Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 15, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 15, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Nuturtfny, N*r?h IA, 1H45. PICTORIAL HERALD. The Medina of tlic female Industrial Society. Mr. TYLER'S DEPARTURE FROM WASHINGTON. The Weekly Herald, to be issued tbi? morn itg, at 9 o'clock, will contain two very spirited and graphic engravings. One represent? the great meeting of the " Female Industrial Society," with Miss (iray in the act of haranguing an excited h; <1 animated crowd ol young and beauulul girl?. The other engraving gives an exceedingly interest ing representation of Mr. Tyler's departure Irorn Washington, when "100 late lor the steamboat."? Price only (<! cent?. Next Ac w? from Kuriipt-Kipnna front Huston. The "I'anihria"is now on her way from Kng 1 uul, wini much l iter, and ptnbably very impor taut intelligence. She has been out ten or t leveu days, and may be expected here on Monday or Tuesday next. The uccounts she will bring will be very interesting, both in apolitical mid coiiuncr cial point < 1 view. By this arrival, if a packet ship should not in the meantime come in, we sliall receive the Queen's speech on the opening oi Parliament, and the debates upon il, which will undoubtedly disclose some very important views of the British (jpvernnient in relation to its foreign and domestic policy. In one point of view it will be interesting to the United States. It is utterly impossible lor Parliament to be open a week without some debate urisina, or some person making a motion relative to the annexation of Texas, and the recent des patches of Mr. Calhoun on that subject. This will bring out the members ot the government, and probably we may have some very important discus sions relative to American affairs. On another point, also, we may have highly in teresting intelligence, that is. the policy of the French government on the same subject, annexa tion. A good ucal of speculation is ulao indulged in amongst commercial men on this question with regard to the prices of cotton, some expecting au advance, othera a fall, and many merely a firmness in the market. Whatever the intelligence may be, it will be interesting and important. We have made arrangements, aa usual, if cir cumstances warrant it, and the steamer arrive at a particular time?for running an express, an exclu sive and extraordinary express from Boston to this city, which will again beat the Post Office Depart ment, even under the new rcgimi. But as we have said, the running of this express will depend on the contingency of the time of the steamer's arrival. Should that contingency favor the en terprise, we expect to beat every other paper in this city, nnd to carry the news in advance of all other establishments to Charleston, Mobile, and New Orleans. Probably our amiable contempo raries may attribute speculative purposes to this enterprise and endeavor to figure out the vast sums of money, varying from #100,000 to #700,000, ?r #800,000 that we may make by speculating in cot ton and olhcr products. Well, be it so. If we cau make half a million of dollars by superior en terprise, and judicious expenditure of a few hun dred dollars, by great loresiglit and some little anthmr.tic, we have a perfect light to do so, and ?shall avail ourselves of every chauce. They may grumble as much as they please. The tireat Whig Meeting Next Tuesday. A good deal of curiosity has been excited rela tive to the great whig meeting preparatory to the election, which is to come off on next Tuesday, at National ilall. The greatest degree of interest, indeed, now attaches to the movements of the two parties opposed to the locofocos?the whig branch and the " native" branch, that seem to be contending who shall destroy each other, so as to occupy a proper position for future operations. We have already alluded to the rumor, that Mr. Selden, the nominee of the whigs for Mayor, in tends to come before his constituents next Tues day, and exhibit his views and opinions relative to the municipal government. He is a capital speaker, ail eloquent and powerful debater, and we have no doubt that he will cut up and show off the im. becility and worthlessness of the present Corpora tion, with great skill and ability, presenting them in the most flagrant light. It is not so certain, however, what he will say, relative to the religious question involved in this contest, and which ap pears to be the principal element of the " native" party now in existence in this city, and some other cities of the United States. We believe that a most important crisis is at hand, in relation to this matter aflecting religious liberty and religious rights, and the settlement of the interesting and important question, whether religion is to become an element in political contests, and if so, whether the present age is not going backward instead ot forward in liberty and civilization. This is, indeed, a great crisis. The original movement,?from which all the recent events in Philadelphia and elsewhere?the burning of church es, the murder of citizens in open day, and all the other fearful atrocities which are fresh in the public recollection,?commenced in this city, and it is here where it is to be determined whether it is to be ended now, or whether we are only in the com mencement of a new series of atrocities, similar to those which characterized former ages. Every one knows the origin of the deplorable events to which we have alluded. Contrary to all principles of prudence and common sagacity, u prelate of the Catholic Church, John Hughes by name,?a man who possesses more ol the demagogue than the christian,?first commenced the agitation, and aroused the sectarian feelings of his congregation by arraying them as a separate political party, and haranguing them in the most exciting manner, with the view of giving an impulse to political af fairs, on an isolated point, relative to the introduc tion of some particular translation of the Holy Scriptures in the schools. We are well aware, and every one is aware, that this movement ol Bishop Hughes was deprecated by the great body of the Catholic Clergy in this city and throughout the country,?deprecated even by the ma6s of Ins own people, and that nothing but his position, his pertinacity, and the ecclesiastical power wielded by hini, could have thus far saved him from merit ed degradation in hisown Church, as the uecessary consequence of such conduct in this free country. The attempt thus made by the Catholics?a mere fragment, however, of that respectable body of christians?led on by Bishop Hughes, furnished the groundwork for another sect of christians, Presbyterians and some small poition of the Me thodists, on which to commence a counter-move ment, under the name of the "native" party, em bracing every species of anti-Popish, anti-Catholic agitation, and almost reminding us of the bloody times of the 14'h and 15th centuries. That secta rian movement, however, would have had but a transient existence, and never could have attained its subsequent importance, but lor the circumstance that blended with its tollies, in the sensible pur pose of city and municipal reform. This union of adverse ideas and influences, combined with the peculiar position of the whig party, previous to an important Presidential election, served to give tbe "native" party a majority in this city at the spring election last year; and under the cry of reform they reached