Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 22, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 22, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Hew V?rk, s,.i .1, .1.. y . Manh 4)1, UIB, PICTORIAL HERALD. The Last Blaie of the "Natives." >lr. SrltlfB i Sprrrh at National Hall. Tt:e li'r?\ /y Herald lo be issued this ttiorn a<i, w II contain an engraving illustrative of the Iwt illumination t>| the "Native*" at the llall, t rn. r ol Hroadway and tirarxl street; also the lull report of Mr Seldeu'sgreatspeech at National Hall Tu- -day night. Price only Kj cents. Arrival Ml (Itarrat Alm.mlc?I lie Dlcilimi ?MMM hr M- i Mr *ter, luly, child, sister, and .. *.>!!(?, \?'d at I i<- "l.lobe" yesterday alter I' ??o, tnied by only one attach*. Ant. in. M. Fet'et. Our It. ?it i-S nlih Mrtlr*?frart or Wnr I i . a 11 oar relations with Mexico, gti'Wi t ou' 11 "n- annexation ol Texas, begins to attrai-t uie d.> .. '-a ol every considerate man in t its t??.?v coiau.-inity, fro at the highest to the *, ?t iU: <? 11 society Th.? Ireling grows every i ?f sin. oat both ine political aud commercial i usees It inrreaMg in intensity by every rumor, nd every report, and every piece ol mloimation ? mtag Iron. Wasningtoc, Irom New (Mean*, or torn Mexico, tending to throw light on the pro* liable temper with which the government ol that i< public May receive the newsol tli? recent pro i .dings in Congress The tutrrrsl irlt in llius i-ubj u .s very natural, lor it isourhrni conviction that we are on tue thre. lioid ol a tiam of events in connection with the luturr history ol the world, < I ls muck ini|M'fUnce to the pr? greet ol civiliza tion, ar.d the m* and tall ot empires,as that which sprang oat ol the great movement of the French Revolution, CT the war ot American indepen dence. In order to throw some light on these matter*, we have ascertained, from undoubted authority, that nor Almonte, the Mexican minister, who ntrtved in this city yesterday, has intirna led that the new government ol Mexico will regard the present altitude of this country as dis tinctly belligerent. We also learn that it is !u.< intention to issue through the press, aud place be lore the American people, not only the recent di plomatic correspondence between htm and our go vernincnt, but a number ol other views and consi derations addressed to the American people against the policy, the justice and the legality of the recent movementa in lavor ol the annexation of Texas ? If the Mexican envoy should adopt this policy pre vious to hts departure irom this country, he will only be following in the lootateps ot the iamous (fenet, who was the envoy ol the French republic at the close of the last century, and who adopted a similar course in relation to some important mat ters between the French republic and the United Slates. If Senor Almonte should pursue this course, and undertake the publication of such a manifesto in the relations ot the two republics, it may becomr a question, wiiat are his motives aud his purpose in doing so I According to the beat intelligence from Washington, all the foreign ministers of the Euro* pean and other governments, united in uquerting Scnor Almonte to interpose his prudence and mo deration in order to prevent any belligerent pro ceedings on the part of Mexico, growing out of the annexation of Texas. It is very evident, too, that in furtherance of Ute views attributed to Mr. Pa kenhani, which appear to be peaceful, the action ol the British Parliament, as disclosed by the last ar rival, is peaceable. So wo may say also of the sentiments of the French legation here, and ol their government at home. Tnere is not the slight est disposition in any of the European govern ments, so lar as can be ascertained at this moment, to interpose any serious obstacle to the annexation of Texas, or to take the side of Mexico against it, if by such a course ihey can preserve the |?ace ol the civilized world. bucli being the case, therefore, it may be a ques tion not yet answered, what is the motive and what is the design of Senor Almonte in adopting the course just indicated 1 h can be nothing else than personal ambition. He wishes to lay the foundation of a public reputation for himself in Mexico, which may elevate htm hereafter to the Presidency of that republic, and revive the influence of the party which formerly supported lluslamente. It is well known that Santa Anna sent Almonte to this country in order to get rid of Ins influence, and take away a competitor tor pub lie lavor tn Mexico. Almonte is ouly making use of the annexation question for home consumption. But in order to make it the groundwork ol future ambitious operations, he may stimulate to such an extent the exasperated feelings of Mexico on this subject, as to bring her into a dilemma from which she will in vain seek deliverance, and lead to the unfurling ?f the stars and stripes on the walla ol Mexico herself. Let that government but act on these threats ? let them confiscate one dollar's worth of property belonging to any American citi zen within her limits, and the foundation will be at once laid of a train ot consequences that will not be completed until Mexico be subjected to the k way of the United States. We have in this coun try fifty or sixty thousand able-bodied, idle, profit less, fearless, brave men, or " loafers," if you please, in our large cities, who would eagerly pre cipitate themselves on Mexico, and give her a touchjof the same quality which Bhe experienced on the plains of San Jacinto. * It is utterly impossible for Mr. Polk to satisfy the hordes of able-bodied office beggars who are be setting liirn. II the slightest opportunity presented itself, there are plenty of green spots between this and the mines of South America, on which they would speedily settle alter establishing their title by as much hard fighting as might be neces sary. We do not know that such events will take place yet?this year or the next?but ascertain as the sun shines in the heavens?ax certain a* he rises in the east and sets in the west, so certain i* the arrival of that peuod, sooner or later, when the stars and stripes will float over the whole ol Mexico, and control the isthmus that separates the two great oceans. If Almonte and his governient be headstrong and reckless, that period will be at* celerated, and they will only the sooner be put un der the control of a stronger and abler, and more powerful race of men, thau that which now occu pies that republic. If they be wise, let them take care what they do. " A Mean soulkd Caeicatveb."