Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 18, 1844, Page 2

April 18, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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VEW YORK HERALD. Extraordinary Balloon Giprm from Boston. ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMER ACADIA. Twenty Days Later from Europe. We beg leave to assure the public, that we do not meun to have any B.llooi Kirnvsi from Boston, on the arrival of the Acadia iteamer, which i? now out fourteen day*, and may be expected every hour, with important new*, fuil twenty day* later. We leave thi* enterprise entirely to our cotemporary of the Srw York Sun, who will issue an Extra immediately on the arrival of hi* balloon, and although he will forget to stick in the prices of cot tun, he will take cere to stick it into the rascally news boy*. Notice to Reporters.?Will our reporters at Washington, write only on one side of their paper! I bull Texas be admitted Into tlae Union? j The annexation of Texas to the United States j h.i? at once become an important question in the j legislative body of the Union, and one of absorbing 1 interest to the whole American people. And it is a question deserving the moat cool and deliberate examination, and a clear and unbiased judgment on the merits of the conletnpl ited annexation. We must now decide upon it in thirty dnyt. The time is propitious. By the concentration of circumstances and events, in the order and dispensation of divine providence, the incorporation of that rich and beautiful country with onr own can immediately and without difficulty take effect. There is a time for all things. There is a tide in the affairs of men which, if taken at the flood, leads to glory, but if neglected, shipwreck and disaster are sure to follow. So it is with nations. There is always a proper time for action, which, if neglected, the opportunity may be forever lost We must now decide upon the propriety and expediency of the annexation, or the opportunity will be gone forever. We will proceed to offer some reasons whv we suppose this event ought to take place, and will answer the several objections we have noticed in the journals and newspapers opposed to it. TKo firct trrpaf reason nr tiff unnpYalirtn n( Texas to the United States is this : The people of Texas are in fact Americans ; they arc "bone of our bone and flesh of our flesh." They are our fathers, brothers, sisters, and relations. They left us to settle a new country. They are emigrants front the Western and Southern States. Having been ' born and bred in tire United States?being in truth our own people, though living in another country adjoining us, they wish again to become part of the American family. They wish again to unite with their mother country, and live under the government of her free institutions and laws. We should not consult their interest or our own, if wc rejected their prayer for admission. We would loose the opportunity of gaining a beautitul and fertile country, a great deal larger than many of the Kingdoms of Europe and equal in extent to five of the laige clas9 of States in the Union ; and we should also lose the acquisition of a population remarkable for their activity and bold, undaunted perseverance in all the dangers and vicissitudes of life. It would be a loss we could never supply. The next reason we shall give why Texas ought to become one of the United States, is this?Texas wat in reality part of the United States. It is well known to the people of the present dav, that the claim of the United States to her southwestern boundary extended to the river Rio Del Norte, which included the whole of Texas. The Spanish Minister, Don Onis, had instructions from his go vernuient to allow this claim, if insisted upon, by the American government; but in consequence of the cession of Florida, this claim was given up, or at least was not insisted upon. The annexation would, therefore, only restore to us what we were ; originally entitled to. It would be like receiving | back again that which had before belonged to us. , A third reason for the annexation is, we shall I soon want more territory. We put out of view, in the consideration of this subject, the Oregon, and the vast wilds beyond the Rocky mountains. It is far from us,and affords no immediate resource to our emigrating population. Texas is contiguous. Compactness is strength. She is now our neighbor,and we hope soon to see her a part of our compact and extended country. Our internal improvements, our canals and railroads, have united the most distant parts to the common centre, and have made the distant borders neighbors to each other. We want an additional territory, so rich and fertile as Texas is well known to be. A great portion of it is, in fact, a garden, and will most abundantly reward the toil of the husbandman. She would, in case of admission, before many years are past, be ? ,.r ......wu ... A fourth reason why she sh.ould be taken in the Union is this. Texas is not u wilderness?the country is already settled ; and settled to by Americans. The annexation would be of a new power already in existence, and would greatly extend our strength both upon sea and land. It would increase our territory and extend our sea coast, and would be rnuiually beneficial to both parties. The instability of the Texan government cries with a strong voice for a union with us. It would allay the fears ami apprehensions of the people of Texas, to have u permanent and settled system of Government, such as would result from a union with us. In the fifth place, our commerce and manufactures would be benefitted by the union. There would be no foreign duties or impositions. The manufacturers of the north would find an opening here for their goods and wares, unlettered by foreign restraints. And the agriculturists would find a market in their own country. The advantages of tins opening to every species of industry would soon be felt by all our people, independent of the great inducement it wosld offer to the adventurous emigrant. In the sixth place, the union would prevent and remove the inconveniences of a troublesome neighbor. We have had some experience of this inconvenience, on our northern boundary?recent events" have been such as not to induce us to wish a repetition of them. If it be tru" that this power is in danger of passing under the dominion of Great Britain, then we are called upon by the most powerful appeal of self interest, to arrest the impending evil, by uniting Texas with us. In the seventh place, the contemplated union would have a good influence upon the evils of slavery Texas is now a slave market, by circuitous importations through the United States: but upon her becoming an integral part of the Union, importations of slaves would cease. The evils ol klaVf rv fftlllH not ItP fliiffmisntml Kw n?ur tmnnrfo tions. And this would be a gain from her present condition in favor of humanity, and would