Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 21, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 21, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. M.w Tiffc, Thundtr, lurch ?. 1IM. News bv thk Caledonia.?We shall publish an Extra Herald in thirty minutes after we receive the news by the Caledonia. It may he here this morning. Mr Webster's Arrival?'Texas Question. Mr. Webster is now in this city. He arrived here two days ago, and will probably remain for several days. We understand he is lull of the Texas ((uestion, and talks very openly and strongly against that measure, in pretty much the same strain with the letter from his pen recently published in New England. A number of his Iriends have been about him ever since his arrival, and to all of them he gives positive assurances, that the Texas treaty has 110 chance of receiving the constitutional vote of the Senate, or ol involving the foreign relations of the country. lie does not deny, however, that this will be the principal question of the day, in Congress and out of it, for discussion, and that the fate of the two parties in the next Piesidential election may hang upon the course they pursue in relation to it. It is very evident, from all appearances?from all the developments in the journals here and elsewhere?from the givings out of the friends of Mr. Webster?that this movement in opposition to the annexation of Texas now made by hun, is intended to be a great card, not only in the next election, but for the succession to the Presidency. According to all appearances, Mr. Webster was apprised from the commencement of the negotiat ons of what was going on; but it seems that he did not precipitate the development of that movement until after the death of Mr. Upshur?until after there was no chance left of his getting back into the State Department to wield the questions of the day in subserviency to his own popularity?until Mr. Calhoun was nominated and approved of by the Senate. Then Mr. Webster took up his position openly and publicly at once. On the first bursting of this great gun last week, it is well known that a tremendous panic took place in the stock and money market, thereby knocking down like nine pins many of the particular friends of Mr. Webster, who are speculators on the bourse of New York and other great cities. This lamentable result was not anticipated, but when manv of the poor brokers were knocked down, they began to consider that they had been a little too hasty in the explosion, and that it was necessary to make the Texas question one merely oi aomesuc poncy, auecung, not our ioreign relatione, but merely the political parties throughout the country. With this view, we believe, Mr. Webster and his friends have succeeded in quietiag the fears of the monied classes with the amplest assurances that in no contingency is there a chance for the Texas treaty passing the Senate, and thereby involving the foreign relations of the country, but that the whole controversy will be confined to the two parties in the Senate and the House, and be an internal question, merely affecting the rise and fall of parties or ol stocks. Now, in this point of view?a narrow view|indeed?it seems very reasonable to expect that there will be a great deal of bitterness of feeling, andhhat both parties,whiis and locofocos, at Washington, must show their hands on this question, which has been sprung upon them by Mr. Tyler; and that we may also expect to see during the remainder of the session, a great deal of cflort, to make the most of it, on all sides. In the meantime, it appears that the opposition to the Texas question is not to be confined to the stump orators and hack politicians. The poets of New Hngland are going dead against it, and the first blast appears in the Botton Courier?the organ of Mr. Webster's party. Here it is:? A Kallylng Cry for Mew England, against tile Annexation of Texas, [or A ta.vxf.e ] Route up, New-England ! Buckle on your mail of proof sublime, Your stern old bate ol tyranny, your deep contempt of crime ; A traitor plot is hatching now, more full ol woe and thame, Than ever from the iron heart ol bloodiest despot came ! Six slave States added at a breath ' One flourish of a pen, And fetters shall be rivetted on millions more of men '. One drop of ink to ?ign a name, and slavery shall find For all her surplus flesh and blood a market to her mind ! A market where good Democrats) their fellow-men may sell O, what a grin of fiendish glee runs round and round through hell! How all the damned leap up for joy and (half forget their fire, To think'men take such pains to claim the notice of Ood's " ire ! Is t not enough that we have borne the sneer ol all the world, And bent to those whose haughty lips in scorn of us are curl'd 7 It t not enough that we must hunt their living chattels back, And cheer the hungry bloodhounds on that howl upon their track 7 It't not enough that we must oow to all that they de These cotton and tobaci.o lords, these pimps or slavery ? That we must yield our ^conscience up to glut Oppression^ maw, And break our faith with Ood to keep the letter of Man's law 7 But must we sit in silence by, end see the chain and whip Made lirmer for all time to come in Slavery's bloody grip? Must we not only half the guilt and all the shame endure, But help to make our tyrant's thione of flesh and blood secure 7 If band and toot we mutt be bound by deeds our father signed, And must lie cheated, gnll'd and scorn'd, because they too were blind. Why, let them have their pound of flesh?lor that is in the bond? But woe to them if they but take a half hair's-breadth beyond ! Is water running in our veins 7 Do we remember still Old Plymouth rock, and Lexington, and glorious Bunker Hill 7 The debt we owe our fathers' graves ? and to the yet unl?orn, Whose heritage ourselves must make a thing of pride or scorn 7 (iray Plymouth Rack hath yet a tongue, and Concord is not dumb, And voices from our lathers' graves, and from the future come ; They call on us to stand our ground, they charge us still to be Not only free from chains ourselves, but foremost to make free ! The homespun mail by mothers wove, that erst so freely met The British steel, clothes hearts as warm with Pilgrim virtues yet, Come, Brethren, up ! Come, Mothers, cheer your sons once more to go Korth to a nobler battle-neld than with our olden foe ! Come, grasp your ancient buckler, gird on your ancient sword. Let freedom he your bastion, your armory < Jod's word, fthout " Ood for our New Kngland !" and smite them hip and thigh, The cursed race of Amalek, whose armor is a lie ! They fight againit the law of Ood, the ?acred human heart, One charge from Maaiachusetts, and their counaeli fall apart ! Rock the old Cradle yet once more ! let Kaneuil Hall aeiid forth The anger of true-hearted men, the lightning of the North: Awake New England ! While you aleep the foea advance their linea Already oil your atrong hold'* wall their bloody banner ahinea, Awake ! and hurl them hack again in terror and deapair, The time haa come for earneat deeda, we've not a man to pare! Sp*in? Flowers.?We have received a bouquet of rare and choice spring flowers, whose fragrance and beauty are not to be spoken of in vulgar prose. Only a poet could do them justice. They are all flowers such as the poets love?that is, such poets as Thompson or Wordsworth?not your sickly, puling sentimentalists of thisday of transcendentalism and hran bread in poetry?primrosps, violets, and other sweetest flowers ol " never-cloying odor."