?Thifl is thee* presaion applied to a report of Greeley'* speech al National Hall, which appeared in the HrrnU, and we believe it it perfectly correct. How can you report a " mean-souled caricature" of humanity in any other style?a creature who will circulate miserable and impudent falsehoods ot another, *nd then attribute ihem to some "H. Dewey," a .nan of straw at the Pacific Hotel?a lellow who is so mean ia soul and so miserable in spirit, as to be able to acknowledge himself a circulator ol gross and palpable falsehoods, when he is con victed of the offence, and refuses the timtndt. Let him take that. John Jones's Last ?The " Maditoninn" says that any one who speculates ou the succession in connection with Mr. Polk, will not receive hi* (Polk's) favor. We don't care one button for Mr. Polk's lavor or disfavor?his smiles or his frowns. We will speculate on the succession?we will agi tate on the succession?and in connection with Mr Polk, whether Mr. Pollt likes it or not, but with all personal rerpert tor Mr. P.'h talents and honesty. The spaniels cf party and office beggars may do otherwise. We are independent of all politicians, ch'/uft or factions. The Approachinh Election?Re-Oroanization of Parties?We have now a fortnight before us prior to the city election, and this period, owing to peculiar circumstances, will be lull ot political excitement of every description both municipal and national. Occurring immediately on the back ol the great content for the Presidency, we now per ceive that in this election, all parties are preparing themselves with new principles, new issues and fresh armour lor the great contest of 18i8. It is not only a charter election involving a Mayor and Corporation, but it is au election in which all par lies intend to re-organize themselves for a great and protracted struggle. The whigs have taken the field with principles ot 'he most enlightened and liberal character, and if they adhere to them, they will carry them trium phantly through. They have, under the flag of Mr. Selden, declared not only for municipal reform in all its branches, and for economy and hoaes'y iu public matters connected with this city ; but what is lur more important, in favor also of those great principles of civil and religious liberty, which wi re inuintamed with such fidelity and success by the first settlers of this country, and which were afterwards incorporated with the revolution of 1776, when the independence of this country was ell cted iu despite of European power and iulluence. It the whig democracy of this union re-organize on those principles and abide by them, the.y will carry the whole country with them. They may not succeed in this election, or the next, but with such noble principles us those avowed by Mr. Sel den, and those associated with him in the new whig movement, they must eventually succeed amongst intelligent and free races of they from any country, or of any party. Let them then go ahead?their destiny is certain und glorious. The Theatrical Revolution.?'The agitation amongst the theatrical circles produced by the re cent accounts from England, begins to be very intense indeed. Every one now expects a complete revolution in the legitimate drama on both sides of the water. The public attention has been thoroughly awakened by the extraordinary ?uccess of Miss Cushman, and we have great hopes of seeing a complete revival of the drama at the Park inja very short'time. The new drams, from'.ilie pen of Mrs. Mowatt, which will he produced at the Park next week, will be quite unique, and we arc inclined to be lieve, will produce a very considerable scnea tion. It represents the absurdities, and follies, and vices of fashionable life in this city, and some cf the characters are drawn the most punsent and laughable manner. Some ol the scenes will be brilliant in the extreme, parti cularly one called the " Polka scene," representing a fashionable party amongst the "upper ten thou sand" ol New York, and which was given by one ol the bankrupts before he took "the benefit of the Act," in order to impose upon the banks, and by which means he got an immense loan. The deco rations in this scene will be complete and magnifi cent in the extreme, having been made by 6ome of ihc artists w ho have been employed for years past in getting up 'the fashionable drawing-rooms up I town. The dancers?the lights?the company?the dresses?the furniture?will all be exactly represen tative of the scene depicted. We have set our artists to work,and shall endea vor to give engravings of the best scenes in this new drama. If it succeeds, it iapossible that it may lay ' the foundation cf a new movement in theatricals and dramatic writing, that shall equal in its efiects here, what it would appear Miss Cushman'a debut is likely to effect with regard to the London stage. Sentenced to be Hanokd ?It will be seen on reference to our law reports, that James Eagar, the unfortunate man who has been lound guilty of the willul murder of Philip Williams, in Roosevelt street in this city, in December last, has been sen tenced, before the Court of Oyeraud Terminer, to be hanged on the 9th of May. Judge Edmondb charge, of which we give a full report, we recom mend to the special perusal of the class of persons to whom it is intended to apply. Miss Cushman and Me. Forrest.?The Evening Pott is working very hard in its effort to pay off its debt to Mr. Forrest, by publishing letters, appa rently manufactured here, depreciating Miss Cush man'a extraordinary triumph on the London stage, and lauding Mr. Forrest to the skies. We shall endeavor to set all tbi<* right before the public, by a glance behind the scenes. We will not allow these miserable cri tics to detract from Mias Cushinan's success. The letters in the Pott are very probably written by some loafing chevalier, who has nothing to do but make himself ridiculous. We have much more, however, to say about this matter. Mr.Georoe Vandkmioff announces a repetition of his elegant and classical lecture on the Anti gonet (f Snjihoclet, and ihe Lear of Shakspeare. for Tuesday next, at ihe Clinton Hall. Independent Order of Goon Fellows ?There is to be a grand display ot this Order at the Taber nacle on Monday evening?an oration will be de livered; the Anglesea Singers will sing a number of their best glees, duetts und songa ; a sonato, by Beethoven, will be played by a young lady only 8 years of age ; brsidea a host of other musical geuiuses will dis/.ay their talents It ia for the benefit of the widows and orphans' fund,'and will be well worthy f witnessing. t'RAMD Contri-IMKNTARt CoNCRRT FO M'tXI. DBT jardinr.?Mad. Pico and the |>rincipal artiaiea ol thr late Italian company now m thia city, together with a number of other able muaictane, are about to give a concert, together with an 0|>era and bal let, to the above accompliahed dttntcmt, prnvioua to her departure Irorn thia city. The affair will be every way worthy ol the projectora and nupportern, and will come oil on Monday, the Slat mat Mr. J. pAania'attRAND Kxnmirtoti Ball.?The annual exhibition ot Mr Paiker'a pupil*, cornea off on Monday net About Hitjr young Indira and gentlemen will dinplay their talent "on the light lantaaUc toe " Alter which (be company will par take ol the Itativitiea ol the evening It will cer tainly be a very amuaing and mtereating exhibition Cnoicb r'ongiov Facttn.?A quantity iff the moat delinoua foreign Iroita haa jani been received by Moore, Lent k Co Iff* Front greet. If Kve waa tempted by auch, H la not to be wandered at that the fell. Movement* or Tnavgixna,?The pmrnala of the principal hot* la, yeotrrday, altbongk not nu merically rate naive, were anfhrteaUy important for public record. A' the "Aator,** are recorded the nam* a ol teen. J C HoyH, of New Orlenaa, [>r. J I) IvkMM, ."i l.>-uia, Mu . (ten fvilt, Geneva; If Cuimniuga, Portland, Maine: lion Huntmadon liariloed At f.e "t ity," C A Hub bert, lioatoa , Fdward K?i. Portland , ? 1 lodatr, Hoatoa ; Hon Spramrr E McOaklta, dhio At the '?Globe," Hi* h??ellear?iiea A atunte, fam ily and'arrvanta J Mexican Miiieter, on hia retnra Irom hi* embaaay at Waahingion, a? ? <*mpan>ed by Senor Autome M IValet, u atl?'W to the em tiaaa/. At the ?'Howard," Ttina H L?rkh#rt, Ohio; 8. A Aahmead, Pinlad. Iphia ; Pr?Malt, Hoaton; ? Frothing bam, Albany J t llaiiea. Viraima; Mr Grinned, Cbirag" At the "Waver ly, Hon J. F Kiuiaiiin*, 17. S Senator, Rhode Uunit ; II ?? Ho! \n wo, I* ?? ?>l- . li.a . li. a W It. Wataon, t'oli ? t?