open an outlet to the slaves of the Southern States, beneficial both to the slave ahd the slaveholder. In the eighth place, a strong and powerful reason for the union exists from the character and condition of the people of Texas. We have said they were hone of our bone aad flesh of our flesh. They are, indeed, branches of our families?they are the sons and brothers of American freemen The same Anglo-Saxon blood flows through their veins, and they have the same love lor the free institutions of democracy They ware born under their influence, and they live now in a republic modelled after our own. 1 he union will immediately assimilate them to ourselvea; the incorporation will amount to a complete amalgamation, by the torce of moral and political affinities, the ease would be very different if the people were of a difl rent oiigm?if they were French, Spaniards, Portuguese, or the subjects of some other foreign nation. The propriety and expediency of the union in such case might be doubted. A harmonious moral and j ohtical feeling and action could not be expected. The history of the world will throw light upon this subject The diffculty of uniting discordant moral and political sentiments, in people of different na- | tions, is exemplified in many cast's. We will mention two in illustration. The Canadian subjects of the British empire require the strength of her strong arm to prevent an outbreak and tumult. Why are they so restless ? The habitant have no Angle- ' i Saxon blood in their veins! The other case we shall refer to is Ireland. The peasantry of that country have an inherent hatred to the Angle ! Saxon race. Hence the bitter opposition to the present system of government. They are of a different origin, and have opposite sympathies to their governors, llere the case is different. In the contemplated union,we unite with our own people, whom circumstunces have separated from us. They have a fellow feeling with us?they have American sympathies, and shaie with us in their love ot freedom. i I The nintli reason for the union of Texas with i the United States, is not only a similarity and har- i mony in their civil institutions, but an entire con- < fortuity in religious creeds, and freedom of religi- 1 ous opinions. This, to the inattentive and casual I observer, might be thought of no great importance, j < but it is a circumstance of great moment. The ' peace and harmony of civil and political society is ' greatly affected by the prevalence of discordant > and oppcs te religious opinions. If the inhabitants 1 >f Texas were Catholics, a successful union might ' be very difficult, if not impracticable. The jarring , ' and opposite religious opinions would shake the ; 1 civil and political connection. Religious dissen-1 < sions promote political opposition. But here we have j no religious or political disturbances to feur from j 1 the connection. As there will be uniformity in I 1 both, at the creation of the union, harmony may ' ' be expected, while the union exists. P In the tenth and last place, the Union would ^ have a salutary moral and political effect and in- ? ffucnce upon the United States and also upon Texas. I! It would extend our territory and increase our ? power. It would open new sources for the ex- '' tension and diffusion of the various arts of indus- '' try. It would secure us from troublesome foreign v interferences, and would add to our compactness a aim unity. x nese several consiaera: ions we nave mentioned, address themselves sttongly to the im- ^ mediate attention of the American people. We c hope the address will not be neglected, and that 8 the subject will be examined in all its bearings, divested of any sectional jealousies or territorial pre- g judices. If this be done, we have no fears for the j, result The advantages of the contemplated Union o are so perceptible, that it requires the presence of B, a biased or prejudiced mind to object and oppose it. h We will, in the second division of this subject, p proceed to notice the objections that have been ii made in the various journals and newspapers against 0 the Union. It is said, that by incoporating Texas a with the United States,. Southern interest will pre- c dominate over the North, and slavery will be per- w petuated in our Union. The objection appears c childish and puerile, and could not be made by any o libera' minded American. It is altogether im- tl material whether Southern influence or North- Si ern influence is in the ascendant. This influence 0 will follow the extent of territory, and the in- H crease of the number of people, whether those w circumstances take place in the south or the north, tl the east or the west. And it is right it should; we r, know of no sectional interests, no territorial prefer- v ences. We are all Americans, all partsof one great t| republic. Our government is an unit, and has no n preference for any particular part or section. If ti territory and numbers predominate in the south, its power and influence will undoubtedly be increased, j, So it would in the west, if the same circumstances a\ existed, or in the north or the east, ft is a principle of our government, that democracy of numbers n is the rule of power and influence; whether it be tl found north or south of Mason and Dixon's line, or a whether it exists east or west of the Allegany a Mountains! The objection apjiears almost too c weak to require an answer. With respect to the h idmission of Texas, on our domestic slavery, if it J us any effect at all, it will, rather bo- s| lefieial. It will at least diffuse the evil. It will re- ci ieve our southern and middle States from an excess 9( of slave population. The slaves from those States, n will, no doubt, be taken in great numbers to Texas, Sl where the soil is better and the climate is milder, and where the slave population will be in every respect more comfortable, and consequently more hap- ^ py than they now are, and the slave-holder himself ' will gain greater profits from their labor, and both 1 parties will be benefitted. ^ The second objection we have noticed in the 1 public journals, to the. admission of Texas into the ^ Union, is, that the population of that country are a desperate set of adventurers; the refuse of the States bordering upon Texas; and, theiefore, are 1 .?i... u.. : .?i - it.i ? ' uunuimy i'f pr liiUUI^UlillCU 1IIIO lilt* UI1IOI1. WC cannot but think that this objection comes with a I' very ill grace from us. We were ourselves adven- ' turers, and in a position very similar to the Texinns. Perhaps the only difference is, that we left our father-land, beyond the Atlantic, and they emigrated from a territory that we ourselves occupy. The only essential difference is in time and place. We n both fought our way to freedom, and if bravery 1 and valor be an indication of a nation's worth, the i battle of St. Jacinto in.iy be referred to as proof f that we should not suffer in the contemplated con- 