? This elegant bouquet was from the Clifton Nursery, Stateii Island, near the new church, kept in the most beautiful style by Mr. M'Farlane. The Grand Jackson Bali, takes placr at old Tammany to-night. There will be a glorious display of the beautiful loco foco ladies ho elegantly described by Gansevoort Melville at the Tabernacle last week. Three cheers lor the loco foco girls ! Now let us go and tread a measure at old Tammany. Northern Navigation The Welland Cana Will b? opened on April.1 *t Tyucb Movimxnts.?We understand that the secret committee to organize the Tyler party, recently appointed at Washington Hall, experience great difficulty in procuring materials to form a central committee of seventeen in this city, in order to call a State Convention for the purpose of appointing delegates to the Baltimore Convention. 1 They have succeeded, we understand, in catching only three or four, one of them being a young man named McBtide. They are still, however, very ardent in the chase, and probably belore the 25th of April next, they may catch the entire seventeen. We learn lurther, that the secret committee have endeavored to set a trap for the purpose at' catching Major Joe Hopkins of the Fourth Ward. Well, it they catch Major Joe, and place him on the committee of seventeen, to " cry aloud and spare not" to the democracy, tliev ninv met mime resnonse. But Joe is not to be so easily caught as they ; imagine. However, they can try, and do their best. The great difficulty in this secret committee, appointed under the auspices of John Jones, the President maker, not John Jones, the button maker, of 2t> Piatt street, up stairs, arises from the opposition of the office-holders here. This is really too bad. Here are the honest lriends of Captain Tyler, like the order of the Jesuits, who compassed heaven and earth to make one ptoselyte, moving all the elements to catch seventeen delegates, and at every turn they are met by the sneers, the ridicule, the taunts, the laughter, the opposition of the men who are living on the bounty ot the President! Was there ever a man so duped as John Tyler! We think this last piece of ingratitude and deception, beats all that preceded it. We must give a , full and graphic account of it in a few days. The Spring Election.?The whigs have pluced their candidate for the Mayoralty before the public ?Morris Franklin?and have held their great meeting, a full report of which we have given. The " natives" bring forward their horse to-night in Washington Hall?James Harper. The locofocos are also very busy manufacturing their candidate, and in a few days we expect to see all the parties in the field, armed cap-a-pie. As soon as they are, we shall give a full account ol the position and prospects of thein all, and our opinion of their respective merits. In the meantime, it is gratifying to find that the movement for municipal reform, commenced by the " natives," has driven the whigs and locofocos into the same policy. Both cry out now for clean streets?a good police?reduction of taxes. But we very much fear, that we are not an inch nearer the attainment of these most desirable reforms than we were. Indeed, wc are inclined to think that this very universal shout of promises of reform, is rather calculated to obscure our hopes. But we shall see. P. S ?Last evening, at a meeting of the Democratic Convention, Jonathan J. Coddington was nominated as their candidate for the office of Mayor. The Shin Plaster Currency.?The shin plaster currency of the Plainfield Bank, which has been in circulation in New York and New England for some time past, is very gradually coming in and very gradually getting back from whence it came. Accordingly we find that the organ of this shin plaster concern makes a number of sad lamentations on the subject. The following is a specimen which lira fulra (rnm it>3 onlnmna r>4 lraatarrloir (Correspondence of the Sun ) Trenton, N. J. 14th March. The Legislature of New Jersey adjourned tine die yesterday .alter a long and laborious session. A large amount of business has been done,and an unusual number of bills passed. Amongst the most important, is an act to provide torcalling a Convention to revise the Constitution, and a Supplement to the Klection law. A bill was passed in Council making seduction a crime, punishable by line, not exceeding one thousand dollars, an1! impiisonment in the State Pnson, not exceeding Ave years, or both, at the direction of the Court, but it was lost in the Assembly. I noticed a resolution being passed in relation to the Plainfield Bank, authorizing the Governor to appoint Commissioners to investigate its alfairs and make report thereof as soon as practicable. This strikes me as beine an unfair, and unjustiAable course towards that institution No charges were made against the Bank, as I have been authentically informed. It is, to say the least, a most ungenerous, unjustiAable. unwarrantable and uncharitable attack; and it is generally believed that the result of the investigation will prove it so. Yours, Ac., ? Note.?Our coirespondent understanding the whole ground, naturally feels indignant at the course pursued towards the PlainAeld Bank. The Legislature having now adjourned?and of course cannot be inAuenced by any thing we may say on the subject?it is proper to remark, that the course pursued towards the Plainfield Bank jeo pardi&es the safety of all the New Jersey Banking institu tions No Legislature ever proceeded to investigate the affairs of a Bank of its own incorporation, unle. s predi rated upon written charges of mal-administration of its alfairs What is the stock of any Bank worth? What is the faith of anv State worth, if a member can rise in his place and move the repeal of a charter without preferring charges against the Bank, or of his own know ledge ex pressing any thing unfavorable to its management.?Ed Sun. No doubt the Plainfield financiers think it is very unjustifiable and very unrighteous to prevent them from shaving the community, and chiefly the pooret classes, of some twenty or thirty thousand dollars u year, by the es'nblishrnent of a hank whose principal agency is in Fulton street, and chief shaver in the Sun office. But we believe the sound banks and sound men of New Jersey entertain an altogether different opinion of the matter. The Plainfield Bank is merely a second or a worse edition of the Monmouth Bank, which was repealed at a previous session of the New Jersey legislature, and which happened to be partly in the bands of the same class of financiers The Platnneld Bunk lost its reputation, when it became associated with the same individual who destroyed the Jacksonville Bank of Florida and the Monmouth Bank of that State?and we have no doubt this induced the appointment of the Commission to investigate its affairs. | This movement is most desirable. There can he now no concealment of the true state of the bank? no secrecy?no effort to prevent the public from knowing its precise position. At present it is injuring the currency of New Jersey, and