-r, Providence , J*t<?b Kent, K t > M?i*hal, Ihn net Vermont , Ii F. Seaman*, Purveyor, Port of Providence, Rbude l>Und ; lion Ituire I Pearce, Rhode lalnnd Ci xbrbi tan Coal ?Thia coal aeema to had U vor with the F.ugiith aanell ?* wi<h Airo-ruana According to the BmJttmort .Interior* of Wednes day "A vcrael with a lull cargo of Cumberland roal, intended tor the u*e ot the alramrr Great Weatern, haajuat keen deapntrbed Irom tbm p rt lor New Fork We learn tha' veto*la are much wan'ed lorthe traoaportaiion ot Cumberland coal hence to eaatern porta, and that rood tee^hta car be obtained." _______ A'.TI li?Nr Tgot'Bt.f? Wf have no later L_ rom Delawareor h Inter The Aati-K*atrr> in there countiea net all la* and order at drtiaatt Personal BoreainU. Hon. Willi* Green, ot Kentucky. r?turn<.dbom?iftom thu city, where he hu been soj?uru. ng .today ? ?? * " take toAshland the Addrees ol the New V' /ili i ,,, engroaaed on seveial sheets ofparebmwat, end eocloar a cane ot solid ailver, aa a present to Mr. < lay. The Governor of South Carolina haa ottered a ">war l o? #300 for the apprehension of Alexander ^ ****** Brown und asl-tve named Geoige,charg?d with the m Jer of James English, iu the district of Marlborough, on the Ud mat. The Hon. Mirabeau D Lamar, ex-president of Teaiaa. and Commodore Moore, lateof tbeTt xu? Charleston the Itith inat. The former tell immedaately tor Savannah. A letter troro Little Rock, dated on the lal inat.J states that a rumor ia afloat that a hostile meeting waa jhwlla to take place betw. en Ex Oovtruor Butler, U. 8. Cherokee agent, and Col. Maaon, of the Army. Reuben M. Whitney ia dangeroualy ill from a cancer. Coin. Biddle gaca to China, in theColumbua, to takeout the ratified treaty, our Consul General, kc. The Martiusburg, Va , GazttU, whig, haa been trans, ferred irom E. P. Hunter, who conducted it for Id years to J K- Stewart. The Rev. L. H. Angier haa reaigned hia otticial relation with the Paik Church, at Buffalo. Theatricals, die. A new piece by Jumes Ileus, Esq. has been produced at the Circus, Philadelphia. It is entitled tho "Spy in Phi ladelphia," and cmbo/iea events in our revolutionuiy hu tory. It is highly spoken of. W. G. Jonas, and "O.d Spear," formerly great favorites i at the National, uro now in Boston. Spear hm been in Philadelphia for the last two years, and ho says that the condition or theatricals was never better in that city than at tho present time. . Mr Hy. Philtirs gave a concert in Pittsburg on the 18th inst. It was well a tended. Driestuich, the celebrated Lion King, carried his pet tiger into the rooms of a Daguerrcotypist in Philadelphia, on Wednesday, where he tat down very contentedly with the animal in his Brma, and had the likeness of him self and e.mpanion taken in beautiful slylo. Mons. Pniliippe, the distinguished protestor of the art of legerdemain, who has astonished the Parisian metropo Us with his incomprehensible ioa s of natural ms*ic. re cently arrived in this country, und willmiiko his tirst aj ? pcarance in America at ihe Masonic Temple, Boston, about the first week in April. Navigation at tub North.?Livingston & Co , the enterprising express liners have sent the follow ing information to us. Buffalo, March 19tb. 1845-Snow has been falling since the night of the loth, and although it lies but s verv short time, it never1 he less puts a check upon all bu siness operations, and renders travelling exceedingly un pleasant and difficult. Sincethe departure of'hesteamer United States tor Detroit, on Monday, tho 10th inst., our haiborhas become so choiked up wih drilt ice asto pre vent her return, and I am informed, she now "mains a Cataraugufl, whence she will return to Detroit withou waiting for our harbor to open, to come back here There is no certainty about the navigation on tus ..uu* bring fully open before the 1st of April, if then; w have hud such a remarkably mild winter, that 1. would not l e extreoidinaiy it the weather should continue as ?t now is, wet, stormy and unpleasant, the rest ot this month. Two rew steamtrs have just been put on the laker nnp of thun a very large und elegant boat ol the first ? the other not i o large, but said to be a flue, staunch buHt'vesscl. They will run irom hero around on the upper lakes, and will make their Pfirst trip as soon a^ "Vh* vo'no1 newsto communicate ofaiiy thimr looks dull, and, in tact, all kinds of trade await the immflso which, it i? expected, the opening of spring will imuart 'a few of our merchants have left tor New \ork, and others are closing up the winter's business, prepara tory for an early and brisk trade. DInE your SjIr'oF F.iday, vou mention on the report ot Captain Cheater, ot the ship Shaks neare, arrived from Ichaboe, with a fullfcargo cl Guano, that the anchorage at that place ib very unsafe. Beveral ships having foundered there, and that the Island is very nearly cleared ot the prt C'WilPyou have the goodness to ascertain from Captain CheBter. on what day he purposes clear ing from New York, to make another trip to Ichaboe. Youra, very sincerely, O. J. L-. To thf Editor of the Herald In the'notice in your paper of this ?orni?B:of ceedinrs at the Native Ratification Meeting, held last evening fat the new hall, corner of Orantl Broadway it is stated, aud also that u resolution|wBs ottered upon the subject, that an application had been made to Mr. Mahoney, living opposite, lor Pf?remUes? attach a rope bearing an American flag, to his premises, and that such permission had been refused. I feel it a duty to myselt to deny the fact in toto. Such an applies tion was made during my absence, and the answer given was that a* soon as 1 returned it would be attended to.? As su American citizen myself. I could not be than perfectly willing to grant the request, but ne appli cation was afterwards made. I request you to give in sertion to this retutationof the nsseition, or at any rate to favor me with the name of the party who made it I am, Sir, your obedient servsnt, JAMES MAHONEY,429 Broadway. Wednf.sbay, 18th March, 1815. City Intelligence, The Stranoe Assassination Case ?In the case ol Thomas Postley, who stands " indicted" lor an attempt to murder John K. Hackett, counsellor at lawofthU City, | we have enquired into the facts of the case as sworn to, and publish them in order to correct some misstatements Wft scems^hat M^HsckMt on the 6th of March Utt.npm* crossing from the corner of Leonard street over to the Carlton Home, (at which place Mr. Hackett resided,) perceived fhst he was dogged by a negro by ^ John Louis Pauiet, a perfect Hercules ln his proportionn, who turned round when lie had passed Mr. Hackett, en I looked at him intently in the lace Mr. Hackett nothing of this, bat subsequent circumstances made him distinctly remember it. On coming home, on the next night (Friday,) Mr. Hackett found upon his table a note addressed to himself, which had been ree ved through the post. The contents of the note were to the effect that the writer, a certain " Mary," had become largely infitn ated with Mr. H's personal charms, and bad long de?iml to see him and hoping that she " had not over-stepped the bound, of propriety," desired to have a with Mr H. on Saturday evening, in front of St. Jonn i Chapel, at a quarter before eighto'clockm ^eeven ng, and that Mr. H. would know her by the fact that she would have a white kerchief in her band. OnJ.he next morning,before Mr H. had risen,and yet in of the waiters ol tho Carlton House camn to Mr. Hackett s house, end ushered In his room Pauiet, who, not knowing Mr. Hsckett, introduced himself, and told Mr. H lhat he had been to cee him the night betoro to tell him that a man by the name of Postley nad met him on