Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 20, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 20, 1843 Page 2
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,K'~. I.' ; v. k in k, MomlH}', Narrh '40, 1843 i - shin uv tmk Somkh* Case ? The greatest interest i? lelt with regard to the opi* nionto be delivered in the Circuit Court this morning, by Judg< Betts That it will he an able opinion, id cre.rit ? > to the acknowledged legal hbillty of this distinguished Judge, no one can lor a i .onient uoubt. The legal questions involved in the cast, although of such deep interest, and presenting am ple grounds ot discussion, are yet easily expressed and understood. We may state the great j?oint of conirover?y in a very few words. Had Congress the power, or have they attempted, in the organization of the navy, to create a body, altogether dis? i not anil Ue?r?o ra t*? frnill ilie subjects ol the civil | power, amenable only to the naval, code T or do the individual* of whom the naval force in composed, retain all the liabilities a d responsibilities of citizenship, with the added obligations and liabilities imposed by their official position! In other words, was the naval code meant to embrace only thoseoffences which only the members of the naval t.irce could commit, such as breaches of discipline, and al-o such crimes as might be committed by litem beyond the limits of the civil authority, and the immediate punishment ot which was called for bv necessity, or was that code meant to embrace all crimes, of every description whatever, committed by persons belonging to the navy 1 These are the questions on which Judge Betts is to pronounce, ft is of course impossible to anttci- , pate the judgment We shall, if possible, give the opinion in our evening edition, but at all events, in to-morrow's paper. Political Movements.?l ast week the vhigs held their ward meetings preparatory to the charter elections?and on Wednesday evening (the night alter to-morrow) the democratshold theirs for a like purpose. These meetings are of some importance?not ab>ne in shaping the course of events towards the charter electi ns?but us affording an indication of future movements connected with the presidency. For it is very evident that the presidential question will mingle with every local election hereafter. At the whig ward meetings, therefore, there was only one y-ntiment in reference to the presidency, and ?i??. urusin r.vnr nfll-nrv Pluv Fnr in ihnir liv??s, the whigs are united on that great statesman ; and it they do not succeed in 1944, they may give it up forever. But in a very different box are the democrats placed?amiable souls. They have several candidates and -otne discordant views. Yet it is evident that Murtin Van Buren and John C. Calhoun are the most prominent ones, for Captain Tyler has received the final roup de qracc in the great row in the Tabernan tcle, irom which he can hardly recover ; and even more so by the the ultra defeat of Isaac Hill's Tyler movement in New Hampshire. >Ve may expect, therefore, that, at the ward meetings on Wednesday evening, opinions relative to Van Buren, Calhoun and Tyler, will be unhesitatingly expressed. In Charleston, S. O., a large meeting has nominated Calhoun?so also in Detroit, Michigan. If Mr. Cal houn's friends among the 'young dernocracie" of New York have any force at all, we presu i.e they will show their hands at the primary meetings. We doubt whether Captain Tyler has much, and we should not be surprised to see his recent conduct disapproved in inar.y respect. The political signs will be curious and important about these days. Watch and pray?then eat and drink?then up and run. Don't be fools. Arrest or Com Pkkry.?We are informed that Commodore M C. Perry has been arrested at the suit of Eugene Sullivan, brought by Seoles Ac Cooper as his attorneys, for a violation ot the order of Judge Greenwood,in're-imprisoning Sullivan for the same alleged cause for which Judge Greenwood had on kaiiraacorput directed him to be discharged. For such a disobedience of a Judge's order on habtat corpus, the offending party forfeits $1,250 to the person aggrieved; and is moreover deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, aud punishable by fine or imprisonment, or b?ih in the discretion of the Court. This is another circumstance in the contest between ihe civil and military power. Loss or the Concord ?Additional particulars have been received of the loss of the sloop of war Concord , Capt. Clark of the Maria Theresa, at Boston from St. Helena, confirms the report of the loss of this ship, in the Mozambique channel. He states that Capt. Boerum, Purser Hart, and a seaman were drowned November 2i, by the upsetting of a boat, in crossing the bar of the Zsnzola Kiver. The oiiicere and crew arrived at Cape Town in a British vessel. The John Adams was at Cape Town, aud from accounts received thence sh" was daily ex pectea at at. Meiena. Captain l.oerum entered the service in 1811, and wasinuch respected by ill who knew bim. Purser Hart was a brother of Dr. Hart of this 'city. The seaman's name is unknown as yet. , U. 3. Sloop of War Saratoga Dismasted.?We learn from Adam- k Go. thai the U. 3. sloop of war Saratoga, which sailed from Portsmouth on Thursday, for New York, intending to join the African apudron. di >pped her anchor oil'Wallace's Peach, ; in Rye, in the gale ol that nightand morning. They were obliged to cut away her rnasts on Friday morning. In officer arrived in Hoston on Saturday morning, for the purpose of getting a steamboat to tow her back to Portsmouth. The Express was sent to her assistance. SiNonsa.?It will be i*rceived from u card in another column that Madame Sutton lias opened private classes for finishing lessons in singing, at her residence. The distinguished attainments in musi- | VII DVI' IIVT, IIIIU HIV gicm vntii powers ill inis accomplished artist are too well kaown and justly appreciated as to render nnv formal eulogy unnecrssiry. Madame S has had the fortune to enjoy the tuitionof two ol the innst celebrated masters, and none can exee! her in the rare talent of imparting a thorough knowledge of her divine art. Anew, and what must prove a most attractive featuie, in rhe system adopted hy Mada'ne Sutton, is the selection and arrangement of the studies for the pupils, which consist of beautiful airs from the favorite IlHllun unit Vrrnoh nnirai New Hampshire elecriom.?We have returns from 161 towns. They give the annexed result:? 1843. 1849Tyler candidate White, 4,844 5,594 mocritic " Hubbard, 19,511 90,814 Whig ' Colby, 11,888 10,449 Abolition ' Hoit, 3,110 9.358 Oi ill- Representatives chosen, 101 are democrats, HB whig-", and 10conservatives. The democrats in the House, last year, had a majority of about seventy. The " Tyler party" is advancing backwards. Naval.?U. S. ship Boston, Capt. J S Long, from Macao, for Pacific, via New Holland, sailed from Angier Roads, Oct. 27?all well. Captain Ramsay, now in command of the sloop of warVunlalia, is shortly to be tried by a Court Martial at Norfolk. It will make no difference with Inn command, however, as the Vandalia will continue under his orders. '*ii in, a T?EArRK ?Among the numerous and x'- at iiieln dram is continually produced ut this theatre,none can exceed in powerful incident and dramatic <-fft t those announcer! in the hill for this i veninir " Woman's Life," a play of intense in??