power. The result is before us?a constant succession ot acts of faithlessness, imbecility, weakness, corruption, folly, and extravagance, in every department of the municipal government <f New York. No party ever possessed power for ro short a time, yet succeeded so'completely a? this native party has, in disgusting the great mass ol iodsp#nd?ftt people, We btlieve, mdf#d, that it vhig lima th? ??ditivM" ar*r*li?oM to tht mare "rump" of intolerance and bigotry, leaving nothirg on whicb to hung a hope, except the ignorant and brutal cry ugainst tt particular Meet of religion, the Catholics, the Rreul body of whom is perfectly in nocent, atul did not at all participate in the egregi ous fn'ly ati'l impertinence Ui&ln Hughes and the lew who sustained him. Hut, notwithstanding the low and miserable condition of the " natives" in this city, great efforts are made in some ol the neighboring cities to build up this new party on its intolerant princi ples, and a prodigious struggle may be expected here, in the ensuing election, on the part of the " natives," fur the maintenance of their position. They will endeavor 10 mislead the public in rela tion to the forfeiture ot'their pledges, as well as to stimulate sectarian auimosities, and mingle with the political contests of civilized people, the religious intolerance and religious bitterness oi former aud darker ages ol the world. It is the first time in the history of this country, that ail attempt hua been made by any set ol men toorganize politi cal parlies on religious ptinciples ol uction. The revolution which gave independence to these States was effected by men of all christian seels?the Ca iliolic and the l'rotestuut- the Jesuit and the Pree byteriau?-the Methodist and the Baptist?the man who believed much and he who believed little.? Men of every sect united in that great Btruggle, and since that period until very recently, the action of our government and ot all our political parties has been kept aloof from religious opinion, every indi vidual being free to entertain in peace his own ideas about God, eternity aud salvation. But it has been reserved lor this latter day aud for the present age ol light and liberty, to exhibit to the world un attempt to revive the atrocities ol the days of the faggot and the stake. But this movement?which has already been signalized by conflagration aud murder in Philadelphia?is now in the very crisis of its late. It remains to be seen whether there is patriotism, energy and intelligence in this commu nity sufficient to annihilate this atrocious effort to organize the people of this country into contending religious factions. If the " native" faction, with its religious intole rance, be not effectually put down at the ensuing election, just as Bishop Hughes and Ins little Ca tholic faction were put down at the last election, we verily believe that scents of blood and confld gration will mark the history of this country, from city to city, for years to come. The great question of religious liberty and the right of private judg ment in matters of religion, is now at stuke in this coming election. We are, therefore, glad to find the respectable portion of the whig party coming forth without distinction of religious feeling, and determined to clear their skirts of this desperate j and daring faction, who have attempted to revive in this free land the atrocities of the bloody and burning ages that are past and gone, we hope lor ever and ever. If Mr. Selden comes forth with that boldness of front which has hitherto charac terized him?if he will speak of those things as they ought to he spoken of, and in that tone which will find a sympathetic chord in the heart ol every good and right-thinking man in this community, he will mark his nomination and the present election in that signal manner that will long be remembered with gratitude in the history of the United States. The interest about the meeting on Tuesday next increases every day. So also, of course, does the interest in the coming election. The great question to be settled is, will the whig organization yield to, or will it annihilate the organization of the " na tive" party?an organization on principles of blood, conflagration and universal anarchy 1 " Who wim- be the Government Organ at Washington!"?This question is still undecided. The IVusliington Globe, conducted by Blair & Rives, will no doubt make a hard struggle, but we doubt whether it ought to succeed. The policy of the Globe during the last lew years was very inju rious to the party now in power, and it it had been followed, would have reduced the democrats to a miserable minority, and Mr. Clay would now have been the President. The Baltimore Convention that nominated Mr. Polk, upset that policy, and rebuked the newspaper dictators. It is now deemed very dangerous by all shrewd politicians, to entrust the Globe with such a large deposite of politica' power in future. Like many of those with whom they have been associated, its conductors have been defaulters to their political trust, and they would be so again. The Maditonian can hardly be ele vated to be an organ, from its ignorance, imbeci lity, aad folly. John Jones can never be any thing but?bit of a John, in fact, the only paper at Washington that seems to possess the natural elements on which to raise the superstructure of an organ, is the Contlitution. It has been managed with a great deal of talent, judgment and dignity. Perhaps it will be Mr. Polk's policy to consider that the organ of the government, giving it all the efficient patronage, and recommending it to all democrats in Congress at the next session. We will wait and see. Editors at Washington.?It is generally under stood that nearly one hundred editors were at Washington during the inauguration week. Fifty or sixty were democrats, looking after the spoils, and the rest whigs, looking on. At least fifty of the democratic editors were after pay in the shape of advertising patronage or office. What a'melancholy exhibition ! If editors would attend to their avocations, be industrious and temperate, they would soon find themselves in much better places than they can get at Washington. We trust that Mr. Polk will put a veto on any system of rewarding these hungry vultures in the shape of lazy, idle, lounging editors who flock to Washing ton after the spoils. We are preparing a list of the editors who were at Washington?of their wants and wishes, with a statement of the services they have done, and suggestions as to the treatment they ought to receive at the hands of President Polk. Generally, however, they ought to be al' dismissed and sent home with directions to attend to their organs and make them a little more decent than heretofore. The War op the Cmqiikr on Mr. Poi.k.? Already the organs of the (liquet are out in full blast against Mr. Polk. The Morning Newt of this city, und the Albany Atla*, the organs of iSilus Wright, are out quite furious against the selection of Mr. Marcy to a place in the Cabinet. They speak of the "great disapprobation with which the appointment is regarded by the democracy of this State" (meaning the aforesaid clique), and assail Mr. Polk in no very measured terms. The Cbarlet ton Mercury, the organ of the Calhoun clique, abuses every member oi the Cabinet in a strain of amusing chagrin and ill-nature. All this showB the accuracy of our predictions, and also affords very good evidence in favor of the claims put forth for Mr. Polk by his