1 nection. b The constitutional objections with which the op- tl position journals ure filled, have been noticed and o refuted in this paper. And we have shown there o are no constitutional ?r legal objections to the union ol Texas with us. It is entirely u question of expediency, and as such, will be decided by the American people. P Custom House Removals.?Our cotemporary, the Courier, was very savage yesterday at any person or any senator in Congress, who dares un- ?' dertake to confirm the nomination of Charles (r. ? Ferris, in the place of Mr. Curtis. We trust, how- * ever, that the United Stutea Senate will regard the t] matter in a more sensible light. If they act as po- p liticians and as wise men, they will at once see y the propriety of confirming Mr. Ferns, and putting o Mr. Curtis hart dt combat. Mr. Ferris is one of the ? most excellent and worthy men in all respects, of H all who have filled this office for years past. He is a man of property?of integrity, which is still ^ better?and by no means of that speculating class, " who have filled the Custom House for sixteen jy years past. C ft He-issue op the " Black Mail Cubrescv."? We understand that Beach, the celebrated financier a and hoax-maker, is verv rauidlv re.i??iiin? th?. . Plninfield money on a plan hy which he screws j, from the hard-working portion of the public a large slice of their earnings, which may be really denominated "black mail." His plan is this?be a shaves notes for small amounts to mechanics and b master mechanics and others about town at a A pretty liberal discount, which he makes them take li in Plainfield money. Hut thp mechanicsandothers finding that currency not particularly "good to go," ti have to go back to Beach with it and get it shaved r? a second time! From thisdouhle system of shaving, b it will be seen that he secures on ihe issue of a few thousand as much as 20 or M per cent in a few ? months. T his may be denominated the true black ai mail system?this money the "black mail currency," and Beach the "black mail financier " c< Z ~ Y The CjDobk and Texas.?The IVaihmgton ? Globe comes out with a bold and fearless nrticle in favor of the annexation of Texas. This indicates that the democratic party in Congress are going for I Texas. Indeed, from the position which Mr. Cal-, bono has taken, there is litile doubt that he will! * corn< r both parties, and compel them to show their n hands in a way little dreamed ol. Tilings begin to , V open up. vVluit does the Evening Pott, as the organ of the democratic party, think of its position now 1 s Tenyn's Arc op Ixive ?A very original genius (( gives a lecture on " Love" at the Stnyvesant Insti- ? tute this evening It wili;be a curious aiiair. s Singular Movement* at Albaey.?We perceive that the leaders of both political parties at Albany?tlm whig* and locofocos?have had large 11 meetings in the Capitol, and denounced, in the 0 most unmeasured terms, the recent movements ^ and triumph of the American Republicans in this . city. This vehement denunciation?which is as a) bitter as bad temper can make it?is backed up by ^ the Argut on one side and the Evening Journal ai on the oiher, with all the "old hunkers," "mon- to grel, hound and cur of low degree," that yelp in fr the train of party. They c.ill the "natives" or city reformers of New York, a "malignant faction"?a "prescriptive set of men," and apply to them all sorts of opprobious epithets, for the purpose of bringing them into derision and contempt, ti We are not at all surprised that thetiprising of ?j' the people of New York in opposition to the miser- tti able political dictation of both the old factions, ^ should alarm and exasperate the two "regencies" i at Albany, and make them vomit forth their futy 1 hi this way. They tegard it as exceedingly iin- *" >ertinent in the people of New York to elect their jwn officers, without first ascertaining the dispoti- ct ion of the people of Albany. These old political j w tacks would have the people of this great city j jj1 lend up their list of candidates for offices, in order to hat it might ieceive the approval of the political ('jj euders of both the old factions. And because at :hey have dared to think und uct for themselves in w this important matter, tliey are now nbused and j denounced with all the virulence of party hate ! ] uc Is not this strange 1 Where can such impudence ^ find its parallel 7 Was ever known such effrontery j vi is that of these whig nnd locofoco leaders, who | JJj hus come toward and denounce the majority of the i tin ieopIe of the city of New York because they have j j1' lone what I?because they have committed the au- 1 th: acious crime of selecting th'-ir own officers! It wi i certainly most gratifying to every lover of good overnment and the freedom ol election, to find I ( iiut there are 25,000 independent and honest elecars in this city, who have conducted themselves | thi rith such independence, energy, and freedom from j 11 purty shackles, as to call down upon them the tio buse of the leaders of the old rotten factions.? Ve truht that at every election for many years to wa ome, these party hacks at Albany will have the sl11 arne reason to wail and splutter. mc ' ??????? ftti New Mode of Raising the Wind.?A veiy in- th< enious mode of raising the wind, practiced by a li? 'weller who keeps a small store in the upper part J?, f the city, has just come to our knowledge. It f.ic eems that his wife has her millinery establishment ! a the same place, one side of the store being occu- wi ied by her lace and iibbons, and the other by her igenious partner, the worker in gold. The plan of .\1 Iterating was this?if an elderly lady whose respect- 1 bility of appearance and mildness of manner, indiated that she wasa favorable victim, the jeweller's tc* rife would, after learning the article wanted by the ustomer, Ifave the store for the ostensible purpose it fbringing it from the back room. At this moment, ie jeweller, who was always seated at work in his of ide of the store, would start up and Reuse the lady f secreting a piece of ribbon or lace, or some other | rticle which might be on the counter. The lady sl" rould, of course, become perfectly astounded, and ' hen the scoundrel's wife would re-enter the store, soi eady to swear that she saw the lady overwhelmed ['0'J rith the consciousness of guilt. A prosecution for sti lelt would then be threatened, unless a "settletent" were made, which in several cases was ac- tio tally submitted to, one lady paying fifty dollars, J" l order to nvoid the annoyance of being brought cii efore the public eye in such mortifying circutn- ha lances. sj,This infamous rogue is, however, likely soon to thi teet public exposure and punishment at the bar of ^ ae Court ol Sessions. A few days since he made m? n attempt such as we have described in the case of [jV highly respectable lady, who at once cornmuni- ?ti ated the matter to the District Attorney, and under ^ is direction the rate will come before the Grand Su tiry next term. The lady, we may add, was so Pr< nicked at the gto.s.s outrage that she has been we imfined to her bed since, her spirit having been > deeply wounded, that she has refused necessary wa ourishment. It is to be hoped that she will per- j/>c Evere in bringing the scoundrel to justice. wa ? sai Repeal in New York.?Where is Repair ?? mn Vhere are the Repealers? What has become ol he wardens? Where, oh! where, is the little beg- saj arman? Who has got the last subscription?? wc .Vhen are they going to get up another subsrrip- ( ion? Where is last Monday week? What? toi Vhere? How? When? l?. Why, it seems that the repealers have been quite it i lemohshed since the last election. The voice ol !