Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 22, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 22, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. \ew York, Vrldwjr, March 44. IH44. QtJ- Amo? Head, the Agent for the Herald at Charlea ton, 8. C., has removed hii office to the more central location in that city, at the corner of Broad atreet and Kaat Broadway, nearly opppoaite the Poat Office. Steamship Caledonia. News by litis ship will probably be distributed | over this city early this morning i>he was sixteen days out yesterday noon, and was therefore tuily , due at that time. Her day of Hailing was on the 5th, and not the 4th, as many here supnosed. f till particulars are to be found in an Extra Herai.d. Tub Municipal Election ?We give in our columns this morning a full report of the general meeting held by the American Republicans last night iu Washington Hall, for the purpose of bring, ing officially before the people of the city, their new candidate for Mayor, James Harper, printer and publisher, Cltll"street. There was a very great | outburst of enthusiasm amongst the natives ut their meeting last night; and certainly the appearance which the assembled forces ol the party presented on this occasion, exhibited a very remarkable contrast to that presented on the eve of the electiou last fall. Then they seemed but a petty faction? now, a luuy organized, niuiuiuuinous, compact party, fully prepared for the contest, and to all appearance in a very promising condition to " lick " to their heart's content all opponents, however lusty and full-grown The n.inie of Mr. Harper excited great enthusiasm, and he is certainly abeut the very best man "to run" that the party could huve chosen. The whigs have already placed their candidate, Morris Franklin, before the public at a general meeting in National Hall; and we suppose that in a very few days the locofocos will do the same, lor Mr. Coddington, who has been selected by them ; and thus we shall have the three parties regularly constituted, in the field, at the approaching spring election, for the purpose of giving us municipal ofti' cers. We have watched with a good deal of interest the movements of the three parties, in order to he enabled to give some opinion as to the probable results ot this singular election. But we must confess that great difficulties are in the way, and it is almost impossible to come to any rational conclusion as to the issue of the contest. It is very evident, however, that there has been developed a great spirit in this city in favor ol manicipal reform. This spirit has been awakened chiefly by the efforts of the natives, hut whether they will be able, by the agitation of this subject, to carry a majority in opposition to the old parties, seems to be a matter of great doubt and great difficulty. Both the old patties have also come out for reform; and (hough no confidence can be placed in the premises of the old parties, still many may be led astray by their declarations and positive assurances of giving its needed reform. It will be seen by a notice in our advertising columns to-day, that the democrats meet ut Tammany Hall to-night, for the purpose of making any quantity of promises of reform. We have no doubt they will be able to make . excellent, and quite unexceptionable promisee Their fulfilment is quite another matter. All, however, as to the result or success of one or ther of the parties, is involved in a great deal of from the whiff party, and this' loss will exercise k very material influence in the prospects of Mr. Clay in New York and New England Thusfur the abolition movement iadanfferousonly to the whiff interests at the north, but should they increase in the same ratio as for some time back, danffer will speedily ensue not only to the south, but eventually to the Union itself. Nominations.?The democrats have renominated Alderman Emmans and Assistant Henry, in the Sixth; and Asantant Brown, for Alderman of the Eight, and Albert W Smith for Assistaat. Alderman Brown has rendered himself popular, as an Aiaisiant andj President of the Board during the past year, and will poll a full party vote at least Tti-kr Movxmknts ?Tne. ertorts to catch seventeen delegates for thia city, and the organization of the Tyler party, is very sedulously pursued. But it ja a difficult job. The prospect continues gloomy. Up to last night we understand that there was a prospect of catchin* six, and a small chance of securing the seventh. Thus the sport stood at sundown. _ _ Fatai. Acctdknt? Yesterday morning, James Wolford,seaman, a native of Sweden,aged IK) year*, while loosing the Main-topsail, on hoard ihe bark Serene, bound to Buenos Ayree, when descending, missed his hold and fell to the deck, etrikiug on his head, and killing him instantly. His bodv was conveyed to the dead houss in the Hark mystery; and the only tangible point we can see in the whole matter, is the probability that the great mass of adopted citizens will possess the entire balance of pbwer. By this we mean that the Irish and German adopted citizens will determine the result of the election according as they incline to one or other of the old parties. The " natives" cannot, of course, expect a single vote fr-un this quarter, as one of their chief elements has been op. position to the naturalized citizen. The consequence is, that this large class of citizens, numbering eight, ten, or twelve thousand, will be driven of)'to the old parties. Now it is very well known that during the last year, a great effort has been made by tha whigs to gain over to their side the adopted Irish citizens, whilst at the same time, the democrats have been equally busy on the same tack. On the one side we have Been Thurlow Weed, Horace Greeley, Governor Seward, and all the whig leaders, very busy courting and dressing the Irish repealers, pouring blarney of all sorts into their ears about O'Connell, Ireland, and Repeal, and other topics that have nothing whatever to do with our politics. Possibly secret efforts are at this moment made Under the influence of the Catholic clergy, thai may give Mr. Franklin a majority over Mr. Coddington, by bringing the Irish repealers to his aid. But, on the other hand, the democrats have noi been idle in the same business, and the probability a, that they will divide the adopted citizens as fut as thev possibly can. Thus it will be seen that the result of the election ib a matter of great uncertainty?that the question of muuicipul reform is equally uncertain? nrt thai lht? ninhnhilitv is ihnt in r>i,mu?nii?r>n? ai the third, or " native" party, springing up in its pe tuliar position, that they will give the adopted citizens more power to decide the election than they have ever yet possessed ! We shall see what a few days will bring forth. Abolition Movements.?We perceive from the abolition journals in the interior of this State, tha the efforts of the abolitionists to increase anrt strengthen their party at the ensuing election, have not relaxed a single iota, notwithstanding all the sayings of Thurlow Weed and Horace Greeley to the contrary. We happen to receive the abolition organs of Albany and the interior of the State, and we never saw a more vehement spirit expressed in these journals than that at this moment. They are organizing their forces and mustering nil their strength, in order to operate on the next election. In the question of the annexation of Texas, they gladly see the material for new agitation, und that they will use it to the best advantage we need no assurance, and will undoubtedly create amongst ihe whig party a very great division on that subject. At the recent spring eleeiions in the interior of the State, the abolition vote has increased tremendously over all previous years Last year, we believe, they took about 15,000 votes. If theyincrense as they have done recently, we should not be snr priced if 20,0(10 or .TO.OilO votes would