-r? -t, po - nunc a iaithful portraiture of die many j trial t which oftentimes beset the life of woman, is j powerfully ca-it, and will be performed in a most npr- ?ive and effective manner Uy the entire strength of the company. This, with a superb urn of o'h r attractions, is sufficient to ensure an wvetHowntA ilon ot I | Highly In (nettling from (!?? Wm( Indies? J Kurt Iter I'nrtlruln-n t:f 111? Awfhl Kartll<|Uakr at Gundal?>u|M-. Wr have received a variety of letters', paper*, and ! documents from viriousquartrrs, giving further par' ticuUrn ol the recent awful earthquakes which have ' desolated Guadalouj e and other French West In{ din Islands. Tlie first of these letters is a communication from M. De la Forest, French Consul of New York, enclosing a letter from Guadaloupe, announcing the opening of the ports of that island for the importation of certain articles specified. The others are extracts and translations made from letters and newspapers from Guadaloupe, and co, ied from a l New Haven paper, whose conductor received them from a mercantile house of that city. The particulars now^turnished by these papers ar?' of the mpst thrilling description. We have never heard or read of any thing so heart-rending?so distressing?so overwhelming ; nnd we trust that measures may he taken at once in this city to make available the opening of the ports of these islands as indicated ny the annexed correspondence : Nkw York, March 19, 843. Sir :? 1 have the honor of addressing you a copy of h letter, I received yeiterday from the Commtssafre General Ordnnnaleur ile la Marine at Uuadalonpe, stati g the aw. tul events occasioned on that Island hy the earthquake ol the - th of February last. You will find also herewith sprinted ordonance, issued hy the Governor, at Pointe-a-Petre, on the 11th February, by which the harbors of said colony are open to the introduction of provisions (victuals) ot all kind, anil timber. Please, sir, give publication to these papers in your estimable journal. Accept, sir, the assurance of my distinguished consideration, The Consul General of Franco, OfUcer of the Royal Order of the Legion of Honour, L.DELA FOREST. Bassk-tkrrf., 14 Fevrier, 1843. Mrniiei'r le Consul General:? Un violent tr emhlement deterrevient de miner la Guadeloupe. Villas et bourgs, maisnns d'habitat ion et usines dans les campagnes, tout a etc detruit. La secousse n't u lieu leH du present mois de Fevrier, a It) hen. n a et ilemle >lu nu'in, et elle a dure plusd'une minute. An milieu de cette calamite, la Pointe a-Pitre, le siege du commerce de la colonie, ville populetise et darlssante, a ete surtout le theatre d'un desastre inoni. Ait tremblement de terre n sUCCede l'incendie qui a acheve de tout aneantir, qui a fait perir sous les decombres, sans qu'il resiat aucun moyen do leur porter secours, la plupart des malheiireux qui pouvaient avoir Slirvrcu alt premier fletu. On u'estime pas u raeins de 4 a b mille times le nombredes victimes. C'est une infortune immense ct qui appelle tous les sc. cours du dehors. Mr. le Gotiverneur, qui s'est rendu stir les ruines a la premiere nouvellc de ce funeste evenement, a tiris un arrete pour 1'ouverture des ports de lit colonie. J'ai l'honnetir de vous en adresser.par ses ordres, quelques exemplaires.en vouspriant de le mettre a la con. naissance du commerce dans I'etendue de votre constilat, de le faire publier dans les jotirnnnx du ressort. Des vi. vri-s n ues dois de construction sont ici dp premiere neCenite, et on est assure d'en trouvcr 1? placement. Agrtiez je vons prie. Monsieur In Consul Gem-mi. 1'ss. surance do ma haute consideration, Le CommisRaire Orl. OrdonnateUr, (Sign.* PARI SET. [From the Courier de la Martinique, of reb. 14,1H43.1 My pen trembles?mv thoughts sr* confounded? ! 1 ant thunderstruck !?I know not where to commence the reei'nl ?>*" this overwhelming calamity. 8th of February !?0 dav for ever celebrated in the annals of humanity!?Day forever execrated !?Day that will live in the memory of man as one of those that witnessed the accomplishment of one of the most dreadful decrees of Providence ! It was on the 8th of February, at j>5 minutes past 10 o'clock in the morning, that a violent and protraded shock of an earthquake was felt at St. Pierre. 1 cannot tell you the terror that seised oil the inhabitants. When recovered from this fear, the thought immediately turned on the fate of Fort Royal, with what anxiety they were expecting the boat that vould bring to us the news of the destruction of our capita I. At last, towards three in the afternoon, we were relieved. Fort Royai had been spared. The hand of God had abandoned this spo: to all the heavier in other places. The danger over, life had returned its wonted course, except an involuntary terror which r- igned every where. The shock had been so long that they 'eared to see it renewed, and thy sad remembrance of the 11th of I January established but too much such fears. The | next day, about two in the afternoon, a boat that had arrived almost unperceived, brought a letter, one single letter, from Basseterre, which announced that Point a Pctre was no more t I forbear to describe the awful impression of this terrible information. The catastrophe appeared so appalling, that they doubted it. Yet, the letter was there - every body could read the tacts We entertained the most lively fears lor the fate of Point a IVtre, when a schooner arrived this evening, confirming the total destruction of that city. Nothing official, however, had arrived as yet, and the captain, in consequence of orders received, gave no details; he knew nothing, h id heard nothing. The boat ha 1 been sent on a peculation ! Can you understand that a man in such a moment, in presence of such an event, could employ the faculties of his mind in 'he combinations ol a commercial operation, whose success is based on the total destruction of a city! This is too awful; no word exists that can qualify such baseness. Let the report be true or false, we did not wait for its confirmation to prepare the succors. By a spontaneous movement a subscription list is opened at the Exchange, and is in a moment covered with names, and M. Dulieu, mayor of the city, whose conduct deserves the greatest praise, can hardly receive all the donations that crowd on htm from all sides. Immediately the place Hertin is crowded bv the population; the whole city, old and young, rich and poor, every one, brings his mite. A sublime and spontaneous feeling that a unanimous sentiment had brought forth! Generous devotion of a people that forgets its own misfortunes in order only to succor those whose misfortunes are greater still! Yet it was a most beautiful spectacle to see in this multitude some noble hearts who, in this solemn moment, forgetting their own wretchedness, wished also to contribute to relieve a misery deeper than their own! If we wish to relate here all we have seen of sublime devotion, this article would not suffice. Find anything more touching than the gift of a poor black fellow who brings his 25 cent piece, and begs they should return him two cents to buy htm some flour; and of that poor negress who brings two bundles ol sugar canes, for she has no money to (rive; and the old woman who utters two shifts III make lint, sl??