several occa Sons?and had employed him (Pauiet) to crush in Mr Hacke't's lace, to break his nose, and otherwise deface him. and to stamp his entrails oat?and had asked I aulet "if he would have any objection, for a further sum, to kill a man V The negro lurther stated that Mr Postley had told bim (Pauiet) that the man whom he thus wanted Pauiet to injure, hrd injured him very much, and wished Pauiet to meet him that night to do it. The same night Postley and the nvgro lay in wait, on the corner of Leon ard street and Broadway, and as Mr. ^kMt came out of a dwelling opposite, Mr Postley was seen to touch Pauiet and to tell him that " that was the man," pointing to Mr. Hackett. The negro tol l Mr Postleythat it would not dofto commit the deed in Broadway, as it was too public. Mr. TosUey deaired Pauiet to meet him at the store ot a Mr John w Morgan, in Fulton street, the next <jay, at 1 I A. M , (Friday,) and he, Postley, then wrote a letter to Mr. Hackett. the contents of which wo have mentioned above, an I the negre further informed Mr Hackett that Mr. Post Iry read the contents of the note to him, and that Postley scale I It and gave it to the colored man, who dropnod it In the Poat Office. And tho negro further at a ted to Mr. Hackett that he was to meet Post.ey at Ri.ey ? Hotel, on Saturday evening, at half past ??''en, end that Postley was to be in 'he vicinity of the place, when the deed was '?eirg committed. ir. tivretrr immediately made inquiries about the negro, and found thai he was of unimpeachable character, an l then went with him before Judge Mattel), to whom tba negro detail* I the aame facta, and who detached Boy eraad Welsh to arrest Poatley on the spot. Mr Haekett went there and the ofllrcrs, and two or three of hit Irivnds, and Mr. Poatley ami (he negro wire found to gether and roregniaed. Portlt y remained by the church, jndthr negro created oner and attacked Mr. Haekett?the eth-ira an rated the negro, but not knowing Pa.ilev in iwtaon, and having taken their atttfon aomtt diftnnco b? t??, Peatlry walkrd away, and went up to some military ?Meting On the Monday evening, Poatley oguiu met the nigra, who tol l hint he had beaten Mr Hsckett, knocked |jiw down and I wet him acvrrely, but that Mr H..ekett he-ig a powerful man, had cliurhed him, and some per ?oi.a had r? ?c up and an rati d him, and he, after walking ? i'h thr attic ra a blcek trtwo, tripped them up and ran ? ? ey. Pes' i? y hen li Id bnn that would not do?that ne was not ei.ti'led tafrcrelvo any thing lor what ho bad tone, t.nt that ha mmt get an iron bar two thirda the length Km nm'r.lU and knorh Hackett'a brains out that ?gist, and that te, the nrgio, mutt diaguian himself in Miter's rlethee, and aa it then bid fair to be a dork and rainy night. wbrii Mr Hachitt should crosi the street, he we* t* tell him le the ground with the iron bar. It fur ther tteara that the colored man sometime in the course et the day, told Mr John W Morgan of what Poatley wished him to do, on l that Mr Morgan begged him not ?* 4* it end i-sntienrl him aaainst Poatley, and that Mr Me-goo warned Mr I'ostley not to Attempt 10 renin, i in . art el vtwlt c ??, snd .11 roast quenee of atlch Walking Pec ley del not km his rngagemont with tho ?til' law that night Tli? tlatrnnnta of the negro wise roriotiorat d t' lorr the firand Jury in all the es I aewtsal parts by hfrn ut witnesses. I Mis; we uud< ? aland charges Mr. Ilackt tt with hnv ing alien at ? I t :t.n,? ni l.n tjinli Irom him, and lurther, iha' Mr H wrote a highly i (Tansirr letter to him, sad tt s* ssffsiail that revenge actuated Pottlry to the ?maisnt* of in a'racioo* act Mr Hackett denies bar-1 lag eltenetej the sgscuoos ill thafamily of Mr roiUey,] ,i.'n 11 nut ha aemt a letter t-j him, which let t? r was I anyone lecvd hy r?rt*sn attroa.ra remarks mado to a| lnrndadMr Haekett s hp Mr Poallry. Mr fjatioy w at bvslsvl by bit ronun, a Mr (ieo Post| lep.wka jea 1 Hod aa le the amount ot ft 000 over and aimvt* all dalst sad lulslilits Poatley will be tried be. lerw Use Bmaswn* nam April, and if convicted the Couit can award a | mo 11 km ant ad ten years hatd labor in the flats pusss Pallr* IMrr-Miini .1 B< si.i.tar.?The house ot Mr J ? Walls* No atM tlrossuwieh stiret, sal entered 1 vat night, hy maeas of taiav key a, and rot bad ol a num I b r et anK In at wearing apparel ? Ceagner*!(Mb*w|srss Oasw*?n - The bodyoi la aaksataa ?< nea, dmart Is a dark calico frock, ? red flu n*l ar t ?dark cotonred petticoat, white drawers, I nuned stacking* wet m 1 be boat Eseer, tt the firtj of Maestsa atrrser, piatstde; morning, the bud appt I ?glly be at m Iks voter hat ebent twelve hours, aur Beat rbo poottasw rnwbsrb tkehsdy was luiinJ, It it pro-1 ban* that ska eammitti t tu.nde Phe Wis about 17 feats] or age, sppapnntiv.aad had dark hair- a rosary and black | rreat w.r# about her each The cerener held an nsq neat end tko;?ry returned a aerdict *1 found drowned. 1 Cmmrt tTO)r*r Md TtnulMr B. lore Judge L roonU and AMtiw Wioahip and Dlck UtltH II ? %*lrwr ?? Etgar, Jmr Hi wiljul M?r4rr ?f I'btlip mi H??nttU Dnrm '><r (ail - lUti <?. i? ? <j JtmUuiy.?The piuouer (Kagai) *M !>;?< ?.I ai ibe tar to i?c.i?a bu aeatruce, and ?<i m< <1 il e?n#?M? u. the mint n'uation iu wliu h hi stand*, u h- ?||<aarad pari# rtiy callous a ad ind it. rent aa in Km lair Hat laaiiial the crMM al abich he baa bM-ii lo'iii.l g'l lt) , uoJn tbe I lb; t,c* We have airaatly tlrat'ribad hiai aa a at an kalMi|la| to'he low tit claaa ol libcrrre, ul a psiirctly atupld t apn-aaiaii ol ccun uueiu" betray iLg at the un a time atioog atunel paa nor a; Km neutral a ? pert it fei bidding \l ? r?teaio*. Eq, DiaUacI .Vturooy, ai>pr*r?-d in bia place, and aai l-Viy It plraae the oouit. the priaenei at the bar hee brvn tried nihil tma al the court, on a charge ol murder, and I aah lor judgment upon'he aar diet. It is my painlul duty to mm lor the judgment ol tbe eouit Mr. BaaaT?I ?tab to iotimete to tba court that I in ten ), in good t*ith, to put in a bill rf eseepiioaa, and in tea l to argue it hctoie tbe Muprrw < aurt. I 'ooar ? Let tbe priaonrr he placed at tkr bar Tba priaonrr herr atood up autt waa arraign- d by Ibe Clark in tbe utual toim lor ?rnteaca, and asked tbe uruai q-ieatiou. "Ilaea yon any thing to toy why Judgment ihould not bnproununci i upon you I'aito.M a, (in a deep, Ictll-iRiOthe'ral tour, f|>Unl) I t.ave not much, nr, Mr MrDum.r ll ar.d Mr. lord came iip trial morning to ibe watchman, aod Mr. McDonnell waa the It ret that eaw me. t be t'ocar then .] the prisoner aa laliawa 1 Jamca Eager, y u hare had a lull and a fta trial in tbia matters-) ou have been *?