the sooner an injunction is issued against the whole concern, the better itXvill be for the credit and safety of the other banks in that State In the meantime, we again call on all people who hold any of the bills of this bank, to hurry them back upon the agency in this city, and to get rid of them as soon as possible. "A bird in the hand is worth two inthe bush." Dr. Pott's and his Conorkoatioji.?There have been several paragraphs in the papers giving a curious account of Dr. Potts and his congregation, which are rather mysterious. We believe the real fact in the case is, that a large proportion of the Duane street congregation are dissatisfied with his conduct in the late controversy, and, in order to get rid of him, a proposition has been made by another portion to build a church town, and dissolve his connexion with his present congregation. This, undoubtedly, is the real truth of the m itier, although for decency's sake another version of it is given. Indeed, it might have been expei ted that all sensible men in any congregation would have been disgusted with the part Dr. Potts took in the controversy. It was a discussion entirely discreditable to both parties engaged in it. The whole dispute lay in a nutshell, and was never better stated than by h passenger in one of our packet shifts the other day, while crossing the Atlantic.? He was asked, "Can there be a church without a bishop t" "Yes," he replied with a dry look, "yes ?stop their salaries, and you'll soon have plenty of churches without bishops." This is the whole argument. Thk Kirk or Scotland.?The pilgrims from the Kirk of Scotland?Dr. Cunningham, of Edinburgh ?Dr. Burns, of Paisley?and Mr. Lewis, of Dun(jee?are very busy in the cities south of this, collecting dollars and scattering the tidings o? sab vatian. They have got as far as Washington, an< by this time have picked up about $15,000- I hr> ... . .V.A.VA J'l/IA AAA ...Dl win probably rarry home tfou.uuv or *wr,uw ww thern. A pretty snug little sum. I Terrapin LtrN<;h.?Those wanting an elegan ilinner, with all the et i f terns of the season, are TP i leri^d to the advertisement ol this wpII known e? jublishment French Atlantic Steam Ship*?What will become mf them t It seems to be h nutter of regret with the public, that there nhoulii exist a doubt a* to the establishment of the line of steam ships by the French government, about which so much has been said. This regret, however, does not extend throughout the shipping interest, for in that interest there are elements enough to make it entirely indejiendent of the action of any government in a matter like this. It appears by the Journal du Havre of the 9th ult., that the disposition of the eighteen mammoth ocean steamers is not yet settled upon ; that Admiral Mackau, the French Minister of Marine, is against the organization of the line; that he is in favor of turning the steamers into transports for troops; that the government has no money to carry en any enterprise uncertain in its results; and that he will do all he can to break up the whole alVair But it does not yet appeur that the project has been wholly abandoned, for Admiral Muckau was not very clear in his speech on the subject, and the power to demolish the line rests with the representatives of the nation. It is to be hoped for their sakes, that they will let the law of 18-10 go into operation. There is a strong probability, however, that the steamships will be turned into transports, and the commercial interests of?F ranee sacrificed to other projects of less importance to the nation. The abandonment of such un enterprise at this time, gives to the world an opinion of France, that cannot be very flattering to that chivalric nation. After three years of bombast, in the shape of flaming puragraphsof the 'great nationnl movement for the commerce of France; after sending n steam ship, the (Jomer, with eight commissioners, to nearly every port on the Atlantic, to make arrangements; and making a tremendous display over the whole world; we are all at once astounded with the announcement that the "Trans-Atlantique Steamships" are abandoned, and the French Government, "the great rival of England on the ocean," sneakingly backs out from the enterprise, loses caste in the family of nations, and turns the " dixhuit grands batimans" into eighteen cattle transports for the Grand Armic of Algiers and Timbuctoo. But is this not a freak purely French, and to be expected"? When the French are in doubt, they never take a trick ; and we, therefore, take it for granted that the " Great Steam Ship Line" is lost to the commercial world, ft is unfortunate, in this view, that Louis Philippe should be surrounded by a Cabinet so whimsical as that of Guizot and his associates. It is unfortu nate, because they have been the means of throwing the control of the ocean, so far us any European power can have the control, into the hands of England, the great rival of France. What would Napoleon say, were he to rise up from his tomb, at this moment! How could France reply to him? This stupendous commercial enterprise, hailed ...:.u ...i. .._.i?. ,i,;? wim au iiiuuii ciiiiiuaiaaiia iiiiuuguuui iniuvr, mic great movement in the progress of that nation, which was to da more than any other enterprise for the advancement of her people, is given up and thrown into the cattle business, in order to make room for fortifications to keep the sans culottes in awe?abolished, to build a few railroads?abandoned to pay the expense of a most farcical expedition to the Chinese, who will neither drink coffee, French wines, nor wear French silks. It don't matter much, however, what course France pursues in this matter. There are the Anglo-Saxon steamship lines that will not be given up ; and there are elements enough in this country to more than supply the place just made vacant by Im Belle France. And we hope that our government will now take hold of this subject in earnest. It is the easiest thing in the world for us to throw at least one half of the $8,000,000 annually spent on our navy into a vast Atlantic steamship project. We can build a dozen steamers like the Princeton, for she has proved to be n superior vessel. These can run in connection with the commercial marine ; be manned by our naval officers, and be always kept on a war footing. Our present naval organization is most absurd. It is a school for idleness; therefore, two or three lines of mail steamships like the one of which we -peak, will give to America a race of active, enterprising officers and seamen, who would constantly be in readiness for war service. They would become proficient in steam machinery and engineering ; all would, by a system of exchanges, have a complete knowledge of their business ; and no officers on the face of the globe would surpass them in time of need. This is what we want. This is what we must have. France has failed outright in her project.? Now let us see what America can do. I'ourierism in the f ulimt.? w e unaersianu mill the Rev. Dr. Andrews, who preaches inlhe Tubeinacle every other Sabbath day to 11 Iarg^ congregation, took up the subject of Fourierism und the new Social System last Sunday, and gave one ol the soundest dressings to its disciples, its merits and its philosophy, which has yet been administered in these regions. We learn farther that three weeks from last Sunday hewill resume the subject, and give a thorough overhauling of the apostles of the new fangled philosophy and Social System. Now that the clergy have'got hold of Fourierism, ind the subject has been broached in the pulpit,we have no doubt that a great and powerful effort will be made, not in this or that sect,but by christians ol alldenominatione,to show upthis impudent system, which uims at the utter subversion of all existing religious institutions, and of course the Clergy, without exception, except the High Priests of their own no-Church, no-Bible, no-Christ, but Fourier religion. If Drs. Potts, Wainwright, Cox, and all others who are quarrelling about "words, words, words," as Hamlet says, would, drop their own petty squabbles and attack, as it deserves, this atrocious system of infidelity und licentiousness, they would be doing their duty much more efficiently than by their present sectarian conflicts. Pomeroy's Trunk Aoain.?The reward of.