- tys, for the wounded ! Are you not moved in seeing such sights? What, compared with tins modest offering, is the splendid gift of that man who brings handluls ol gold, which he does not need? Find i l the whole world a population that will furnish the example of ?uch generosity. It was necessary, however, to provide for the most urgent wautsot the unfortunates which the scourge had soared. Provi-tons are bought and given, boats are offered to carry them. The news had been known at three only, and at five a^rst convoy of four boats was setting sail tor Point a Petre, loaded with provisions of all kinds, and linen and medicine. A young doctor, as distinguished for his learning as In- philuthiopbr, listening oalv to the voice of his heart, abandons his patients, his family, his friends, and embarks lor Point ii Petre, where he thinks his aid will he as useful as the provisions. Mr. Boulin, who has already received a baptism of fire, and w hose arm bears the mark of a noble wound, goes also again to expose himself to the horrors of a city that breeds pestilence He fe .rs nothing?he star s instantly. A sublime self abnegation, whose reward is in its own satistacti< i. However, nothing ap|>ear> d ; our eves, continually turned to ihe Point of the Preacher, were anx1011 to pierce through the expanse of the horizon ? Impvit iice was at its height. This silence presaged nothing good. The * a showed nothingafar offhut the vast mirror of its dazzling azure. All wascalm; our hearts alone were agitated with a sinister presentiment. The whole ol Friday passed in a frightfit doubt. Nothing bad been seen! The offerings siill poured in The same eagerness, the same gen? rosily. Zeal redoubled as uneasiness increased' The gevernment had received no official report. All had been active after the letter received at Basse Terrc. At last, on Saturday morning, the telegraph reported the Mnwhr, the colors at half mast. No more doubt. * ? The disaster must have been tremendous! The whole population rushed to the Berlin Thev Wit, niimherinw llie Btrelrea ?.f the canoes that were returning from the vesi?e|. The people, on disembarking, were surrounded and almost suffocated in relating the details.^ The catastrophe was awful. The city of Point a Petre was nothing more than a heap of ruins! and to increase the calamity, the fire, as if jealous to see the work o| destruction accomplished without its intervention, was raging among the crumbling houses, the stones thnt smashed the wounded. Any thing that imagination could conceive the most dreadful, could not approach the reality. The letters received contained frightful accounts The Pointc is nothing now but a cemetery, whence exhale groans issuing from under the rubbish. Kvery thing is ( gerturned?all are destroyed, annihilated. I here w as in >.mit Pierre but one cry of desolation I error and e in?t? rnation were depicted on all faces. A I those who liaif an aequaintance, a friend, a relation, in ihe unhappy city, inquired after him !-5uch a one 1 Dead! Such a one 1 Dead' Surh n one wounded, and such another wounded also ? Uh, <>?d! oh, <?od' what great crimes had there hecn commi'trd bv this unfortunate <-ity to be so cruelly vi-iP <1 1 When Jerusalem sold our Divine Donl and ah' dhis blood, your nnger did not fall mi heavily upon th it devote t city.! The voice of your Propli t b ?d ann 1 r nr. and she could io nvtwrself froui h ri iding fate. Your van-' , i i ugh iv, t . nendous. You liad oh 11ged man w ith the execution of your nnalisrabje justice, and the city who had disavowed her God, and had caused the blood of the just man to flow, could redeem herself by her submission ; but here, oh, God! neither submission nor repentance could save her; her hour was marked on the clock ol eternity, and h< r doom must lie accomplished t Immediately real redoutdes; persons run from door to door to a-k for clothingthe daily labor are abandoned ;?tite chest of the rich, the trunk of the poor, are emptied ; and each one hurries to give all the linen he can spare. This is not all; in every house you may tee the women, the children, occupied in preparing lint. The exchange soon presents the same s|iectacle. Every where activity and labor prevails. They fear to lose time. Tin v would say thut for each moment lost it is a wounded man that utters his lastgroan. However, the Mouche nad only confirmed the news; the princifal details were wanted. Her mission called her to Fort Royal. But some vessels arriving to-davfrom those places of o'esoiatton have told us all! We know hut too much!!' Ot?r pen refuses to trace the picture of that destruction of a city, in which not a house is standing, not one ! * * * * and which the fire continues to consume. The few wooden houses which the scourge had spared are a prey to the flames, which have made as many or more victims than the earthquake itself. Unfortunate people, who found themselves buried under the ruins, not being able to extricate themselves from the vast heaps of rubbish, reached by the fire, saw every chance of rescue vanish. The young girls, old men, women, half bruised between blocks of walls, demanded succors which were iml>ossible; for the fire, advancing like a raging sea, rapidly enguiphed them. The violence of the element frightened those whose couraee and devoted ness prompted them to brave all to snatch these unfortunates from their horrible death. Saturday evening the city was still but a burning furnace!!!! Finally, to terminate their sad recital*, here is a letter written upon the ruins of Point ii Petre to Mr. BrafTin, a merchant of our city. It says more than we can express, all possible narrations. "I have received your letter. Thanks for this remembrance. I am well. All is ruined or lost;? all! all '! ! This evening we employ the artillery to finish throwing down tne walls in o'der to save the laborers from their probable crumbling ?Since last night we can no longer take the dead bodies away. There are too many. Yours, Berthemet. February 11th, 1843. P. S. Write to my wife." Three tilings alone r.te peering over this vast necropolis. The front of the crumbling church is there standing, with the face of its clock still uninjured, the hands of which point out thirty-five minutes past ten, the hour in which was accomplished the ruin of a city, the annihilation of e whole population The hour of eternity had struck, and in a shorter time than had been necessary perhaps for the hammer to rise and fall, the work of destruction was accomplished. The ilence of death had succeeded the tumultuous noise of life. The poor and the ?ich, the free and the slave, were lying in the same shroud of stone, and the reddish glare of the fire was lighting the funeral pyre of that annihilated people. As a t>endant t o this sad spectacle, upon a part of a wall of n house half fallen, a picI ture was preserved, as by a rr.iracie? a picture of the ruins of Babylon. A singular coincidence?the I traditions of the past, wita the reality of the present; the picture of human devastation, in presence of the divine destruction. And farther along, looking on this scene of desolation, the portrait of the king alone, preserved by a strange fatality, seemed to promiM protection and succor to those who have had the good fortune to escape the disaster. Yes, sire ! yon will come to the aid of that population without an asvlum?rich yesterday, and to-day ruined, without bread, without clothing. Sire, God has preserved your image here, as he has preserved your davs elsewhere, so that you may send succor to a whole people, as you have brought a remedy