|* he little beggarman is mute, and the poor, honest. ia nthusiastic Irishmen, no longer get their pockets Bil licked of theit hard-earned dollars in Washington ve I,ill- I 1 "The harp that once o'er Tara's halla air The soul of music ihcd, Now hangs as mute on Tara's wall* 'hi As if that aoul were fled." ais More Tyler Movements.?By an advertise- 'j*1 nent in our columns to-day we perceive that a Tyler meeting has been called at the Forrest House ''m n the Fourteenth Ward. This is, we believe, the ^ irst of the movements arranged by Captain Bob mi "Vler. The probability is that the whole city will hJ ie speedily in u flame. We hope, however, that ae conflagration will not burn up the North River, r make any serious approach towards drying up ' ur magnificent harbor. ?ra ___________ it i Military Movements.?It appears by the Boston ! , apers that we are to have two or three of the inde cu endent military companies of that city as visitors ^ 1 the ensuing summer. 1 [From the Boston Mail, April 18 J P"' The Boston Light Infantry, oneoi our finest companies, . Iivay* correct in its military deportment, ami well verged ,e! > the school ol the soldier, have adopted an entire new niform, which is exceedingly beautiful and appropriate, nd which i? being made in the host manner possible.? 'hey have lately made choice, of Major John C. Park tor ieircommander, and under him are making great iinrovement in company drill and discipline, and are fas' i ', lling up their ranks We understand they will visit Nesv j Jj,e ork about the 23d of July, the guests of the Light Otiard , J"' ( that city, and are making great preparations lor the ei u uraion. With their splendid new uniform, full ranks, nd perfect discipline, they will do honor to themielves . , j nd the military of our city. The City Oreys, under command of Col. Newell A ! 'hompson, have determined on a visit to the cities of ; lew York, Philadelphia and Baltimore, during the mon'h j". f July. The citizens of those cities will have an opnor- , ! imty of witnessing one of the best drilled and best uni- : . irmed corps of this State; and we have no doubt the i . Ireys will fully sustain their previously high reputation . it skill and precision in military tactics. - * We learn that the Lizht Guard of this city, who j nis ... i. .i .... 1 .i.i aving made an entirely new uniform, which will e very beautiful and Apropos. 1 ?1k Launch of a New Pilot Hoat.?This morning, t 10 o'clock A.M., a beautifully modelled pilot by oat will be launched from the yard of Haythorn : Steers, at the foot of North First street, Wil ri? amsburgh, L. 1. This splendid piloteer has attracted the admira. cm on of the best judges. Great credit has been al ady accorded to her skilful and enterprizing thi nilders, who may feel proud of this noble speci wi len of their workmanship, modelled and con ructed exclusively according to their own taste gb id views of naval architecture. It is gratifying to see that our pilots are so aucj tjlf] "ssful in their business. We will put the New for ork pilots against the world in enterprise and J^1 >erd. Native Americans in Philadelphia.?There vir as an election in "he district of Spring Garden on ^ ursday, in which the Native Americans sliowed ,?1( hat they could do. Annexed is the vote? (l" stiTi! AmurirBn IO.Tj )(i tmocratic 1 l-'i X Tins exhibits u r.m.ill democratic plurality n? ; (! Nkw Y >rk Canals.?To-d iy the canals in tlii- . '* hate are opened. This, therefore, is an important 'vj, ay to farmers and merchants. Nov'this market^ hei rill be filled with produce, as it already is with \J" t rangers , OUjr lnt?lll(MM. to I Cut or Annano*.?The" 'a'' or, Hawhom, agisted by J. B Phillics, Kaq., on the part jet! t the ]tecplo, relative to the cause o! the death of the girl hu< liza Ann Munson, by abortion produced at the house of '^w Ir?. Bird, lw Oliver street, was continued j eiterday af- ^ , irnoon The testimony shows conclusively that the po* Portion was produced at that house by Mrs. Bird, who 1 as been allowed to escape, while the Coroner, his assist. ats, and oilicers of justice, weru devoting their energies waj i secure the urrest ol Madame Hestell, who, it appears cue om the testimony, had uothing to do with the cause of Th< ie death of deceased. jjr" The first witness called was i ( KssnoiritL Pamnosr., who was sworn and deposed as . , *? I rfi-iile ;.! 2A Uiuu I un. n 1 id stainer ; I knew Hie deceased since the Utter part ol inuarv last; 1 believe she win iu good health at that , me I saw her frequently afterwards until within three lour days of her death ; she went to Mrs. Bird's about pre iree Weeks since ; 1 saw her a short time before she went lere, and she appeared to be in good health ; ties was a ly or two before ; I knew lor what purpose she went to " (. rs Bird's before she went there j aim stated to me that [}() ie wanted to go to Mrs. Bird's to have an abortion procur15 I understood that she wished to havu the abortion- 1,11 -odoced by Mis. Biid. ?? f Q-Did ) on go with her to Mrs. Bird's ? aj)f A?1 decline unaweilug that question, as it may impli- t ite myself. WrTNhs# continual.?I decline uuswering whether 1 ' . eut w ith her to Mr*. Bird's, but she did go there; she s'rl out in a cab Irani Mrs. Devlin's; I sent thacab to the *5" >o?e lor her; 1 saw her the next evening -.Iter she went am .sirs Bird's; when I went to the door a girl came to the alt lor that I Understood was the daughterot Mrs Bird; she It ' ilb'd the girl, Eliza Ann Mimsou, down stairs, but by ^ei lotliername; Mrs. Bird was in another room engaged; uen she got thiough she came into the room where 1 as in conversation with her; she appeared well, but a f tie down in spirits; the deceasi d told me that she ha l tilt it bad an abortion performed upon bur at that time; tldi to ust havu been the -J5th and iWih of March, before Dr. ^ Veeney win called in, this was before any doctor had |)r; sited her; I ulso had some conversation with Mrs Bird

