* _ _ _ ^ flfeied cm lu the free air and wholesome aUnosAqp ^BWhichTsurround a wa|sr-power?and^l the hTdeVoux (ilA and unwholeWnieness whicjAecesbaril) ^Bbelongs to the factory system in the siswr country, ^^p'h -re is not a spot' in Ireland which is more than ^Thirty miles distant from a Rood harbor. Take the nup of the couutiy and this will be seen. Why is uot the country prosperous! Did I not read ot the tenfold?unheard of magical prosperity which followed front the existence of a native legislature, from the writing and observations oi men most udverse to Ireland and whose business it was to conceal the condition of the country before the union? Had I not read this evidence of the increasing prosperity of Ireland under her parliament . What happened once willsurely happen again. Thisstruggleto recover the poor from poverty; to enable those who are idle from want of wages or occupation, to keep the revenues of the country in it. to retain the gentry and the nobility of the land. I leave the case with you?I utterly deny that I have said or done anything to warrant the imputation that I am a conspirator I reiect the accusation with contempt. I acted in open day, in the presence of the government, of the magistrate?, and I said nothing that I would not expose to the universal world. I have struggled for the restoration of the parliament of my native country. Some have succeeded in the at'empt?others have failed. II I succeed, or if 1 fall, it is a glorious struggle to make the first land upon the earth possess that bounty and benefit which Crod and nature intended it should possess (Purtial applause followed this speech.) Thr Chief Justice?Are you going into evidence, Mr. Moore 1 Mr. Moore?We intend so. my lord; hut at this late hour there might he a diltieulty in getting the witnesses into Court in its present crowded i-tate. The Chief Justice?1 do not wish to put you to any inconvenience. Mr. Moore?Then, my lord, 1 think, as the case has closed, so far as the speeches are concerned, that we might abridge the evidence much by a conference before any of the witnesses are produced. The Chief Justice?Then we will be ready to hear them to-morrow morning. The Court then adjourned to the following morning (Tuesday) at ten o'clock, anil the large assemblage began to disperse. Mr. O'CoNHECL, on proceeding through the hall, prior to getting into his carriage, was cheered by u uuiuoer ol Ins friends. City Intelligence. Police, Sato hp* v, March 16.? Charge ok Man(Laoohtk.ii.?A man named Cunningham. And the wile of Thomas Barnes, who have resided in the rear of 64 Cross (treet, in Head's alley, were fully committed yesterJay by the (.'oronai ,on a charge of causing the death ot Barnes on Sunday night last It uppears that Barnes was drank, and commenced heating his will', when she called Cunningham to her assistance, and they both fell upon him and beat him so savcrely thut ho died from the effects of the wound* and bruises. L'ntted ->tatc? Circuit Court. Before Judge Butt* March 18.?The Cue of the. Orisimbo Revolteri?The Jury rendered u verdict of guilty on the third count of the indictment against all the prisoner*, hut recommended them to the merciful consideration of the Court. Three witnesses were discovered since yesterday, and were in attendance this morning to give evidence in then favor, hut as the case was closed on both sides, their testimony could not be admitted; t ey will, however, makeattidavits in mitigation of punishment. A most respectable gentleman named Allen, with whom Deer sailed twice to Canton, attended to give him u good character. Mr. Allen states that he is a sober, well conducted man, of a quiet, harmless disposition, and an excellent seaman. We are requested to say that Captain (Jilsou only ship ped one oftkose men Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. March 16. ? William Ksse'i vi William J. Ptlli?This was an action for goods sold and delivered In November 1N13, the defendant culled upon Mr John Quin, the agent in this city of the plaintiff, who is a coal merchant in Philadelphia, ami stated that lie wished to nurchase a cargo of plaintiff's cosl of a certain size, and requested (fuinto write to plaintiff to send it. (fuin wrote for it, and it was shipped and consigned to him to lie delivered to defendant at his store at Brooklyn, (fuin was advised of the cargo being forwarded, and en the oth of November called on defendant and apprised him that the coal was in transitu, but if the sizes were not as he wanted he need not take it. The defendant replied lie would see him next morning and let him know. Me called the next morning on (fuin.nnd said that as'it was their first denling he would take it. Quin then gave him the bill of lading, and requested him to attend to the insurance, and told him it was at his risk. lie said he would try and get it insured in Brooklyn, but if not, he would get it insured in New York On the Nth of November tfuin again called on defendant and asked him to get it insured, and that lie had better apply early in the morning, and present the bill of lading On his cross-examination he said ho did ' not know at that timu the vessel was lost, but admitted be heard that some vessel coming from Philadelphia was. This was the substance of (fum's testimony. The vessel and cat go were lost on the 7th of November, and the defendant setjup the statute of fraud* a* n defence, contending that there was no written agreement,no part of the price paid, and no delivery, it was also contended that Quia knew of the loss of the vessr 1 when he called on defeudant the second time to get it insured Two witnesses' were called on the,part of the defence, to prove that they were present at a conversation between defendant and Quin, und th.it defendant did not close the transaction with him; on the contrary, said the coal was too laree. The case was then summed up, and Judge Kent briefly charged the Jury, that if they believed from the testimony that the defendant had agreed to take the coal at his own risk, they should find for the plaintiff, if not, for the de, fendant.? The Jury, alter being itft a considerable time, disagreed, and 'were discharged. W. K. Thorn for plaintiff; Sherwood lor defendant. Variation and imp ok tiie Maunetic Neeih.e at Nantucket, Mass.?I am not aware that the din of the magnetic needle at Nantucket has ever been published; nor am I aware that this element or that of the variation, has till recently, been obtained in a manner having claim to accuracy; yet a glance at the map of the American coast,shows M,at once.to he an important magnetic position In the year lrt?.4.I obtained thevariation of the needle by a series of observation" ol the sun's rising an.I acting amplitude, and also of bis azimuth at equal altitudes before and afternoon and the result was 8deg 27 min westerly. During the years I1S7 and X. it was repeatedly obtained. and near the close of the latter, stood at I) (leg OJ min 19 sec. In the summer of 1st J. I established a meri dian line on an open plain with stations fourteen hundred feet asunder, and remote from all visible local magnetic influences, and, along delicately formed needle,carefully suspended, made a great number o! observations, principally during the months of August and September, the means of which showed a variation, of!) deg 9 min The amount ol variation for the. month of September. ih43, was obtained by the