peculiar admirers. When these cliquet and party organs begin to abuse him, it is probable that Mr. Polk has taken a very pro per course. First Violation of the Post Office Laws.? The first violation of the Post office law, as far as we can understand it, has been committed by the Post office Department, and if not by, at least, ap parently under the sanction of Cave Johnson, the Postmaster General. It will be recollected that the new law declares that the advertisements is suing from the department are to be published in the papers having the largest circulation in Uieir respective districts. Now we perceive a post office advertisement in the New York Morning Netct of yesterday, with the signature of the Postmaster General appended to it. It is well known that among all the daily papers in New York, the Newt hat probably the smallest circulation. How can the Postmaster [General reconcile this with strict adherence to the spirit and letter of the new law, unless he means to excuse himself by the plea that it does not come into operation till July? This does hftt tall well. Opening of (he New Native American Hall A gathering of these noisy, talking, and boasting partiz ins, took place lust night, ou the occasion of 'he opening ot their new Hall, corner of Broadwuy ind Grand street, which certainly, just like the party it belongs to, will uut present many attractions when the novelty is worn off. It was intended by ? lie movers in the business to make a formidable display last night; but, iu the lauguuge of sotue general, who had no great reason to be pleased with the materiel of his army?their conduct was formidable to all but their enemies. There u-ed to be some tire and lile in the "natives," in the good old days, just twelve months, when they were going up the lull; but such a cold nnd dull atiair as last night's, has hardly been seen outside of a Quaker meeting house. In iact, the only thing alive seemed to be the cigars, which blazed furiously in all quartets ot this promising establishment, and which furnished,when in the lirst stage of the plea sant process of pulling, a model of the Native American Artillery, ot which some of the orators spoke,and when approaching close up to the mouth, hall out aud hall in?t fuiuilul type ol the rather umbigious?no, no; the * used up" condition ot these eminent reformers?alias quacks. Such us they were, a considerable number were present, but there was a sullen silence reigning supreme nearly all the time, each one setting down on the benches without uttering a word, and as dull look ing as though they were in attendance at the fune ral rises ol "nativeiem." General Lloyd presided, called the inceliug to order, when three cheers were given lor their new "American Hall," as it was styled. A very few remarks of the usual kind having been made by the Chairman? Mr. Cami'bf.i.i, cams forward, ir. response to loud calls fot him. He observed that the occusion was mo-t inte restiug. I' jue.uil Hall was named for an individual Tammany lor a society?the M ascitic Hall lor a fraternity ?hut their's bore tho name of their common country ? (Cheers.)? where they would meet, and kneel at Ha shrine, echo the language cf patriotism, and give expres sion to that love of country, natural to meu who were born on its soil. 11a would decline to further detain them, but retire with bespeaking their earnest attention for a gentleman, who was about to deliver an address full of sound policy, and good doctiiiie. Judge Taylor then arose, and read an address el an hour aud u hall long, and consisted ot a sketch of the ribo.S and progress of the republic; of the decla ration of independence; so much of ila consti tution and jurisprudence as related to the natu* ralizetion of foreigners, and the necesaity now existing for their reformation Avery long portion of it was lor the purpose ot showing that naturalization waa no right, but a gift of the Government in which the power resided of limiting, modifying, aud annulling it altogether. He then pointed out whut the future policy of Government should he; dwelt upon the frauds ut the ballot box, and the outrageous abuse ot the franchise, which had, in fact, brought their country into disgrace in the eyes of other nations. In the face of all thi3, he was in favorot'an Gi'ec tivc registration law, which, if in operation, would pre vent thousands of voting who row did so. Although he was in favor ot reforming these abuses, he blamed Ameii can partizan leaders?not the foreign naturalized voters? for them; and he thought it was unbecoming and impolitic to cherish a feeling of hostility towards them, for hap pening to be born iu another country, as waa too prevalent. It was not theirjault if they were eligible to abuse through ignorancoofthe gift conferred upon them, but it was the duty of the native citizen who loved his country, to see her institutions preserved intact. He would not desire to see any citizen now qualified disfranchized, nor would he deny the ultimate advantage to aliens ot the rights of citi zenship, properly modified, and under such limitations and restrictions as would guarantee its ireedom from abuse. This discourse was listened to with evidently more curiosity than admiration by the audience; it was, as the author told them,not composed for theoccasion; it was the result el'enquiry and the conscientious conviction of his own mind, and he alone was accountable tor its doctrines. Indeed, there was far too much common sense in it to bo palatable to the tastes of the natives, and as there was none ot the fire und brimstone?none of the cant and rigmarole about the Pope, the Dutch and the devil?the only topics suited to the mental calibre of the real,.fir*t cAop "natives" it met with a very cool reception?which is indeed highly complimentary to its merits. By a resolution to that effect, however, the thanks of the meeting were offered both to Judge Taylor aud to Mr. Campbell. Mr- Da Le Bee sung a couple of amusing songs and the meeting adjourned. Meeting of the Female Industrial Associa tion. There was but a limited attendance in the Supe rior Court of the City Hall yesterday of this asso ciation, no doubt in consequence of the unfavora ble state of the weather, which threw a damper upon them for the present. Shortly alter the time appointed for the meeting, Miss Grey, President of the Association, took the chair. She read a series of rules tor the government of the Association, to gether with a list of the officers for the ensuing year, which were carried unanimously. A series of resolutions were then proposed, having for their object the support of the Association, which were carried in like manner. * Miss Grey then proceeded to read an address to those present. She congratulated them on the bold position they had taken, upbraided their employers for the manner in which they had oppressed them, and said they would stand it no longer, as they on ly asked for justice and would not be content with lees. She stated that there were stores where le males are the fit attendants, but which are filled by young men, capable of more athletic and health ful service. This was a growingevtl, and although they would not willingly express any desire to li mit the bounds of freedom, yet it was a notorious fact, that numbers of those so employed, having no other occupation, arrive in numbers by the packets from Europe. In conclusion Bhe observed, we have now fotmed our association. It is founded on the principles of