be tnken in thi? Th?itf vntmm. it will ] Two Spirits from thr Vasty Deep ?We have I 1 exceeded die magical power of Owen Glendower, j f I for we have called spirits from the vasty deep, and i tj ! Uiey have answered to our call and come. We re- i ? cently gdve full reports of the famous orations or ^ speeches ot Dr. Bacon on the part of the whigs, o ! and tiansevoort Melville on the part of the demo- ^ ! crats. And tliese orations were so excelleut of ji their kind, and so startling in their views, that the i_ two parties are circulating thein all over the coun-, ]c try, each praising its own orator and pronouncing K his discourse the best they ever read. So, it seems that we have called these two young ci men from the vasty deep of political obscurity, and ^ they came at our call. Dr Bacon's speech is pub- ot liahed in all the whig papers Willi tremendous ac- ^ coiupuniinent of praise; and, really, there was rc something to praise in it, although it contained too much Fourierism and transcendentalism, and p,deification, and all sorts of stuff of that kind. And ( h? then Gansevoort Melville's reply is published in the 1 Albany Argut, the leading democratic organ of t0 this State, with equally tremendous approbation, j *h Of course, we have thus handed down th' se iwo "tc young spirits to the admiration of all generations to come. 11? , ur /{evolution in Literature?The revolution | v from the "cheap and nasty" system of literary pub- a, lication to the elegant and refined, which we iioti- ! n: ced some weeks ago, is going aheau very rapidly. I j>, A number of new houses have started in this busi |o ness, and great efforts will now be made to supply 1 ^ the country with elegant editions of all the classi dt cat irmglisti writers. Kirst in the field is Morn-, i Willis Jt Co., who have been very industrious and I ,n successful thus far. Their beautiful republications | g. of choice and rare poetry and standard works in ? the most elegant walks of literature, are meeting foj most extensive sale, which indeed they fully de- v' serve. James Mowatt Ar Co, of 174 Broadwhy, ol ll( which concern Epes Sargeant is the principal edi- <> tor, is another firm engaged in the same line. They j B are publishing the best works of the modern dramatists and poetry in general. Another establishment is that created recently by Park Benjamin and an B English gentleman named Young, for the publication of elegant literature and the importation of English books. Then again, there is Mr. Hewitt, ro of Broadway, engaged in the issue of a most beau- ' 1 tiful edition of Shakespeare, illustrated by engra- fu vinga and by notes from the accomplished pen ot s" (Julian C. Verplanck. R. Martin & Co., in John f0 street, importers of elegant illustrated works, also deserve mention as materially aiding in this move- |,I ment for the advancement of literature. of These are singular signs and show evidently that ^ the reign of "cheap and nasty" literature is at a w close. It lasted only three or four years, and a good [( denl of money was made by it. But it was ruined cr by excessive competition and mutual depreciation on lite part of those engaged in it. Besides it brought into the field an imin nse number of readers who were soon satiated with novels and trash, w and now desire more solid and profitable nutriment, ci We are very much disposed to believe therefore, that the elegant system of literature will be much more permanent and profitable, as it is much more B honorable, than the "cheap and nasty" system. ar ? ar another richmond- UT. uox ot brooklyn, " emulous of the unenviuble notoriety of his pugilistic brethren, Drs Potts and Wainwright, has en- ?' tered the field, and gives a lecture at the Tabernucle to-night, for the purpose 01 demonstrating his pi skill in handling the orthodox spiritual weapons ot ^ invective, vituperation and bigotry. Alas! alas! n for poor abused, disgraced Christian charity. Itai-ian Opera.?The oppra of Beatrice di Ttnda will be repeated to-night, with the same cast as on "i Wednesday night. We cannot conceal the fact that a great deal of discontent prevails arnongsi lc iliose who patronize the Italian opera by the man- *h agenient of Valtellma, in bringiug forward such an ?< opera in such a manner. The chief objection a|>- ,(l' pears to be Signora Majocchi, who is considered unequal to the role as prima donna, or at least to satisfy those who frequent the opera house. Wr -,i iru?t, however, that after to-night or to-morrow 1,1 night the flurry will be over. ,1 ,t Borghere's Benefit.?The talented and mom u especial favorite of the musical public takes he; benefit on Monday night. She does not need am m formal appeals for support. She has alreedy won our hearts over and over again, and all will hi > ready to evince, in the most enthusiastic manner (heir regard and esteem. A ballet, in which tli. ,4 Misses Vallee appear, forma part of the evening'i ?r iitertainment. and the immortal I )e lteeniu " ippeurs. _ ei Latest prom Texas.?The New York bring. ? lates from Galveston, to 7tli inst. A note i< w published Iron Orn. Murphy, protesting against the us, ot lii> name in support ot the statements tint have beer made, that the U. i Senate ha.i ratified a treaty of annex ion Gen. M. says that," in point of lac: thosi atatumeni 1,1 ire not true," and that he did not give them authoiiiy o. ' confirmation. * 1 It was reported at Gtlvetion tiefore the New York lei \s'hat (Japt Ha>a had met a party ot Mexicans, west of the ' Nueces, and after a short engagement, killed and v. oui. '*" :d several and took Ave or six prisoner* The prison' r? h a ere sent to the aeat of Government at Washington The President has otdercd the Treaaury to he closed lc ' uxty days, and no r xcheq'ler Bills are to be issued Irot lie Department during this period Two cahin doors were washed ashore lately on Si ' loseph Island They are su,>po?ud to have belongei to the ill fated San Antonio. ' The amount of revenue from import dutiea, lets. So: it the Galveaton Custom House for tho quarter ending fanmry 31, IKS.it$.vi,U7 03 The small pox has made its appearance in Austin 0 ounty * Capt Hays is organising his cempatiyof mounted ranger, it Bexar Tbe business of his place has suffered great!, ' or want of such adorce to protect it against the mai auderi .it that section. " A contract has been made with Gun. Mercer foi . atabliahing a colony on the vacant lands extending from u the Bra/.os to the Ked river above the settlements. The Henrique arrived at Galveaton, brought 136 emigiaula? la I'he Houston Demorratjsays the sberitf's sales lor t?x> s -Y have caused a brisk demand for Exchequers at Houston 1,1 They sold at yo cents. They are taken at the ons'.o n> '"j House for &0 cents. 1 ri Nkw York Lkgiscatcrk.?In Assembly, on ' Fuesduy, a bill was reported to amend the art r> - 11 Utivo to the common schools of Brooklyn , also by bill ,l Making appropriations to tbe medical departments of Oi iie< a College. Albany College an I the University of tin it y of New York -laid on the table [ Impropriates fclouo * iier iininim to New York University, and flout) per annum ' o \|t?uny and Geneva Colleges * As Spec 1 si. Onmta ?The \lilitia hill, for Thursday? '* Ir Lvv laid on Hie table concurrent resolutions against ^ the annexation ot Texts to the Union Several lulls wen ' ordered to a third reading Mr L Car. called for the con. ' sideration of hit reaolution, instructing th? committee on " constitutional reform to report a tiill to call a convention , \lr Sbvmoi r regretted that Huh resolution wa* moved : when the committee of the whole wm prepared to tilt.- a vote on the amen Iment* tvliieli hiii heen 10 long undo * liscuaaion With a view ofte?ting theaenae of theHouie, hu moved that the resolution he laid on the table. Mr L. l,rs demen ted the aye* an I nnet. Mr Li"?* maved an idjonrnment. Mr. Horn***, Mr l.ra, Mr. You*<u an.I " ,,.|ier? ?