-II r>jr able lawyn.? t he District Attorney, u ho conduit-l tba prorrcution. haa done >t wi h much fairness and afforded you ovary opportunity for your dt U lice, and done it w it h gr> at care Y'o'ir ? wu counsel haa done you rvary Juitlce You have bad even fair opportunity, for the court ai d the jury liuvo all watched > our cue with gre.t care and d-libera ion -they have actod wisely and wellou th* irqmry Into the cause of that man'a death Thi- yon hem not dir l>uted ; bat wh-titer it wa? deliberate Biutd. r or mm ilaugbter, were qui ationa winch wvra gives to the jury. 1'hcy bare lound t ou guilty of the high crime ?t murder. In the whole progrera ulyour Caae, we have found no thing to find lault with, except the evil nssnons that seemed to away you. You have on the whole of this raw manifested a disposition of atclid indifference ; an I il you have any hope ol pardon or escape. I warn you to riisinir. all hopes from your mind. It was natural that the jury rhould tntertain such feelings of mercy : hut we can't sit here ami net in that view. Our feelings of sympathy are aa great; but we have a duty to perform to society, and bold it to b< our solemn duty to warn you that you have rotbing to hope for?feeling that you are falling a sacrifice to the aveugtful|feeling of society. Your counsel has said that it would be such a sacrifice aa would have no cfleet upon the mind of any one, otter you shout, t have pasted away?but we are not to sacrifice tbe well being of ao not visiting with the due penalty ol the law, the crime which your own evil narsions have brought on you Without any pains to take care, or effort! on your part to confirm the unjust suspicions which haunt ed you, you watched that young man ou that fatal morn ing?waylaid him, and stabbed him twice. For all this, we want rome apology, and even the sacrifice, in ordrr hit to o.berg whom bad pai-don atimulatea to the com mission of crime, your sad fate may be a warning- a warning, too, as to the evil consequences of intoxication. tVe finain the whole of this case, nothing bat the evil j)i?.-,;ons which have governed you. You, then fore, are not fit to be trusted abroad in society. You have sacrificed the fife of a human being without cause, and it would be unsafe to allow you to go abroad, and when wo render you a sacrifice ti public justice-we render such a sac rifice as will net as a public warning to others. There ii a part of tho community, fortunately, lor whom such a sacrifice is unnecessary?those who possess a proper re verence for Christianity. But there are others?the evil disposed?persons, without education, who are surround ed by u class of persons who violate law, and dely justice ?upon this class, your dreadful fate is intend ed to operate; towards these you are made a sacrifice, that your death may he a warning to that class of person* who live in vice and idleness, and take the law in their own hands. To all these your fearful end will be aw., rn ing, and I mention this in the hope that those who hear ot your fate will take warning by it. If the wild passion which penetrates the dark recesses of the human heart, warning like the force ol the lightning,has prompted you to the commission of this dark deed of destruction, you must take the evil coneequcnc.fs You have hut a lew days to live?you are to be cut off from the path of life? and I wish you to see there will be no reprieve for you You will pass from life with wonderful rapidity ; and I entreat you to use the few days you have to live so as to make your peace with your Creator?you are to dismiss all hope, and{l trust with assistance you are to receive, that you will be abla to make a full atonement for the drcadiul crime of which y ou have been found guilty?you are to be taken from the prison fromlwhich you came,and on the 9th of May, between the hours of 1 and 3 o'clock, we sentence you that you be hanged by tho neck until you are dead. The prisoner roceived his sentence without the slight est symptom of cmotian, and immediately turned round and spokoto his counsel. Court?We now in the presence of the Court deliver to the Sheriff the warrant for the prisoner's execution. [A thrilling sensation was produced by this announce ment. Tbe prisoner withdrew in custody?in irons.] Court?Crier you will now adjourn the Court ol Oyer and Terminer, end open the Circuit Court. Belore Judge Edmonds. March 31-?Trial of Mary Bodine continued? Se cond Day ?The crowds of persons who blocked up the avenues leading to the Court room during the day, snow ed the increasing interest in the public mind in relation to the fate of the prisoner. There was a large array of her relatives in Court during the day, and several female spectators were present. The prisoner took the same place assigned her on yesterday, and her mother and danghter sat with ber in the dock. The Court proceeded with business. Several were rejected under the rule laid dowu by the Court. Court?I feel it right to state, that in the event of my not being able to find a jury I shall poll the county. Mr. De Witt considered the announcement as an impu tation on prisoner's counsel. f'ouRT?Moat certainly not. Up to the hour ot one o'clock thirty-eight persona were set aside under the rule of Couit, on the ground of for mation of opinion, when J. Buckley was placed on the stand, having satisfacto rily answered the various questions already referred to. a new question, which before waa not introduced, and nut by Mr. De Witt?Would yon have any hesitation in finding a verdict oi guilty in u case ef murder, upon cir cumstantial evidence. junon?I certainly would hesitate in suoh a case?(Set aside.) Wm. Lentk?The Foreman, here came forward and remarked to the Court?"1 wish to state to the Court that I entertain opinions similar to those expressed by the Ju ror on the stand. Mr. Whitino here upon argued at length in favor ol the exclusion oi this juror and also of Mr. Sedgehury, who also had, as he had been informed by the Sheriff, ex pressed a similar opinion; ho cited authority in support of his position and wss replied to by Mr. Oraham and also by Mr. De Witt,who opposed his views and argument on the subject before the Court. Mr. Whitirg replied,land the Court took a recess. EVENING -SESSION. Mr. Whitino resumed briefly, asking for the exclusion of the two Jurors. The Court stated that since tba receaa he had taken oceasion to go to see Chancellor Kent, whose opinion was decidedly averse to allowing a ju'or to remain on a jury with such a decided opinion as that expreased by the juror. They were try-ng from the commence ment, and it formed the chief basis of the enquiry, as far as they had gone, namely to get an impartial jury, and no matter how the juror had crept in, it would be an ab solute absurdity to go to trial with such men in the jury box, whosn decided convictions were averse to finding a verdict of guilty, with the fact before them that the pri soner they were trying, was to be prosecuted upon cir cumstantial evidence. Mr. Graham?1 wish it to be understood by the Court that we put on a separate exception to the argument of the Counsel for the prosecution in tho case of these two jurors. Judy's Note#?Court-tI with to state that 1 lost my notes of the trial on my way out of Court, and I am in clined to think it was near Chancellor Kent's residence. I wish the Reporters to take notice of it, as I feel much inconvenience without them. Mr. 8hioicbrv?Oncol the jurors sworn, here came forward and stated that there was a misapprehension as to the true interpretation of his remarks to the Sheriff ? lie would convict on circumstantial testimony, but,he would require strong testimony. Mr. Whitino?Then you are a good juror. Mr. Lints, the forman, wos here recalled to the stand, and after an examination on the question of circumstan tial testimony, the decision being left to the two jurors already sworn. examined by Mr. De Witt.?I would not convict i cir>'<imfirantial evidence. Mr Whitino.?We put in the challenge that the juror stated he would not coi.vict on" legal" evidence, and not on circumstantial evidence. Mr. Dr. Witt ?What do you meon by circumstantial evidence ? Juror ?I mean that I should have such testimony as would convince mc that murder was actuslly committed I should have the testimony of an eye witness; and 1 should also have confidence in his testimony. Mr De Witt.?If you were called upon in the night, and heard a cry of murder, and went into an adjoining room, and found a man standing over a man wha had been stabbed, with a bloody knife in