justice and right, and we de not de spair of success. Let us stand shoulder to shoul der in this struggle. The press, the mighty lever of civilization, has spoken out, and the Btrong force of public opinion is with us. I repeat again, " Who would be free, themselves must strike the blow." A resolution was then passed unanimously for es tablishing a Store in connexion with the Associa tion, which would afford thpse belonging to the body employment while resisting the unjust pro ceedings of the employers, and soliciting the pa tronage of the public therefor. Another resolution wabpassed in like manner, adjourning the meeting to Monday next, at 3 o'clock, at Palmo's Theatre, where an address will be delivered; to hear which the Mayor and Aldermen, together with the mem bers of the press, would be respectfully invited to attend. J,The president then invited those present to sign the pledge of membership, which she read ; and several came forward for that purpose. We are requested to state '.hat Mrs. Stephens was not present at a recent meeting of this association as stated in some of the papers. It was merely that a Committee should be appointed to wait on that lady, requesting her to write an address to the pub lic on behalf of the Association. Musical.?The grand German Instrumental Con cert comes off this evening, in Niblo's Saloon, for the benefit of the German Jefferson Band- The performance will be similar to those of Straus and Labitzky, which have been so popular on the continent of Europe, and will afford a great musi cal treat. There is to be a grand display in the burlesque line this evening, at Palmo's Theatre. The three pieces of "Som-am Ole Bull," "Shin de Heela," and the "Virginian Girl" will be performed, for the benefit of Mr. Kneass and Company, being positive ly their last engagement, as they are about to pro ceed to Philadelphia on Mouday next. There is to be a grand Vocal and Instrumental Concert at Palmo's Italian Opera House, on Mon day evening, by Signer Saiquirico, in which Signora Pico, Madam Otto, and a whole host of other RttiAU-tyof the greatest musical talent, are en gaged; the instrumental department is equally effi cient. Tiie programme abounds with the choicest pieces. It will be a great treat. Mr. Kyle, the distinguished Huitist, gives a Con cert at the Washington Hall, Newark, on Tuesday next. In addition to his own delightful perform ances with the flute, Mr Kyle will have the aid of Madame Pico, Miss E. De Luce, Sig. Sanquirico, and Mr. Timm. The latter will preside at the piano. Such a combination of talent has never been united, we believe, in any Concert evergtven in that city. A Grand Complimentary Concert will be given to Mr Brough on the 26th inst. at which Madam Pico and a whole host of musical talent are to dis play their powers. From the preparations making and the host oi artistes to be present, it is expect ed that it will be one <f the greatest musical dis plays of the season. New Hampshire Election.?It appears to be pretty well ascertained, that the democrats have elected their candidates for Governor and for Con gress. Hale is defeated; he run well only in his own town. Texas, therefore, is considered by the people of New Hampshire to be worth having. Elkction in Dctroit.?The democrats elected their candidate for Mayor on the 3d inst., by a small majority. Fashionable Hats ? Leary & Co., Astor House, have just issued a new style of fashionable hat, which seems to take very much. It is smaller than those worn heretofore, but extremely neat and elegant. Go and see it. (fcj- We were in error in stating yestprday that Mm- Stephana addreswd ih? Female Industrial So< uioty. It wis & Mis# Cray. \avnl Intelligence?Ii?itortauit from Brazil. ' The American Irigate Congress, Copt. Voirhim, has arrived in I lie Clieanpeuke, with later intelli gence Irom Ili??to the 15th of January. Tlua ship brings important despatches Irvm the Hon. Henry A. Wise, our Minister ut Brazil, rela tive to the slave trade, which wire immediately forwarded to Washington. It is staled that the. most extraordinary develop I meats, lelalive to lliia trnde, have been made hy Mr. Wise, and ulao by Mr. Gordon, our consul nt Rio. It will be seen, hy a letter from our attentive cor respondent at Annapolis, that the Emperor oi Brazil has sent two oi hia most eminent naval ollicers to this country, on a tour of inspection through our navy yards, &c., tec.; also lour boys, to learn the art of ship building. Capt. Voorhees, ol the Congress, it will he recol lected, was the uuval ollicer who lately seized the whole Argentine licet, at Montevideo. The frigate llaritan, Capt. Gregory, was at Rio on the 1-1 tli of January. (Correspondence ot the New York Herald ), Md., March 12, 181b. The U. S. Irigate Congress urrived on the 8ih instant, in the Chesapeake, Irom a three year'a cruise, and -18 days from Rio de Janeiro, the clli cers nud crew all in good health. During the cruise ot the Congress she lias dis played our Hag in France, Italy, Austria, Greece, Turkey, Syria, Egypt, Tripoli, Morocco, Sicily, Malta, Monorca, Gibraltar, Madeira. Tenerifl'e, Brazil, und the republic of Rio de la Plata. The following is a list of her ollicers :? Captain, P. K. Voorhova ; 1st Lieutenant, It. L. Brown ing ; 3d do. John P. Gillis; 3d do. T. A. Jenkins; 4th do. Richard B echo; 6th do. D. D Porter; O h do. Wm Konck i-uduilf. Surgeon, Thomas L. Smith. Turner. B. J Cli hoouc. Marine Officers?Lieutenant* B K. Brooke unci John C Grayson. Chaplain, Wm. G. Jackson. Acting Master, Jaa I.. Blair. Professor, John Pierce. A?a't Sur geon, Oscar K Baxter. Captain's Clerk, F. 1L Fleming. Midshipmen?C. W. Abby, J. W. Bennett, Kdw. Simp son W. N. Ji fieri, Peter Kemble, Thomaa E. Eaton, Wm. Kelly, D. P. McCorklo, L. 1'. Aahmead, Thomas S. Fill? biown, Wm. R. Mercer, 8. B. Luce, Chos.C. Bayard, Jnc. I Langbome. Acting Midshipmen, (from the frigate Rari tan)?W. P. Humphreys, John M. Meehan, W. B. Haya, K. W Simras, Charles Danritea. Boatswain, Wm. Black. Gunner, Sam. G. City. Carpenter, Jamca Magill. Sail maker, G. D Blackford. She has brought as passengers?Mrs. B. J. Ca hoone, John Sergeant, Jr., Esq., of Philad., bearer of dispatches from our Minister at Rio; Lieuten ants Acosta and Alviin, of the Brazilian Navy, to pursue their profession in our Naval service, having been on board several months at the re quest of the Emperor, for that purpose, and are now on a visit to our Dock Yaids. Also, four boys, to be apprenticed to ship building in our Navy Yards. Also, the master and crew of the brig Monte video, arrested by G. W. Gordon, the American Gonsul at Rio, charged with aiding and abet ting in the slave trade oil the Const of Africa.? Lieutenant Porter proceeded forthwith to Wash ington. bearer of dispatches from the American Consul at Rio to the Secretary ot State. Two Days Later from Texas.?We have re ceived adviceB from Galveston to the 26th ult. in clusive. There is no news of the least consequence. According to the Galveston News, the people of the west nre quietly pursuing their business. The German colonists under Prince de Solms are now encamped just above Victcrio. They are said to he governed t>y laws and regulations of their own, having no other intercourse with the inhabitants than is absolutely necessary to pur cliaso supplies. The anniversary of the birth-day of Washington was duly honored at Galveston by the firing oi cannon and other demonstrations. Corn on the Guadeloupe is becoming acarco.and