following method which though lar more laborious, is. when performed with rare, decidedly the most satisfactory, from each station of the meridian line, the direction ol the needle was referred by mean* of sight vanes, to a movable mark equidistant with the opposite station of the meridian, and the angle thin indicated by each settled position of the needle, was carefully measured with a sextant, properly adjusted, allowance being in each ca-e made lor the patailas of the instrument An equal number of observation* was made before ami after noon ut each station, and the mean of all, Ti/.t B deg. 0!) min A!) sec may I think, be deemed a close approximation to the truth On com paring the result last obtained with those of former observations, it is evident, that the westerly variation, which has been for years increasing, is still advancing, though at a diminished ra'e The inclination, or magnetic dip, was obtained by numerous observations between the 30th of September and the lrtth of November of the same year. Those of the latter month were made at various localities within the compass of a mile, a condition which proved of importance. The instrument employed was one made by Gamhuy, furnished with two needles, manifestly a good article An equal number of observations was made before and altar the noon of each day; an equal number in each period with each needle; an equal number of the observations was taken with the instrument faring east ami west, and an equal number with the (Milesof the needles reversed The readings consisted of the mean of both ends of the needles, and the result of all, indicated a dip of 73 deg. 41 min 2? sec How far the means employed in obtaining these elements, will entitle these results to confidence, is for those interested in the subject to judge; in the practical details,neither care nor labor has been spared. 11MI I r I SI SSITi II L' I F Schooners Zephyr and Anglona.?In relation to these vessels (a brief account of the loss of which wan given yesterday,) the Hslem Gazette lias the following:? "We are confluent from an examination of dates, that this report, so far as it relates to the Zephyr, is entirely without foundation. The Robert I'tilsforil left Manilla on the first of November. The Zephyr arrived at Bombay in August, from Canton, and remained thereuntil the seventeenth of November, when she sailed on her re turn to Canton. A letter has been received in 3alem from Captain lohnson, of the Zephyr, dated Nor. 1 Oth, stating that he wai then ready lor sea, and should sail on the next day. Of course there can ne no truth in the above repott from the Transcript, in respect to the Zephyr, and we doubt not that it will appear that the Anglona is also safe The Advertiser says that, us to the Anglona, she is a mere pilot hoat of !M) tons, employed in the vicinity of Canton river, and that there is no probability of her beiag on the way to Bombay with a large amount of treasure. Navat,.?Orders were received at Norfolk on Saturday from the Navy Ilepartment, countermanding the former order directing tho U. 3. ship Delaware to go to Boston. The 1/ 3 brig Lawrence, Commander Gardner, nrithored ?>fl" the Naval Hospital on Saturday evening-ftve davs from Savannah The U. 3. steamer Col Harney, Liaut. Com'g Bout, well, artived at Norfolk on Mond.iv, from Charleston, with a detachment of seamen for the V S Navy The brave old (rlgate, Constitution, says the Norfolk Herald of the 14th instant, aiter being fi'ted for sea at a soring of sixty thousand dollars, commenced taking in her stores two days ago, and was yesterday discovered to he in so leaky a condition as to ream re her to he docked immediately ; and she was accordingly taken into the dry dock at Oosport yesterday afternoon. Shocktng Mhrdbrh ?We nr" informer! by n gentleman from Hillsborough, JefTerann county, Mi? souri, that u shocking murder was perpetrated near Her e,ila>?nm ?n In,I Snn.l,, ?i.rl,t I.,. ? ,,.,r,r? t,?, in I1,.. employ of Or Cooly, on the family of a German *hoemaker, by beating the whole family lo den'b (wh)i aflub, m It I* ? i,i|?oii).|,) oon?Wting of fli* olio his wile an I two ehthlren The negro wan arrested when our Informant left, and lodged In.jaif at IlilUhorongh It la mipposed the negro'c intention w?t to rob the house ? .Sr JjtUI. Era, March ft, Tr*i>er 11ea ttts in Ohio ?The lower house of the Legislature of Ohio ha* p used a bill abolishing public executions, * t? ' t f ! NEW YORK HERALD. itw York, Sunday, March IT. 1844. O'Con nell's Speech.?We five to-day the conclusion of this famous speech, and as usual exclusively. It is rather tame. Mr. Ganskvort Melville's Address at the i r.r??rtn c'ei.k-iiratios ?\VV vcatorHuv ? v?r baiitn report ot this admirable address, the other papers giving, as usual, merely a few garbled paragraphs. it is decidedly the best political address coming from the locofoco party, which we have read for many yeura. It contains more wit, humor, sound sense, originality and geuius, than evercame out of little Johnny M'Keon, or any other mouthpiece of the party in this city,during their whole career, Mr Gansevort Melville we now pronounce to be the most promising young democrat we know. His address on this occasion was a regular classic elfort. By this we don't mean, we need hardly say, that it was one ol your twaddling, transcendental, inflated, bombastic orations, such as Mr. Bacon delivered. No. It was intelligible, direct, pungent, withering, sarcastic, eloquent?something in the style of one of those orators who "shook the arsenal and fulmin'd over Greece," in the days of h -r brightest glory. It was in real Doric taste; and was, in brief, the best reply to Mr. Bacon's fustian? the best rebuke of the man-worship of Clay?the best slap at the whigs generally?the best eulogy oh "old Hickory" that has been yet given, and by far the most effective locofoco hit that has been made in the way of popular speaking within our remembrance. Causes of the Depression of the Legal Profession In AmericaThe question lias been frequently asked?Why docs not the legal profession stand as high in the public ebtimation as it does in Fiance and England, and, indeed, in the rest of Europe I The question is much more easily asked than answered. Yet all wuu arc aciiuaiMicu nuu iuc ouujcui aumu uic i trHth of the fact stated, and agree there is a moral depression of the legal profession in our country. The curious and critical observer might find causes which in his mind had very much contributed to produce such a result. We will proceed to state some causes which we tl)ink have had a powerful agency in degrading the profession, and very much lessening its influence as a body of men engaged in the administration of justice between man and man. In the first place, the profession is overrun by members. The number far exceeds the wants of the community. The field of uctive and useful industry is fully, und indeed more than fully occupied; and yet they keep coming in, in crowds. The evil of this lies in the ambitious, but mistaken, motives of parents, in providing the menns of livelihood for their children. They are desirous that one son, at least, should wear the black gown. The mechanic, the farmer, and persons in humble life, have professional aspirations for one or more of their children; and nothing is more common in our country than to see the son of a poor and obscure family, in the pursuit of professional