\o ! No ! The motion prevutled, *nl the Houtr j adjourned. Ifmmt Doyi.k.?The Ho.ston Timr* pay? the fol lowing compliment to Jemmy Doyle, the young t( man who ' (loon up" the mo*s.iga* and general expre*- " new* for Adam*'* K.iprtu* He la ever on hand, and ^ prompt in the delivery of hi* paper* end message*. When 0 the Kxpress arrive*, he may he Been rushing through the r str?et? and malting hi* way up stairs, with railroad vein # city. He i? generally In advance of everything, while other* creep along a* though tin* wa* not a great country . and a* though Trim wa* not going to he admitted into n the Union, and a* though the Oregon Territory we* not ., to he occupied forthwith ^ Utica and Sc'HRmictady Kaii.road ? Arrange- i* ment* have been made to run two daily train* of ctr* | over thi* roed, commencing on the jnth init. The car* Ci will leave Utica and Schenectady at the tame hour, vit: at 10 o'clock in the morning ami at ft o'clock In the even |0 ing The car* from the eatt will arrive here at 3 A. M. In and 3 ?. M.? ITtica Co* SrrK-nMS is North Caromna ? A fatal epidemic th ia said to he raging nt 'his time in Rockingham in ' ounty. North Carolina. The Raleigh Register *ay* all ct account* concur in representing it aa a fever <f highly h' malignant character, accompanibd with congestion in K some ca-.e* of the hrain in other* of the lung*, liver ot In bowel* In aomn fanulie*, it h*? appeared a* trie roi gca tivu acarlet lever, and the numbar of death* Iro tin pi ei '*mir in ihe county, mice t hrlitma*, i* eatimelml tit from IftO to 300. ? . *i Mvi.sncikii.y Casuaity.?Mr. I'huildeus * of thi* city, after attending a *ermon hy ,".lder Knapp li vesterday nfiernnon, went into the atoieofVlr I,ether hi Kitch in < hapel* treet, and speaking of the di?coui*e, had ir juat re|a.?tMd the text, " fteturn unto they re*t O my oi soul," when he suddenly fell upon the door and instan'ly Z expired. Mr Kitch aaya.no hreath wa* perceptible after *1 fie tall Mr llarne* wa* a professor ol religion end a good member ol loelety?JV. IhntnJJtraU^Marah 90 tit : * i . City Intelligence. I'ollee.?Thursday, Mtroh 31.? MbouuLr Oar , loons Tim r.-Oa Wednesday afternoon, the captain of lo steamboat Jumes Modi toll, arretted man named mith while in the actof stealing a package of dry goods, aluad at 0, that had been sent to hit vettel to he foraided to Messrs. Hoyt Jc Co. ol Newburgh. Since then, tficei Bowyerand McUrath hare traced numerous thelt. fa similar character to Smith. aud ptrsons lidviDg lost oodt ill a similar manner will aid the .dniiii-Jratioii of istice by giving notice to the above named others ut tin ivcr police ollice. Am U*t.a*Tt:ri/L Rocos.?On Tuesday last ?young fel i w named Moves Smith, called at the house of Mrs. Jain dgar, IOO i'riuce street, with whom he wu* i?ti|uaintud. el was invited to participate in bieaklatl '.hut was then adj . He assented and soon after left the bouse. In tin nii'seoi the morning .Mrs. K.dgar a <r?riaiued '.hat a goh audi mid sells, valued nt j>78, had been stolen limn t -awer in the room where they ha I IneHlitasted. and no her periMiu having been In the room suspicion fill upon nitli. Notice was given to the police, and officers Joph and ilarher succeeded yesterday in securing tie igue and recovering tbe watch, which hud beenpawnee Bernstein's in the Bowery . A silver watch that hm. en stolen by (hit nimo rogue from Jacob Hurley, 01 o. 7 Miuigiu street, was also found at lieiusteiu's.w here s h id paw nod it. Boivery Poll, e ORicr?March'list?Mrs Voting ld7 Washington street, appealed against Anne Jnhmn, lor entering her house anil stealing therefrom a iearr bed She was quickly pursued and detected in- the tol burning the tied in her own house, lor which odd op ?he n*?igned no reason Warrant gran'el Mrs Kennedy against Mrs. DrunirnonJ, for threatening hum he- home. and used violence towards her person, el t thorwue ncin.g in adi?orderly manner The sccumd , as adnii*ted to bait, an.d lur'hwith commenced a stute t ' of the ne~otltil per contra, in a tvost voluble manr. She sdm.iti-1 she bad used most v: dent language .ljusiifh i ?h. u n il tlir-a'a. tieciusc.tbo i omplamaut, is K had said-epeutedly that she i 1rs. P ) " was any i ingbtif a lady" ; she asserted her right to repel such ? it and unto tinted assertion, declaring that no matter hence such a provocation cane it would be met in a ' milur rwiDner. Mrs I>. ieft the court to ??ek pro; er eve *r,ce. 3evei.il other t a-m m i.n importance weiedistsefi ot arid o'hcis postponed till to morrow. Coroner'*(lilice.?l'huriJa? -Unovr>sD.?A young on named Jot.n Kandi rs a pointer h.v trade., while em igeil in pvniinjf Hio nines of the ?l ip Koidy, a' pier No east river ai ci.icnlaliy fell nvpr board and was drowned fare he could be rt cued IIK reniD i.s weiu lecovered grappliogs, imdan inquest lu l l which resulted in a mulct ot " accidental drowning " Hi sr.ni.vu at tiik Ldui.?The Coroner was called to ild au inquest nn the bo.iy of Michael .VlcCunnick, anaroof Ireland, apod 40 nm, whodiod suddenly jrestar , iy, at the corner of Irith street ami 10th avenue, trom ( ulden haemorrhage of the luigs. Vordict accordingly. (icneral HeMloiit. cfore Recorder Tallmudge, and Aldermen Proles and Lee Mascm 31.?John Jtmra Jamoa M. Smith, Jr. si] , stated to the court that on the application of counsel John Jones, thu button maker, convicted of an attempt procure abortion from ihe person of tbo Scotch girl itherine Costello, Justice Rronson had granted nstay ol oceedings am) lie therefore moved that the brn ti war int issued for his apprehension he recalled and sentence ipemled until the llnal action ol the Judge The Court suited to the motion, and John Jones can now come rth w ithout fear of apprehension Trial far Martian The trial of Napoleon barcux, I adame Catherine (Juet il, and Madame Cathurine Costel, nliaf Maxwell, for j.rocui ing nhortioN from the person Zulum Miirache, was coiitiuued fiom yesterday. /til ma Maraciik was recalled hy defence lor cross-exnination, w hich was continued for upwards of an lioni i ithout eliciting any thing of interest to the reader. The prosecution then introduced the following unony ous letter, the substance ot which was called out in her oss-exnniinatn;n by defence yesterday. Mr. lir.Miv objected to its'being introduced, hut the >urt admitted it. I \1 . ? . I'. Vnn ... ill l.? .1.1 .4 r II.J-. .. ill justice t>y informing Madame Mat ache, the French nsherwoman in your rear building, that her daughter is tli c .lid, and thesootier alio is made acquainted with the rcumstunce the better for both. FROM A NEIGIIDOJt. Feb. Ilth, 1943." The letter was superscribed "Madame Ponsot, 343 roadway." ZtLu Pavfkii called by prosecution?I am a widow id sister of /ulmtt .Marache; knows Napoleon Lnreux id Madame Guetal; Lareux visited my sister at 00 Leon d street, at the house of my mother, in December 194 .': i the 3d of April, 1943, became to my mother's house, id shii asked him if he intended to keep ins promise good id marry my lister Zulma; he said he would not mam tr now, as his brother said he should not; he also told ir to mind her own business, as he would do as In eased; on the dftih of April, while he wa* on a visit to adame Guetal, in the same house with my mother, if asked him why lie did not marry her; and he gave tr a similar answer; I never raid any thing to Madame uetal, nor she to me, about Znlma's situation; on the ?:h of May, my sitter received a letter, which she openI and showed to M idame and Monsieur Guetal in mj osence; she said that no person could know what was those letters except Nnjiolenn I.areux and licrscll; they >th then said that if the matter was to go into Court, the\ ottld swear false, and do all the injury that they could i to iny sister; Madame Guetal then took several letters, bottle, and a $t> hill from a bureau drawer, and gave em to my sister; this is the Isjttie, and these are the letrs; whun my sister asked for these tilings, she enhl