his hand, and a wound in flicted upon his person, the sixeof the knife to correspond with the wound, and the money belonging to the person mutderud in the pocket of the man who held the knifa in his hand, would you find a verdict of guilty if that man was on his trial lor murder I Juror.?I would not. This answer caused a dcep'murmur in the Court. To the Court ?I believe in the Bible; 1 lound my be lief on reading nothing lurtbcr; I believe In Bonaparte, (laughter) Atter some examination by the Court, the question of admiitii g the Juror was It ft to the decision ol the two Ju rors, when Tho Court charged in favor of admitting the Juror, deeming the ground sf his opinion on the subject of cir cumstantial evidence, contrary to the settled principles ot law. The Jury decided in favor of admitting the Juror, who accordingly resumed his place. The fourth Juror, A. B. Skill man, having answered within the rule, wss sworn. Alter the rejection of some others under the tule, The filth Juror, Hubbard O. Storm, was admitted and sworn. James Hunter expressed an opinion. Set aside Wm Patterson has expressed an opinion. Set aside. Wm Cunninuham Ins tormed and expressed an opinion S'-t aside. A Andvne?e has formed and expressed an opiulon. Set aside. Samuel Bonnus?Like cause?like rule. Wm F. Brown, do. do. it Ostrander, do. do. Svlvsater Caiiilu?camoas above. Di i i.Jii-ioiuM-Same ns above. F.dwird 11ai.i. ? Kxpressed an opinion on the last trial. Th?wis Lirru?eoTT?Was inclined to think that he ex 1 .res,ed an opinion, hut not to far as to refuse to do justice upju an investigation of the case. At the time he first hoard of the cafe he formed an opinion against the prison er, and expressed it to his family. He had no doubt that Mrs. Hodiue committed the act Charged against her. Set aside A. D. Han,?Has formed an opinion. The opinion was loinied at the time ol "the Coronet's Jury; the opinion re mains unchanged; being ot acnie s amliug, it would tuke something to remove it-although I do not say that it could not be removed. Set aside. Gso. i i.rote?11 u foimed an opinion, and believes that lie express. U it; is tuna lu his n.tud that he dld-he talked about it, and told his family. Set aside VVm it. Duckiiout?Has ioimed and expressed an opinion ; it was at the last ttial. Set aside. John < . llvrias ? Has idrmed uu opinion ; iormed upou the testimony of luit trial. Set uside. Wm. Caosnsv?Does not recollect that ho ever formed an opinion ; when h.aring a report ot the facts, he raid that it the pel son were guilty that person -ihould suffer for it; has heard people speak ot the trial, and has beard Mrs. B?Uiue's name mentioned as accountable for the Joed ? did uot know Mra llodine, and had no opinion about it; can read a little ; has never talked about it; has no time to talk about itj: is a tobacconist. Challenged per emptorily, and set aside. John B. Costab has iormed and expressed an opinion Set aside. John J. Harknaii?Has iormed and expressed an opin ion. Set aside. M H- Gsinnlll?Did not answer. A. II. Binimikh?Has fotmed and expressed an opinion Set a>ide. ? Daviii Damasav, Jr.- Has formed end expressed an opinion Set aside. J amss Y.1'avi.oii?Has fotmed and expressed an opinion Bst aside. Juhs Kibk?lias iormid and expressed an opinion. Set aside. K. G. Moksison- Same as above. Sat aside. Wm Hss i xpressed an opinion ; has said ii she couimi't. d the crime, so and so ought to ba done ; has not l.<ra e l .an opinio i ; has not expressed any positive o| iniou , had no prejudice or bias until ho came into Court; since he has been in Court having heard the an swer ol other persona, he has Iormed an opinion ; his < mind is biassed. The Counsel for d? fence requested the Cuiut to charge the triers that the juror waa unqualified, ; from bras, which the Court refused, but left it to the triers. P. remptorily challenged and rejected. II. \V. Co.nxlin? Has formed and expressed an opinion. Set mode Chiblki W. Smith?Has formed and expressed an I opinion Set asido. Hbnsv A. Mooha?Samo us preceding. Set aaide. J. S. Lxuurt? Was excused from deafness. E W'atasui sv?Ha* formed and expressed an opinion. : Set asido Wu. Tbacv-Has read all the testimony, ond his mind ; is made up; has told it to others. Set aside. John IVtsia?Has expressed an opinion; it was when I he lead the ttial, doea not know to whom, but is positivu that b? expressed an opinion; it was to Robert Burgess, j in his store. Set aside. H. N. Hovt?Has formed and expressed an opinion. 8 st aside. G F. Evasion?Did not answer. J. Curbas?Has formed and expressed an opinion. Set aside. T C. Woollkt?Same as the last. Set aside. M. T. Bi.vthk?Has not formed or expressed nn opinion; baa read statements? read the testimony of a former trial; had no supportion about its truth?did not rely upon the testimony?had no l*i:h in the report?did not believe the report to be true?had no idea upon the subject?cannot say he read the whole trial?read from day to-day. Set aside This Muior said that ho believed a judicial and actual murder wei the same thing. Hxnxv'Adami?Has formed and expressed an opinion? has expressed it several times?cannot say to whom. Set aside. Isaac Skaman?Did not answer. Musks B Taylor?Has formed and expressed in oni nion. Eat aside. ZrrM Frost?Has formed and expressed an opinion. Bet aside. J. T. Brown?Has formed and expressed an opinion ; e*,,e<? a' kis store and in other places. Set aside. Jos. Ross, Ja ? Set aside for same cause. 8. P. Williams?Same 8et aside. Wm. Hvlk, 6.h Juror?Has not formed or expressed an opinion ; has no conscientious scruples ; would ho wil ling to convict upon circumstantial testimony ; has never bad eny conversations; hos read tho testimony. Sworn. Wm Mors now?Excused. | Isaac H Dkvok?Did not answer. Jas. M. Milian?Has not formed or expressed an opinion j read the foimer trial; did produce an unfavora ble opinion in his mind ; that opinion has been somewhat removed ; cannot say from whatgeauso ; does not now ; has conscientious scruples against the punishment of death ; does not mvan to say that if a person were found guilty of murder, he would not find him guilty ; hai frequently expressed an opinion against capital pun ishment ; those views might prevent him from rendering a verdict of guilty ; does not belong to any religious de nomination ; would agree with bis fellows, if the party were guilty ; has no conscientious scruples against con victing from circumstantial evidence, as he believes that kind of testimony frequently stronger than positive tes timony j resides No. 11 Le Roj street ; is a broker. Pe remptorily challenged by dt fence. Set aside. Dknnis Mullen?Has Iormed atid expressed an opinion. Set aside. The Court adjourned at o'clock. Note by the Reporter.? The number of jurors as yet sworn, amounted to only six. The entire of the second day'j proceedings was consumed in getting three ofthese, as will be seen noticed above. Challungea preremptorily altogether seven. Set aside on this (the second) day un der the rule of couit, 90. The Court adjourned over. Ohio River.?At Wheeling, on Tuesday, there were eleven leet of water in the channel; falling. At Pittsburgh, on Monday, the river had ten leet ot water in the channel. Surrender of Southmayd.?A. P. Shutt, Esq., bearer ol despatches to the metropolis of Mary land has received the warrant of Governor Pratt, for the surrender of Southmayd, now in jail, to the authorities of New York, iu obedience to a requisition from the Go vernor of that State. Mr. Shutt will leave for New York to morrow to deliver over the fugitive.?Baltimore Clip per, March 20. r A Sapphic. .... , ? . "''"P.?r M. MANITV. .' Cufortanate rady . w hither Hr-* you going! Rough IS your ?