interest und fame. In a country where the professions are open to all, the son of the mechanic, the farmer, and others in the poor and obscure walks of life, has no doubt equal right to the emoluments and fame of professional life, as the sons of our most wealthy citizens. And there are many cases where they obtain thein. We do not object to the prevalence of this ambitious spirit of professional distinction among us. We only refer to it as one of the causes of the existence of a swarm of legal adventurers among us, and a consequent depression of the profession itself. According to the best examination that has been made of the subject, nine out of ten of these professional aspirants fail. Those who succeed in gaining the emoluments, honors and glory of professional eminence, become so prominent aRd attractive, that they allure mankind to walk in the path they have trod. The people only see the few, very few, of the bright and shining lights around them. The great mass of aspirants are forgotten und sunk into ob scutity. There can be no doubt, if our citizens would look at this subject in its true light, (hey would see the error into which they have fallen The poor man would see that the chances of success for his son were so little, while the chances of failure were so great, he would reform his princi. pies of action upon this subject, and would find other and surer means of livelihood for his son From the experience of the past, we may safely lay it down as a general rule, to which there nre but very few exceptions, and those very exceptions prove the rule, that no youth should enter the profession of the law, without the meansof livelihood, independent of the profits of the profession. If our [ people would acknowledge, and act upon this principle, it would have a most salutary reforming effect npon the proiession in our country. The pre-ent crying evil would be reformed, the number of members would be lessened, and those who rei inained would be above cupidity and want. For we hold that poverty in professional life is the greatest obstacle that can be presented to noble, honorable, and disinterested action. Where money is the object of pursuit, and in such a case necessity makes it so, it will be the governing principle of action. Human nature is here, the same as it is in the other departments of life ; and the old adage, that " necessity knows no law," is as applicable here as elsewhere. We make no invidious comparisons between the sons of the rich and the poor; nor do we clnim privileges for one whicli we deny to the other. The poor man's son is as good as the rich man's son, and very often much better. We see cases where the former has pressed through all dilliculhes, and surmounted all obstacles, and nobly won the glories ol the professional crown. We only speak lor the public interest. We would have the evils we have referred to removed; and we sec no means of reforming them hut in the mode we have suggested. The aspirations ol honor, glory, and fame, should he the stimulatixg principle of action in the breast of the professional man. The desire of money should always be secondary, and never the primary object and motive of professional action, and we see no possibility of reaching the evil where the instruments of it are poor and needy. After the application of this reforming principle to diminish the number of our professional men, and to banish poverty and want, from the ranks of those who remained, we could, we think, suggest another improvement in professional life. If the law be an instrument of honor and fame to the devoted student, how can we account for that prevalent disposition, and very general inclination, to desecrate it by political connections. Political honors and power have become a mania among the iiiciniiers 01 ine legni pruicssiou. x hc purr principles of equity, and the eternal principles of natural justice and truth, receive no additional strength and force l?y being imbued with the political moralities of the day. We are sorry to see this connection. It is, in our opinion, an evil conjunction, and is on" of the instruments of the degredation of the profession in our country. It is very different in France and Great Britain. The profession there is never considered a stepping-stone to political elevation. Nor should it be here. Nor would it be, did a proper love and respect for the dignity and honor of the profession inspire the breasts of thejmember* of it. The members of the legal profession in this country may he as good and as virtuous, in the extended senso of that term, as any other portion of the community , or as, in any of the other departments and business of life. Rut we ' think they ought to he better and more virtumu than uhers; and we will give our reraons why we think so. The studies of the lawyer are devoted to the acquisition of knowledge, of what is right md what is wrong The eternal principles of tiutli ind justice are the subjects of hisexatnination and -tudy. The principles of equity and good moralt are the subjects of his lessons. The law of nature | anil the law of nations, those immutable principlei derived from the works of God himself, the mere reflections of his will, for the well-being of mankind?occupy, invigorate and expand his mind and heart. Can a human being pursue these studies, and not become wittr and better ? If he can, then he is not subject to the usual impressions of humanity. Now, the extent of all we have, or wish to say upon this subject is, that these impressions should not be counteracted by the evils we have just mentioned. We would reform the profession in our country by leiaening the number of the members, in the way we have sug gested, and titrating those that temained above the level of political influence, and the evil effects of want and pressing necessities. We would then have a body of men engaged in the administration of the law of which the country might be proud of, and which might be as useful as they were honorable. The people do not complain of the absence of Uarning at the bar. In this respect the profession is, perhaps, equal to that of any other country. We wish only to improve it, in the manner we have indicated, by removing certain obstacles that now impede its salutary action. Blr. Vale's Lecture at the Lyceum?His *ewly Invented Globe and Transparent Sphere. Mr. Vale began by a brief description of his instrument, which, substantially, consists of one glone within another ; the outer sphere consisting of the well-known circles in the heavens, as the meridians, equator, ecliptic, tmpics, &c.; and in this state he can use the instrument for all that relates to the earth and sun?at pleasure be covers this sphere with segments of thi transparent heavens. The arctic regions were thus beautifully displayed, and in the course of the evening Mr. | Vale furnished his instrument with a transparent | zodiac. After the introduction, lie Rave a magnificent idea of modern astronomy, showing the existence of heavens beyond our own, but equally brilliant; he furnished us with some idea of distance, and gave us a visible idea of millions by actually calculating the time required to count a million, viz: sixteen days, reckoning one hundred every minute, and ten hours every day. The lecturer then exhibited what he called Visible Attronomy, for which his instrument is admirably adapted,and he cleurly showed that all our real