Dh, Madame Oiictal, give the bottle, and the letters, ano e $5;" site Madame Guetal was much excited. CouSTATscr. Munar, called by pro sec ut 'on?Mr. later interpreted? I ain tin mother 01 Znlum >1 tnwiie. id am f>7 yearn of age; I know Napoleon Lareux an. alntiie initial; Lareux canit to see u* for eight month* most every day; ho ?m very kind to u? and all out , mily, hot not more pui ticul.ir to one than to another: i,r way ? spoke to /'ilma in English, with h I do cot under anil; I had a conversation with Larcti* ufiei he l ud opped coming to my hon?e; it waa onre when he earn' i see Madam* Oiietul; I aaked him why lie did :iol conn my house; lio sai I it wa? not hia pleasure ;o come ny ore; lie said lie. had promised to marry ZuIota.it w..? ue, lint then he wanted no more ofUer; I never khev ' uuy criminal intercourse between my daughter and apoleon Lareux Ur Jamm It Ohiltox, called by pro?eci tion?I am a heniist; I analyzed the coaent* ol Dili I o lie; il eon ined a solution ol iodine; 1 do not llunk it would ban I effect to produce an aliortion; I-lo not think that ant te would givetliit hi a medicine to produce abortion; i utod to ai t in menstruation. Dr. John 11. Met omii called-I have practiced in this ty for fifteen or sixteen years; I hnve never kno.? n dine to be used for ahoition; a prison might as well take ater lor that purpose The prosecution rested thfir testimony at this point. Thomas Warxku, Esq , one of the counsel of Vadiumost. llo, addressed the Court on the ind ctn.ent and uric I i immsd'cte dispoal of the ca?e and ?n acquittal of his lent, on the ground tlr.it she was indicted as " a sinner." when In truth sl.e whs a married woman. There, uvt point of objection t.rgut whs. that the complainant alms tUisehe, was an accomplice, and therefore Its-r simony cniiid nut he accredited or submitted ut uvisnce, unless tul'.v corio> ousted by i-ther witnesses li in.? T. Ilt?pt. I'.?q ulso counsel of Mad-ima Costullo \iected to the indictment became it contained amisjoinr of Otlences cud |.or?ous, which frotn the evidence pre ti'td by the proseeu ion a.t been made fully manifest trie nvnds of the court The Cou.i oveuided all the obiecUoua'of counsel, and lei, inland a raoaw n -til n o'clock Evuxiisn S. ssiov. At the opening of the Court? TifoitAS VVaum.5, k.?,| ,o t'f the counsel of Vadamc ostclio, proceeded to open the case for defence, audita I tb -t the\ would ihow. Htntii? oilier facts t! at on tin l;h oi February Ij.M, the day on which the alleged ahoron is said to have been committed. M?d.<me C'oilello wat li 's'u:, ,irid ieinu:n -ii ttien; dining that day. The first ITID'ik Caiit it W MS Damn. who was sworn.?I w#? formerly ? VLry liable keeper In Bo?1ou ; have known Madame o?iello fittrrn or twenty years she left Boston ubont iur years ajjo Mrs Allen, of Newton, la K doughtrr ol Ivlanie i o-'ello ; I ?aw (ostello in llostor .out the middle of February ; it wi' on Sunday tho 11th f February ?h? hired a I urre niol sleigh to i?o to fewton, whieh ia ti^ht or n'ne miles from Boston; rhi Bturned a day or two niter nnd took a cnrri i^o on the 1th to go to the depot for New York ; she dined with me nit ihty, and paid me lo. the use ol the horae anil leit^h and for the use of the earritmii Croti-txaiuined Ay Whitish?I have known Madnmt ostello about 14 year* ; warn I first knew her, her nam. 'as Ames ; I do not know whether she was married o ot ; when I first knew Iter her nainn was Mrs. Wenthei 'a* ; I knew Mr. VtVstlieiwa* twenty years ago ; h* a-i a Rlass blower; af'er he .tied, she iruirned a Ml .mes , I know whi n In* was put in thu groun 1 > it ws bout a y?*ar ago that I knew vim Ames 6* Madame Cos llo ; I am in no business now ; I hiokr up my liv**ry hn ne.s*s on the llfh of laat Inly; one of my >o'ing met rove viadame Gostello out to her daughter's. and cam* ack with the sleigh ; thi? is the old b'otter on w hich the hirge to Mrt Maxwell war. entered lor the u*u of the leign to Newton on the I? h of February ; Mr*-'. Maxwtl am*; to me in Deeemher list to look at this blotter The e-rtiftcaU* ot the mariiag.* of Wm. Maxwell to athorine Atnes, by Or. Mc.Auley, in October, 1H4I, w?* era produced, and admitted by Hie prosecution, tmni as E. Ai.i.r.s called- I reside at West Newton ear Boston; I have known ,lr?. .Maxwell sinco 1H3.1; I named her daughter In lasts, she came to my house in s'ewton on Sunday, the liih of February, IS43, alio relained there until Tuesday, the 14th; I to'ik her to Bos nu on that day with a bona an I sleigh; I am a farmer rid have charge of four farina belonging to my father; I eepa memoranda of almost everything, and particularly f persons that call to see me on Sundays; Mr. Max we I ante a daj or ta n after she left. This witness underwent long cross-examination ,*s to his memory ol dates, 8io CaTiiaRirrr. Au.a* called I am the wife of f harlas E. .lion an*l daughter of Madame ' ostello; she came to se< m on Sunday the Idth of February last; she stayed lere until Tuesday. the 14th, and then wont away; I relember'.hi* because it was Valentine's Das, and I told ly mother that it Bennett's paper contained as many V? intine's as the last year, I wished her to send me a paper, went with her to Boston on Tuesday; Mr. Maxwell ame to our house the day after mother left Ei.iT.aav.TH Tir.Msx called I lived with Madame Costali in the month of February, 1H 1.1, and remained until May Mowing ; she left tor Boston on the llth of February ; te was gone until the Wednesday following ; I received Valentine on Tuesday the 14th, and when she returned ia next day I showed it to her she laughed and threw it i the Are ; my husband is a grocer, and we reside in he>nd street ; Valnn'ine day, ir. general, comes on the 14th it Valentines sometimes come on odier davs : 1 ain fron mgston, Ulster countv ; | was cook for Madame Costel* ; I lived wi;h her rtveor six inon'hs. Crsss-reantirrcd Ay Proscci/fien- Madame Costello returnI from Boston on tVedne'nlaj .ifteruoon about I o'clock Ir. Maxwell \\ as home whan she arrived. Mxnaier. A. Possot o illed I reside at 343 BrotdwaJ fid nm wife of (b-orse Ponsot, the cab'nct-maker ; Zulr Is-n.'he lived m a ho'lst at the rear of one dwelling will er mother ; lie oiler tho nion'h ol February, 144.1 I1 ' "'JC Vsleotiue's day ( saw Znlrnu st hnme'xhont the iislesIw of that day ; sh * was sewing , slio was d ru* house II the next -lay ; she seemed very well si lannary, 13(3 ninoi to in* ilio w <? unwell," nirl hi<l h#r " 'pool),' |c had no appesranee of pregnancy ?' lha time. 'I he (auitthiu, at Id u'r look at uiaht, adjourned toll its morning Circuit Court. Maarri 21.?TUa Court waa further adjourned until tlu* morning* Common Plena. Hefoie Judgr Jngli*. Mabuh 31.? The People, d-c. v? Huffy-?Mciar*. John VeKeon and Robertson for the plaintiff, and (.'buries O'Conor lor the defence, resumed (be argument on the Ihw point* in Uiiacaaeic.'eilM to in our itjiort of yesteiday, when the ca*e war giv.n to the jury. The Jury had not agreed uji 10 (he hour of adjournment. Currify t Hoiii ?Slabbing -This was ?n action tore rover damagci for aaiauIt nnd battery The partie* weie engaged in playing at Carroll's Bowling tssloon, onitli December l?.t, whi n a coutroveray took place between ihern unit i. urrie, the I'et, knocked off the defendant'a h?l I hi" provocation induced the defendant (o draw a dirk, with which ho stabbed the plaintuf in the left side tVi'iiessea were examined. who detailed the Yainu tttenima beta,'' w hich reacrabUd, in all itr features