*in, your fice is all pimpled? 1 notice your lip is dugustiugly hairy, bo is your lorrhead ! (l '\r '"'V. whence comes your paleness! Was it ou ly care, or ov. r much study I Or absence of exercise 1 Your hsir, too, is grey, Aud terribly wiry! von not Iicat of the famed Dr. OOURAUD 1 Drops of compassion tremble on my eyelids, ready to fill, as soon as you have told your Pitiful story !" "Story, God bless you ! 1 h?ve none tJ tell, sir; Only 1 m going to sixty-seven Walker Street, to procuie some Soap Medicated, To wc-sh off my pimples. "And frem my cheek to banish the patrons, Of l egetahle Rouge I'll purchas- a bottle To tint it; aud alio some Poudre Subtile My hair to eradicate. "My locks, yen chitrve, have grown grey prematurely; I (therefore behooves me quickly f> dye tnem? Atd nothing will do it but Dr. V. O rURAUD'S Hair Dye called Grecian! O" Dr. K. F. OOURAHD'S depot for the aale of his cele 5 i i "n'la1 Medicated Soap, fir the removal of pimples, freckles, tin, Ike., from the ski* : Poudrrs Suhtiles for eradi cat'nv hair: Liquid Pefetahle Rouge for tinting the cheeks Rnd lipa ; Grecian Hair Dye for loloring red or grey rair L,rRi?M0B a **-*tc'' H' " *167 Walter atrret, f. at atom r ROM Broadway, and no where elisin this city. Henry's Chinese Mhavlng Cream, or Orion. TAL COMPOUND.?The principal igrrnlirnu of thil de lightful oriental cmpound, being of Kastern origin, I'm prepa raiiou differs entirely Irom any other heretofore off-r il lor th? same purpos-. Its component parts are held iu the highest esti mttion where beat known, hat (lie compoaition itaelf ra eutirely new, nnd only requires a trial ot rta qualities lb satisfy ,11 of ira real worth. It ins coat the proprietora yeara of labor, and much eat enaa, to briug the article to ita preieut state of perfec tion, and ia now aubmittsd to public faror on ita own imrita, with the conident belief that it ia the beat, aawell aathrinoM economical shaving cmnponud now in me. A if rural 01 the following teatimoniala ia reapectfully re quested:? Pflocnrss or Scifwcf..?Nothing ia more intelligibly indica tive of the ami zing progress of science iu this age, than the in uumerable additions which are constantly mail* to the sum , I* onr minor comforts and Inaurira. In our dwellings?iu one cooking?in our clothing?inj all onrenjoymeata and conveni ences, we are daily receiving new acce-stons to our comfort ? Kvrn in ihe business of shaving, science has been mini' tering largely to our enjoyments. That process, instead of being an infliction, is now positively a comfort? that is, if yon nae Sands It Co.'s admirable "ttluving tioip." Jus*, try it ? N k . Herald. goMLTHiisn for thf: Beard ? Not to make it grow, lerd er?that is not exactly desirable; bnt a >| leu,lid article of aha viug cream, nnsiirp,tared, m:d, we helirve, untarpatatble ? Mersrs. A. B. Sands It Co.. 273 Broadway, are famous for tle superiority of everything they sell aw the drug a, d yerfumery line; butth'y never did ' bearded man" a gieitar favor than ft furnishing him with "Henry's Chiurse Sh-vmg Craim." It is betutitul in appretrance, and a most decided Insury.? N. \ oik Amer. Hepub. JUT" Several of onr cotemporaries have eshsnsted the powet of language in praise of a i ew compound of the sapoa,c>ous kind, sold try A. II. Hands be Co.. 273 Broadway, called "Hen ry's Chinese Shaving Cieam." It is. n deed, a capital ariie'c, and deserves all that is said of it. N. Y Morning News. The Siiavino Cream, prepare! by Sands, ia one of the must pains-ssving artie'rs ever insrnted tor the use of the 'd hallo beard'd half ofhiiminity It is So convenient and pleasant that, once tiled, it will always after be deemed an indispauailde requi site at the toi'et of a gentleman.?f N. V. Hun. SoMETHirrri Nr.w for biiAVtrso.?A beau compound, in the shapelof " llenry's Chinese shaving Cream." has recratly been tried by ns in undergoing the " beard reaping process ; and we trnly sav thas this preparation, introdncerl by .Vleasrs. hands Ik ,'o., 273 Broadway, is the pleasantest emollient to the skin we ever made use of. It makes ihe face solt andld'asaat, and nei ther smart nor roughness follows the trace of the razor, ei> decidedly the. best thing we ever rued, and for trav-llera and those who do their own "baibsring," is invaluable.?New * oik F'prest. ... . ..... 8oi t Soar?The beat razor in the world it of Imle nse, pro vided thesbsverhas to work for (soars mlsing up latt er Irom hard sorp. No man csn go through the operation of slrai ug, wiih.rut l e is nided by one or other < J the shavn g Compounds for tale by the perfumers Of all three which we hs?e tried we give " Henry's Chin-ae Shaving I team ' piapar- d toy A. B. Bands h Co., the preference. It raisei a thick, dclrcaie and crramy lailier, which facilitates the mowing ope at ion famously. We would not have any objection l > rrcnv a half dozen pots of it. which would lait us about a trail doren tPin-[ New Vork A'iroiR. 1'rrp.iie'd and sold by A. B. SANDS U CO., Chemists and Druggists, 273 Broadway, corner of I lumbers st. New \ oik ? Price 50 cants per jar. Sold also at 73 Kultonst.asd 77 Karl Broadway. ________ "Death la terrible In any form," bnt la rsndered still more to by that sthw and torturing dheate?Coe sumption, 'l'he evil may be averted, if taken in time Ur N i ger's Olnrannian, or All Healing Balaam, I as iirrfuimrd won ders with in the last six mouths, as the following teatintou .il itiro below will show. it canTully, for inrnc may be Rope in yourown cat1. Kilract from tli-I, tter of James Herman, a merchant, now rcviding In lliia city, who wai cured of consumption by lite Oloaamiian, after all nt'-er ire ins had failed, end (re returned home from the laland of Madeira, to die among his friends. Af ter describing his ope, he writes thru : ? ' Si range as it appeared, I was nblig d to confess, after using the Illosaonian a short ti up, that'my night sweats b gau grad ually to pass away, my lebrile symptoms w-re rapidly decrear ing, and in a | uriod of lour months from commencing [lie use of this grcit remedy, my general health wa? neatly restored For a vie at llfi Nassau street one door above Ann, nod at Mrs. Hays, 129 Full,,u street, Brooklyn. Dalley's Na|icai fain (extractor, at fell only agency, 67 Walker street, first (tore from Broadway. s* John Bnrdell, Dentist, (Ibrmerly corner of Broadway ud Chambers streer, ha* Wind IroalMMiUi, to 462 Broadway, comer Km kill. str?et. , P. H ?At ha intrude lo iivud only about hail of ncli day in hia offlse, it would bs wall for lhoi?- who may call wheo he i? absent, to leave their naiu-a and time rf calling agJiu.auu. alio, lo bepanicular in uwmtioaiuL' llie tun iduie, in order lo pre vent mistakes in irlalioa to I lie prison thry wish to ate All JKIillaulal|tltiai Mvibsurliititcis to the Hansen iniui be puid to the nn.uu, Ziehe. k Co., I Ladger Building*, Third street. uear t Iwaiunt, where untie copies may alto be oblaiurd daily at 1 o'clock. 