knowledge is derived from this visible astronomy. Real astronomy are derivations from visible astronomy. lie showed the visible cause of day and night, and of the seasons, by the apparent course of the sun, its increase ot declination and progress through the stars. He then changed the character of the instrument as by magic. He covered the earth in the centre by a large gilded basin, and it then well represented the sun ; he brought the moveable horizon, (the real merit of the instrument,) to coincide with the ecliptic, and it became the plane of the ecliptic, and the ecliptic became the real passage ot the earlh. With this he showed the seasons, by passing a globe round, and merely keeping the uxis parallel to itsejf and to the instrument. In representing the precise times of the seasons, or the moment when they begin, the lecturer introduced an amusing anecdote: When the old style was changed to the new, Lord Chesterfield undertook to bring in the bill; he did not understand the subject, but made a flaming speech. Lord Chesterfield afterwards acknowledeed this fact, and declared that he received much applause from the House of Lords, not one member of which he knew understood the subject; for, as he did not under stand it himself, he could not have been intelligible to others?but his lordship pleased in speaking The lecturer showed them that that subject was extremely simple, and easily explained by his instrument; which, from its simplicity, we really think ought to be introduced into our Common Schools. Others, we believe, innst have it. Mr. Vale concluded by a calculation, and showed the precise moment when the sun crossed the equator, or when spring begins. Anonymous Correspondents.?Scribblers, and spoilers of white paper, who write to us merely to put us to the expense of -.he postage, ought to be made acquainted with the fact, by some kind friend, that they merely ;>ut us to the trouble of writing to the Post Master General, who always remits the amount paid. They, therefore, miss their aim, and lose the price of the paper they spoil. Case of Richmond Woodhull.?-In the trial of this young man, formerly bookeeper for George W. Miller, ofTattersall's, on a charge of forging a note in the name of Miller lor$500, the jury in the Sessions were discharged yesterday, being unable to agree. Eleven were for acquittal, and one for conviction. The dissenting juror was Benjamin Farrington, grocer. We understand that a nolle jn-oseijui will be entered in th? case by the Court and District Attorney. More Post Office Nkqlioence.?The "Philadelphia Chronicle" is informed that the "second edition" of the Herald, containing the loreign news by the Siddons, was duly mailed for that establishment. If it was not received there, it wasno faii 11 of ours. or of the Post Office here Tin fault is with the Philadelphia office. But why doe* he inquire? We think we saw the news in an edition of the "Chronicle" of Friduy morning,with out any credit to us. New Hampshire Election.?We have received returns from one hundred and twenty-five towns. They give? Steele, Dem or Van Buren, 17,611 Colby, Whig or Clay 10,600 Hoy t. Abolition or Birncy, 3,608 White, Conservative or Tyler 1,415 Scattering ittfl 16,14ft Steele's majority overall, 1,464 Of tfie Representatives elected, so far as heard from, the democrats have elected 100, and the wliigs 53. CO Mr. G. Q. Colton gives a grand exhibition of Nitrous Oxide, or Laughing Gas, in the Broadway Tabernacle on Tuesday evening next, which, if our readers will but attend, they will acknowledge to be the most novel, interesting and exciting thai they have seen this many a day. They will acknowledge, that for once theyjhave got the wortf of their money at an entertainment. Read th< advertisement. Annexation of Texas.?It is stated that a lettei dated Houston, Texas, Feb. 2-1, gives information that Gen. Henderson wus then on Ins way to Washington, as Minister Extraordinary, to arrange matters with the United States Government for an an nexation of Texas. Navigation of the IltrnsoN, &c.?On Thursday the ice opposite Albany had disappeared. Many Oi the first stories of the stores on Quay street in tha city, have been flooded with water. The canals are to be opened on the 18th proximi ?certainly. Massachusetts and Virginia.?'These two State have got into a little trouble on the question ot al tering the Constitution. Virginia became nngr because, as she thinks, Massachusetts wishes ti dissolve the Union. Large Wiiite <>wr?? An owl of a very largi size was shot at 'ireenpoint, L. I., last Fridny, b] Abraham Myers. It measured four feet and elevei inches from tip to tip. Ei.ection in Philadelphia.?The whig# carriei all but one of the wards Inst Friday. Repealed.?The bankrupt law of New Brunawicl has been repealed. From Havana and Yucatan.?The New Orlean Picayune, ot the 7lh inst., snys: " By the Titi, w< have Havana papers up to the 1st inst. They contain littl news. HrhafftT was at the Teatro del Diorama, with til tigers and other wild beast* Mons Martin and W'H Dfsjnrdins are dancing at the same establishment 01 Iliill gave n grand concert at the principal theatre, on th evening of the 'Wh tilt , hut not one of the papers leceit ed by us mention hi* success " We have also received later date* from Campeachy Lvety tiling wrt* quiet in Yucatan. From theFejer Islanh* ?A letter received fror l the ' 'until 11) of llie ling (rrttnblrt, Rt this port, 'r(" tin- Kejee Ivlanrii. that in the month ol June lant taint which hp had employed wu taken by the native*i an i lo'ibed ol aeventy |.onnil? of tortoiae nhell, and about >iv ol trifle, an>l Thomaa Jonoi, (who hail been left hy th Gambia on her previoui voyage ) tu killed, together wit] I four native! belonging to tiw itlanda. - Saltm Oar. Literary RotkM. Bang's Life or Akmknius?Harper & Brothers. ?The interesting cornpend of the memoirs and opinions of the first founder of the Armenian sect. The Fortune Hunter.?A tolerably well-written story of New York society. Winchester. Mysteries of London, by Sue. Part 1. Winchester. Thf. Banking House.?A very excellent story.? Winchester. Hercules Hardy.?An exciting tale ot Guiana in 1772. By Sue. Winchester. The Jew.?A thrilling German romance. Winchester, and Harper Brothers. Hans of Iceland.?One of Victor Hugo's best stories. Winchester. Animal Magnetism.?By Chas. P. Johnson.? Burgess & Stringer. Towi.bend's Animal Magnetism.?Mowatt Sc Co. Ion, a Tragedy ; Fazio, a Tragedy.?These form parts 1 and 2, of the "modem standurd drama"? a work just undertaken by G. Mowatt & Co., 174 Broadway. Elements op Social Disorder.?A very well written pamphlet and worthy of extensive circulation. The author, who writes under the name of a "mechanic," exposes with merited severity the humbug of many of the so-called benevolent institutions of the day, and the grasping avarice, the chicanery, the pride and selfishness of wealthy "church members," ure pointed out with great force and truth. The great source of the social disorder which exists,the writer attributes to the neglect of the divine precept, "Love thy neighbor as thyself." His strictures apply with peculiar force to the cant ; 'g New Englanclers?unhappily a pretty numerous class, but they nlso tell in eveiy other quarter where hypocrisy, Phurisaisni, avarice, and oppression of the poor exist. The work is published at Providence, by Moore. Pell's Treatise on the Games of Dominoes.? Full and intelligible. Adee & Ksterbrook, 107 Fulton street. Spirit of the Nation.?Reneal songs as fiery as raw Irish whiskey. Boston?Pat Donohu. Bishop England's Letters on Slavery.?John Murphy, Baltimore. Rory O'More?One of Lover's best novels.? Philadelphia, Lea & Blunchard. Doctrines of the New Jerusalem?A sermon