.10 general character ot squabbles, and, a? usuul, "King ilcnbnl" was the chief loineuter en the quarrel, as the en. deuce went 10 show (tint one ol the belligerent* (1 urrie) had 'akeri over eight i;|u??ca ol liquor that daj ! The temperance aocietn a ahnul.l look in occasionally ut tie (owiicg saloon*.(it* many tsuch ncenm a* this lake place ilicie. BotUi* a Spaniard, and In tra; ed much chaiacteiistic biturues* in the row. The Spaniard never mover without hia Ink (lie Italian never without liia Stilletto. i'wo doctor* were i n miliml loprove the extent oftlie injury, which. ppwidontiallv, though inflicted in (lie left bicu*t, did 1101 efTecl inucli injury. The case was adjourned ov t to tbladoy. Court of Hi?iit?ru|>f ?y. March 21.?This Court win to hold h h'mIod this day, but in consequence of the illness ofJudgu Bv.u, the Ccuit wan adjourned by Mr. Morton. Licad Mink in Uxhkidok.?We learn that some geutlemen from New York have commenced digging ore supposed to lie lead, on the farm of Mr Chilor fucker, in the went puit of the town of Uxbridge The oiewuslirst discovered several year* since, and npeci mens of it carried to New York to tie examined by cha ists. A gentleman. who reside* in the immediate vicinity, inform* tis that he has seen pieces of the ore put into the fire, and that it malted like lead lie say* it emits a verv strong sulphurous smell white melting.? H'urcettei (JCufi) Sjty. Amusements. Chatham Circus.?As this house will in two nights be converted into a theatre ngttin, stud g' under Mr. Daverna's management, all those who wish to -e? the elegant and high toned equestrian and wonderlul la-rforinances now exhibiting, will have to uttend either lo-inght or to-morrow night. The entertainments for this svemiig are on a grand scale?all the strength of the immense tompaiiy appears concentrated in one mighty exhibition, v Inch cannot fail to draw down a perfect hurricane ot applause. Look at the bill, and go to the box oflice for stats. The Amphitheatre, Bowf.uy.?Circus performances by the liuest troupe in the United States, and dramatic entertainments ot u superior order are now al, the toge at the Bowery Amphitheatre. Last evening Mr W, O. Jones appealed in " Columbia's Son,"a patriots play written for him by " Boston Jones." The house was -athusia'-'ic, both witli the sentiments of tho piece and tht acting ?>1 Vlr. Jones. At the fall ot the curtain, the audience called for Jones before the curtain, and the munngt i announced a repetition of the piny this evening. Tin beautiful net of horsemanship, the " Sprite of the Silvst Shower, ' -Mrs Gossin's Kquestrianism?the grand Wot Kn'roe?AVhittaker's act, and many others in the circle w en an warmly applauded t>v a crowded audience Tin lull for tuis evening is veiy rich. The Amphitheatre will imon have to enlarge again. The American Museum is thronged every evening by the very elite and fashionable, to witnes. the superb performances of the Kentucky Minstrels, ami others of the excellent company now engaged there Yever did this favorite establishment present stronger at Tactions than now, not never was it enjoying a grrater legree of prosperity. This evening there will he tin grandest pertormance ever witnessed and every dyspeptic and hypocoudrian would do well to resort thither sad laugh away his " blue devils." Pkalb's Museum is giving the grandest performance ol the season, and the only wonder is how the manager crii give so much for the trilling sum ot one shilling. 1 iiis evening the performance will he the most magnili cent thing \ et seen And then there is the (.jypsey Girl, he best Fortune Teller in the City, who may he consulted privately at all hours of the day and evening. Mitch Ano about Nothing?The I'rosoriptive Spirit or the Leaders ok the Native American Party.?The outrageous attack in handbills und in he organ of the Native American party against Abraham G. Crusto, is exposed by the following statement t? Abraham G. Crasto came to this city from Suri on in, South America, in the year 1803, then aged between five and six years, lie came with David G. Crasto and Rachel his wife, as their child, with whom he lived, und by whom he was alwavs re cognized as their son, und they iri turn were alway' Treated as Ins parents. In the time necessary loi that purpose, Davrd G. Crasto. the father, was naturalized. Me supposed, and all who wete conver Bant with the matter believed, that the son, Abra hum G. Crasto, also naturalized, and such woult. have been the case, for > is the law, if Abrnhnn hud been the sun of David. It has however beet lately casually stated by Mr. David G. Crasto tha' Vbiuliuin washis nephew, that he had adopted hut no purposely had concealed the fact that be was not his child Abraham G. Crasto has now been in this country 11 years?same lore so young that he hat known no ot'ler country?7I111S nlways believed himself to be the son of David, and that he was 1Hpiilv a citizen. lie wan educated in this city, am served an apprenticeship upon a farm in "Wehtcherter conitiy, nr.til lie urriveii lit the age ot 21 veats ifter winch lm returned to tlie city anil followtIn hitsincsa of a yrocer, and then became a cart (IMS. Mr. I rulo has pt)ifotm<-d all the Jutiea required of , itizi n? he lias pi ived as a juror and a* a priv ite soldo 1 in the militia?ha* lieen appointed to and peilormed tie 1" tieiol thevat oiu ottii es, front F.nsign to that ol Lieu tenant < ulonel, which he now hMd*-hRR been litct'i. ! ) the people of the 10th ward to various positions t > u?i, am! has heltl ami now holds the utticc ol' ( aptaiti o t' ? Watch, with great efficiency. Wi'hin a si art petiod it has been stat'd by Mr. Pavi 1 > Ctiu'o, that Abraham is not his son; that he is hi' .o'piiew, and w as adopted by iiim immediately after Abet mi's hhth 3,IrPon receiving thin information,"Abraham rtimidiali'ly took Counsel ttpoD tbe subject. S< ine law j crs told I,iin as he was an adopted child lie was natural! red with his feher. Other lawyer* told him the law coup' 'lily applj to uc.iial children, not to adopted children ? Under ihese|"ircumstancef Captain Cras'o deemed it iolu proper for him to obey ,what some thouglit the laws of tin country ri quired, and on the IStli instant, he took out Iti atnralir&lion papers because Mr t'rasto has tieei i'lturalizt t! under these circum-dances, he wlio tias been ,i citizen in fact for 41 > ears,is abused and vilifn d hy thesi telfsty led Na ive Americans. Can a party guilty of sue) i spirit of intoler.oice he "American?" Can the purt spirit of Democracy he confided to their keeping) ?/- JOHN BURDKLL, DENTIST ?Alter leaving the corner ol Chambers street and Broadway, laat August, (where I had resitted since 1833) I have hail an ofhee at 1H3 Bioudway, corner ol Franklin street, in the houst nl my brother, who is also a Dentist. Those ot m> Iriends and patrons who Wish to see me, will please hi particular, and mention the given name, in order to pre vent contusion. ftv- WHEN THE BLOOD 18 IN AN UNSOUND condition, it is as ready for infection as land plowed and harrowed to ieceive the allotted grain Those who are wise will th< refore commonce the purification ol then hlood without delay ; and those who are already attacked s ith (unknots liould do the same. l.adies should use Brandreth's Bills frequently. They vill insmo them from severe sickness of the stomach.ami fotiera ly apeaking, entirely prevent it, The Brandreth oil Is ar^ barinlt ?s. They increase the powers ol life, the) lo not depress ihein Females will find them to secur< bat state of health which every mother wishes toenjov 'i costiver.ess, so often prevalent at an interesting period the ItfiiiJreth Pills are a safe and effectual remedy Hoi I it 36 cents per box at 311 Broadway; 3*4 Bowery. I my llud'O ) street; Mrs Booth's, 5 .Market street, Brook I) n; Parker, Newark. ftf- " THE SKA SON FOR COUGHS AND COLDS h . literally come," and almost every parson you meet w ith is mure or less troubled. Shot man's I oneh Lozeniie <?i? n eonvei.ient at tiele to carry in the pocket. ?n I may ' e taken through the day without any interruption fr<ni> bu dncts ; nn4 they make quick work, the most seven 'ouch or cold yielding to them in <14 or 3d hour*. Is yourest hrokitn at'night liy a tedious cough 1 Try Sherman'* Cough Lozenge*. Have you pain in the breast and side ? Apply one ol Sherman's Poor Man'* Piaster*, and ou< word (or It, you will find more and quicker relief from hese re uedies than all the nostrum* in the world. 