to . the evils of our country ; for God, in his terrible justice, has wished to leave to you the noble mission to relieve so great a misfortune, and your picture, preserved in the midst of this frightful catastrophe, was there to warn the unfortunatesthat they had not lost their all?that they still had a father. Here I stop. It is still under the deep impression of all those dreadful recitals of calcined bodies, drawn from under the ruins still smoking three days after the event; ofunfortunate people whose voices are begging fur succor that no human power could bring to them, that 1 write these lines. Pressed to give these details, I do not know how my pen runs. Here is no pretension to the elegance of style; there are still so many things to be said. Must we speak of the admirable conduct of Mr Barmont, in the midst of this population, without asylum, and dying from starvation; must we show you some wretch sucking a piece of a sugar cane to allay his thirst! Pliall I retrace the picture of that deputation of Point a Petre, coming to meet that of St. Pierre, the Mayor covered with a sailor's jacket, and in the middle of all this the Governor in tears, trying to imi art to everybody* rreignotion which he himself probably had not; so much he felt the enormity of the evil, and the impossibility of repairing so grert a disaster. I shall suv nothing eitner of Bear Admi -al De Moges, whose destiny seems to bo to carry help to great misfortunes A singular casualty! This r?mc mail, wiau, luur yrnrn ?*?, whs prrf^ni A\ Hie destruction of the cnpitai of the island of which he was the governor, annihilated by an earthquake, is called ?n to-day to bring help to another city, overthrown likewise by the same scourge! I cannot describe such scenes.?These are only the principal facts that I Rive you here. Time presses. Another may write a longer article. L. P. r?OCI.*MATtO!? OF THE GOVERNOR OF MaRTINICICE. ClTIIENSOF MAHTIPOqfE,? The earthquRKc of the 8th of February has laid Point a Pet re in ruina, and Mich ai remain of its unfortunate inhabitant!, are without bread and without ihelter. We thank Providence that we are permitted to lend them help in thia awlul calamity. On the receipt of the news of this distressing event, tbe inhahi'anti of Port Royal an 1 ' ther village*, repaired to the *pot with food and clothing. The night* of the f?th and 10th were passed in loading the steam frigata Oomer with provisions and other necessaries belonging to the government, and she was immediately dispatched in aid ol the distressed. A Mibseription is now opened for the sufferers, and all receipts will be placed in the hands of M. Liot. Treasurer. Done at Fort Royal, Feb. 11th, 1843. DU VALDAILLY, Governor of Martinique. This Evening.?Great doings this evening. First and foremost is that Clay ball at Washington Hall. It is given by the Third Ward Democratic Clay Club, and will be a splendid afTair. We advise all the young locofocos to attend it ; but they must wash their faces, comb their hair, and brush their boots. These political balls constitute a new feature in the system of electioneering. The tactics are new, and must be understood before they can be successfully encountered. The locofocos must therefore attend, . and get instruetions. It may be easy enough to cope with coons ; but when the contest is with the ladies, a loss of liberty and hondsire for life may be the consequence. Next is the concert of Mrs. Edward Loder, at the Apollo. It is her first in this country. Then we have Haydn's grand Oratorio of the Creation, at the Tabernacle, by the New York Sacred Music Society. Last, though not least, is the tail of our comet, in the Southwestern Theatres, up among the stars of heaven. These constitute amusements enough in all conscience for one evening. Mr Barnum, however, thinks otherwise, and brings out a new star, in the person of Mary Darling, who has just arrived on the last beam of light from the new comet. We have always supposed that the beautiful exhibition of magical illusions might be carried to a much higher pitch of perfection than it has yet been in this country: and the importation ol a foreign star in this line, by the proprietor of the American Museum, indicates that wc are to have this devoutly wished for consummation. Mary Darling, direct from the comet, a|>|?ears this evening, with a very high reputation to sustain, and a strong curiosity to gratily. A Chinese juggler will also give us a touch of the antipodes Important from Nicaragua.?We learn by the Prompt, at Boston, from ?an Juan, whence she sailed on the 20th ult., that the authorities of Nicaragua betray a decided aversion to American and British merchants, and lose no opportunity of placing embarrassments in the way of landing and receiving cargoes. Send a sloop of war there with plenty of powder and shot, and their aversion will exhibit a different aspect. The Storm.?The storm of Thursday was really terrible in its effects. It not only completely disarranged the mails, hut caused the loss of much life and property It extended as tar Mast and South as we have heard from. Our advices from the Must are from Portsmouth, N. H. fFrom the Boston Courier, March is.j A severe gnle and snow storm commenced on Thursday night, and continued, with some intermissions, throughout the day yesterday. The wind commenced at North Mast on Thursday evening, blowing verv heavily, but shifted to ilie South Must before morning, blowing with equal violence, and during the snow storm yesterday afternoon, there was s strong breeze from the North West. Our coonn. in liny give some melancholy particular* ot ilie effects of the gala at sea, in our vicinity. The Somers Case?Extraordinary Increase ok the Feeltno?The Personality?and the General Excitement.?In (he Courier and Enquirer ot Saturday, we Hnd one of the moat ex'raordinarv articles that ever yet was written by a sane mm), published in a sane newspajier, or spread before u sane community. We believe that in the whole history of literature and politics, including also all insane asylums, nothing equal to it in originality and other qualities, ever yet appeared since the days ol Doctor Faust and Meplnstophites. Here it is:? [From the Courier and Enquirer ] Scornfir.LiiM,-The Unisn ol Thursday puhliibe* a letter Irom John Snyder, a Tyler Loco Koco member ot Congress from Pennsylvania, juatifying his culling upon the House of Representatives tn censure Judge Belts for not having taken the base ot Mackenzie out of the hands it' the court of Enquiry when that body was investigating it. In addition to his abuse of us for presuming to hold him up to the contempt be merited, he makes the following appeal to the relatives of the mutineers te assassinate Judge Betts if he does not comply with their wishes in relation to Mackenzie. "And would it not he far more honest in Judge Betts to acknowledge his error and do justice! 