by a Mr. Dike, which we recommend to the Fourierites. Napier's War in the Peninsula?No. 2?Redfield, Clinton Hull. M'Cullocn's Gazetteer?Part 10?Harpers. Giedons' Roman Empire?No. 6 Harpers. Graham's Magazine?April?Embellished with a fine portrait of Mr. Willis. The leading article is a Icctle too eulogistic, but not beyond the verge ol truth and justice. This is an excellent number of this popular magazine. Ladies' National Magazine?A very interesting number. The engraving, " Rosy Moog," is really a gem. Both these elegant magazines are published in this city by Mr. Graham, Nassau at., nnrtnait? thi? Hunt's Magazine?March. New York Legal Observer?This excellent periodical continues to command the esteem ?f the profession. Office, 42 Ann street. Irish'Magazine?No. 1?Rather a trashy uffair. Campbell's Foreign Semi-Monthly Magazine ?March 1?An excellent number, embellished with fine portraits of Washington, Allston und Or. Magiun. New York Journal or Medicine?March?A good number. Langley, publisher. Democratic Review?March?An interesting number. Langley, Chatham street. The Rococo?This republication of rare and choice poetry, by Morris, Willis ite Co , has at once obtained the most unbounded popularity. The "Mirror Library" will indeed be a collection of gems. The last number contains the "Angel of the World," by Croly?a most enchanting poem ? Mis. Norton's poems are promissed. Proceedings or the New York Historical Society?From the Society. The record for 18-13 is very interesting. Pictorial Bible?No. 11. is juBt out, and is very beautiful. McKenzie's Illustrious Irishmen?This woik meets an astonishing sale, and it deserves it. It is compiled with great care and ability. Every Irishman must have it. Catholic Family Bible?Very elegantly got up. Part 12 is out. Saddlier, Carmine street, publisher. Beethoven Collection op Sacred Music?Elegantly got up undet the superintendence of Alpers, Timm & Ives. Winchester, publisher. Beauties ok Belisario?Just published by Millet. Amusement*. Chatham Circus.-;?The succession of good ' L.--. im in i?/in?t ulvlo w* it well niifflil ho ; for all tho available equestrian talcntsis concentrated in the Chatham company. Air. Hockwell is one ol the most talented and able circus managers Represent extant. On Monday night he makes his lirst call upon his friends lor a benefit, and a real benefit it should be Immense ef Ibrts have been made for the revival ol the Spanish Bull Kight, which will now, and on this occasion, bo given with renewed and increased splendor. In all other particulars the bill for Rockwell s benefit will be a most recherche af lair. Mr. Palmer, the oldest treasurer, ve are told, in the Union, takes a benefit on Tuesday. He, too, lurnishes u rich bill. A great excitement pervades the community in the matter of the prize wrestling match between Yankee Sullivan and Westchester lluhhell, which is to come ofi m this house on Thursday evening The stakes are, wi "earn, tjktuu aside, and bets to a large amount have been dready made?some say as high as $10,000 on the result (fij- The Kentucky Minstrels, Miss Hlunchard, ind a host of other talented performers are engaged at the American Museum this week, in addition ti he lortune-telling (iipsey Que?-n, who is astonishing tin world with her wonderful revelations of pnst, present and future events, the Gipsy family, and an endless variety 01 curiosities from every quarter of the globe. OO* Peale's Museum is re-opened, and the bill presents atti actions that will startle its neighborthe \inrrlc.an Signor Francisco, the Philadelphia Minstrel, 'lie Giantess : Mr. Wrinht. the charming Vocalist, Miss lesselyn, anil others, will give grand performances ever) evening. The Gipsy Girl, sister of the famous Queen ol (he American Museum, is telling fortunes at one shilling each. She may be privately consulted at all hours of tin day and evening. (K7- ARE YOU SLEEPY IN CHURCH, AND ANxiousto be relieved Irom so troublesome an affection 7? Sherman's Camphor Lozenges will chase away all drowsiness, elevate your spirits and enable you to attend with - profit to the exercises of the Sabbat h.|They are also n spe cific for aea sickness, headache, palpitation, depression ot spirits, uffections of the bowels, and all the disagreeable effects arising from free living Clergy men, lawyers and all professional men whose minds are often wearied with over much study, will find these Lozenges an inval I unble assistant. Be sure and get the genuine article ? Sherman's Camphor Lozenges are never sold loose, but always in boxes at 25 cents each, at the Dr warehouse I 106 Nassau street, or at his agents, 227 Hudson street. IS* llowery, corner of Spring ; 77 Kast Broadway ; na Wil' linm street; ISO Kulton street, Brooklyn, and at 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. "CUT- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'8 CELEBRATED PILLS, for the radical cure of Oonorrha>a, (fleet, and ail , mucopurulent discharges from the urethra. These pills ire guaranteed to effect u permanent cure in all diseases of the urethra, in a shorter time than any other remedy ever brought before the public, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or aonfmement from business. Price $1 per box. Office of tho College of Pharmacy and Medicine, 05 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B ?A liberal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. f ft?- E XT R AO RD1NA R V CAS E. - Robert O. Nellie t Es<-] , 137 Broadway and 70 Wall street,has just been cured of a six weeks prostration, with tho Inflammatory Rheumatism. His pains were excruciating, and no relief could 7 he found till he got the Elixir and Liniment,from 21 Court lsndt street, when he was eased at once anil cured in five days. He is grateful and humane, (and that is more than can be said ol somo who have been cured by the same.) 8 For Mr. N. has given his statement in writing, to lie seen . at 21 Courtlandt street, and has conscience enough to al low reference to him personally, and tell the truth about ' it. . " Or?- RIOORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TORE?For the permanent cure of primary or secondary Syphilis, and all affections produced by an improper use p of mercury. This powerful alterative should be used by nil persons suspecting a venereal taint in their system y from former disease. It is warranted to remove all impsH rities from the blood. Sold, in single liottles, $1 each ; in cases of half dozen, $5, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of Ike Union. Ollire of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street. i W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B.?A liberal diicount to country practitioner* and medicine vender*. t &7- BURNS, SCALDS, FROSTED PARTS, CHAFF., ChiTblftins, Scrofula Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Pile*,Felon, all Swaa. Inflamed Skin, kc ,can be perfectly cured by the u*e of Ci.nnell'i Magical Pain Extractor, from 31 Courtfi landt street, or no pay will be taken for it. I Q&-THF. CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF SAR ? SAPAUILLA, Gentian and Snsafras, prepared by the New t, Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, eatahlished for ? the suppression of quackery. Thia powerful extract, L, prepared by scientific and medical mrn. will be found in finitely superior to the mixture ?old by A-ngpist* a* *nr*a pnrilla, who are totally ignorant of thsr medicinal properties el the root* from which they make therxtrart. In all disease* arising from an impure state of the blood, such a* ir.rofuln, salt rnnim, ulcers, chronic rheumatism, pimples or pustules on the fare or body.node*,pain* in the hones or loints, and all complaints arising from an improper use II of mercury .this extract will he highly beneficial Sold in " single liottles at 70 cent* each, cases of halt dozen, f 3 60: d do I do7.en, fit carefully packed and sent to all part* of r> thn Union Office ot the college, OA Nassau at e W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent li NBA liberal dlsceunt to country practitioner* and modiciae vender*. (Kb 1HE PRESENT SEASON.?There la not a max, woman or child, but ihould take medicine at thie (eaton of the year, but more especially at thie present time ; for there were probably never so many causes existing at one period, as there are now, so likely to produce a state ol sickness The repeated changes in the atmosphere, by acting as they do upon the consistence and quality of the blood itself give occasion for the most fatal and malignant disorders. The bile becomes (and often without auy warning) in a most acrimonious condition from these repeated changes, and if the stomach and bowela have been neglected previously, the first symptoms require immediate attention. To remove the infirmities to which the human frame is liable, no medicine has been lound so effectual as Brandreth'a Vegetable Universal fills, which are known by the experience of thousands, to perfectly cleanse the blood of all foulness, remove every morbid affection, and renovate weak and enfeebled constitution* to perfect health and vigor. in no town are the Brandretli Pills thought more of than at the town oi Mount Tleasant, or in the village of Sing Sing, where I have my establishment. The persons who are the signers ot the follewinx uaner. ar? w?l! and favor. ably known in the county of Westchester. 1 am, and justly, proud ol having such a teatimonial from my fellow townsmen, and shall carefully use my beat endeavors to retain their good opinion. We, the undersigned, resident! of Sing Sing, Westchester caunty, N. Y., certify that we have used Beuj Brandrcth's I'ills, the Vegetalde Universal Medicine, individually, and in our families, and have found them the best medicine we ever used, We believe them to be deserving of all confidence by the public at large. We have seen the most beneficial effects from their use in diseases generally considered of un opposite character. In no case have we seen or heard of any injury from their use, but on the contrary, the most decided benefit 8 A Corey, James Lock, A Ward, M C, William Bargue, Klisha Kydcr, N'Fisher, W W Anderson, 8 M Tompkins, John T Yoe, George Sherwood, Sam'l C Nichols, C Snowden, Isaac Smith, M J Lockwood, Daniel Bailey, Thomas Bailey, John B Lent, Squire W Smith, G E Stanton, P M, (1 Van Wyck, Charles Lynch, Robert Lent, Reuben Quimby, GBHuhbell, Edward P Agate, James T Collyer. Clark Snow, William Nichols, William Mangain, Rebecca Mangam, Elizabeth Mangam,Moses Stanton, J' Ryder, farmer, Gilbert Cotor, F V Zandt, Squire Griffin, Jacob Acker, E Delveney, Wm Collyer, David Delancy, Nancy Sing, Anne Sing, Lorin Woikman, John Bcilow, Stephen Marshall, John M Stephens, Wm A Dean, David McCord, Peter L Yoe, Levi Philips, Abraham Hunt, N Wheeler, B W Tunatall, Win Robinson, P Davis, Thorn Anderson, Lori Peck, E W Kingsleys, Samuel Van Allen,8 I Jarvis, Wm Lawrence, Alfred Bridger, Wm Shaw, Wm Wilk, JttMf Storms, Wm Lee, Harvey Newell, James Mauser, S B Merritt, Wm E Compton, Jacob Forshay, J Mulford, Isaac Nelson, Wilaou Orr, O Washburn, John Hitchcock, O W Crofret, Geo Washburn, Joseph L Smith, B Smith, Isaac Woolsey, Dan'l B llynuid, A E Nickerson, Peter Taylor, Richard Collins, Levi Forshny, John Leggett, jr, Matthew Butler, K R Westcoatt, O Westcoatt, F R Vredenhtirgh, James C Smith, Anne F Smith. John A Atchison, Wm Atchison, Thomas M'Clain, K Jennings, H Geahrey, Justus D Requa, Abner F Joy, jr, N J Greene, Wm Coddington, G Connor, Ab'm Miller, M Lock, S Fortmeyer, L Fortmeyer, II Dennis, C A Lewis, Stephen Ayles, T Little, T E Bridger, James Bridger, SMead, Wm Campbell, Isaac C Smith, Thos Maplesdcn. Henry Harris, James Pugsley, Dr. Brandreth's Offices, 241 Broadway, 274 Bowery, and 189$ Hudson street, Mew York; Mrs. Booth, b Market st, Brooklyn. (W- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The members / :heNew York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, int ? returning the public thanks for the liberal support tit j have received in their efforts to " suppress quackery etr leave to state that their particular attention continues it De directed to all diseases of a private nature, and from the great improvements lately made in the principal hospitals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, they can confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid advantages not to be met with in any institution hi tlits ;ountry, either public or private. The treatment ot the College is such as to insure success in every case, and is totally different from that ncru r.ons practice of ruining the constitution with mercury, an J in most cases leaving i disease much worse than the original. One of the members of the College ,for many years connected with the principal hospitals of F. urope, attends daily for a consultaion from 9 A.M. to S P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, $b A cure guaranteed. Imvobsant to Countbv Invalids.?Persons living in ihe country and not finding it convenient to attendperlonally, can have forwarded te them a chest containing ill medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by stating '.heir case explicitly, together wath all symptoms, time of contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any ind enclosing $6, post paid, addressed to W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting rooms of the College, 95 Nassau root Q&- THE EAST INDIA HAIR DYE will color the hair, but not the skin, at 21 Courtlandt street. Also, Dr. McNair's Acoustic Oil, a certain cure for deafness. (fcj- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURF.D.?The fonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently recommended for all cases of debility produced by secret in lulgenoe or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable aemeiy for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depending on mal-formation.) Single bottles $1 each ; cases of half a dozen $6-, carefully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 96 Nassau street W. S RICHARDSON, A Rent N. B.?A libwal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. Q[J~ COMSTOCK & COS EXTRACT OF BARS APARILLA-?The best and cheapest article in the world ? rhe size sold by others at $>l is sold by them for *0 cents |?t*r iahuc, mm uuzcu, iium vuuuiuiiuv ov. MONEY MARKET. Saturday, Marcli 18-0 P. M. The stock market to-day was very fluctuating. Some description! fell off, while others advanced three and