$6000 for the arrest of the German Lachner, und the recovery of the lost trunk and $47,000, was distribu ted yesterday among the claimants by the arbitrators, Judges Kent and Ingraham, and Lambert Suydam, as follows:?To Hiram W. Felter, second teller of the Merchant's Bank, for detecting the $500 note that was presented to the bank of New York, $3000; to Munaon Clarke, Mayor's first marshall, for the arrest of the German Lachner, $1200 i nr il J .u.. i?i. ?r \I_?, "MlllUel VV HIKcr. SCl'Ullll iruci U> lllc uuim Ul York lor marking the $54X) note with the name ol Van Schept, when he paid it to that hank, #90(1 ; to James E. Kelly, cleik with Drew, Kobinson <\r Co., for giving description of the stolen hills to the several banks of this city, $000, and to Jame.McGrath, police officer, for finding the trunk and money, only #300. The Flesh L'ots of Egypt, after which the Israelites hankered, were doubles* pretty savory, bu< they contained no morsels more delicious than cai begot at Jenkins' stall, 38 Fulton murket, next Sb turday. Just call and lookut the elegant slaughter ed remains of the beautiful heifers which Mr. Jen kins is exhibiting. Fbom Florida.?We are in receipt of the Jack sonville Tropical Plant and the St. Augustine News of the 0th inat The Newa publishei the following extract of a letter received in St Augustine, dated Fort Washita A. T , 7th January:?"The Seminole chief Wild t'.atcanii up hern on a hunting excursion with about thirty of hii party He expresses himself dissatisfied with the mannei in w hich he and liia tribe have been treated by the gov ernment. lie said that they were promoted good land, bm I that he hail not yet found that good land, lie looked liki a demon when ?poaki>.g of hia wrong*, and boasted of hit atrocities and the hluod he hail shed in Florida." I . i Massachusetts IjK.oisi.a nikr.?This body at' journ.-d U?t Monday. There were 178 bill* and itfl n t lolve* pauad and signed. : rn aw it: id! i is |{ i,,(. Mtrnwherriea, grown in tlx open air, liava alieady made their apivaruiru in the Mo bUe and New Orleani market* Movkmknts in Philosophy.?There is no such thing now-a-dayaas enjoying the bliss of ignorance. Wtsdont moat aasuiedly lifts up Iter voice aloud in the streets. Philosophy is dinned into our ears at every corner, and we can't lor the life ol us, if we would,escupe the teachings of innumerable apostles, troni Albert Brisbane to the razor strop man. Last evening, we ol this goodly city had our full share of philosophic instruction. At the Society Library, one Dr. Lambert, a youthful Plato lrom down eas", revealed to some score or two ol elderly ladies^ and ingenuous young men, the "philosophy ot living," by a profound lecture on himself and half <t dozen wax models of the human frame, lie told them in his own words:? ' How, for instance, the stomach digests food? whut the lungs are for?how the heart circulates the blood?also, to show you what is the cause of their disease, the effect of certain trades, occupations, pursuits and manners of living, what causes consumption, dyspepsia, liver complaints, rheumatism, colds, coughs and fevers, convulsions, or fits, and what is most important of all, the rational means for the preservation of health, and the physical training of children. 'An ounce or prevention is worth a pound of cure.' It is easy to prevent disease, but very difficult to cure it. Do you say, 'we die when our tmie conical' Could not the suicide have lived another day if he had chosen 1 Will not a watch wear longer if used than it abused 1 Our lectures teach likewise the elements of female beaulv ! That is, what preventsdefortnity, preserves the teeth, gives a good form, graceful figure, beautiful complexion, as well ub the beneficial elfects of calisthenics and vocal gymnastics in expanding the chest, strengthening the voice, Jcc.; comprehending as you see, a complete knowledge of the science of human life, and philosophy of living to a good old age in the full enjoyment of all our faculties, both mental and physical. The most interesting and useful subjects to which old or young, gentleman or lady, can turn their attention." Well may we exclaim with Milton, " how charming is divine philosophy!" There at the Tabernacle, the illustrious Bronson ?not he who dealt out transcendental twaddle in the Democratic Review?but the plain, practical, Hucnt, versutile, never-tire Bronson, who philosophizes on every thing, from the great globe itself down to a flea, gave one of his discourses on his universal, eternal and incomprehensible system of philosophy?and afterwards, Mr. Nash sent all the audience to the seventeenth heaven by one of his thrilling melodies. Thus does Bronson pleasantly mingle amusement with instruction?a gingerbread alphabet sort of road to wisdom, of such obvious utility that not another word neeu be said about it. Vive philosophy! City Intelligence.

Bowery Police oilloe.?Marc h 20.?James Warren applied for a warrant against George Buler, lor assault and battery. It appears that Warren, on Sunday last, was, when standing near 3d street, seized by the nose by Bulsr, who held a knife in his hand and threatened to cut the nose oft' Warren. Buler then struck complainant with the knife. a*>d seized him with liis teeth, leaving some ugly scars behind. Jacob Holstaften, of 45th street, mason, complained against Joseph Landenburg, for assaulting Irmon Monday last, in a tavern. Landenburg struck plaintiff' with a chair, observing that as there was a cause of quarrel between them now was the time to settle it; he was however frustrated in his pugnacious design, by his cautious antagonist leaping out of the window. The buttle thus ended. Ursuline Wisbrach appeared to demand the protection of the Court from her husband, who, lrom her description, seems anything but a good one. She sa d he was m the habit of beating her, and what is hardly less destructive of domestic harmony, indulging in abuse and sarcasm towards the poor woman. Her application for a warrant was granted. Justice Gilbert was ou the bench. United States Circuit Court. Before Judge Betts. March 20.?SKNTr.noks.?After his Honorhad taken his scat on the bench, ho directed Frederick Lander, convict cd of an endeavor to create a revolt on board the brig Ln