is now worth 76 cents per bushel, with a prospect of further in crease of price. The cotton crop will fall! short of the former estimate. The editor of the News complains of the slowness and irregularity of the Texas mails, and then say* that he generally receivea later datea from Washington on the Potomac than from Washington on the Brazos. From Mexico.?By the Abiona, we have intel ligence from Vera Cruz up to the 18th inst. Ver bally we learn that there was no news ot importance stir ring. Santa Anna was still in prison at Pero'e Letters from the tyrant to differont merchants at Vera Cruz, directing them not to give tip any money of his in their hands, had been intercepted. It is utatrd that the 34th of February had been fixed upon as the time of bringing on the trial of Santa Anna, and he is to send on his defence In writing instead of appearing in person before the Grand Jury?N. O? Pic , March 8. From Port au Prince.?The Maria, Capt. Bowea, at Philadelphia, with dates to the 1st inst. There is no news of political importance. The state ment of Ex-President Herard being expected at Port au Prince for the purpose of revolutionizing the island, as published in the New York papers, Capt. Bowen believes to be entirely incorrect. The markets were glutted with American produce, and buaineis very dull, Ccffse waa quoted at 13 cents and scarce ; logwood 10j all cents, Haytiencurrency. Supply good. From tub Coast of Africa.?The Echo, Capt.

Trundy, at Philadelphia, with dates from Monro via to Feb. 91, three day? later. In political matters, no thing of interest stirring. Business was active at Monro via, and American produce scarce and in demand. The health ot the people along the coast is said to be pretty good. The U S. sloop ot war Yorktown, Com. Bell, was at Cetra Kroo, on the 31,t July, oflicers and crew all well. Anti-Rent War in Delaware.?'The following letter, from a prominent citizen in Delaware county, gives some interesting particulars of a fresh " Indian " out-break in that county Delhi, March 11,1846. Dear Sir?I write haatily amongst a crowd to inform you of the state of affairs here. The following copy of a letter just received irom O. N. Steele, a deputy sheriff, now held in duress at Andes, a village about ten milea irom this place, will explain itself.? Annas, March II. To the Sheriff Sir?We left Andes yesterday about five o'clock for Delhi, but were stopped on the road and compelled to return to this place. We are now at Hunting's. The house is now surrounded by men in disguise, about 100 strong. They intend, as near as I can ascertain, to take my papers, tar and feather me, and pass me over to the Middleburgh tribe. I shall never be able tor, nch homo, unless you come over with all the force you can raise. Let ovcry man come armed and deter mined to do his duty or die on the spot. Lose no time, but get here as soon as possible. Yours, O. N. STEELE,. 9 o'clock, A. M. The messenger whom Steele fortunately obtained to bring his letter with all possible speed, informs me that he left Steele with Charles Parker, another ofHcer whom the Anti Renters have taken, in a small garret in the houae into which they had been driven, retaining posses sion oi the pistols with which they were armed. This outrage is in consequence of Steele's having lately ar rested Squires on a bench warrant. The Sheriff imme diately, on the receipt of the letter, commonced summon ing a nosee to go in pursuit of the rioters. Everyman in the village who can procure arms, will leave within hall an hour. I have no time to describe the outrages that are daily committed. The county is in a state of actual re hellion. V ours. Ac. Theatricals, Ac. The Hutchinson family have been very successful iu Prcvidenco during the past week. They had crowded houses each concert. A Senor Ibanea, who Is said to be a pianist ef extraor dinary taste and execution, lately arrived at New Orleans from Spain. Many of the Milfbntt of New Orleans, who have heard him, aro loud and enthusiastic in his praise. The Misses Sloman are proving highly attractive in Baltimore. Mr. Anderson has been highly successful in Mobile. The liousn is crowded on oach evening of his perform ance, and the pj|ters favor him with near upon two co lurwis oi remarks upon bis principal characters. The Mclodeons gave n grand concert in Newaik on Wednesday evening which was well attended. At the earnest request of the audience it is to be repeated in a few weeks. The Original Ethiopian Serenaders are in St. Louis, drawing crowded audiences. The Mobile papers of the 7th, state that the concert of Madame llammarskold and Mr. Barton, on the Ath. at tracted a large and fashionable audience, and seemed to give universal aatisfaction. T Gen Welch appears to be quite as successful in Phila delphia as in this city. He has crowded houses every night. The New Orleans papers state, that the French opera tic company will commence their performances in New York by the 1st of July. The Miss Macombers, who have bean giving concerts at the East, and have obtained considerable celebrity for the ohastenesa atid pleasing style of their singing, are now wending their way to the West, and are expected to give concerts shortly in Philadelphia. Personal Movements, It is stated that Mr. Clay's health and cheerfulness Bre said to be greatly improved since the election. He visits his ofllce regularly and applies himself to the duties of his profession with all the ardor of a young man. The Locos of Tennessee have nominated Aaron V. Brown as their candidate for Governor. Hon. Joseph Orinnell arrived at Boston on Wednesday from Washington, also Mr. N. M. Williams arrived at Taunton the same day. Oouraud, the mnemocian, lias abandoned hi* course of six lectures at Boston, and will distribute to his class of 300 there, his recently published dictionary. Thomas (1. Talmadge has h^en nominated by the De mocrats of Brooklyn as their candidate for Mayor. Amusements.'s Opera Hoiisk.?This is the last night of the Ethiopian company appearing, and is an nounced for their bene lit, on which occasion they perform the operas ol Shin de heel a, The Virginian Olrl, and ftom am file-Bull. It will prove a rich treat. The ad mission to the pirouette bowl iaonly twiatv-fiva cants, With sunh attractions, and so mt d? Nte?pri^e, the place Will he HUM t? evtfAoWlBf At at Meeting of the Gravl anting Class of UI5, of the ( ollrge of l'li> . icmilt and Surgeons. of llie Uni versity of the State of New York, he'd it ins Collsss. oe the I till of Mwrh, 1844, Pr WoooMUIX being in the Chiir, and Dr. Gibus, Secietary, it was uumimousiy?. Resolved 'ih it in omicludiuK 11icir profinuinsal studies t'V tender 'o Dr. Aim. H Btevens, President of the Instrution, mill to ilio faculty, thei' bum' siueere eekuowI'dtin-iuU, for ihe friendly imprest whirli, dunug th* whole ef their profes sional eludes, they lone manifested for ilieir proficieuey aud uilvauri incut i? I soU'iil medical !<? <rnint, -for theun f inn iiavs pmI urlMnity which they have i ore uutlly exhibited to ward tlm memberi of the class?ami for tin* lessons of practical wi-il mi ami rx crimes with which they have f ivored them Resolved. '1 hit a coniiiiiit-i' he appointed 10 wait upon Dr. Sti reua, to request. for publication, a copy of h t. able and elo quent wldress, deiiwred on th? occasion of ilia presentation i I tli-ir diplomas. at ihuAuuu I Couunenci meiit, t n the evening of t* c iJth of March. IteiolveJ, That Drs. I lievbrougli. Grten auil Le Coiile, tc auu an* In r-by coustitutnl sueh coniiiitti e. Resolved, That a copy of tease Resolutions be presented to there sideut and each of the faculty?and alto that I hey be piiblish'd in the fireein; K.vpresi, Morning Mews, and New Tork Herald H. W BECK WOODHULL, M. D.,Ch'n. WOLCUTT GIBBS, vt. I) . Secretary. N. H CHEHEB ROUGH, M. D . ) SAMUEL K. GREEN. M, I) , s Committee. JOSEPH LE CONTK, M. P.. S "The Town.