four per cent. Harlem improved ft per cent; Farmera' Loan, l.J; Long Island declined J percent; New Jersey, .1; Norwich and Worcester, 1J; Pennsylvania 6's, 2; Ohio i'a, 3; Kentucky fi's, 3; Indiana, 1; Canton, 1|. There were no sales of Western Railroad at either board. The -ales were not very extensive. Harlem continues to idvanee very rapidly. The rise in about four weeks has reached about one hundred and twenty-five per cent, huvng advanced from forty-two to sixty-lour per cent The Lafayette Bank of Cincinnati is not embraced in he recent act of the Ohio Legislature, which re chartered the Wooster, and other banks of that State. That bill required that the assent of all the stockholders should he tiled with the auditor ot the State by the 1st of March, which wus impossible, as the stock is owned principally tt the east, and in Europe. The consequence is, the hank has to decline business. It can receive no deposits, other than specie, not being allowed after the 1st hist, to pay out any thing but specie, or her own notes, which latter must be registered by the State auditor. The revenue from imports has increased very much in England. The receipts at the Liverpool Custom House lor the month of January, 1844, exceeds by ?12,000 those lor the corresponding month last year. The bills of the Commercial Bank ofLakeK.rie, are a< par in Cleveland, Ohio. The receivers are paying in ful all bills presented for dividends, with interest to the 1st o March. A resolution has been submitted to the city council o Baltimore,which s'ates that the public interest and honoi will be advnnced by an extra session of the Legislature.? It further states, that the declinefof the stocks of the State seems to indicate a want of confidence in the public faith which should not exist at all, and more particularly a this early period after the adjournment of the Legislature The fcity of Baltimore is particularly interested in thi completion of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal. The de feat of the hill in the Legislature, has disappointed man; citizens of that city, and great efforts are made to have th whole thing reconsidered. The declina in the quotation of the State stoCK. is caused by individuals interested ii creating an excitement, that will leaJ to the accomplish raent of their ends. The charter for the Providence and Worcester Railroa Company has passed the Massachusetts Legislature, als a charter authorising the building of the Massachusett and Vermont Ilailroad through Fitchhurg. The Hartford and New Haven Railroad Company liar declared a dividend of two dollars on oach share of th original stock, including the distribution stock?haiag part of the nett profits for the last six months?payabl on and after the 25th inst. The bill for the sale of the main line of the Penusylvani improvements, extending from Philadelphia to Pittshurf passed the committee of the whole in the Henateon Thun day. It provides for the sale of the works at auction, in fixes the price at $'10,000,000. The bill for the sale of tb Delaware Division fixes the price for that work at $1,500 000. At a meeting of the Canal Commissioners, it was ri solved, that the canals of this btate be opened for navigi tion on the 18th of April next. Tho receipts of specie at New Orleans, on the 7th inst amounted to $130,100, of which $100,000 eime from Net York, per iliip Ocmulgen. Counterfeit ten* on the Planters' and Mechanic*' Dan! of South Oaiolin* ore in circulation. Thoy only diffe from 'he genuine in color, and n certain atiflneia in th signature*. New Stock Kxchanga. 11000 U S 6'*, 1862 cash US 100 Ho e 10) a* (10 Pi-nn * ?, ?lm fin 326 do b'0 4l 2W0 Ohio '?, I860 ?31<I8 50 Ho bW 11 'lino do C 08 511 Ho b.'l 18] man Ken ucky 6'? c in?V 1"0 VicVsburfh Dsnlc c 81 1501'fl Hn 1)6(1 IflJX 380 do c R1 1000 led Dill Dude nw (8U 26 do 21st Mar 81 ?0<W Ho ?IO j8!b 10 Iln Jm.n rir.>In?Coc 60j ion do bin 38U 23 Canton (o 35 loan do b3 J8hi '80 Lou* I land 11R c 7a I! 00 H? 1,0 )8>i .6(1 Ho c 76! 10 It Illinois 6i, mo 4**3 180 Harem t?R tnw 63 n no Ho b30 ah 25 Ho 63 25 .lira Farmer*' Tr?t *3 in 350 Ho ; ,3 63! 25 Ho b3 48W 50 Ho 631 125 Hi iml 23 Nor 8t VVor HR e 37 50 Ho nw nji 23 Ho blO 37) 50 dol 48's 50 do c 371 2} do bnw 40), 50 dg b!5 37) Old ItMk Eiehan|?, S40u0 U S (i'a 'o2 U2k JO ilia* Parmera' Tt Co 4flk 4(too do coupon, 1I5M 250 do 40X MM Ohio?'?. '44. bJO 97V M , do (10 40 _ 24004 do 22 ( anion Co 12)4 2004 do 47 k 171 40 bit 11 14000 do 1UW #7)4 22 do .25 5000 do 97 K ?1 do b30 22 10000 Ky I's 102k 21 do 14 W MOO do 10214 50 Oo 34 4000 do 102 21 N R ina 117 5000 llliuou ancl bdi 42K 4 1 Aub k Koch RR 105 5000 do b60 4vk 200 NJenry RR 94 2000 do atiV 42), 100 Mohawk RR 52 3400 do 41V 100 Harlem RR 02 5004 Indiana $ bJa blO 38j? 350 do 63 5000 do 31)2 50 do a!5 412? ? 15000 Prnn'?3'a fit 54 do b60 41 130(10 <1? t.\ lua 1. I?W..ii Kit T,^ 500 I do l!0 ?4? 250 do Tj\ 1000 do 84* l*o do bnw 7?X 1000 AUhima 5'? H4* S00 do 1)30 7*> lfshas ilk Urate NY <9 100 do b 0 70*i 5 A-< fcxc Bk 80 it Nor lit Wot* BR 38 10 Lafayette Bk. Cin 64 30 do 37* 100 Farmers'Tr Co 39* '00 no ?30 37 008 do 40 300 do 37 400 do 40J? Socond Board. 35 thai Nor He Wor* bl5 37 300 shit Farmara' La 41* 100 do 36* 50 do blO 43 100 do b38 37 73 Canton Co blO 34 35 do 30* 135 do 31 3) do 36* 100 Marie a RK 63* 150 Farmers' Loan 41* 30 Mohawk RR b30 58 COO do 43 State of Trade. Ashes?There is very little doing in thin article. Pots continue very dull, and prieea without alteration We quote nominally $1 66J a>$4 t>2j; pearls, $5 OtiJ a ft 121. Brora at Inspection Warehouse, March 10. Kirat sort Hots, bids . ...1,67ft First serf Pearls, t.bls..4,0311 Second do do. . .. 161 Second do do. . . 333 Third do do 9a Third do do. . . * '> Condemned do. ... 42 Condemned do.. * 27 Total 1,848 Total 4,423 Pots, bbls.. 1,848 Pearls, 4,423 6,271 Brkadstupfs?Western continues firm at $1 93'4. A sixpence more is asked, hut not obtained. Southern Hour sells at $5. Ohio ranges from $4 87k to $6. Rye is held at 70 cents. Oats, 29 a 12 eents, according to kind. Bkf.swax?Prime yellow remains ns quoted in our last. The sales were to a moderate extent at 30J a 30 jc. Cotton?The market has presented no new feature today. The sales are about 3,000 hales, chiefly for shipments at yesterday's quotations. Freights remain without. I change. Hav?Bales are in moderate demand, but prices are on the downward tendeney. Wc quote 50 a 82|c as the extremes Whisket? Drudge easks can only 1? nominally quoted at 1.1 ir nrisnli liarrolii are ltald n4 Oil n -TO/ Cotton Itlarkcta. Savannah, March 12.?The market for Upland has at last come to a perfect stand still. The sales on Friday were 617 bales, on Saturday 301, and yesterday only 13 bales changad hands. In fact buyers and sellers are just now at a regular stand off, the former demanding a reduction on the present prices, to which the latter are not at present disposed to yield The sales of the three days amount to 831 bales, viz : 41 at 7?, 13 at 7}, 03 at 8}, 363 at 8j, 10 at 8]; 104 at 8}, 120 at 91, and 10 hales at 8] cents per lb. The transactions in Sea Island amount to 67 bales during the three days, 1 at 16, 1 at 18. 