'J'hey never (nil to cure llr. Sherman'* warehouse is I'lfl Nassau street. Agents J27 Hudson street ; Its Bowery 77 y;a?t Broadway ; 13(1 Fulton street, Broukl) n, and H Slate street, Boston. QtJ- DALLKYhS MAGICAL PAIN KXTRACTOR I* to be found at the agency, established by Mr Dalley <!7 Walker street; not a druggist's store, mind, but a per iiimery esiuli ishmnnt, where a pamphlet ran he had era 'is, containing the wonderful cures of burn*, scalds, salt rheum, piles, and old notes, performed by Dalley'* wonlerfnl salve. HJ- RtCORD'8 PARISIAN ALTF.RATIVF. MIXI'URF. For the permanent cure oi primary or sucondary Syphilis, and all affections produced hy nn improper u*e of mercury. This powerful alterative ahonld be iisshJ hy ill person* suspecting a venereal taint in their aysteu from lormer disease. It i* warranted to remove all Impn cities from the blood 8old, in single hottlea, $1 each ; in case* of hall dozen, carefully packed. and sent to ail part* of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine ind Pharmacy, OS Nassau street. W ? RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B?A liberal discount to country practitioners ami medicine vender*. Q(7- DR. HITNTF.R'S RF.D DROP PUTS ALL COM. petition atdefianca. The qualities of this article are dif. ferent ln>m all other medielnea tu-ed (or delicate diseases. lie proof of Ita having cured in thousand* of ruses in (hi City of New York, gives It sifli success (hat we stand now on an eminence from all other*. We caution the utj' lis re be earuJul of noatmrus. got up every day for th< uirposi! nt 'Uiling them, and rf mountebank* taking th?iuouev without doing 'hem an* service Ifthei- are nuv vho doubt* of the elgoaey ol this medhino, let them call at 'he Kun'erian Dispeusary, at 3 Division street, where trrMlicatr* of corns can be *r?u. seme of eighteen yeiir* tending, and the most astonishing on record Price f 1 ,-er vial, with full direetious, and warranted to enre or no h .rt;i \ leper post pail, describing the ease end remtti; g one dollar, the tnvdiaina will Usdorwaided and a otsie guarantee^ <&?- ITALIAN OPERA.?The following letter VH ent, at about 10 o'clock yesterday morning, by bignora Majocchi to big nor I'almo :? Si?*o? PAIMO? It grieve* me very much, but I cannot sing; for the reason that I over-exetled myself iu singing last night?not having recovered entirely front my sore throat ?on account of which 1 am much worm to-day, and it in impossible lor me to represent in any opera. Adieu. Your aervaut, AMALIA MAJOCCHI. We give it publicity for the benefit of those who are interest led. Aluittelpwl Reform. ft?-THERE WIIX UK A MKKTINU AT TAMMANY HALL I hi* evening, at 7 J o'clock ol the Democratic Elec oia of the City and County of Ntm Y'ork. in favor of Municipal Reform, which will be by the following gentlemen? HON. It< BEIlJrjp. MORRIS, HON. KLY K, HON BENHMIN K BUTTLKR, J I' l)(f K| mhos VA NDKRPOKL, HON. CliAJjRES McVKAN, L. B. J?LPARD, ESQ., U. 8. ULKASON, KSO., K. L. B BROOKS, ESQ. <J(7? FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS REWARD.?The "Uhecrilie-, in |???irig from New York to Newark, on Wednesday evening, bad hia pocket book stolen, contain ing 'jiJ-'lU. There were three One Hundred Dollar Hills on the Butcher's and Urovei's Bank, New Vol k; $HU0 was in Ws. UO's and lo's on the Trenton Banking Co., and Farmers' Bank of New Jersey (Mount Holly) anil a lew lulls of the Burlington county Bank of Metford. These me belies id to be all tens. One find bill on the Uuion llHiik ol New Votk $400 in $60 lulla of the Mechanics' liauk of Newark The remainder w as in Hi's and -'(>'? ol ditierant hanks in New Vork city and at the en t. 'J'heuliove reward will he paid to any person who will return the money, and no questions ask-J. Information nay be left with Mark W. Davis, Ko*t Newark, at the of lice of this paper, or ut 41 Cortland! at. 3feh CHARLES R. DAVIS. ft?- A SLIGHT DISTURBANCE OCCURRED AT Croton Hall hut night, sutticient to call in the aid oi the watchmen, arising out ol the lolloiviug circumstances. A party of musicians or singers engaged the Hall of Mr, smith, the lessee. After getting tuMMiioa of the room, lor which they had not paid In lull, they commenced operations in Mr Smith's absence, by breaking open the pia. no forte, which they hud nol engaged, or at least not paid lor?whereupon Mr Smith, on his return, interfered, and lephiced the cover, at which the concert company dispersed; and the audience e\ hieing thereat much disaatistaction?manifesting a disposition to hold Mr Smith responsible for the noii-perlorniunce and delinquencies ol those who engaged the Hall, with whose arrangements lie had no connexion or interest. During the disturbance, Mr Smith or his agent had no opportunity of explaining the misunderstanding. Of?-THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF SARSArARlLLA, Gentian and Sasal'ras, prepared bv the New Vork College of .Medicine and Piinrmacy, established lor ho suppression of quackery. This powerful extract, prepared by scientific and medical inert, will be found in finitely superior to the mixture sold by (Vuggists as sur-n parilla, who are totally ignorant of the m< dicinal properties oi the roots trom which they make the extract. In all liseases arising Irum an impute state of the blood, such as scrofula, salt ,Ileum, ulcers, chronic rheumatism, pimples or pustules on the face or body .nodes.pains in the hones or loints, and all complaints arising from an improper u>e of mercury .this extract will lie highly beneficial. Sold in ingle Untile* al 7ft cents each, cases oi hall dozen, $3 60 lo I dozeu, $0. cart lully packed and s, nt to till parts ol the Union. Otiiceot the college, H6 Nassau at. W. M RICHARDSON, Agent. NBA liberal discount to country practitioners ami nedicine venders OG4- COMSTOCK'S EXTRACT OF SAIISAPARII,LA, (roin '41 Courtbindt struct, for the cure of Scrofula, Tetter, Mercurial Diseases, Chronic Rheumatism, Cutunt ous Diseases, Swelling of the Boxes, Pimples or Pustules, Eruption of the Skin, Ulcers,Liver aflnction*, and all discuses arising from mi impute state of the Mood exiiosures ami imprutiencies 111 tun, excessive uw 01 im-r. cury, Sic. Also, Chronic Constitutional Disorders will Ik removed by this reihedy. Don't pay $1 for a bottle of Sarsaparilla, when Com stock's can be had at lifty cent per bottle, or $4 per do. /.en. 0Q- WK ASK ATTENTION TO THE FOM.OW. ing names of geutlemeu of the highest respectability,well known in this community. Following the list will be seen for what purpose it has been made :? Rev J. M. Matthews, No. 67 Clinton Place. Doctor Mcl.ean. No 4 Warren street, " Nelson, No 77 White street, " Harris, No. 1 Stone street, " Grondin, No. 15 Sixth Avenue. " Freeman, No. 216 East Broadway, A. Bache, Esqr , No 7 Broadway, L. M. Bull. Esqr , No 2(16 Broadway. E. H. Watson, Esqr., No. 49 Exchange Place, John Ogden, Kvqr., 96 Wall street, John Haggerty, Esqr., No. 55 Chambers street, J. L Stebbins, Esqr., No 824 Greenwich street. M Melvin, Esqr , No 18 Wall street, 11. II. Folks, Esqr , No W Pine s'reet. Also, we can refer you to 673 other gentlemen of thf first standing in this city, who have tried the great Salvo Connel's Pain Extractor, from 21 Courtlandt street, and find it all that it is recommended to he. This Magical I'ttin Extractor, fro.., ul Courtlandt struct will cure Hity of the following complaints, or no pay will lie tsken, viz.:? Burns, Scalds, Erysipelas, Salt Rheum, Piles, liuuroutids, (Soro Nipples, jCliapg. Chain, Rheumatism, Chilblains. Sore Eyes k Nipples QQ- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'8 CELEBRATED .'ll.l.rt, l'oi the radical cure of Gononhcea, Ob-et, and el iiocopurnlent discharges from the urethra. These piili ire guar anteed to effect a permanent cure in till disi usci i the