1 hope he will think of that final judge who will listen to no special pleadings. If he do not the relatives of those murdered individuals yet alive may, in a natural spirit of revenge, ri dr. ss their own wrongs, which the law- has, thus far, denied them." Can any thing he more infamous than this 7 Can vu.i.K'ir.ii.muifiu; Mini |;u mriurr i nerc wc nnvo n member of Congress virtually calling upon the relations of Sppncer, Cromwell and Small, to assassinate the District Judge if he will not loan himself to what the Hon orable member from Pennsylvania denominates their " natural spirit of revenge !" Ard this call is made in the way of a threat to overawe the Judge at the very moment that he is called upon to decide whether his Court has jurisdiction in the case. \Ve have heard of very many disgraceful acts perpe trated by Members ofCongress; but we conless that this isjthe most infamous and inconceivable of any thing that has ever come to our knowledge. What! a'member of Congress gravely threaten a Judge of the District Court ol the United States with assassination, or what amounts to the ssme thing, tell him that " a natural spirit ol revenge may redress their own wrongs," it he does not execute thi ir vengeance ! Who ever heard of such an outrage before 7 And the time and mode of making this horrible threat, is equally worthy of observation. The time selected,isthe very moment when it was supposed the Jud{ i would he making his decision on the right of n ( rand Jury of the District Court to interfere; and the channel through which the awful threat is made public, is the favorite organ of 'he Executive in this city, by which it is countenanced and endorsed ! It is well known that John C. Spencer is the favorite of John Tyler; and it is equally well known Mr. Spencer is pursuingtCommander Mackenzie with fiend-like hostility through every press in the interest of the acting Executive. Thus far every attempt to overawe the Naval Court, the Officers of the Navy, and the witnesses of Mackenzie, has proved a failure; and now a pliant tool of the Executive, and a member of the late Congress is induced to publish a letter pending the argument before the District Court, in which, every other attempt having failed, the Judge upon the Bench is indirectly threatened with assassination if he dare faithfully discharge hisduty Insteadof loaning himsell to the vengeance of the Secretary ot the Treasury and the Executive. Of course, none hut a knave and a fool would have dared utter this threat; hut we should like to he informed whether it was not done ot the personal instigation of, or written by, John C. Spencer, and whether its publication here, just at this time, was not in pursuance of his directions) We call upon the Tyler organ in this citv to say, whether they would have dared to make this publication at this time if it had not been called for by Mr. Spencer; and whether It was not in violation of their own convictions Of right, and against their inclinations and remonstrances of that they yielded, because they were told that If they refused lhey would lose the patronage of the ailministrfltinnl The history of Civilized Nations, presents no such spectacle as tliis case of Mackenzie. In the iearless disehargeof his dtlty, he hung at the yard arm of a National vessel, the Tirate Son of the Secretary of War, well knowing that the malignant character of the father would insure him more than ordinary persecution on his return to his country. But reeardless of consequences he tliil his duty, and saved the flag of his country from dishonor at the same time tha? he secured the safety of theorean. On his return a Court of Enquiry, comprising some of the most distinguished of our naval officers, carefully investigated all the circumstances of the contemplated mutiny and subsequent execution of th? Pirate leaders; and on their oaths as men and their honor as officers, dr. clared that act of Commander Mackenzie Docessary and expedient; and instead of censure, awarded him the highest credit for his firmness and decision. They solemnly declared to the world, that but for the timely execution of Cromwell, Small, and the unprincipled son of an equally unprincipled Sire, the Somers could not have been brought home, but would now been a Pirate, preying on the Commerce of the civilized world. All that min could do to prevent this righteous decision, the madly exciter, and revengeful Secretary of war (not the humble and distressed father) certainly attempted But he signally failed. Mackenzie was then brought he'ore a Court Martial and put on trial for his life, charged with wilful and deliberate murder! And here the intrigues of John C. Spencer, known to us from the beginning, became apparent to the public Instead of the Government selecting si Judge Advocate of this all.important Court, a gentleman of character and standing in the legal profession,?a mere boy in intellect, knowledge and vears, was placed in that important sfn tion. The result has shown that he is not only utterly unqualified for the discharge ?f its duties, but that be looks upon himself as especially employed bv the Government to prove the conviction of Mackenzie. Had he -l J "J "f'ci.^ci-~uu ue |.rvtui . i his appointment he was retained hy him, and that, too, wi'h a very hoary fee?he could not have labored more zealoualy to procure the conviction of Mackenzie, inatead of seeking. aa it ia hia duty to do, to arrive-at the true merits ol thia transaction. Hia whole conduct as Judge Advocate, haa been a foul lihel upon the official character of that officer ; and he haa placed himaelt before the country in the unenviable attitude of a mere pe> tifogging lawyer in the employ of John C. Spencer. Nor ia this nil. He haa evidently protracted the proceedings oi the Cou't from day to day without the shadow of apology or excuse ; and in common with many ol our fellow, citizen*, we think, for the purpose, first, of preventing the proceedings of the Court reaching Washington while to honorahle a man as Mr. Upshur is at the head of the Navy Department j and secondly, failing in thia cunningly (Invised trick, to give time for the interference of the civil authorities. Such are the conjectures of the public with regard to the motives of the Judge Advocate for thus spinning out this investigation ; and we have no hesitation in saying, that from what we have seen of the proceedings, we are of the number who look upon him as the mere toolof Mr. J. C. Spencer, and acting tinder his advisement. And now, when nil hope of getting Mr. Upshur out of the Davy Department before these proceedings rpach there, are at an end, and the only chance for vengeance against the gallant and fearless Commander of the Somers rests with the Grand'Jury of the District Court, behold the Counsel of Mr. John C. Spencer arguing day after day for the interference of that Court; and to make their argument* more < tfective, thp or van ot the administration in thia city, pnblishes a letter from a member of Congrett, virtually threatening the Judge with assassination if li" relusesto yield to the demand of the infuriated and malig nant persecutorof Mackt nzie ! Such isthe asptct this Homers' affair now hears: and when or how it will terminate, is not for us to say. In th? meantime, Mackenzie'hated nnd persecuted from court to court, by Spencer and bis associate blood hounds,has hern reduced to a bed of sickness, incapable of meeting and contending with his numerous and powerful enemies, us he and the honest nortion ol the ntihlie would ilncirn Hut let him not denpair. Every honest ami honorable man in the country ii with him jand although he may suffer for a time, the period iicloie at hand when his triumph sh ill be such as cannot fail to cover with richly merited disgrace hii chief persecutor, and all the willing tools in his employ. When such an insane article can be published in a respectable paper, and spread before a christian and a civilized community, during the pendency of a case of great importance, we are not surprised that such men as Father Miller should succeed in making thousands believe that the end of the world was at hand?we would not be surprised it Father Miller were right?we would not be surprised if the enrth were to be burnt to cinders before ten o'clock this morning. Nevertheless, we have yet strong faith that the dignity and respectability of republican institutions ? of the courts of law and just ice?of the newspa per press itself?will not he tarnished by the violence of tierKOiml leelimr-i?be -f . , . o~ ?