*1? Hurrah !?'Three h'Cbeera for the Ain rican Tunc-h !?This day's publication contains the following : ? I. Correspondence of Henry Clay, Martin Van Burro, Geu. Bcott, and a Lecture by Dr. Lardm r, oil llio momentous question?"Whether Whiskey I'uucli should lie diioik fioin jug* with lid* or no lids!" 2. Great nuetiug of the geutlenieii of the New York Press, to elect a candidate for the nest public benefit. 3. Corresp indeUQe from Our Own Reporter ?i Wash ington. 4.3 Loudon Correspondence?Kact. 4. The Drains? together with all sorts of Sa'ire and Humor, too numerous for an advertisement, lieaumoul It Co. Publishers. f or sale, who'esale and retail, by JUPD St TAYLOR, No. 2 Astor Home. Also, tbs monthly pirtof "The Town''for March, stitelied and covered for thing. Toilet Fui'iilHhlng Store, 163 Uroudway, between Courllandt and Liberty sloeis?The most extensive assortment to be found ill the city, comprising Perfumery nnd Boi| s from the most celebrated manufacturers, Brushes for the toilet, of every style and finish, (tombs. Sic., and a large asso-l meut of Razors?ihe subsciilier having long experience in ilis latter article, is euabled to choose such as will suit the slilfrst beards on the first tria'. G. BAIJNDERH, luveutor and Manufacturer of the Metalic lablet Strop, 16) Broadway. Portable Shaving Cases?A largo variety of the most compact form, coutaiuiug the .Metalic Tablet for keeping Razors in |<erfect urder. G. SAUNDERS, 1G3 Broadway. Doctor 'Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort, from 374 Bowery, is the only mediriue the sick consumptive can, with certainty, r-l > upon as ulfordin g sine relief, and this we iiuhesitatiugly and honestly promise. If jou doubt, read the conclusive reilificales, almost daily sent us.?A. B. llow lauil, M.D., of West Point; C. De Revere, Esq, of Tayiytown; J. P. Bsldwiu, of Or'nge, ? N. J ; A. N Chapiu. Williains hurgli; Clns.Smith, Brooklyn; ami hundreds ol others we will aho w at the office. Drs. Wright. Davidson, and others, use it with constant tucceas. Do not delay to be cured. Leeds and Harard. 177 Water at, agents; also, Mrs. Hays, 133 Fultou street, Brooklyn. Song No T? Air, " Farewell to the Moun tain." Farewell to my pimples, my freckles sud tan. To the morphew which imde me still tiuloved by inan! I am bright now and fair as sn angel could be: Jones's Soay! Joues's boa,! for all this 1 thank tlioe! Farewell! far more cheerily 1 gaze in the glass, And know that none now can my beauiy surpass; See my cheeks, how clear and apotlesi! 1 ain handsome aud free, Jones's Soap! wondrous Soap! for all this 1 thank thee! Who doubts the magical power of the genuine Jones's Soap.' None bur those who have used bad articles?and so think all alike. Let us try it once?its effects are singular?it whitaus, clears aud renders the skin beiutiful, removing quickly all erup tions, disfigurements, tkc., salt rheum aud scurvy. Toiaii.fy yourself, avk your physician what lie thinks of J ones's Soap.? He will tell you, "I use il'daily iu my practice." Buy it uc where else, but at the sign of the American Eagle, 82 Chatham st, 323 Broadway, N. V.; 139 Fulton st, Brooklyn; 8Btatest, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; 67 Stalest, Albany. " Whire la the Remedy," for Cough*, Asth ma, or incipient Consumption, that can compare with Folger's Olosaaniau or All-heallug Balsam ! It is worth all other icone dies which have ever been introduced to the notice of the pub lic. It cures Asthma wheu all other means have failed. It b eaks up a tedious aud loug eettled cough, which has resisted all the efforts hitherto made for lernovuig the evil, aud it re stores the consumptive to health. But few iustmc.s have oc curred where more than o- e battle has been required. How mi ny ilitre are who are satisfying iheinsdves wi'h pilliative reme dies. The distressing symptoms are relieved by them, but the disease marches onward until the patient is destroyed. Not so wi'h the Ulmaniau. It cures the disease. For sale at 106 Nassau st, one doorabovs Ann st, and at Mrs. Hays's, 139 Fulton st, Brooklju. White, Red. Grey or Light Hair made to Erow dark, flue and silky, for the small sum of three shillings. low innuy hundreds there are in this city who hsve tried end proved this, by Die moderate price of Jones's Coral Hair Resto rative. It is a most excellent thing, and is warranted to possess these qnalities: force the hair to grow, stop its falling orT, cure scurf or dandruff, and make light, red or grey hair grow dark, soft, fine and silk e. It also dresses the hair beautiful. Bold at 3 shillings a bottle, at 82 Chatham st; 383 Broadway?mind, no where else in the city. Dal ley's Magical Pain Extractor, at till only agency, 67 Walker street, lint ttore from Broadway. Deal's Hair Restorative, at Ills Agency, 07 Walketat., 1st store from Broadway. Medical Notice,?1The Advertisements of the New York College of Medicine and 1'harmacy, established for die Suppression of Quackery,. in the care of all diseases, will hereafter appear on the fourth pace and last column of Si paper. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Office and Consul .iuc Kooms of the College.95 Nassau suae All Phllodelpma Subscriptions to Urs Herald must be paid to the agents, Zieber It Co., I ledger Buildings, Third street, near Cliestnut, where single copies may also be obtained daily at 1 o'clock. ?0* All the new and cheap Publications for sale at their ra tabljshinent, wholesale and retail. 1T7~ With the exception of one paper, the "Herald" is read an much, perhaps, iu Philadelphia, as any paper published iu -"irfii " " that city, affording a valuable medium to advertisers. Adv<* tirements handed to the agents at half past 4 o'clock, will ap pear in the Herald ntsrflday. n4 ly MONEY MARKET. Friday, Marcli 14?0 P. M. Quotations for stocks are still tending downwards. Se veral of the heaviest operators are bearing the market,and the general impression seems to be that prices muut be come still further reduced. The transactions were not very large to-day at either boarJ. S'.onington declined 1 per cent; Noiwich At Worcester}; Erie Railroad}; Morris Canal ?; Canton}; hong Inland}; Former's}; Pennsylvania O's } ; Illinois }. There is yet a very large margin for a decline, before many fancy stocks Hod a level corresponding with their value. The abun dance of capital, and the'easy state of the money market,do not have a very favorable influence upon stock quotations. It is the apprehension that many feel as to the future, that prevents them from operating. The banks control the stock market to a great extent, and the operations of these institutions are so little to be depended upon, that speculators prefer withdrawing from the market alto gether, just previous to the time quarterly returns are made out, than become involved in transactions subject to the caprice or whim of a few bank directors, who from time to time are bulls and bears according to the extent of the facilities the banks afford them. The value of merchandise exported from this port for the week ending the 14:li inst.. amounts to $361,660 76. For the week ending the 7th inst., the exports wire va lued at $479,064 17, as follows:? KiroBTs?Port of New York. In Jim. rih. In for'n vili. Total. Week ending March 7th,. .