Grange, and of violently assaulting and confining the master, to be put to the bar; and after some appropriate tern arks, sentenced him to be imprisoned for twenty days, to pay a fine of $10, and to be imprisoned until the line is paid. Matthew Daily, William Williams, Thomas Peters, Abraham Peterson, August Hepner, Abner Brooks, Ah ner Hall, and John Woodman, convicted of an attempt to create a revolt on board the ship Orizimbo, were nut to the bar, and sentenced to pay a lino of $15 each, and to he imprisoned until the fine is paid John Deir, another ol the Orizimbo revolters, who was tried and convicted with his companions, was next put to the bar, and sentenced to he imprisonc) 31)days, to pay a fine of $25, mid to he imprisoned until the flue is paid. We should like to know why the affidavits ot Mr. Allen, of the cook, and the sr. cond mate of the Orizimbo, were not prepared and lain before his Honor the Judge. They would in all proha hility throw some light on the habitual conduct of Ilickry the first officer of the Orizimbo. Jacob Gates, who pleaded guilty to an indictment rot smuggling, was then put to the bar, and sentenced to be imprisoned thirty days, to pay a fine ol fi-JOUO, and to stand committed till paid. Circuit Court. March '20.?His Honor Judge Kent took his seat on the bench at the usual hour. He disposed of two inquest cases, which occupied about ten minutes; and adjourned over to this moining, at hail past ten o'clock. Ammcmenti. The Game of Wrestling?As a trial of strength has lor centuries been considered a favorite one in " M>lli> Kngland" on all holiday occasions, it wn.always resorted to as a species of iuaoceut amusement, and hi latter days even nobility and loyalty itself ban been found competitors lor the prize pI lair favor. Mote recently it has become one of the s|>orts of the fancy, and whenever well conducted has met with universal favor fhi8 evening at the Chatham Ciicus, a match, involving [ universal interest will come oil' The corniest ia bet wen Vankee Sullivan and Westchester Hubhcll, on the result of which *300 has been staked. The entertainments will commence with the grand -pectacle of the Archei's Festival, and followed through out with a series of the most beautiful, classic and excit. ing acts of Horsemanship It is, which is more inqioi tant ihun all, the last night hut two of the circus. The Theatre is now undergoing a complete metamorphis, from cellar to ceiling. An army of workmen are during the re cesses of performance engaged in every department, and on Monday next, a most brilliant campaign will open The company engaged is replete and powerlul in every department, and tlie interior of the house will put on a new and amiling lace. The Amphitheatre if carrying everything before n in the Ilowery. Tom llaiiiblin has become frightened out of his wits, and is about engaging a troups of horse to holster up his sinking fortunes. Horses havt got nil the run at present, particularly in the arena of thi Bowery Circus. Thome's dramatic company hus beer strengthened by the engagement of Mr. VV.O Jones, tht popular delineator of sailor characters. He appears thu evening in a new patriotic nautical drama, called " Co lumbia's son." Gossin remains in possession of all tht origins! fun of the Bowery. Whittuker, Howes, Spencer Sweet, Mrs. Gossin, Mrs. Nixon, and all the other eqnes trinn talent of the day, appeur this evening in the arena. The American Museum has a splendid list of at tractions, embracing the Kentucky Minstrels, Mis Richards, Miss Blanchard, and others. Look at the adver usvment ami hills, and you will lie sure to go and see th< splendid performances this evening, at half past seven I he fortune telling (Jypsey Hueen is likewise at homt and may be privately consulted at all hours of the day au< evening. Pealr's Museum iias the greatest combination o novelty and talent in the city, and the most splen lid performances take place every evening, at half pas seven o'clock, Signor Francisco, tho Giantess, and other a .f..I flwi.anw itlrl oiutuP nf thu LltiPdn n sppem. n. ua.iinm v/p.. / ... .? ? (lie American, ii busily engaged telling fortunes from nin 'clock in the morning till ten in the evening. See hill ind ndi ertiseaients. <Xh THAT TICK BI.OOI) IS THK I.IKK. OF Till Body, I prranme is undisputed; therefore I shall say the it being the sent of lile, it muat alao he the seat of tliaeaai If diaeaae he in the blood, we should abstract the diacMS inly, not the hlool itself. It ia the impurities which mm e removed by Urundreth'a fills to Secure our health, i ill states of the weather, in all situations, and in all cl nates. The blood, like a good spirit, is always trying t eneflt the body by its struggles to ex|?el impurities Bt it is not capable to effect its own purifications at all tiniei 0 do this it must often have assistance. When thehlou is loaded with Impurities, especially in this climate, th consetpiences may be fatal, providisl the blood is not pur ded at oncu. and this is sure to tie effected if Brandreth fills are used. Coughs, Colds, pain in the side, back an 1 breast, aro soon removed by this course, and ehroni complaints are direttly benefited by their use. Sold, at 25 cents per box ; at'ill Broadway; 271 Bowi rv, last} Hudson street, at Mrs. Booth's, ft .Market st 1 Brooklyn ; Parker, Newaik Xf- PRIVATE MEDICAL Alt).?The member* he New Vork Collegeof Medicine and Pharmacy, int returning the public thanks for the liberal support tl i.ive received In their efforts to " suppress quacker^ eg leave to ftnte that their particular ittcntion centinur 1 tie directed to all diseases of a private nature, and Iroi ' he great improvements lately made in the principal hoi pitals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, the -.an confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid a< vantages not to be met with in any institution in th wintry, either public or private. The treatment ol th College is such as to insure success in everv case, and totally different from that 'hjtu r ens practice o( ruinin the constitution with mercury, an 1 in moatcaaes inavin i disease much worse than the original. One of the men i >ers of the College ,for many years connected witn tt > principal hospitals of K urcpe, attends daily for a consult . ion from P A.M. to 8 r.M. > Terms? Advice and medicine, fit A cure guarantee 1 Impoa i ant to Cotnrrav Ittamoi.?Persons living f he country and not finding it convenient to attend pe nnally, can have forwarded to them a cheat containir I ill medicine* requisite to perlorm a |ierfect cure by statir ? heir case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time i -outrnrtion and treatment received elsowhere, if at ind enclosing V>, post paid, addressed to \V. 8. lilt HAHDSON, Agent Office and onsulting rooms of the College, 9A Nasst reot OLDIllDOK'S BAI.M ??F COLUMBIA, for t) hairT The Kast India Hnir Dye will color the hair In ' will not the skin. Also, the Indian Klialr and Llaimen from Jl Couitlandt street, warranted to cure any case i rheumatism, gout, contracted and still cords, fee. Fifth Ward. QO- TREMEKDOl/8 GATHERING OK THE PEOPLE OK THE KIKTH WARD.?'The American Republican Elector* of this Ward convened in tremendou* num tier* at the Marion Home, 166 Weat Broadway, on Tuesday evening, March 19, to reapond to the nomination of JAMES Harper, lor Mayor, and to hear and receive the report of the Nominating Committee of the Ward lor Charter Officer*. t.