/ ? . ???'."?' "I iurious family partiHans nn either t?ide. The public at large cannot feel as the partiea do. The great inquiry going on before the courta haa reference to the relative landmarks and extent of civil and military jurisdiction in a republic?and the feelingst o| Mackenzie, (ianaevoort, Spencer, with nil their friends and dependents, cannot he allowed to mingle in such a public enquiry. Yet it should be admitted that John C. Spencer is doing nothing hut whnt he has a right to do in this affair?and il he did not pursue the investigation, he would he unworthy the name of a father. So wiih respect to the widow of Cromwell, the seaman, who lost his life without u sii r'e particle of evidence ngainst him. In reference to the Judge Advoente, we ann^x the following communication from that gentleman, which speaks for itwelf:? Editor N'rw York Hcrai.d :? Di ar Sir :? There is a single point on which I will reply to thn rn. lumniea of the Courier and Enquirer before the testimony of this rhae before th? Court Martial is closed, or Judge Betts' opinion known. ! It is lis to ihe fact and motives for the protraction hy , me of this case, as it is termed. No such thing is true intact. Thn officers of the Ho- J mers declined to give me information in private, though I 1 hey were the government witnesses. Thus, I was j brought to the case blind-folded, and now it is complained that I ime has been spent in groping mv way. I have han to enquire fit every door, when a simple answer would have eiit me direct to the proper house Almost all the witnesses ?all for five weeks?have been colled hy the accused. As to the motives 1st If a court Martini has no |nti I fiction, d Is unimooiiant whither be be d- I i I not its ii sports the claims ol anvil judicature decided I or pending, it would be sot om nan and aot at all I an' M the civil writ-it would he no plea?a mere nullity. If a Court Martial ha* concurrent jurisdiction, that court in which It llrat attache* ha* the deciiiou ot the case. 8trarns v. Stearns, 16. Mass. K. 171 , Bemisv Stearns, 16. Mass.R. 3tS; State v. Yarborough, 1. Hawks, 11. 78 ; Smith v. Mclver, 9th Whenton, 632 Whether the case be pending or decided, the I act o( prior cognisance by a concurrent court, is a good plea against the jurisdiction of any other. In the same court, the pendency of another indictment for the same offence is no bar, lor in the language of the great Foster, "Perhaps the bill last found is better adapted to the nature of the case;" and regularly the rule is to quash the defective one. But even in the same court, that great Foster adds, " But at the tame time the court must take care that the prisoners be not exposed to the inconvenience of undergoing two trials for one and the same fact." In the same court, case of Swan, Foster's C. L. 106, it is for the election of the prosecution to take which of two indictments for the same offence that he pleases, just as if inadvertently two bills identical in terms bad been returned by the Grand Jury. In the case I have cited above, from the North Carolina Register, 1. Hawks, 78, in a criminal case, it was held that the pendency of an indictraont in another court ef concurrent jurisdiction, where the prisoner could be sent or taken by the Sheriff, was a flat bar to his trial in another county, and before another court for the same offence. The reason for the distinction is obvious?no inconvenience can arise from multiplied statements ot the same offence in the same court?the party can have all but one quashed. Every vexation and inconvenience would arise by allowing the jurisdiction of a concurrent court to he impeached or suspended?suppose there were a dozen concurrent courts. If the Grand Jury were now to find a bill against Capt. McKenzie, if it was on the ground that the Court Martial has no jurisdiction, it is no odds to Capt. McKenzie who hut me trim tie jieiiuiug ui couuiuiru?a *uiu jhuvccuing being ?f no service to him. The finding or a bill against Capt. McKenzie would present him with three advantages, for if the civil power were to take him from this Court Martial, the case there being unconcluded, there could be no decision of that court of acquittal or conviction, in whole or in part. The indictment in the civil court would be demurred to, and before the Supreme Court could decide the point the witnesses would be dispersed, and in rase of its deci. sion, either that the Court Martial had exclusive jurisdiction, or that having concurrent jurisdiction, its proceedings should not have been interrupted, Capt McKenzie would go clear without decision of his case on the f acts. Such a determination of a legitimate trial would not, it is conceived, disable him to plead the clause of the constitution against being put twice in jeopardy, and whether it would or not, no Secretary would renew the prosecution after this dispersion of witnesses, and of a court before which he was willing to he tried, which was willing to try him, and which the peace of the country had only not induced to insist on its jurisdiction, that being the principle on which a tribunal thinking its jurisdiction rightful,yields to another. I have always from the first, disapproved the attempt to interfere with the Court Martial, and have to every body stated my firm, unhesitating conviction that a Court Martial was the only tribunal, and if not exclusive, that a rightful jurisdiction having once attached, no interference was allowable. Even in case of an inferior court, the superior cannot interfere till judgment or decree?Pattersoil v. the United States, i Wheaton, 2-21; Paine's C. C. It; Smith v. Jacksau,453; United States v. Wonson, 1 Galleson, C. C R., 5. Having thus temperately shown what I believe to he the law of the case, it remains only to ask what ill mctive can be imputed to one who feels confident that to take the case from the Court Martial before decision, will amount to on exemption of Capt- McKenzie from penalty and legal verdict. If I were his counsel, I would regard the proposed interference as an advantage, whatever might he my opinion on the facts as to his justiflableness, as a counsel should always be glad at the absence of n risk. His acquittal before a jury would equally be hoped as before a Court Martial?in either case a proceeding, but no legal trial, would furnish the greater security. When the casecloses, I will furnish the public with testimony stroueer than anv argument, to shew the utter falsity of pvery imputation that has been maJe by the editor ot the Courier and Enquirer. A short time ago he was violent at being struck nt wh'n he had no reply, but every license is to be permitted his bad passions or partisan imputations and garbling of proceedings and testimony. 1 pronounced the piper of Mr. Sedgwick, in open caart, utterly untrue in thoFe parts aspersive of me. In the Evenintr Post of Saturday. 