e same evening in the presence of deceased; Mrs. Bird ' , id that she did not like to undertake to produce the ubor- ' in as there was so much disturbance about the case of <-m adaine Costrllo, but she ulterwurds said she would un- Wi Hake it on certain conditions; the conditions Were p it the deceased should write a letter stating that she i e| shed to come te her house lor another purpose; to . palate her courses or something ol that kind; .Mrs Bird ( . 0 v. idiod me to sign the let'ei; [ did not refuse, but ,e" lid not sign the letter; I never saw any letter, nor ' 1 know whether there is uny such letter in existence; ;>ie< irtly after this I came away; I went there again two or liar ee evenings after that; 1 saw the deceased at that time, !;jn d she told >uc that an abortion had hern produced upon her | ha I Mm Bird; I think she told me there was some op iran performed upon her to produce tliu abortion, and that .i medicine hail been given to her; she did not say that y violence or forcible means were used; I think she ia in lied at that ti*n.i. and nnneared to be in some nain tint s was mree days neiore ner oeam; tn>* win tne last nag in I saw her; I ad viand hnrnot to go to Mrs. Bird's; she mos d shn would go; that unless something was done it mid he known; and sooner than let it he known, anil 0) somen common prostitute, she would drown hersell. nig Crosi-txamined by Joiidav?I knew that Mrs. Bird was clai receive some money to procure the abortion; she was Uni have if she hoarded at home, and if she hoarded stre th Mrs. Bird she was to have f.30, and t? he employer A sewing about the hou<e, so that liohody would notin oppi r; I do not know that Mrs Bird has absconded, but 1 que ve heard she was seen on hoard the steambont General i-kson; defeased did not tell me, while she wns at Mrs ij pi's, that Madame ltestell had any thing to do with pro curi ring the abortion; the son of Mrs. Bird, | think, is 12 'tin ars old; he alwaj s told her she would soon get better Lor lielieve the deceased win afraid of both Mrs. Bin Alp I the alleged son ; she told me she was alraid ti ;rei ; nny thing when I was not there with her, and rear it when I was away she had no attendance or frig lislance ; shn told me at one time that she did harl t believe that the doctors who were attend'nu Mai r know anyibine about what was the real cause of b?r rinp ease; the son of Mrs. Bird said that the doctors onh ny i u-sed at what was the matter with her, as they had mi' 'tm< *n informed; the illicit intercourse with K razee, the :n tl ceai-rd said took place at her room in New Haven, in rhei auary last; ?hc gave me to understand that he had pro- ruti| snl to marry her, but lie denied the charge des Jy Juaoa.?Q?We wish to know whether the witness Itut s any Knowledge of uny previous abortion? wh( Mr Joans* objected, as he said lie should advise wi'- waj is not to answer anything that would expose his friends us | her friends relative to previous transactions onjec; to unswer anyming relative to tnc i( enactions of the deceased previous fo tln> abortion, os Tor may expose me and my friends; I knew nothing of an'- "ha portant hearing upon the ease that I have not told; I "in re no doubt thnt the ton of Mrs. Ilird assisted in pro- '"h ring the ntrortlon: he said that if he had been thi re ly f leu the doctors cume, they should never have come intt ing house. -I ly Juror.?Q?We should like to know who agreed to ull; y the money to Mrs Bird to prorure the abortion? O (ViTsvsi?I object answering, as it may implicate my- Vss f. N IaRRikt B. Downs, sister of deceased, called and sworn mod The witness was much alh'cted, and shed tears freely . ten she took the oath.] She proceeded as follows:?I e1 iide in New Haven; am married, hii.1 am a sister of the * eased; she came to this city in November last, alter lanksgiving day in that State; she had not been here (ore; she enme here on Tuesday, and returned on the ft iday fnllowing;she appeared well when she went away; t wus not well when she came back. 3yp What was the matter with her? a' f -I understood that she had come to this city and 1 lied upon .Madame Kcstell, who delivered her of un r'.'?.n artion. r"'e VIr Jordan objected to the admission of the testimony 'ast not ot a legal character as applicable to the question ':>art fore the Jury. tli' Phii.i.ii'i thought that all the testimony relative to : illness of the deceased Nhou Id he introduced before the **, f y _ fll Wi Inios?We have had the girl's statement, and others con- ^ dieting her; we wished to hoar the confirmation ord*. d of these statements before we can make up our bu * .Vh toutiderahle conversational argument ensued between ' Coroner and Messrs. Jordan and Phillips, but finally ^.<)e continued as follows?Deceased was slrk lut a week, when she returned to New Haven from [?,) w York; she was dangerously ill; sh" rncoveted soon er, and left for New York in January;she bid tne good - and appeared well a' thnt time; 1 know James; 1 ,-as first introduced to him two years ago, hut became ire intimately acquainted with him a year ago; he ilted deceased occasionally; I did not see her niter she ? t New Haven until I saw her sick at Mrs. Bird's; this p,t; is a week ago last Monday; slip was then very low end tnn(, :ll I hardly speak to me; Mrs. Bird told me that she came m re In ill health and wanted to betaken care of; she did 0| jj t tall me what was the matter with her; my sister said , ii m:> '7 wniiin IIF ." ? minium nter; that she hail been Injured then by MadamcRestell, lfon d had not been well since i)( ( VIr. Joroan objected to the declarations ol the deceased 1, as they were not Riven in exlrtmit. jy Phn Coaoxta admitted the testimony. m(li] IPtlnrit continued? Mrs. Bird told deceased hefore me it she wished her to tell me that she did not como there (|] the same. reason that she had gone to Madame Restell's to ? "ore ; and ttint she had not had any operation performed Dr. her j she told me when Mrs Bird was not present, that -axe . went there because she did not feel well ; that she did f)ys t want to go to New Haren, and expected to remain at s Bird's hut two or three days ; at 110 time except when s. Bud was present did she tell me what was the mot- S \! with her ; I rave her some oi i igts while I wag there, Yor 1 also some broth that Mis. Bird had prepared for her . 'ho j ato part of two of the oranges, and I left the rest; i v| Tins Fraree was in New ilnzon during the months of i tit ember and January . was in the company o' iiri teas- d th n''?ht 1* lor" she 1. ft Vcv Haven; Fra/i-i ina no to New York on the last week in F?d"tiary ; ha toll itse i nnd my huthand that he had cngagol '< marry de?e? ; he h.* nat re'urncd to New lltven since he came ti s city ; these letters shown oro in her hand-writing? m hey were written irom ileceasod to Miss Hotchk'S?, a nfm tness who testified on Tuesday?one was dated Novetn- <ing Jflth, mid, and the other December tJRtli, Hi t, from 1, I w Haven? in the last letter she states she will be in ,ae w Vork a week aftar New Year's ] Oroit-txamintrl Ay Jordan?She appeared to be restore N i L. JJI -II.. -t. lealth three week* before the cam# to New York ; ahe I The 1 ?he had been tick about a week at Mr* Devlin'* bei* *hu went to Mr*, bird'* ; Mr* llird wi*hi d me to take rated away ; ahe r aid she would Rive me hack IfiTft that <,a: I bt en given her to cure deceased if I would take Iter chan ay ; I told her I thought the wan unlit 'o move ; .Mr*. <iue?i <1 wa? very anxious 'o get rid of her 1 thought ; 1 u?k- '- "J" ieceaied what the f110 w.t* lor, hut the did not s? em di?