-...- -f -i-ki nerirarl tfiA \te*?tinfiT W&S called to order. Alfbeo S. Livinostois, President. Michifi. Hoiter, Vice President. BrifHta Run, ) ? . . J P Fle-deb, ] ??cretariM. The Nominating Committee having entered the hall, and taken aeata on the platform, it waa Reaolved, That the report ol the Nominating Committee be now read \Vhereu|>on the Committee propoaed the following ticket aa the reault of their labors:? For Jildri man. for Jlttiitant Jllderman. Klias O Drake. James Smith. For For Conitahlti, John L Brower, Joseph Jenkins, Win. B. Corning. Daul. II. llungerford. For Intpei tari of ICle.titmt, First District?John Hewitt, Jr. Jamea L. Waugh. Second District?George G Jewett. John Hooper. Third District?Galen T Porter, H. D Gage. Fourth District?William fclsworth, Nathan Worley. All of which is respectfully submitted. JAMES A. MORTON, Chairman. Stephen Reed, Secretary. Whereupon it was resolved that the report ot the Nominatinr Committee be accepted, ujion which the meeting spontaneously arose, and gave nine tremendous cheers for the ticket, that made tiie welkin ring again. Alfred S. Livingston, on behall of the delegates to the Mayoralty Convention, reported that the Convention had unanimously selected James Harper as their candidate for the Mayoralty. Whereupon it was resolved that the report lie adopted, which was done by unanimous acclamation and incessant cheering The following resolutions were then presented and unanimously odoptod by the meeting with deafening shouts ol applause Resolved, That we perceive with signal pleasure and satisfaction that the candidates selected and now olfered us ami all patriotic citizens of this ward for their approval and support at the ensuing election, are such as we do most heartily approve, anil will most earnestly support by every honorable means. Resolved, That we view in the American Republican candidates for Alderman and Assistant Alderman of this ward, men devoid of party corruption, and distinguished alike for their probity,practical intelligence and patriotism ?that those outer gentlemen herewith presented by the committee for Assessors and Constables and Inspectors, are equally recommended to us for those qualifications which will ensure to the citizens of the ward the.faithfnl. efficient and satisfactory discharge of their duties; and that collectively the candidates are such as we most confidently and unanimously recommend to all of our fellow citizens of the Filth Ward for their election. Resolved, That on James Harper, the can'lhlato nominated by the Mayoralty Convention of the American Re imhlican party, we view with pride and satisfaction a man who stands pre-eminent for his virtues, his sound judgment, his practical energy, and his devotion to the vital principles wo profess, and that by the aid of Him who rules over the destinies of men. we will do our duty as American Republicans to insure the t lection of our candidates for Mayor and charter officers. Resolved, That it rejoices the heart of every true American to behold in the signs of the times uaequivosal evidences ol the triumph of American Republidan principles. and that feeling as we do the great interests at stake at the ensuing election, we cordially and heartily invite all citizens, without distinction of name, party or dogma to co-operate with us as Americans in reforming public abuses, and in establishing good order, morals and patriotism. Resolved, That it now becomes the indispensable duty of every American freeman, every honest patriot to come forth in defence of justice and reform to redeem ourselves Irom the thraldom of party and foreign bondage, and to preserve pure and perpetual for ourselves and our posterity the glorious institutions bequeathed to us by the valor and the blood of our fathers. Resolved, That the thanks of this meeting be, and the same are hereby, given to the Delegates to tne Mayoralty Convention, and also to the Nominating Committee of the Ward, for the faithful and impartial manner in which they have discharged the trusts committed to them. Resolved, That the proceedings of this meeting be published in the New York Citizen and Herald. Benj. S Whitney, Wm. W. Drinker, A. II. Davies, and J. W Orcen, addressed the meeting in the most heart stirring and thrilling manner, that elicited continued rounds of applause, and caused the fire of patriotism to burn in the hearts of every one throughout the vast assembly The Secretary read an invitation received from the Pre sident of the Sixth Ward Association, inviting the American Republican A ssociation of the Fifth Ward to join with the other Wards in procession, on Thursday evening, to Washington Hall, to respond to the nomination of James Harper tor Mayor Mr. B S. Whitney presented the invitation of the President ofthe Tenth Ward Association, to the American Re publican Cortmon of the Fifth Ward, to join in procession from Military Hall, on Thursday evening next *n exeulli-nt hand o( music contributed to heighten the pleasure nnd interest of tlie occasion. The meeting broke up in the finest spirits, and with a determination in each heart to do hit duty fearlessly and manfully at the OMBhlf election. ALFRED S LIVINGSTON1, President. MICHAEL HOPPER, Vice President. STF.rHKN ReED, ) 0 John P. Flvnder, j Secretaries. Of?- COMMUNICATION.?The undersigned Commit tee oftlie Iloard of Trustees to the New York Fire Department Fund, addressed a letter to Miss Taylor of the Olympic Theatre, soliciting her services at a Grand Miscelhi neons Concert, to be given at the Broadway Tabernacle in Tuesday evening, April 3d, in aid of the Widows'nnd Orphans' Fund of the Department. They received the following answer, to whicli they beg leave to call the attention of the public MARTIN W. EMMONS, ) FORSYTH LABAGH, } Committee. JAMES I'RYER, ) New York, March 13, 1844. To the Committee of the Board of Trustees of the New York Fire Department Fund:? Gentlemen,?Excuse me lor my delay in replying to vour courteous note of the 4th inst., us I could not ut once give a definite answer upon my own responsibility. Mr. Mitcheil has kindly consented to allow me the privilege you have required, and it gives me sincere pleasure o accept your proposal to aid (by my htuuhle abilities) so noble a charity as the one you have solicited. I am, gentlemen, Truly your obedient servant, MARY CECELIA TAYLOR, 01 Crosby street. To Martin W. Emmons, Esq.. Chairman of Committee. QSJ- FAT BEEF ! FAT 8EF.F !!