1 am reported to have made this remark of Cept. McKenzie's memorandum said to have been made under the dictation of Philip Spencer. In the Express a day or so past, I was by intimation charged with tampering with the witness, McKinley.and others, when the next day that boy stated, in answer to my question, that he had been spoken to by me but once as to his testimony. In that paper the question was put in the mouth ol Capt. Bolton, and a double falsification practised to avoid the rebuke for the previous day's editorial. The paper published by you on yesterday, was dropt at your office on my way to Court, having 110 leisure to make a comment on any thing. I thns calmly dismiss this matter for the present, until replies from the Secretary of the Navy, ntfidavits of gentlemen here, and letters from well known citizens of Baltimore shall enable me at the close of the testimony, to properly expose the enormity ot 'he savage and false traduction of an honorable stranger, without cause, in u moment when excitement might make groundless aspertions believed. I am, air, very respectfully, wit.T.iam u vnnnis Judge Advocate. The Revolution in Hayti.?It is now expected that the revolution in Hayti will he complete, and that a new constitution like ours be adopted. Very lat?- accounts have been received at the east from that Island. They are as follows :? [From Bo?ton Mail. March 1S.1 The Pandora arrived at Holmes's Hole on the 16th inst., from Jeremie, brings advices to the 3d of March. At that time the revolution was in the lull tide of successful experiment. The "Patriots," no longer "insurgents." had gained ground?nnd numbered at least 12.000 strong?and no doubt entertained of their ultimate success. Nearly all the male inhabitants of Jeremie and vicinity were actively encaged in the revolt. Six regunents of President Buyer's troops had joined the Patriots?all communication with Port-au-Prince was cut ofl There had been no bloodshed nt the latest advices ?nor a single act of dishonor committed. f CorreMwndenee of th<- Herald.] Merchants Exchange, ) Saturday Evening, 18th in?t. > Piratiral Movement* of the Hayti en*? 'I heir Pro press in Civilization. We learn from Captain Hurd, of the brig Jacob Story, at this port, Irom Jeremie, that he act sail for Boston on the 17th Feb. at one P. M.; assoon as he got clear of the harbor,a Haytien sloop of war gave him chase with all sail set. He then bore upfront N. N. \V. to W. with all hist drawing sails set fore and aft. At 3 P. M. the wind being light and finding he was dropping astern, the black captain lowered a barge and madeforthe J. S.with sails and oars. At 5 P M. the win I increasing nnd the sloop of war finding it a bad chase, they clewed dcwn royals, took in studding sails, hauled up coursers and set signal for the barge to return. We then hauled by the wind and put to sea. Theatricals, Jec.?Theatricals, and am-i'-ements of all kinds throughout the country, seem to be in a very dull and uninteresting state. It can hardly be said with certainty that there is a solitary theatre in the United States that is at this time making money. We must, however, keep the run of the old favorites, and have an eye to their whereabouts. Mr. Forrest is in this city, and about to act in n new play at the Chatham?one that has been acted in England with very great success. Messrs. Placide and Fisher are |>erformiug at the Park. Flynn is also here, engaging a company for Pittsburgh. In this city arc also Mrs. Sutton, Signoras Maroncelli and Otto, the Misses Gumming, Signors I)e Begnis, Martini, Ua|>ctti, Benedid, Messrs. Rakemann, Scharfenberg and Kossowski. Yankee Hill is playing at the National, Boston Howes' Olympic Circus is still at the Tremont. Chippendale is in Philadelphia, recruiting a company to proceed to Cincinnati, and opens the National Theatre there. Mr. and Mrs Brougham are also in Philadelphia. Welch re-opened his Olympic Circus (formerly the National,) in Philadelphia, l ist Saturday, for a short engagement. lie has made some valuable additions to his company. Many of the leading; stars are South, llackett is at Columbus, Georgia. The Sequins are at Charleston. Burton and Mist Reynolds are at Norfolk. The St. Charles and American Theatre1, New Orleans, are both open. At'the former, Neafie, J. M. Field, Farren and Mrs. Stuart, (formerly Miss, Vos,) are the principal people. The operaiic hallet ol La Bayadere, was produced on the 1th instant, with Mary Ann f ee . s the dancing Bayadere. At the American, young V undenhoff was starring. Mons. Paul, the strong m in, is there. Miss Clarendon is giving dramatic readings. Flerr Drieshacli and his lions are at Baltimore. Dan Marble has been playing at Mobile; where also hasappeared Mo i.<. Guillot, another Hercules. To SroAK mokmis.?We have bean requested by our friend llenriques, of 51 William street, to i-tata that having received by the two Inst arrivals Irom ihe Havana, a very choice assortment ot Normasand Nurcgas, he will dispose of thein at liberal prices to all who will give him a calf /J'4n an el?-gn i |oi of the celebrated "Caballeros v'"""t'emon :) which the lovers el the wed will do we to try . i I ,,| VTignxine lor April can now be obtained at this otiice. UWHIi SOUTH l.r . : All,, The Southern mail last evening brought us soma very interesting intelligence from the south, particularlv from Washington and Harrisburgh. The result of the Tyler Mass Meeting in this city has reached Washington, and has produced a gocd deal of astonishment in ihe White House. We learn that some curious and unex|>ected movements will be made by th> President in a lew days. We also give u highly important letter from a correspondent at llarrisburgh, developing much political and financial information on Pennsylvania affairs. Our correspondent will be pleased to let ua hear from him again. Harrisritro, March 15, 1843 Stents in the legislature- Politics?finance- Millerism? Currency, ffc On Friday, a new scene in parliamentary practice took place in our House of Representatives between two reformers. The nose of Mr. Peford was pulled by Mr. Hinchman, of the citjr. The first is a refornil democrat, who talks nonsense, on an average to thel t .r flioail - j - ? ? a? ? 1? *- I itimniiu ui ip?JW a uajr uui-i iu iiic uuiiiiikmi w?iii 11? the last, a whig reformer, in close unity with that portion of the professed democrats who have sworn vengeance against David R. Porter, and of which Deford is one. A dispute between them occurred the day before, in which Deford called Hinchman a blackguard, and H. threatened to pull his nose the first chance he got. As soon as the House adjourned on Friday, at noon, he proceeded to make his fingers familiar with the gentleman's prohosis Striking with umbrellas pnsued, members interfered, and the bellig- rants were separated. The aflray has given rise ?o universal satisfaction among r- ' had an opportunity to watch reformers So disgusted hat " our State become with the in the Legislature?reformer selves arid whigs?that if the, ' t, m,,i each other, from the Speakei t t < John Hill, of the Senate, a gi . ? be conferred, or more pleasiu of the tax-payers. \ resolut -I i ... r- d t< expel Hinchman, and a com i mine into the ciicumstances i. v the p'-ople more than S100J >> five of the united brethren i been expelled at the commer' A challenge, extemporam eay, between Messrs. McCi the Senate; but there won't c > is the stronger ntan of the v . thrash Champueys in a fist j would be called upon to deci 1. ter would have a decided advantage, on account of the small mark he would present. Mr. McCully is one of the most modest and mild men in the Legisl.ttiiwa nn/l urithol irtinfloinn nltr onH nnnrfcniiu t.