- will ed to say any thing about it lho?* "ha investigation was then adjourned till thi* day. r'uo*ti'?tir Accident.?Mr Orittun Drown, of the j i of Uulis St Brown, spar maker*, of Corlear'a Hook, accidentally killed yesterday, at hi* yaid, while en- ,, ;ed in raising a spar hy means of some machinery. ,p. a guy that was raised to control the spir accidentally ke, and the capstan har wa? forced from It* place, strik- "" him on the side of the head and killing him almost ? * , :auily. He has leit a family at 40i Grand stieet, wliure ' formerly resided. 6tl Theatrical. Cl#< 'auk Theatre.?Who sliull say that there in at Br?j sent no novelty in theatricals, or love for their tide libitionl Let those who say so pay a visit to )ld Drury" and the Olympic. Last night Mr. preti oth played Pescara, in the "Apostate" with ad- To ' table taste and effect. This was succeeded hy ^ \irtniiin M urkinli maw 11 Ko h " pnmir fntin iurdily," a mixture of the opposites in character corn] )f the" sublime and the ridiculous?of song and jjj1 echifying; in short, of every thing which can ike by contrast, please the eur and delight the ^ ?. We do not hesitate to pronounce this the most p,. iufing, and well-worih-seeiiig piece that hits for rng time been performed on New York boards. c* ill he repeated to-night, and, therefore, our rears who have not been will have an opportunity of {& ging for themselves. has r??i . , .... With . uatii am.? Fhere seems to he a rage for reviving are ? : legitimute drama at this theatre; that is to say, bo tr produce a series of legitimate and sterling plays, imsii a start, "The Wife," one of Sheridan Knowles' coug t, will be played this evening. Last night, a rest ce culled " Nipt in the Hud " was played, ulter '*?"j ieh came "Fazio, or the Italian Wife," and in M lclusion, "The Robber's Wife." Enough of Jj'pJj ives for one evening. nfcvp )bYMPIC.?Last evening being for Mr Baker's Ur 11*fit, the bill of fare presented a great variety of 2-7 1 actions. First came " Fra Dinvolo," which i*73 tig well known, needs no comment; then for first time this season, appeared an amusing je called "A Lady and Gentleman in a pecu- , ly perplexing predicament,'' Mr. Mitchell lag the part ot the Gentleman, and Mrs. Timm f10m t of the r.ldu Then enow n nnnoertinn eon. *... ii>K ?f songs, and a duo from " I Puritani" on Tc violin and piano, by Mr. Murks and Mr. Bris- Rh A laughable farce entitled the "Three P" )sts"concluded the entertainments; enough, ind, in all conscience, for one night's amusement. r' 'he other evening, in Philadelphia, a high com- nr lent was paid to the talented and amiable Bor- cure se. A party of musical gentlemen met together Bed : serenaded the lair artiste, thereby testifying ir admiration of her character and talents. Our qq ma Donna gave a concert in the Ilall of the the sicnl Fund on Tuesday, assisted by Perozzi and retl" er distinguished performers. {'*v? i Mr. Giles, from Ireland, is lecturing in Phila- t, pliia upon " Falstafl';" a tunnv subject for these the r iperance days. The Emerald Isle would have pitul in, we think, a more congenial soil. e.anc vanti ho.nor Dk Bbgnis' Concert.?In consequence cignor DeBegnis having the management of the tWtal lian opera at Palmo's, his concert is unavoid- foe c y postponed. bers ^aval.?The line, of battle ship North Carolina s this morning towed from the Navy Yard, t? Tt summer anchorage off the Battery. the* Barney Williams at Barnuh's ?Barnum, ongst his other aid, has got a young Irishman by their name of Barney Williams, who does up the ih character in a style that is rapidly approachto Powers' Look in and see him. What wonderous inventions we have sren, Qrj Signs of true genius and empty pockets, This ne makes new noses, one a guillitine, Colu One breaks your bones,one sets them in their sockets." used 3- THIS IS A ORKAT COUNTRY FOR INVKN- It?a ,, like Penelope's web, doing and undoing?we may go . her and say,there are somethings that may be pondered the brains ofthe sparkling geniuses be reduced to bran. re do not find the philosopher's stone, which we are parch of, we find something else, t. g. the Pondre Th t.le of Dr. Felix Gouraud, for eradicating surperflous yyor, ', is a great discovery. How many brilliant and in ctual brows (uomes of thought) dj we now see, that ^o. 1 lout the application of that potent exterminator ol } ; lr . would be dull, heavy, leaden How i??.i iy orators, who have fascinated and bewildered their! ienceii with their trope*, metaphor*, quips, quiddities, ' w"rfi .eits, See , are indebted to Dr. Felix Ootiraud for the j Th cssion of the magnificent and lofty intellectual ,iond lopment* which they have displuyed in the j , . , ?"tinv swmns are indelKa4 to hiu. 'st01 the possession ol their "ladye loves," who Th ild incontinently have been dismissed hid their Jeclu head been mean and low. An intellectual and spiritual nan darts her eyes instanter upon a man's frontal, and is her judgment as quick as the lightning's (lash, of Bo rehire, all ye who have your genius concealed by a ; gjsla s of superfluous hair, go at once to 67 Walker street, , store from Broadwav, see the preparation tested with ;ic?l effect, and then buy a bottle; it will be one of the Ex it pleasing acts of your life endit Q- TYLER AND DEMOCRACY?A general meetoi the Democracy ol the Mih Ward, in lavorof the j ins of honest JOHN TYLER, for President of the 1 ted States, will be held nt tne Forrest House, 31 Spring I Dn et, or Friday Evening, at half-past 7 o'clock tcred 11 those in favor of pure Democratic principles, and ; used to the proscription of ail hack polit cians, are re- | stud to attend. j chan ????? base 7- WE VERY OFTEN HEAR OF WONDERFUL . i'S, and many people have hud the good foituneto be I'd ol their diseases without the aid of the physicians, the C d Bolinghroke tells us that Ferdinand of Spain, and tion < honsns, King of Navarre, (kings are generally no ... it readers,) were cured of desperate distempets by ' 'ing Livy ar.d (duintus Curtius. Some are cured by mate ht. Gouty men have suddenly become as nimble as inter lequus, and run away oil bearing the cry of fire. jpECI iy are cured by being chatmed away?as a wedding [ of gold rubbed on a sty upon the ej elid is esteemed '>ur s lome a sovereign remedy; but it must be applied niuo '*"r " *s. No hitig, however, operates more like a charm, ' Pert lie cure of pimples, freckles, blotches, scurvy, salt j um, tetter, morphew, er> sipels.i efflorescences, datk. c zh, tanned, chapped skins, making