-" The Eagle sufferlittle Birds to sing "?The sti|>erior milk white twin Heiffers, Polly and Susan Eli/, ibeth, that were exhibited through the city on Monday last, arc now slaughtered, ami can be seen at the slaughter house of the suhscrihei until Friday. The public are respectfully invited to call t and view the same. They are considered, by competent t judges, to he superior to any thing of the kind offered this i season. They will he exposed lor sale en Saturday next 33d instant, at still 38 Fulton Market, by i THOMAS M. JENKINS N. B.?The public may rest assured that the subscriber t will offer for sale, op that day, none but Heiffer Beef . Slaughter House 5th street, near 1st avenue. THOS. M. JENKINS, Stall 38 Fulton Market. (W-THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF BAR. SAPARILLA, Gentian and Sasafras, prepared by the New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established toi p ;he suppression of quackery. This powerful extract, urenarod hv scientific and medical men. will he found in , finitely superior to the mixture sold by ilruggists ns sarssj iiarilln, who are totally ignorant of the medicinal proper1 ies of the roots from whtch they make the extract. In all , linense* arising from an impure state of the blood, such a' scrofula, salt rheum, ulcers, chronic, rheumatism, pimples ir pustules on the face or liody,nodes,psins In the bones 01 lolnts, and all complaints arising from an improper use s )f mercury, this extract wih he highly beneficial. Sold in ' -ingle bottles at 76 cents eacn, cases of half dozen, $3 60 ; e lo I dozen, (ti. carefully packed and sent to all parts o> " 'he Union. Ottice of the college, 1*6 Nassau at. W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent, r N. B A liberal discount to eountry practitioners and medicine venders 1 (&- ONE MILLION OK SHERMAN'S POOR MAN'S " flatlets per annum will not supply the demand, so |t wonderful are their effect, and so great has their repti(1 ation become. Beware of imnosture. Sherman's genu , itie Plasters always hare Dr Sherman's signature on the (j hack while tliu spurious article is merely called " Poor dan's plaster," and has no signature or name to father it ; , md what is worse than all, it has invariably produced ?: nad effects wherever It has been used. So frequent have fbe eomplainti liecoine. that Dr. Sherman is obliged to i warn the public against the imposture If you wish im ( media to relief, get the genuine article at the warehouse, |r| So lOti Nassau street, or of the regular agents. No. 110 Broadway. 10 Aslor House, 337 Hudson street. 1BH Bowery, 77 Fast Broadway, 130 Fulton street Brooklyn, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, nnd 8 State street, Boston. nrj- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTF.RATIVR MIXruRK ?For the permanent cure of nrimary or secondary ' Syphilis, and all affections produced by an improper use if mercury Tbia powerfttl alterative should he used hy f ill persons suspecting a venereal taint in their system from former disease. It la warranted to remove all impu * cities from the blood. Sold, in single liottlea, $1 each ; in r cases of half dozen, $6, carefully packed, and sent to all " |>arts of the Union. OHice of tlie College of Medicine ) ind Pharmacy, 96 Nassau street. 1 W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. " v II ?* liberal discount to romitrv nructdinners and j* medicine vendors. ? 0&- THE GENUINE ITALIAN MEDICATED 8 Soup. ThousanJs throughout the United States have had ?" reason to bless the inventor of this extraordinary and ' heautilul remedy for the cure of hlotchot, pimples " freckles, salt rheum, erysipelas, and in fact all inflamma tory diseases of the skin. Eor roughness, sailowness ind chops, its healing properties are Immediate. Be careful ami get the genuine at 67 Walker street, firs store from Broadway. Agents?Jordan. 2 Milk street [J Boston; 76 Chesntit street, Philadelphia; Gray, Tough Je koepsie; K. C. Kerre, Middletown, Conn., Ac. " (UJ- THE CHINESE HAIR ERAD1CATOR, warran 'eel to remove tho hair from the face, neck or arms, am ? will not injure the skin. At 21 ? ourilandt street. Also Corn-dork's Extract of Sarsaparillo, for purifying Ih Dloed. Price W cents |>er bottle, or $4 per doren le jt (fry- ORIENTAL WATER OE GOLD, n new ami dr t, light fill perfume, at Jl Courtlaudt street Dr. Hpohn" at Sie.k Headache Remedy??certain cure. And Hay's Linl mcnt, warnmted to cura any caaajof piles 00- CLIREHUOH'S WIOS AND SCALPS STILL retain their proud pre-eminence. Their extreme lightness and gossamer fabric, their superiority of workmanship. material and it) 1? of finish. nave all comhiued to render them, in thaestimation of the Beau Monde and Wig weareri.the most perf?ct|ileadi of Hair in the world. They are formed aa the natural hair grows, covering no more of the brow than one's own hair. They are durable without Iieuig heavy, warm without being thick, and elaitic without being loose Thev fit to the head oa a silk stocking to the limb. No disagreeble preisure, no unnecessary weight. Such are the combined advantages of C'aWigiaud Scalps, a large assortment, Irotn which gentlemen can fit themselves in a moment, at 30ft Broadway?up stairs?next house to St. Paul's charch. (SO" DEAFNESS.?Dr. McNair's Acoustic Oil, from 31 Courtlaudt street Those deaf from infancy often receive their hearing when they least expect it, by the use of this Oil. It is more used and more effectual than all other aiticles ever offered to the public. The sale of one bottle has made sale lor at least ten or twelve, through the recommendation of the person using it. All deaf persons should try tin* oil?ll win relieve an once. (&- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?The Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, in confidently ro commended for all cases of debility produced by secret in diligence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable seme dy lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend ingon mal-iormation.) Single bottles $1 each ; cases of half a doxen $ft; carefully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. Office oi the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 9ft Nassau street W A RM"HAHOUON Agent N. B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. ftj- COLOGNE WATER, quart bottles, price &0 cents per bottle, at 21 Courtlandt street. And the Magical Pain Extractor, for burns, scalds, bruises, sprains, tic. ft?- A MIRACLE, A WONDER, AND A BLESSING, to cure any eruptions or disfigurement of the skin, and tender or chapped flesh, is Jones' Italian Chemical Soap. The eltect of this on the skin is ulmost superhuman. It has received the highest encomiums of the Medical Society of Paris, and is warranted a never failing remedy for pimples, frcckels, blotches, scurvy, salt rhum, tan, sunburn, morphew, chapped or tender flesh It will change the color of dark, yellow or discolored skin, to u healthy clearness It cures the bites of insects, musquttoes. tic.? Hold, price SO cents a cake. Mind, buy no where else in the city,or you will bo cheated by an infamous, dishonest counterfeit. If you are thus cheated, punish well the offender. Every label of the genuine has T. Jones on the wrapper. Sold at the Sign of the American Eagle, 82 Chatham street, an'1 323 Broadway, N Y . 130 Eultou st.; 8 State street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. ft?