$398,448 0(1 Hi),CIS 17 479,(Hit 17 Week ending March 14th.. 293,6% 28 67,86 ) 48 361,660 76 Total for two weeks,... $692,143 28 138,480 66 830,621 93 About one-sixth of tho value of the exports from this port for the past two weeks, has been carried in foreign vessels. The receipts of the Western Railroad Company, for the week ending March 8lh, 1845, compared with those for the corresponding week in 1344, show but a very slight in crease. This can, in a measure, he attributed to the fact that the North river was closed at this time last year, and ireight lor Boston was transported over the Western Road, instead of comiDg down the river. Wkstebn Railroad. 1844. 1815. liter. Passenger $4,396 565 Freight, Aic 5,291 6,066 776 $9,131 10,461 1,330 The importations of tea into the United States, tor the year ending July 1st, 1844, were less than fortheyear ending July lst,IH43. It will be seen by the annexed table, that the tailing oil has been principally In greens. Importation or Tea into the United States. Chetti. 18i2-"3. 3843?'4. Incr. Deer. Young Hyson 86,862 77,899 ... 8,963 Hyson 15,769 8,868 ... 7,691 Twankay and Skin 25,22 1 26,138 915 Uunpowdtr 10,725 6,Wit ... 4,724 Imperial 8,806 4,841 ... 3,965 Congou and Souchong 41,460 41,133 ... 217 P.iwrhong 10,602 13,469 2,867 ... IVrco 1,863 1,213 100 Oolong 1,390 1,380 ... 10 Totals, 1st July . 203,970 182,372 1,862 25,560 uuinhsr of pounds 14,357,264 The inhabitants ot the United Stoles are very great consumers of green teas, while the people of Oreut Britain consume five pounds of black tea to one ol green. The consumption appears to be changing in this country, and it is possible that under the influence of the temperance reform which is ielt in the use of tea and coltee. as well as in ardent spirits, a complete revolution may take place in the consumption of tea Another cause lor the increased importation in 1843, compared with 1844, was the impres sion that existed at that time that the next session of Con gress would place a duty upon tea. The same impression existed in relation to cotfee, and large importations of that article took place simultaneously with tea. The idea of placing a duty upon these articles is now abandoned, and the importations have been reduced to correspond more with the actual demand than before. Domestic exchange* remain without much alteration. There is so very little doing in bills on any point, that quotations are merely nominal. Domestic Exchanoe, March 14, 1845. Boston, para Mdit Aj^Uchlwii...? 2 a 2>%ilra Philadelphia pur a h" Mobile, specie,... M* ? ' Baltimore par a M ' Mobile, St Uk nts, 6^6* 7 Virginia, Via X" Montgomery,.... 6Ua 7 " North Carolina,.. M* 1* Twalooaa,. .... C^a 7_ Charleston New Orleans, ?a Vpm ? * a 2*4d' Savannah,!"..... Ma >? " Nashville I a IMdia Augusta M? ,M " l-oeisville IMa 1)6 " Coin minis l a IM St. Louis, 2 a 2S Macou ? .1Mb l)i , Cincinnati, la IJ Union, Florida....78 *75 ' Safety hand notes Ha 1 Houth'n LAT.Co.75 *80 Eastern note M* ? & Shipments of apccieto F.urope by nearly every packet, are made in imall amounts. Foreign exchanges are nowbe low a specie point, and the supply of good bills in tho mar ket is large enough to meet any demand for remittances. As the season advances and exchange goes down, these shipments must cease. The importations for January and February this year were much smaller than for the seme months fast year, while the value ef the merchandise ex ported is greater, making quite a difference in the com plexion of our foreign trade, and reducing oar indebted ness abroad Wo annex the current quotations lor specie in this market:? Quotations fob SrcrtE. Per Cent. Value. Am (lold, old, 186 ainoQ Carolus dollars, $106 ? I 01 ' l':... i.A r\iv;a a.iL Do. nrw, 100 aioo'i Five francs, 0 9lM* 94M Hilf dollars, toOMalOOM Doubloons 16 35 *16 50 Port n guvs* gold loo aiootj, Do. Patriot, 15 90 alD 00 Spanish iWlhri 101 alOj Sovereigns, 4 115 a 4 87 l)q. cpu'lses 99 ?H0 , l>0. light, 1 6 4 Ij Mfiicaw Joil in Ifftgp Jfjavj- guuieU, } Jj * D?. qtikiwd w ?1M N?p$i*t>??4 Ml I ? There is at thia moment considerable excitement among those dealing in uncnrrent money, in relation to the movement! which have been made in the Legislature oi this Sti'e, in relation to the par redemption of the issues oi the Banks ol the interior, at Albany,or New York Memo riu's hare been presented ior and against the system; but the probability is there wilt be no action Upon the sub ject this Sotsion of the. Ltguiature. The present syeti m is defective in auuy particulars, but it is u matter of gteat doubt what her abetter could be substituted. A par te demption r fthe i i*u< n of the Bauks of Ibis Htatc, in this ci te, would thiow into this market lor circul ition the issues oi Banks in Suite* ull around us, uml the currency would consequently be mucli depreciati d Until we can enforce the laws upon our statues, regulating the circulation of foreign bank bills within our limits, the present system of redeeming tho issues of our 8tate Binks should not be touched We annex the current quotations for uucurront and broken bank money is this market. ffl'OTSTIOINS FOR UncvaHr.NT Vtuurrent Money. Broken Bank Money. Kastern, buk'blr in BnstOuVs^ Bank of Oswego 24 Albany,'Troy,Belie. Ktc... 'a Commercial, Oswego 2} Jersey 71 Clinton County 25 Philadelphia V Watervliel.. .... .. 25 Baltimore ... \ United Slates,r\ula 24 Safety Fund ft Red Uack.%a% Oirard Bank, Phila 1 Virginia I l'henii, Cliarleatown 45 Oluo IJfn2 Newonryport Bank ? Indiana 1}.; i2 Bank of Lyons 25 Michigan... 2.i3 Illinois State Bank 3ft North Carolina IV Bk of Ills, at Shnwuetown. 4S South (Carolina 1*4 Commercial, buffalo 20 Foreign Kxchunges ore rather inactive. There is u very limited demand and quotations for sterling bills rule at 0] a 10 percent premium. The supply of eotton bills in tne mat ket is quite large, but those making remittances ore afraid to touch them, not knowing the tosponsibility of the houses drawing. This time lest year sterling bills were snlliug at 8 to per cent premium; now they com mand 0j| a id. and v?ry lately have sold at luj Prime hills have, not been so firm, or so regular,for several years past, as within the last lew months. This is the case in the face of a large simply of hills. This time lost year, cotton operators were just coming out of a great specula tion, and holders were commencing a reduction of the stock on this side by shipments, at prices averaging lout cents per pound, or on a bale of New Orleans cotton of 450 pounds, eighteen dollars less than the preient market rates, and sit a freight iqual to two dollars per bale higher. These shipments reached Liverpool on a falling mat ket and a corresponding advance in the standard of classifioa. tier. Immense losses were made on these shipments by either the shippers on tbis side, or the Liverpool houses receiving the cotton, but the probability is the losses fell upon the houses on the other side, as they authorized their agents here and at the south, to make ad vances to those making shipments to them, relying en tut improvrment in prices, which they thought mutt eventually bo realized, to carry them through the operations safely. The losses on many of these ship ments have been enormous, reaching