^. wards his fellow members He must have considered himself grossly insulted when he replied to Judge Champueys, waving all constitutional objections to a duel. Judge Champueys is also a very gentlemanly man. but in this mitteris thought to have sank himself very much in the estimation of the public. He is choleric, and came into the Senate undtrthe impression lhaf he would be he leader of the democratic party in that body, lie measured Ins strength with some of the members, found himself lamentably inferior to them, and then joined the reformers against the Governor. Having so far mistaken the position destined for him in the Senate, he now feels cross towards all who oppose him. The House of Representatives is a kind of bear garden. The presiding officer has been a whig, democrat, Buchanan man, Johnson man, Cass man, and now a Buchanan man, anti-Porter man, and one of the United Brethren. He commands no respect ?members regard him as no better than a political weathercock, in whose course confidence cannot he placed The consequence of this want ol respect is seen in the daily brawls which take place?brawls in whjch the lie is freely exchanged, und the members disgraced. The Sp-akcr of the Senate is a mnr entith d to more respect, receives more, but > t can t command order 011 all occasions As 1 instance of the order kept, T have seen ; many i fiveorsix Senators on the floor at one . all speaking. the Speaker telling the Clerk to call the yeas and nays, and the Clerk calling them. In debate, Senai or Crahbe of the city said, not long since, that he " would as soon think of appealing to a dog for sympathy, as to the Senator from Butler, Mr. Sullivan?'hat his language was that of a blackguard, Arc." Both whigs, the first the most gentlemanly'. At'tl.o i.nrir nnmmKnfunwnl sif it... wu.nn n. form wus spoken of?ppeechified about, and voted upon. It has been the continued question until thig day, and not one measure of reform adopted. It has cost the people nearly or quite ?1,000 a day, for sixty days. All the reform intended to be effected, is the cutting down of the nay of the beads of departments. and the clerks, the whole cost of which is about SW 000 a year. More than 820,003 of this sum, is raised from the revenue of two departments, po that the actual cost to the people of our whole State administration does not exceed #10,000 or 815,000 a year. The Legislature costs the State 8177,000. The contingencies of the House alone last year, were over #37,000. The course of the United Brethren is to save at the spigot and let out at the bung hole. I have been informed, that the wife of a lending reformer sports ut home, publicly, as presents from her husband, articles such as have been furnished members at the expense of the State'! So one acquainted with the manner of doing business here, doubts how he obtained them. Yet this person is loud in his anathemas against Gov. Porter, and in favor of reform. The postage of the House for February, was over 86,0001! Not 8500 of this could be said to be for actual business ot the House, for which the Bt .te ought to pay. This is reform for you A speech called the "Great Speech of Mr. Lemon Peel, a red hot reformer," made its appe trance in pamphlet form the other day, which has excited die wrath of the Speaker of the House, who seems to think it was got up in imitation of his great speech. It has given th?* United Brethren to understand, that there is away of reaehing them without having recourse to the miserable newspapers published here. The speech is humorous and par castic, ami hits on in excellent style some of the leaders. 1 am ol opinion tiiat it will be ol great service in reforming iheir conduct. So low have certain members sunk therrnelves in the opinion at the public, that many people believe that carpeting which was taken from ihe garret of the House, may have been appropriated by one of the reformers along with the caudles, papers, fee. Thry are in the daily habit of appropriating to their oien use. More than 2,(XK) ll<s. ol candles have In en used already, and not a single night session held !! How can we ever pay the int- rest of our State debt under this system of expenditure ? Notadollnr will be paid this year. We have excellent men in both Houses, but not enough of them. In the House, Messrs. Klwell, Rirrett, Lowrv, James, Kerr, Bmwley, Bnnl.Sipcs, Bush, R?-ber, Bachman. Potteign, Bell, McBride, Sherwood, McKinnon, Arc Arc. are dpnioorats, who are anxious that n reform in ihe expenses of the Legislature should be made. Snare Messrs Kidder, Horton, Wilcox, Gibons, Fegely. and Headly of the Senate, but not having a sullicient number of votes, they cannot carry any measure of reform. The reformers have a holy horror ol your puia-r? they dread its influence, Hnu would rather encounter filly feeble shots in one of the subsidized presses ol this p'ace, than one good wholesome round from lieHerald. I believe that 10,000 copies of the Herald could he sold in this Siaie, did it contain pictures of a reformer about leaving the capital, with a wheel harrow load of plunder, and his arrival at home in the n.idst of his family, distributing soap, candles, brushes, perfumery, paper, <piills, sealing wax. albums, portfolios, Ate. Ate., and the most >eientific mode of pulling a nose ! I have seen routili copies representing this, int?nded for lithographing ; and also another representing a woriliy member ot a former legislature whitewashing ihe United Stales B ink,and Old Nick slipping a bundle of so Tie. thing into Ins breeches pocket to buy lime w ith Tliev will make their appearance nb?ut the time of adjournment. A. new Cass paper will be out next week, which .. . *. .1 !iL 1 will he condiicien Willi niMin. 4lir jonnno-ipHin-r |h now neutral as to President The keystone is neutral likewise, nnd h State nrfminntratmn paper ?? according tn circumstance." Tlie oilier two papers are tor Mr. Bachanan. The Pennsylvanian of Maturdiv has n prosy attack upon las- M. Porter, Seo'ry at War The can>e of thie is, that it could not get Ih?* sheriff's printing from W. A. Porter, ol Philadelphia It has no circulation of any amount in the interior, and very little in ihe city, and never had a respectable standing. It is published by two old federalist*, and iH siid to be edited by n p'rson who patched up some old h ories, called tneni hia own, and published th*m in book form, in imitation of other would-he nitthors. The Globe also interferes with ourpolitu Ft is rend by few, and despised by all. Its day of influence h o v. ! h ?po never to return. Mo upper bill linsyet pHN-ed?nciiher lias iinv other, uli i::, .\cept one to hum momlilv 9100,000 of n in t . m v There were only 900,1)110 in the treasury, whi") ti.e last burning was to h> ve taken place. President Tyler bn? mnde many friends by bis manly and independent course, and although lie vill he denouiu ed by ihe violent parti ans, ihe p, nivlio nre tir'-il of the extremes to which dein.ingues have hurried them, look upon luiu us .1 most excellent otlicer. I believe he will have a

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