them healthy, Rece ir, smooth and delicately white, than Dr. Gouraud's | "pp ian Medicated t'oap, which is to b? harl genuine ro | ? ire else hut at 67 Walker street, first store from Biond | r. All others are dangerous counterfeits?avoid tin m ofthi oi"on- ' the r jh CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?Tin ma,,f lie Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and to tl rtnacv of the city of New York, is confidently te wou| imciined for all cases of debility produced by secret in rence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable rente on ' or impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend amoi on mat-lorm.i'.ion.) Alba ingle liottles fil each ; o.nses of half n dozen $5; core; packed an l sent to all ports ofthe Union. i *' lllce of tliv College of Medicine and Pharmacy. Of latioi sau street W. S Hl< HAWiWOA', Agent ! vj#0 . B.?A lilernl discount to countryjpractitioners and ' licine venders. i t""" J- THE CHINESE HAIR ERADICATOR FROM *'!)' ourtlandt street, w arranted to remove the hair Irom coll ', face, neck, or arms, and will not injure the skin. such ????? ingti y- RICORD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX- tjon , RE?For the permanent cure of primary or secondary lnlis, and all affections produced by an improper use '',w ' lercury. This powerful alterative should be used by It me arsons suspecting a venereal taint in their systen jj0, t former disease. It is warranted to remove all impu s from the blood. Sold, in single liottles, $1 each ; in u?r<' is of half dozen, $6, carefully packed, and sent to all rious s of the Union. Office of tne College of Medicine rleht Pharmacy, DA Nassau street. ??? W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. ran . B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners raid meat licine venders ing I r#- HAIR DYE?Wnrrnnted to change red, white, or tors,l y haii- to a beautiful permnnrnt brown or black ; Li- lea?t 1 Vegetable Rouge, Blanc DT.spsgne, or Spaniel ite for the complexion ; Blanc i!r Perle, do Rouge de litre; Williams' Eye Water; Or Niirtliall's Orris An nh W*ili ; Delicate Kxtrac's, Perfumes, Cosmetkjues, ton 8t<\ at 07 Walker street, 1st store from Broadway? ?roP( j in attandauce. ' 1 a rail J- LONOLEY'S GREAT WESTERN PANACEA of si Asthma, Dyspepsia, Scroitila, nil Kidney and Liver nplaints. To be had at 2! Courtlandt *t. * Conn If?- PROFESSOR VF.LTEAU'S CELEBRATED ' the p LS, for the radical cure of Gonorrhma, (Root, and all r0H,| opurulent discharges from the urethra. These pills guaranteed to effect a permanent cure in all diseases D.uib lie urethra, in a shorter time than any other remedy from drought before the public, without tainting the jj1( ith, disagreeing with the rtom.ich, or confinement i business. Price $ I per box. Office of the College 'harmacy and Medicine, 9ft Nassau street. capil W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. nrt. s, . B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners and licine venders. the"e favor 7- THE EAST INDIA HAIR DVE WARRANTED does nlor the Hair, but not the skin, at -Jl Courtlandt st.? . Spohns Sick Headache Remedy warranted to cure any i (either bilious or nervous,) and a certain cure for "hie pepsin and Indigestion. becot 7-THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OK SAR m,*"t 'ARILL \, Gentian nnd Hnsnfras, prepared by the New crear k College of .Medicine and Pharmacy, established lor ri1|| r suppression of quackery. This powerful extract, isred by scientific and medical men, will be found in "r ' ely superior to tl ? mixture sold by druggist- us sartn- out o I la. ho "re totally ignorant of the medicinal propt o! the i note I cm i which they make the extract. In nil * a n" nri.'ng Irom an impure stale of the Mood, such a? ' ' ifuls 'p'.t rheum, ulcers, chronic rheumatism, pin ; L a rail ustulns on the face or hydv.nodes,[rains In the hone* er ,(j|es ts, and all complaints arising from an improper n lerenry.tliisestiac' will he highly beneficial. Sold in w le 1 uittlcs at 7ft cents earn, ernes of half dozen, *7 ftO a hoi dozen, $6, carefully packed and sent to all part* c Union. Otfira ol the college. 9ft Nassau st. w. 9. RICHARDSON,Agent. moHt . B. A liberal |d in count to country practitioners and seaso M BplencUd Art tries btlon|lng to flU. Sutton, LEAVING FOR EIFROPE, u lie seen at Gilpin'* Rending Room, in the Exge. All person* wbo intend to subscribe. *ie reted to niter their name* ut once in the hooks oi the mittee or Collector, as the lint, whichis last tilling up, be t*k? u from the Book* when complete, so that i whose name* me not entered on the Book*, must iiaril) be excluded. e article* are inopt costly and rare, comprising :? . A La roe and Spllnliiu Painting in Gils, brought Rome?The ArtiPt*'Studio. ' 1. A Superh Gilt Clock, with Music, greatest curiosity?the juggler performs with musio. and4th. Two mao-Mricr.xt Gilt Dresden Porcelain s, representing the Beloved and the Forsaken, with Landscape* on the other side (formerly belonging to at, brotlier-in law of Napoleon ) i. A Beautiful and Orioi.nal Designed Shit k, wiiii me snip sans, ?c, 01 ivory ; Harbour 01 t, on Copper. so, lor Private Sale, or will be added to the above aro, should the subscribers amount to more than the ed number, a Superb Horizontal Grand Action Piano, with metallic tubea, plate, Sec.; made to order exily for Madame Sutton?very rich and brilliant tone, tc aeen at bO Greenwich street. ^THE GENUINE MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR 21 Courtlandt street will cure Bny of the following plaints, or all pay is absolutely reluseu for it, viz:? irns, Erysipelas, It Rheum. Piles, Old Sores, roiula. Sore Nipples and Eyes, lilblains, Eruptions, vei Sorei and Ulcers, Barber's Itch, iruins, Bruises, Rheumatism, he. .utio*?Buy ouly at 21 Courtlandt street. "THE SEASON FOR COUGHS AND COLDS literally come," and almost every person you meet . is more or less troubled Sherman's i ough Lozenges i convenient article to carry in the pocket, and may ikenthiough the day without any interruption from ness; and they make quick work, the most severe ;b or cold yielding to them in 24 or 30 hours. Is your broken ut night by a tedious cough 1 Try Sherman's zh Lozenges Have you pain in the breast and side 1 ly one ot Sherman's Poor Man's Plasters, and our 1 for it, you will find more and quicker relief Irom i remedies than all the nostrums in the world. They r fail to cure. 1 Sherman's warehouse is 108 Nassau street. Agents, Iudsonst.; 1S8 Bowery; 77 East Broadway; 110 anil Broadway; 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn; B State st., on; and Ziebertk Co , No. 3 Ledger Buildings, I'hila. h SPRING MEDICINE FOR THE BLOOD?Comt's Extract of Sarsuparilla, from 21 Courtlaudt street, :ie removal and permanunt euro of all diseases arising an impure state > the blood, viz:? itaneous Eruptions, I King's Evil, itter, Scald Head, | Chronic Disorders, leumatism I Scrofula, Bilea, npleR, Ulcers, | Enlargement of the bones, be speedily removed by this preparatiod. ice AO cents per bottle, or $4 per dozen. ?