urethra, in sihsrtirtime Una any other rested) ver brought before the public, witliout tainting tin i-ieatli, disagreeing with the 6tomach, or conBnemenl om business. Puce $1 per box Otlice of tha < olleg. u I hunt act a^J Medicine, 9a Nassau street. W. S RICHARDSON, Agent N B--A libend discount to country practitioners and medicine vernier*. Q(J- RHEUMATIRM ?How imiairtant to tho?e whc ' ave Hhi umatism, Gout, Con'ranted Cord* or Muscles. it he Indian Vegetable ( lixir ami Liniment, wliicli has n< 01 been known to tail in a single case to euro thuso com .ilaiuts. At Couitlandt strict. Xf- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?Th, rrala Mixture, miMlbf ths Callt|t ol Madtclna ?i 'harinr.cv ol the city of New York, is confidently ri orri leiKieii forall oases of debility produced by secret in olgemie or excess of any kind. It is un invaluable win. ly lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend jigon lualdnrmation.) -in*?ir IKittles $1 each ; cases of half a dozen $6; care 'illly parked and sunt to sill parts ol'tlie Union. Office ot the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 8< V i.aa.. street V I HCHABDNIN Ageet N. ft.?A liberal discount to country practitioners am medicine venders. (0~ POUDIIK SUBTILK, FOR ERADICATING 8U peilTuous hair from low loieheads. or any part of tie ody ItahaD Medicated Soap, for curing eruptions, pim pies, freckles, blotehes, and datk, rough, discolored skin Liquid Vegetable RtO|* imp:<its idelwsta blttfkingtmgi o the complexion,iinniuviible by rubbing with a handlter chief or linen Cloth. fhanr d'Lspugi.e or Spanish Wblti lor the fare, with a va> ie.ly cfolher cosmetic*?67 VVa.ke itreet. 1 door from the corner Brovtwajr. Agents?Jordan, 2 Milk stiert, Boston ; 76 Chcsnut *1 I'hilrtdelphia ; Seth 8 Hsncc, Baltimore ; Gray, Pougli keepsie ; Myers, New Haven ; K. C Ferre, Middletown Bull, Hartford , C. Dyer, Providence ; Carleton, Lowell ' oggeshall, New Bullord; Mathewson, Noiwich; Ive, Salem ; Hodge, Newburyport ; Luther White. Calais Patten. Portland ; Preston. Portsmouth ; Guild, Bangor Guthrie, Albany ; Tousojr, Rochester; Carswell, Lock port , Smith, Palmyra ; and in almost every town an city througboiit the U. S. Letter* addressed to Dr. F. Ft lix.Gouraud, N. Y., must be port-paid. (HJ- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The member* t lie New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, i: returning the public thanks lor the liberal support the ave raoelvad III tluk alfilWla to " HMM (juackriy, h e leave to state that their particular attention continut 7<e directed to all diseases ol a private nature, and lior lie great improvements Intel) tnnde in the principal hoi .itals of F.urupe in the treatment of those diseases, the 'an confidently olt'ei tn|? isons reip'irjng medical aid in milage* not to hi met with in any institution hi vli minify, either public ot private. The treatment ol tli "?li . ini.i.iir. nmtah mwit ease. and utallj different from tliot <c. i eua pinctice of niinin the constitution with mercury, an.l in moat cases bavin i ilim nit; much worse than the ?<i igmai. One of tin* men Vra of the College .lor many yours connected with th principal hospital' n| h nropo, attend* daily lor a consult] Ion from II A.M. tx> b r.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, $.t A cure guarantee* IwrrMUl TO CoLKTRV IxrALIUS.? PeitOWt living I the country and not finding it convenient to attend pe owslly, ciui have forwnrdeil to them n chest containin ill medicine* requisite to perform .1 \.i rfect cure hy statin heir case explicitly, together with all symptom*, time 1 ontraetion ami tieotment received elsewhere, if en and enclosing f?\ mist paid, addressed to W. 8. RICHARDSON. Agont. Office and Consulting rooms of tin? College, So Ni "fl . 'eat C!y- OLDJHROF.'H BALM OF COLOMBIA It wi stop the hair from Pilling off" and cause it gro\< K pin it from Dandruff' or 8cuif. t)r McNair's V<oi":tie oil certain cure for Dcalnes* Hay's Linament for the Pile mil Cologne Water, quart bottles, Ml ecu's. AD st i Courtlandt street. MOIIKV flARKKT Wednesday, March 31?41 I'. Iff, Stocks are all up to day. A hotter leeling prevail among the brokers Ths advance to day in one instanc reached as high as 3] per cent. Mohawk improved I pr cent , Stonington 1; Norwich J ; Hatlem 3) , Ohio 6 }, Kentucky 1} ; Illinois] , Indiana I] , Pennsylvani ,Vs I) j Long Island ] ; Farmer's Trust ] ; North Amer csn Trust | ; Canton }. The sale* were quite large 1 bothy Boards The late panic ha* lost its effort Of th tliioo failures in the street, caused by the sudden fall i storks,two were street speculators. The brokfTe of the n] Board are still solvent, and the improvement w ill sustai those that were heavy losers by the decline. I The improvr ment in stocks to day can be traced to tli ' impiessioti made upon some of the leading brokers by u .ninentml political leader, who hss taken a very decide bind against the annexation of Texas, nnd who assure ill parties that the thing is impossible. This ha* crests a short lull in stock operations, and quotations in consi quence show an advance. The result mar possibly hav a diffeient stl'ect from that anticipated. The grand mov has Ml b?M made yst at Washington, Bo far, rumsr ha been but jr. i he official declaration of the negociations pending on the subject of annexation, may create a greater panic than any experienced yet. Public opinion is as , yet very unsettled on this subject, and it will remain so ! until the question is more matured at huad-qiiarters. i The amount of revenue from impost duties, i*cs, kc. accruing at the Qalveston (Texas) Custom House, for tho | quarter ending Jan. 31, is as follows:? Cash duties $48,719 1# , Permits 173 20 Clanks 309 |3 | Vesrels' fees 1H8 79 Tonnage 3 999 99 $91,399 28 Amount secured in public store 747 87 Total $62,147 13 The report of the Committee of Ways and Means of the City Council of Baltimore recommends that the entire tax- of the present year ba levied at the rate of 67j cents pei hundred dollars. Last year the levy was 78 cents? or 1?J cents more. This is an important reduction of the city's burthens, at the same time that the sum levied will furnish ample provision for meeting pioniptly the public obligations of every kind. In the Pennsylvania House of Representatives, the reve. nue bill passed committee, as was anticipated, when the committee rose and reported the same A motion was then made to proceed to the second reading and consitte- ^ ration of the bill; which was not agreed to, yeas 29, nays 61. The fiiends of the bill voted against taking it up at > tills time, because the object of the mover was to refer it back to the Committee ofWajs and Means, with instruc, tions to incorporate with it a provision for the sale t-f the mam line; unu it is ueemeu auvisaoie to let each proposition stand alone upon its own merits. Receipts op the wkstert rjicroil) ron the weec Endiro March 16. 