- DAI-LEYS' MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR Salve, at 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway. If Dalley's name be not written with a pen on the box, avoid it as |>oison. QO- NICE YOUNG MEN WHO HAVE BEEN SO unfortunate as to contract a certain disease, will find immediate relief by making use of Dr Thomas'* Specific Pills. They are a safe, pleasant, and never failing cure for the moat difficult and protracted cases, and will cure a recent case in from thirty-six to forty-eight hours. The pill* are uo quack nostrum, but are the prescription of an old and efficient physician, and may therefore be perfectly relied upon to eradicate every vestige of the poison from the system, and restore the patient to his accustemedfhealth and vigor. Price $1. Agents at 273 Broadway, oorner Chambers street (Granite Buildings), 79 Fulton street, and 77 East Broadway. ftJ- NOUVELLE BLANC DE PERLE, tri-s fin. et Rouge de Theatre, 67 Walker street,first store lrom Broadway. IQO- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'S CELEBRATED PILLS, for the radical cure of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mocopurnlent discharges from the urethra. These pills are iruaranteed to effect a permanent cure in all diseases of tKe urethra, in a shorter time than any other remedy ever brought before the public, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement (rom business. Puce $1 per box. Oitice of tha College of Pharmacy and Medicine, 9o Nassau street. W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. MONEY MARKET, Wednesday, March 20?0 P. M. The stock market was a little firmer to-day. Prices show some improvement. The sales were to a moderate extent. Kentucky 6's advanced j ; Indiana J ; Illinois North American Trust 1 ; Long Island declined j ; Mohawk J ; Norwich 1 ; Harlem 2 ; Ohio 6's J. The panic appears to have subsided for the present, but there is a number of different op nions on the probable complexion of future events. The first explosion has been very severe, and we understand that several brokers have been swept down in the fall of stocks?some of them of some strength in the street. There is still a warm controversy going on, relative to the probability of a treaty of annex| ition? its effects on the market?and the discussions and excitements, that|may be readily produced. Thelbalnnce j of opinion is that the very uncertain')- of eur foreign relations, and the discussions on the Oregon, Texas and l I'ariff questions, will tend gradually to unsettle trade? cause the banks to curtail?and produce a further decline in the stock market. It is much feared that the like scenes and events will ensue from the topics of the present day, that were caused by the discussions ou the Northeastern Boundary. There is a manifest feverishness afloat. Within the past two weeks several Legislatures have adjourned, leaving a great deal undone they should have lone, and doing a great dcul they should have left undone. The Legislatures of Massachusetts, New Jersey,(Mary land, Mississippi, and by this time Ohio and Michigan have dissolved and the members gone home In Massachusetts laws have been pnssod injurious to the interest of all stockholders in hanks, restricting their power ctifniir,r,a ikov nuin The tax on nanks has been reduced seventy-five thousand dollars, and that amount levied on property of other descriptions. The hanking capital of the State reduced 1,070,01)0; several railroad charters have heen granted, and the differences between some of the companies already in existence setled. The Legislature of New Jersey have not accomplished much. The whole session was consumed in at'unding to petitions for divorce, aad se aration of counties. A law to raise $40,000 by taxation, and a resolution authorising the Governor to appoint Commissioners to investigate the Plainfield Bank, were passed. The last resolution is of more im|>ortance than all the others put together. It will put a check upon the abuses practised by that institution, and serve to teach future legislatures a little experience in such matters. The Legislature of Maryland adjourned before perfecting many ef the bills before it. Petitions have already been presented to the Governor, calling for an extra session, to finish several important acts that were laid over. The tax bill was the only one of consequence carried through successfully ? The defeat of the bill to sell the bank stocks held by the State, and that authorising the completion of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, have given great dissatisfaction to those particularly interested. To create a strong prejudice against the last Legislature, and to get tip au excitement sutticient,to induce theOovernorto call an extra session, the State stocks werelrun down to (14 per cent They have improved very much since the disappointment has worn off a little, and quotations now rule at 71J a 73. The Legislature of Mississippi held a very short session. The principal acts of the term were an investigation into the sfbiirs of the Planters'Bank ; a report of its complete insolvency, and the passage of a tax law to meet the current expenses of the commonwealth, and provide, as far as possible, for the pay merits of the bonds of the Planters Bank. The Legislature of Ohio have passed very few laws affecting commercial affairs. The Senate refused to pass a great number of bank bills sent up fitun the Lower House for concurrence, lor which they deserve a vast deal of credit. Had either of the two hank bills sent up from the House heen passed the currency of that State would have heen as worthless as it ever was, and the spirit of speculation would have had full sway. The last ac. counts from Michigan stated that the bill to aJvence internal improvements had become a law. The public works ol Michigan have increased in productiveness faster than those of nny other State in the Union. If retained by the State and protected, they will, in a few years, be a great source of rev? nue, and of great importance a* channels of communication with the West. The Boston money market presents no new feature.? Stocks are all firm, and pricei show some little improvement. United States 6's sold at a Jj advance ; Northern llailroad 63] ; Lowell 23 advance j Maine 4J j Concord 33 ; Kitchburg 1} ; Worcester ltt ; Providence ; Fastern 8 ; New Hampshire 0 advance. 36 offered for Norwich j f?0 for Portland ; 33J for Reading, and 7Aj for Long Island. Insurance stocks art- firm ; Manufacturing stocks are rather quiet, in consequence of the feeling as regards the new tariff. The Lowell companies are enlarging their mills and making extensive arrangements to produce theiijmanufactures on a very extensive scale. The annexation of Texas to this country would open another market for our northern manufactures to supply, besides bringing within our limits another large cotton growing diatrict. It is the policy of this government to secure i within the limit* 01 iti jurisdiction, tne wnoieoi inc country producing thii valuable raw material. The manufacturera of Great Britain depend upon their t auppliea of thia article Irom thin country. They i have made efforts, attended with an enormous e*penae, to cultivate the plant within their own posses* aiona. They have coiiiequently a (treat inducement to r promote it* growth in countriea Independent of this. In ' the conrae of a few yearn Texas will become a great cot* J ton growing section, and the importation of auppliea from that country into Great Britain, would enablo the Kngliali manufacturers to compete with ours more xuccesafnl ly, and curtnil the demand for our cotton crop. Thia fact 1 alone ia sultieirnt to bring forward every party in the country in tutor of an anneialion Tha manufacturing

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