-DEAFNESS?Dr. McNair's Acoustic Oil, a certain for Deafness, at 21 Courtlandt street; also, Roach and Bug Bane, a certain remedy?price 26 cents. H PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The member* of New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, in ning the public thanks for the liberal support they received m their ellerts to " suppress quackery," eave to Htate that their particular atteni ion continues i directed to all diseases of a private nature, and from ;reat improvements lately mnde in the principal hoss of Europe in the treatment of those disease*, they lonfidently oiler to [Persons requiring medical aid mlages not to be met with in any institution in this try, either public, or private. The treatment ol the age is such as to insure, success in everv ease, and is !y different Irom that 'n.rn < ous practice of ruining (institution witb mercury, an 1 in most cases leaving ease, much worse than the 01 iginal. One of the memof the College ,for many years connected with the 'ipal hospital's of Europe, attends daily tor a consults, from 9 A.M. to8 P M. xms? Advice and medicine, fr> A enre guaranteed. postant to CouffTRv InvAi.ins.?Persons living in country and not finding it convenient to attend perUy, can have forwarded to them a chest containing sedicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by stating case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time of rac.tion and treatment received elsewhere, if any enclosing $5. post paid, addressed to W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent, lice and Consulting rooms of the College, itli Nassau b PRESERVE AND BEAUTIFY THE HAIR.? can be done only by the use of the genuine Balm of mbia. In every case where the genuine has been , the last '20 years, the user has been delighted with t21 Courtlandt street MONKY MAKKKT. Wednesday, April IT?6 P. M. c Stock Market was very heavy to-day?Norwich & cester declined 2 per cent; Vicksburg ? do; Canton ; OhioS's, 1J; Mohawk, i ; Kentucky, Illinois, uliana, J ; Pennsylvania 5's advanced 2 do ; Long Isftnd Harlem closed at vesterday's prices. The sales not very large. e Mechanics' Bank has declared a semi-annual diviof three-and-a-half per cent, payable on and after the f May. e Merchants' Insurance Company of Boston, have ired a semi-annual dividend of ten pur cunt. if> stockholders of the Tremnut Insurance Company ston, have voted to accept the act passed by the Leture, by which the profits of the Company are to be ed between the insured and the stockholders, ports of Domestic floods from Boston for the week igthe 15th inst. were as follows : Giliraltr r 8 bales To Kast Indies, 335 hales. West Indies. ..18 do To Africa. .. .600 do Total 951 tales. ic dollar counterfeit hill of the State Bank, Boston, alto tens, are in circulation. ic amount necessary to redeem the Merchants' Kxgc Company, has been subscribed, and the building igain reverted to the hands of the otiginal owners.? rrangement has been made with the bondholders of Company for an extension of the bonds and a redueoftheir claims, by which the affairs of the C ompany be greatly benefitted. The rent of the building is estid to more than pay the expenditures in the wuy of est, kc. -.irrs or Srr.cir at New Orleans on the 9th inst. hip St. Mary from New York $78 000 chooner Champion from Bahamas .1 000 teamboats 33 980 ital $106,900 Ived since September 1st $6,445,043 it bill to authorize the Utica and Schenectady Rail I to carry freight, was taken up in the Lower House 9 Assembly on the 16th instant. The bill authorizes ailroad to carry freight, and requires returns to he i to the commissioners of the canal fund, and to pay le rami commissioners the same tolls per mile, as Id have been paid if the articles had been transported he Erie Canal. Several sections were proposed, ig which was one requiring all the railroads between ny and Buffalo to make returns in the same manner e Utica and Schenectady .subject to the same regulais, aud to pay the same tolls. It contained one prothattlie said roads should pay no tolls on projierty |iorted on them, except it passed on the Utica and uectady road; and another, that no tolls should be cted on certain articles the products of this State? us trevh meats, poultry, butter, vegetables, kc., goiwarJs tide water, during the suspension of naviga in the canal. This bill will undoubtedly become a >efore the present session of the Legislature closes, lets with general favor in lioth Houses. th branches of the Pennsylvania Legislature have id to ailjotiru situ die on the Jfi'.h inat. We have se. doubts that anything whatever relating to the State w ill be done. Not one of th bills before either house be carried through before the time set for adjourn. . We are not disap|>ointed with this result ; alter hav. loon propositions made, regarding the public credithat would have disgraced any body pretending to the particle of honesty, we are not surprised at the lu adopted. i adjourned meeting of capitalists was held at Baton the 10th instnnt, to carry out the resolutions ?sed at a previous meeting, in favor ol constructing road Irom New York to New Haven. A committee s were np)>oint"d to carry into tiled the ohjrrt of this ing. II was resolved to apply to the Legislature ol lecticnt for-m act of incorporation in May next, for itirpose ol uniting the Hartford and New Haven Kail, with the Harlem, at White Plains, passing through mry, thus connecting the, whole line of railroads the North to the South. There is no doubt but that l course.ot a year or two this connecting link will ilt and an inland route to Boston secured. When the alists of the Last take hold of any great work, they ire to pusli it through. The times are in favor of woika of public improvement, llailroads are the itc stocks of tho day. Their prospective value, not depend upon so many contingencies as Bank, wncc or Manufacturing stocks As the country in h they are situated grows, the inore valuable they no. They not only are improved hy the udvuuceof business, but they are the direct cause of the ine of trade. The whole ol New Kngland is filled with oa ls there is not one St.'te out of the six but has one ire, except Vermont, and she will not be long w th. nc i uniting through the whole Irnglli of her rk li velOf the two hundred and fifty -six miles between New and Do.ton,about twohnndred will We covered with road track in less than a year, leaving only "forty six to be covered nt some future time. The people ol Kngland have met us more than half way. Of the e distance, only tweiity-ttv - miles of road connects this city. This inl?"J r?nU? to Boston is of the titimportance. Its b-i" ? >? ? ??t and cheapest at sH ns, giveeit ipW"' " nn? It would

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