1 at 2#, 10 at 20}, 4 at 22, 14 at 23, 31 at 34, and 5 bales at 27 cents per lb. Charleston, March 13.?The same dullness and inactivity with which the market closed on Friday, continued during Saturday, the transactions only reaching about 160 bales. On Monday sales to the amount of 2000 bales were effected by a few nelders at similar rates as those of last week, yesterday 1563 bales more changed hands, and it was thought with rather a betterchance on the part of holders to command firmer rates. "The desire to purchase as well as to sell, is however but partial, and by no means general; the market, therefore, remains unsettled. Total sales during the three days 3739 hales, at the following particulars, 302 bales, at 7} a J; 2436, 8 a 8}; 90S, 8j a 9; 04, 9|. Received since our last 4300 boles. m&rrled, On Thursday, tho 14th inst, by the Rev. Wm. Richmond, Capt. Jackson Tatf.m, ei Philadelphia, to Miss Sarah Frances Clelano, of this city. Died. i in r riuny i-vriiiiiK, wn iuiii mm., uiter a sunn nines i, mary, wifu of the late Samuel White, in the fifty-first year of her age. The friends of the family are invited to attend her funeral from her late residence, 3 >1 Rivington street, U?i lsi''. ml HI'-' L-.SJ . ,'JlllaXU Latest Advices received at the new tore herald owick. Anjier Oct. IS Macao --Dec. 1 Alnca. Jan. 10 Manilla-*' Nov. 1 Antigua Feb. 19 Malaga--** Jan 19 Arecibo Dec. 26 Mul.'ira Feb. 7 AuxCayea Keb. 20 Mauritius Oct. 3 Augustine Bay May 16 Montevideo t Bitavia Oct. 21 Marncaibo Feb. 17 Hay of Islands, N. Z-Sept. 21 IVUunsanilla 26 Bermuda Feb. 27 Matauzas Feb. 28 BuenoaAyres Dec. 28 Mayaguez Fell. 21 Belize. Hon. Feb. 1 Matamoraa Dec. 26 Barbadoea Feb. 7 Monterey Oct. 16 Bnniire Dec. 5 Nassau, N. P. F?b, I# Bombay Jan. t Neuvitas Feb. 2< Cape 'J own.C. O. H-Jsn. II Oahu.S. I. * - Dec. 22 Calcutta I'ic. 19 Para - Jan. 20 Cardenas Feb. 23 Paria Feb. 8 Ch.nrrej June 28 Port au Prince** Feb. 28 . Cienfuegoa Feb. 23 Porto Cabello Feb. J Cape Hay lien Feb. 11 Point Pel re, Uuad. Jen. 18 Cartliacena Oct. 28 Pemarabuao Feb. '2 Camiieachy Jan. 3 Tayta-** Not. 20 I'oquimbo July 18 Rio Janeiro ........ Jan. 21 Callao Nov. 29 St. Helena *-J-n. 5 Demerara Feb. 14 St. Thomas **Feb. 21 F.lsinoie Dec. 3 St. Jago de Cuba- * * - F- b 23 Fayal Jan. 12 St. Johns, P. R. Fab. 16 Gibraltar Jan. 23 St. Croiz Feb. 7 Gunyama, P. R. Feb. 19 St. Domingo Feb. 5 Oalveston Feb. 21 St. Ubes ^ptGonaivps*** * Jan. 28 Surinam Feb. I Guayaquil Dec. 5 Singapore Nov. to Oallipagos Islands May 4 Sydney, N. S. W. Sept. 4 Havre. Feb. 6 Trinidad de Cnba Feb 17 Havana-** Mar. 3 Talrahuaua Oct 28 Halilaz Mar. 10 Tah ti Oct 28 Isle of France Sept. 27 Tomb-z Nov. 8 Jeremie-** .Jan. 3 Tampico Feb. l Kingston, Ja. Feb. I Tobasco Feb. 8 Loudon * Fee. 10 Turks Island Feb. 2ti Liverpool * * * * Feb. 11 Trieste Nov. 2n L? (Juayra Dec. 26 Valparaiso Nov. 13 Laguna Oct. 31 VeraCruz Feb. 2i Lima Se|it. 26 Zanzibar lift 12 Foreign Importation* II.? III \ I,.......? ilia W W n? Vnml la Co?1000 do 4 bblt wood B It < hauls. MARITIME HERALDr" <j|?Ulng Uty* of ll?* Steam Shlp? rioM t,iv*Rf0ot. rHon AMFR-rt. (Caledonia, Lott. Mar. 5 April I Acadia Shan on A|tr. 4 May 1 Hinsrnia, Byrie Aprl, lb May 'b (i Wratern, Matthew* Apr 27 May 23 (j Britain. HiwIim M?yB JaiirW Packet* to Arrive I Packet* to Hal) FROM I.IVKRrOOI. FOR LIVERF001 Columbna, Cole, Feb. 16 Montr/u a, L.o?b?r, Mar. Id Aihburton. Hn tleitOn.Ftb 21 Hot'ingeur, Burtley, Mar 21 ynoM riirthmni th Ki.acius, < ollint. March 26 Wettm mater. flovey, Feb. 10 yon Portsmouth. Sr Janiet, Meyer, Fen. 20 II. Hudson, Moore, Mar 20 i Moutreal, Tinker, Mar. 1 P.Albert, Seb r, April 1 . FROM HAVRE for H4TRP Utiea, Hewitt, Feb 1 Zurich, Johnaon, Mar 16 l | Kanioia I. A'nsworth, Mar 24 Foreign Lietter Bag*. ' Hereafter, Letter and New?|>aj>er Baca lor all part* of the ) World, will be mad* up ut the (li.Rat.u Office , ; ' ' ffllMUn and Aganu We shall eateem it a favor, if Captaina of Voaael* will givs f to Commodore Rorf.rt Sii.vkv, of our Newa Meet, a Kecortof tlie Shipping left at the Port, whence they tailed, the Veasels Spoken on their r.isaage, a Liat of their Cargo, and - any Foreign Nrwapaper* or Newa they may have. He will board them inimeriiately on their arrival Agent* and Cori respondents, at home or abroad, 'will al?u confer a (avor by trading to tin* Off.cr all the Marine Intelligence they caa ' obtain. Nautical laformatio* of a*y kiad will b* thaakfnilr t r.?eei ved s PORT OF NEW VOllK, MAHCH IT. f 6 10 I moor iusri ' *UR 8 I Hiiitt WATER a 2k r . a Cleared. n 8hip? Gardiner, Piirringinn. Apalachicola. D Patten :Htcnlea, Holmes, New Orleaut, II Havtland; Vick?lmrg, Berry, l- New Otlraaa.wni Nelioq; Uliee k k.lita Pa-sons, Lir-rotol, SlPwart fc Wright; Hellespont, Kllis, Matanns, brmffird Tileston fcCo; Venice,Uunle?y, Liven nnl. Stewart k Wright, d B>igt Northerner, I,ent, Mobil-, J dwell git Co; Bella, Myers, . Wilmington K J Powell; Leonora, Collins, Savannah.J Ogden; Ro ert Bruce, Oott, St .lolin.P R. Sle?mith It Wals'i; s Union, (Fr) Paine, Havre. A Seignette; Coluiabia, Barnard, Kdenton, NC. maater?Schs Palestine. Stevensnu. I'hiladelnbia, N Mr.'Vady It Co: Olivia k Virginia. Kobbim, , e N L MaCrendy k Co; Millieeit, Cole. Baltimore. Jolni'On k Low don. Diadem, Liicoinb. Plymouth NC, J Prall. e Arrived, a Brig Cnhannet, (reported yesterday) Sherman, 55 dava from q Rio Oraude, with hi "en to K Inni* A fore and aft American chr wa? going orer the Bar when the C came oat. Schr Little Mary, Davis, Irom Portland, with ahoolta. a Schr Paragon, Item Newtem, NC, with corn. Below Brig China, (before reportrd) 18 day? fin Trinidad de Cuba. t- The packet ships Montezuma. L wber. for Lirerpool, and i Zurich for Havre, and several other ou.ward bound Teiaela are deinued by adverse winda. Herald Murine* Correepondenre Orricir or the Rhodk lAi.awnr.R, 1 Ncwport, March 15, 18IC ( Arr 11th, America. Smith 28 d? fm St Thomas for Bub.? * Sailed hi co with ??. of Alezmdria tor New Vorli Hn. ?e, t 24<W K. bruary, tat 28, 18, long OK, 58, JoAeph, of Portland,fm Osataina via St Thomas for N 5 ork 8.h i at, lat 85, 40. Ion 53. 20. Klitabeth, fm Roniire for Boston. The A hit two of ker crew nick with lever and ague, who lura baeu off duty tha whole | ass-age. V a l.n ?r Orion Mivn. from Boston for Pliil,Hi Teanhoa. jor Newburvnort; R'laena.Hendersna. 80'imnre for Boston; Faroe, Crow *11. Philsd t r St John, KB; John Jay, Baker, do for Providence, The J I earned away her fly - ii>c jib bun in while heating m*o th? inner harbor. ..A-r H'h, Vigilant, Heath (m rrorideico for NYork. Sid, c Mary Hav-miiaU;America, Bat' : V s er, Virginia; OiCrnli, hannoek; *1*"*'0TDeHware; tdasan.aml Ceylon, JL n. Y" Newliuryport; Koran*, Ntwbury'P-n; Fame, St /ohns, INB. 11 h?Two deep for? and aft at he* arr Hit night. Illlirellgiieonii Tackkt Smr Moist r.T.tTMa, Lowber, far Liverpool, wil J nil on Monday, (to-morrow); alio, tbe Zurich, yJoliuson, for y, Havre. * Sirrp A shock?Certain Stevens, of the br'g Washington, f" hi Vork, arrived I art evening inf> u? thitonihe 29'.li all h? ?a a Urg ship, of ahoui MO torn, aahrre on the , (I rrt Island, ni pnsne hn Ottver"or'a llntls* She appealrd to ? he.teju t got ash..te?( v. O. H*p. March R Binii Hokopitio ?< a' tain Hli'rman, of the Cohoneer. ar rived V)'ster ay Irom llio Oraude. repo: 11 that the Hotodim, ? from Lisbon fo- Kso flrandn. s'ruck o- the bar off lh? Harbor, ? 18 h Ja> mrv ; sactvded in gettit g off after throwing ii'o, btia'd luOO bushels of ??'t. She leaked sa rapidly, was obliged s to run Iter aihore to kiep her *rom sinking. Ligh'ers ware k along side nrtt da*, taking out of wiua Capt 3. think* that * the brig would k? lo*t.