1841 184.1. i Passengers $ t 394 $3 039 Freight, Sic 3,636 3,481 Total $8 039 $4,610 We have receivsd and shall publish the report of the Chairman of the Committee of Ways and Means, introduc, . ing the new tariff act into the llouse ol Representatives It is well worth a careful perusal; aud the ultras of both parties will find many strong arguments there laid down ' in (avor ol a medium policy as regards this important feature in the administration of the government. The principal object the committee have had in view, is sufficient revenue. The second has been the adoption of a scale of duties, that would, so far as possible, suit all interests, and ensure the permanency of the act, when once more settled. It is considered by a majority ol the committee of Ways and Means, that the constitution intend, ed the revenue to carry on the dift'ereat branches of the government, should be derived exclusively from customs; and their efforts have barn directed to that end in maturing the bill now before Congress. The receipts [ into the United States Treasury, from public lands, are ^ used to defray current expenses, so far ss the amount will t go; but, as far as possible, that resource of the govern' ment js recommended by the committee to be osrefully husbanded, in the event of external troubles cutting off the receipts from customs. This is a safe and ' proper conclusion. The only revenue of government in case of war, is the public lands. The views of the committee in relation to the advantages of permanency in all the movements of Congress touching commercial matters, cannot but be responded to by all classes and by all parties. It ia the adoption of extreme rates of duties that produces the constant ! demand for change. Either extreme would create the > stine dissatisfaction. The taritl'act will not rest oe a safe, solid foundation, until both parties are willing to sacrifice . a little prejudice for the good of the whole. The ultra* of the free trade and the high protective parties, should . seek to discover jsomo middle course, each abating a little of their raucour, for a peaceable settlement of this agitated and fluctuating measure. Every interest in the country ijrinjured by the constant changes going on in this law. It is impossible for any one to make sale calculations far into futurity, when this question is on the tapis, or even when it is not beyond the reach of political tinker* for a stated time. The commercial classes say, " We are not so particular what policy you adopt in your legisla ion on our affairs, but let us know what we may expect from time to time. We do not care what laws you make, provided we can depend upon their stability. All we ask ia to be let'alone." This is the great stumbling blork In forming a tariff of duties, there are three important things ' to he considered, to insure its permanency. The first is i to meet the wants of government as regards revenue. This is the first object of the law. The second is I to equalize the. scale so as to lavor as much as possible all parties, and the third the establishment of a period for it i to remain unalterable. It is one of the most difficult laws to perfect ever brought before a legislative body, in coa sequence of the many iuterests to sustain, and the many i prejudices to encounter. To make it just, it must be 1 equal. The committee that presented the proposed bill, renort that a reduction of duties is necessary, in conse quence of the deficiency in the revenue anting from the present act. They argue that a reduced rate will increate imports, and enlarge the receipts into the Treasury. It it impossible to anticipate any effect upon auy particular system. at there are to many things that influence the ' 'ra le of the country, nd control importationi. The condition of the domestic affairs ol the country generally, > and that of the currency ia particular, exert a wonderlul influence on our foreign trade. Notwithstanding this established fact, for the purpose of revenue, and for the purpose of soothing all these differences that divide the two parties, it is necessary to adopt a tariff on a basis ex* , ten ling equal favors and restrictions to all. Public opiuion has, within a few years, undergone a very great change on the subject oi protection. Mr. Clay is fsr inure liberal than the party he represents, in his views on tliis subject. The annexed extracts, from letters recently written by this distinguished advocate of protection, will give many aa excuse lor gauging their opinions by bis I " it is remarkable," says Mr. Clay, in a letter written to Mr. Meriwether ot CJeoigia, last October, that " my exertions in Congress (?mce 18U?) have been ditecledio - the reduetion und moderation of tariffs!" In speaking of -ne present fault he leinarks :?" I should have preferred - mat tue compromise in all its parts, including ibe home valuation, could have been adhered to " f Again : " 1 nuver was in lavor of what I regard as a high tariff'" e Jn a letter, written about the same time to another Ueurgiun, K. S Bronson, who asked for inlermution, Mr. day replies ' The sum and substance of what I conceive to he thn i- true policy ol'the United States, in lespect to a tariff, may ; ne briefly stated. In conformity with the principle an- 1 i nounced in the compromise act, I think that whatever re> venue is necessary to an economical and honest adminisi (radon of the General Government ought to lie derived } Irom duties imposed on foieign imports. And I believe that in establishing n tanlf ol those duties, such a disornnid nation ought to he made as will incidently allbid reasons> ble protection to our uational inteiests. " 1 think there is no danger ol a high taiitf being ever riuuunucii , IUBI ui w<u nuiuniii} unnci v,il(S v,,"fc if denomination. 1 was nut in loHgivas when it passed, and I, did Ut fOtl lor it, Imt with its In.story and with the ory cumtlsnccs which gave birth to it I uin well acquainted. i'hey were highly discreditable to American legislation ; s and I hope, for its honor, will never be iiguiu repented. i. " My o|iinion that theie i* no ilauger heirultei ol a high k tarill', iH inunded on the grstilynig met that our inauuiacy tuies have now tuketi a ueep root. In their iidaucy they I needed a greater measure ol protection, hut as they grow 0 and advance, tliey requite strength and stability, and conit sequeiuly will acquire less piutectlon i,v?n now, some l, hi Bitches of them are aide to maintain In distant markets, g successtul competition with rival foreign maiiuUctuies.'' ft This exhibits a vast improvement in the political opin,'( ion* of this gentleman on this subject. If two thirds of s- the |>olitical leaders lu the country would come forth as boldly with their present opinions, they would bo found j tojeorrespond much better than now appears possiblr. r- The proposed bill cannot moot the disapprobation of any f? man possessing principles similar to those promulgated in * the above extracts. When Mr. Clay agreed to the com. y promise act of ISJl, and carried It through both branches ?i Congress, he must have supposed that the average rale t u of duty at the expiration of that act, would have been aufilcient to produce a revenue forgoveinment, large enough , to keen it out of debt,and to have afforded all the incidental ,r protection our manufactures might at that period inquire. 1 We srgao that his opinions trust hove been somewhat similar to what we stated, Irom the fact that the compro1 nine act gradually reduced the duties fiom a very high _ rate, to the lowest average demanded by the most ultra tree trade advocate* in the country. Mr. Clay say* he was not in Congress whan the present tariff' act became a Is law, which amounts to at much as saying he does not e consider himself responsible for Its principal features, ir In June, 184J, the average duty on dutiable imports was 's twenty per cent. In September of the same year the prea sent tariff" took effect immediately, raising the average 1. rate of duty to thirty aix per cent, a rise of seventy-live it per cent on the former average The proposed tariff reo duces the average duty to thirty per cent in five months, u and to twenty-five per cent in about eighteen months; Id I making a difference of about thirty-three per cent from n | th? former average These fluctuations and great diff-r. j ences have a very injurious influence on trade, and the if i wiener honru system is agreed upon, regulating trade and n ! commerce, the better for all parties. There is no reason d ' why this qu-stien should bo made a political one. There ' is no cause for party f'-eling regarding the tariff act, and d until it is taken up with the detmmination to make ita ' provisions as perfect as poss.blc for the good of the people r nt large, without reference to sectional feeling, we cannot 0 aspect any permanency or liability, a Annexed wa give, the ilutiaa raduoed .to] ad [ealerstn