at times fifteen, twenty, and twenty.five dollars per bale. A loss of ten dollars per bale last June was considered a mora flea bite. Many ol the parties engaged in the cotton speculations of lastiyear on tbis side, were irresponsible, and In somo cases, were not worth as many shillings as they shipped bales of cotton. Some of these parties shipped two, some four, and some as many as eight and ten thousand bales, tho losses on which averaged at least eight dollars per bale, making the aggregate Joss immense. A knowledge of these immense sacrifices made on shipments of cotton last summer, has destroyed the oredit of those houses drawing cotton hills, and induced those purchasing bills for remittance, to he very careful what bills they pur chisod. Tho discredit thrown upon cotton exchange hat enabled those who kept clear of ootton operations, and whose credit was not utiected by being involved in any speculative movement, to command the highest rates for their bills, and to control the market. These making remittances in sterling bills ofexebange, should look par ticularly and carefully to the names of the houses the bills are drawn on. The drawers of cotton bills on thia side are generally irresponsible, and tho value of these bills depends entirely upon the (tending and credit cfthe houses upon which they are drawn. Old Stock Bxchangs. $1000 U 8 6's, '62, cpn 113V 50 sliss Canton Co s60 53 6000 Penn'a5's 75 25 do 53 20000 do bfiO 75 25 do 1001)0 do b90 75V 50 Farmers'T? b30 39: 1503 do 74? 550 do 39% 15000 do 7 lj( 35 Morris Cnl 32>2 11*00 Illinois ipcl bdi 42V 100 do s30 82V 25 ?has ltk State N Y 8SV 12 Krie BR 30., 83 Mechanics' Bk 107 200 L Island IIH 78V 30 do 107,Vf 50 do b!5 78 V 10 Merchants' Bk 110 50 do s30 78', 125 Phenix bk 91 425 StoniiiKlon lilt 42 12 N ltiver Bk 100 100 do bnw 42 6 Bk Com. full 96 V 50 do bt5 42 V 50 U 8 Bk 6 100 do b30 42; 100 Kentucky Bk 72V 25 Nor and Wore suw 40 do 73 175 do 87 N O Canal Bk 38 350 do slO 7I>{ 25 N Am Trust 14V too do b!5 71% 50 Ohio Life He Trust 93 100 N H and Hartf RK 08 Second Boards $2000 Ohio 6's 68V 50 shss Vicksburg Bk 50 shas L Island IUl 78 90 Farmers' Trust 50 do 78 50 Nor and Woro 100 do 77V 25 do 300 do 77>J 50 do 50 do s30 77 too do 300 do 77 100 do 25 Moiria Canal 32V 50 Canton Co 25 do 32V 50 Stnaineton RR 50 do 111 32% 25 Kris Ull 30 do *30 32 New Stock JKxchange. b45 98V too shas F, Boston Co as 71V 175 shas Farmers' Trust 39V ?10 39K 50 do c 12V 50 do 25 do 1)60 12V 350 do sJ JSV 75 do .15 12V .3 12;V 50 do SlO 39'a 50 do 50 do e3 39,'a 50 do slO 12 hi Sl5 78V 25 do bJ 39>, 25 L Island Rll 25 Morris Cnl 32V 25 do (30 78V 25 <lo S3 32V 25 do c 78k, fc30 78V 25 do 32'2 75 do 25 Canton Co *3 53 V 200 Nor and Woro S3 71V 25 do 1)3 53 10 Krie RK c 36V 25 do blw 52V 25 do 30V 75 do 52m 25 Reading RR 1)30 50 25 do S3 52V 25 Slouingtou RR b30 41V 25 do 57 V Sams or Stocks?Boston, March 18. Jll the Exchange Boar ft-25 shares Boston and Worce?ie. HK, lll>)4; 6 Western KR, 90\; i do 90S', 75 Long Island Kit, so2m, 79; R Boston and I'rovidence UR, 108)4; 25 F.ast Boston stock, ; 100 do, bo3d, 12?fi; 5 Charlestown Branch KK, 82, (state of Trade. /sHcs-Tot* nro still held at $3 98] a $4 for old find new. Peat 1 k nre firm at$4 18]. There is very little doing in either descr ijilion. Beeswax ? Pitiuo yellow, of all descriptions, sells as wanted, at 3P] a 'JOJo. Cotton?There was a slight disposition to purchase to day, in anticipation of better accounts bv the steamer, now nearly due, and of which holders availed themselves to realize on 2,000 bales. Hat?Our former quotations are still current. Common qualities of North River bale are in very moderate de mand at 40 a 45c Piime commands 00c. Whiskkt?Drudge casks ate firm at 23c. Western and prison barrels are held at 23] a 38c. Tkas?Jtt Auction?Imported in the ship Oeorge Hal let. Terms?Notes at six months, payable In the city of Ntw York, to be made satisfactory to the sellers. Hvson?6 chests at 83 oents per lb; 25 131b boxes 68; 395 do 67]; 62 chests withdrawn. Young Hyson?77 half chests 74; 30 do 70; 10 do 66]; 175 do 66; 34 do 65]; 29 do 65; 10 do 67]; 29 do 66]; 122 do 65; 167 do 54; 301 do 63]; 63 do 47]; 47 do 46]; 43 do 46; 346 do 46; 395 do 44]: 70 do 44; 135 do 43}; 34 do 36]; 170 de 16}; 20 do 16; 60 tie 16]; 310do 14]; 987 do withdrawn. Hyson Skin-49 half chests66]; 13 chests 61; 73 do 36; 73 do 34; 142 do 29. Twankay?336 half chests 36]. Gunpowder-60 bf chests82; 10 do 77]; 6 do 76}; 11 do 76; 19 do 76; 30jdo 40; 300 61b boxes 46; 98 hf chests and 400 6ib boxes, withdrawn. Pouchong-26 hf chests 36}; 260 do 36; 326 do 36]; 600 do 35; 20 do28}; 60 do 28; 624 do 97]; 180 do 37; 300 do withdraws. Imperial-39 half chests 81; 9 do 76]; 32 do 74; 30 do 42}: 160 61b boxes 46; 68 halt chests and 360 61b boxes, withdrawn Souchong?149 half chests 80; 104 do 26; 10 chests 23; 375 do 22}; 20 do 20}; 20 ht chests 19}; 393 chests and 835 half do, withdrawn. Ningyong?160 half chests 30. Ooloug?50 hi chests 40}, 446 10 catty boxes 43. Oraneo IVcoh-25 10 catty boxes 36; 36 do 34}; 60 do 32; 60 do 31]; 170 do 31. Brighton Cottle Market* .Mar* h 10.?At market, 637 head of beef cettle, 16 yokes of working oxen, 36 cow* and calves, *600 sheep, and about 600 swine. Prices?Beet Cattle?We quote extra cattlo at $6 76; first quality, $6 60; second quality, 34 76 a $6. - Working Oxen?Dull. 8ales noticed at $76,84,87 60, and $92. Cows end Calves?Dull. Sales noticed at $19, 23,37, 39 60, and one was taken at $34. Sheep-About last week's prices now obtained. We notice 80 extra sheep at about $7 60 per head. Swine?Sales brisk at 4c for sows, and 6c for barrows, weighing 160 lbe. each. Foreign Markets. Havana, March 1.?Segars are still selling enormously high, and no prospects of a decline, the new crop, con trary to all expectation, being small and indifferent. ? l - 1 . 1 J Married. At Wilmantie, on the 33J of Feb. by the Rev. Mr. Brom ley, Mr. Britton Olitkr Whithead, of New York, to Miss Mart Palmer,of Windham. On Wednesday evening, 13th inat by the Rev. Mr. Geissenhammer, Mr. Charles Godfrey Ounthz, to Miss Amelia A. B., daughter of George Arculariua, Ksq , all of thii city. At Great Neck (L. I) on the 18th inst. Charles w. Rooeri, of this city, to Sarah T., daughter of Benjamin Hicks, of the former place. Bled, On Thursday, 13th inst., Mr. Johis Fowdeblv. His Trends in general are Invited to attend hie funeral, from his late residenoe, 87 Bayard street, this afternoen at 3} o'clock. On Friday, 14th inst. Samuel Macaolev, M. D , aged 67 year*. The relative* and friends of Ihe deceased are respectful, ly invited to attend hia funeral, on Monday, 17th inat. at 3] o'clock, P. M. without further invitation, Rom his late residence, 64 White street. On Friday, 14th inat. Habsiet Eliza, only child of John L and F.liza Ann Journnay Targee, aged 3 years, 8 month* and 31 day*. Her remain* will be taken to Steten Island oa Sunday morning, lor interment, from 870 Houston street. hete*t Bates RECEIVED AT THE NEW TORE HERALD OFFICE. Anjier Nov. 1 Macao Dm-. <t Africa Feb. 2 Manilla Nov. 7 Antigua Jan. 7 Malaga 24 Arecibo Nov. 2 Mad-ira Dec. 17 An* Cayea, Feb. 14 Mauritius Oct. 29 Augustine Bay May 18 Montevideo Dir. 24 Biit.ivia............Oct. 31 Marncaibo Jan. 23 Bay of Islands, N. Z..8ept. 6 Mansanilla Jan. 9 Bermuda Ken. 19 Matanza* Feb. 2ti Buenos Ayi*^ Dec. 29 Mayagnea Mar. 1 Belize, 11 on Feb. 15 Matamnras Aug. 30 "arbsdoes Foil, St Monterey Uci. 12 ognja Oct. 11 Nassau, N.F Fsb. 1 OTv;1 '!