2*7" All the new and cliea|> I'ublicatioua for tale at their aa taolithnieiit, wholetalr and retail. [if/"" With the rtceutiou of one psper, llie "Herald" it read at much, lerhant, m Philadelphia, as any |?t|*r published ib that city, ntTordiug a taluable medium to adeertiaera. Adrnr lireineult liauded to tlte xgeuU at halt past 4 o'clock, will dp pear ill llw Herald ueit?dtv. n4 ly ANOTHER SUPPLY OK Oodey'a fflaitailnc and hady'i Doola for April, IMS. The firtt supply wm eihautted in a lew houri, and another has jait b-en received, and those ditappointrd can now receiy* tlieir uumbert no app.icatiou to BURGESS. STRINGER k CO., 222 Broadway, comer Ann at. 1,1 bernI Lectures and Dtbakl on flundMy, at National Hall. Caual atreet near Broadway? Mr. O. Vun will lecture on the Auii-Uiluviaut, and the r lor d, mvomug itiictures on Geol gy., will follow. Doors ojeu ut 2 t'. M. 1'arlir.u'art at ill -Beacnu office, 91 Hoseveltst, ? l'i* Liberal Bookta e lor tul-. N 11? .New editioui of Mary M oil ?toiicraft, Itiahis of Womau, Siraua'a Life of Chitit, V alu ? Life.of . aiue, toe. lie'Warned In 'I line?InUueiixa?Intcruilt TENT KEVEK?The rema.kable change iu the* either hai brought with it a large inc.tose in the nuuiteraof the net.? The m u who i i all ui>p-arai:c', and even in hi* own ('el iiilt*. well, lieloic night is down with* lerere cold In the courae of ihecav lie limit hit naiil organ throwing ? ff a tHu, wa'ery, acrid humor, which eiconates the n?ie He s.ieaei often and has pt iu iu hi* cbe.t end side, wilh great lanuu ? ? III aim e ? aau< chills aie f*l , and afierwaidi violeot li-adaihr and hurniug fever. In all theae cas.-a the eyea am more or ksa affected Now, Dr. Beujamin Kranklin's motto, "aatitch in time,"is very applicable here. At ouce r a rt lo Braudrt lli'a I ilia., Use them iu mflicieut doses to purge freely, and the more violl t llie lyieptoini tin lie*tier let the rtoie of I ilia be; letlhem ;? persevered in <1 tily uutil the health is restored. When llie had ii very bad, drink plrntifully of hot b ,n?eet tea. it will act aia vomit, and in conjunction with Brandreth'i rills, do muh good, 'lhose who aie sick in cnnieqnence ol' the aud4ii great change in ihe weather or otherwise, be following aw above advice will not lose any thing thereby ; but will alinst surely gaiu the<r health quicger than by any other means.. Th> Bnindrrih IMIi ae sold at 25 cent* |ier Hoi, at til Urod way, Dr Braudreih s Principal (Jtfice. 241 Hudson 'sliest, ad 2.'4 Bowery. Mrs. Booth, agent, 5 Market st. Brooklyn. Ueal'u Hair ltcstoratlve, at Ills Agency, <7 Walket St., 1st store from Broadway. Medical Nolle*,?its* Advertisement* of bo New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established or the Suppression of Quackery, iu the cure of all diseases, all hereafter appear an the fourth page and last column of lis Taper. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D.. Agen Office and Cnasnl .ing Rooms of the College.95 Nassau tee 5 MONEY MARKET. Friday, March Ml?0 Pi! The stock market was veiy heavy to-day, and pries fell off from one quarter to one and three quarters >er cent. The sales were not large, and operators tot disposed to transact business to a great extent at pretnt prices. Stonington fell off 1 per cent, Norwich and Vor cfs'er 1?,Erie Railroad j; East Bosten i, Farmers'ban 1, Illinois 1, Canton 1], Long Island 1 j, Mohawk y, lor risCanal I j, Ponn. 6's J. Delaware and Hudson imprvtd j per cent. Ohio and Indiana closed firm at jesteray's prices The expoits from this port for the week ending thi31st inst., amouc.tlto $429,100 32, of which $320,090 99were exported in American vessels, and $102,016 34 in l'areign vessels. The export! for this month so far are much less than they were lor the corresponding period last yean The favorable effect of the European advices upon our stock maiket has been but temporary, and has already passed away. The decline to-day mere than offset! the udvance of the past two days, and the market is more de pressed than usual. Had the tecent accounts from En rope found prices for the principal stocks used in thi maiket for speculations very much reduced, there migk have been an improvement of some duration, but pries being high, there |is no mat gin, and tB market|remuins in the. state as previonslv notiord. An ther cause of the depressed state of the maiket is th anxiety itill felt in relatiou to Mexican efftirs. Thou intimately acquainted wi'h the character of the people1! Mexico, anticipate some rash movement by the peoio immediately upon the receipt of the intelligence from tfs oountry of the passage of the resolutions favorable to te annexation of Texss. Many anticipate the seizure ad confiscation of all the property of American citizenrin any of the Mexican ports, which may lead to mora dffi cultica than are now looked lor by those favoring thean nexation question. The Government ol Mexico is on posed of firm and sensible men, who will make no mve meut endangering tho peace of the two countriesgnd who will annul, if possible, any hostile mevemen the people may make upon the impulse ef the moment. The uncertainty and doubt that rests upon those things, ever, is just sufficient te keep our stock market in ? fver ish, unsettled state, mid until the mystery that kings over it, and all the unfavorable anticipation! are cleared away, we cannot expect any improvment iri prices, or any increnao in transaction:'. The mtticy maiket is steadily tightening, and the value of money increasing. The rate tf interest is betwen 0 and 7 per cent, and the demand for money is dai^ in creasing. The banks huve uotQyet censed discointing liberally, but the ctfering* are larger than usua, and many in want are disap|<ointed. It cannot be exerted that the banks will continue to expand more than wo or three weeks more, alter which we losk for a cntrac tion, that will cause a great deal of embarassmea, parti cularly among stock operators We annex a comparative table showing the importa tion* of some lesdlug article* Into France fo> (he feat two yaars, end the quantity ofj each aiticle counned each year:? Pninc'irai. Articles Imported into Fbanie, .813 and 1314, with the Qvantitv Consumed Eaot Yeah. , 1813. . . 184. > .2 rr'd. Cnns'H. Jlrid. Con'rf Metrical quintal*. Mctical quintals. Mahogany 92,593 40,820 30.23 it "til Cocoa 20.339 10,906 22,72 18,407 Coffee 231,714 114,879 272(01 155,19* Cochineal 1,370 1 215 2,92 1,666 Cottonwool 710,135 509,955 62173 588,483 Copper 83,081 78.558 58,86 66,325 Till 1126,465 r* 29,323 16,03 18.607 Hemp 78,253 76,299 82,43 80,801 Cas' iron # 480,477 121,380 50443 531,984 Coal 15,695,051 15,892,635 16,351,61 16,816,695 Olive oil 395,849 355 455 J09.19 2?3.6H2 Indigo 17,132 8,980 18,37 11,612 Mnen 21)6,067 197,687 228,25 213.288 Potash 26,100 22,612 31,(09 19,613 Soda 38,369 21,332 28,6)7 ' 27.265 Lead 206,125 192,729 255,78 193.909 Pepper 31,783 18,016 27,17 22,216 Kaw silk 13,370 6,101 10,5(1 5,597 Spun silk.., ,,,, 6,602 4,431 7,21 4,845 Floss silk 1.925 975 1,573 726 Sugar, Feb coll.. 831,120 793,528 892,515 8'2,476 Do. Foreign... 191.161 95 947 118,438 102,388 Linen cloth 32,324 27.760 31 953 28,781 Zinc 103,639 108,590 121,957 123,849 Amount of duties paid upon the imports of 1812, R37,43t,593 Amount of duties paul upon the jmports of IMJ, h 43,054,703 Amount of duties paid upon the imports of 1911, E'2,t 17.309 t It will be seen that the duties on the incportitiona lor the past thn a ytars show a gradual incretse. The abovn table ol importations does my give lull rstirns el' the ar ticles imported We do Dot find in the ?b?vo official re turn of imports the quantity of tobacco, rice and provi sions, imported from the United States. The exports of tobacco from this oountry to F.ance are very large We annex a table showing tho imports of letl tobacco into France lor 1940, '41, and '42. It will be ssen that about seven-eighths of the quantity received came irom this country:? Imports or Tobacco into Fraick. Fiom. 1810. 1841. 1843. Holland, pounds 733,403 2,372/191 843.937 Austria, on 9,461,900 4,755 lfl| 8,843,648 Tuscany, do 156 416 II95''I 95,163 Uuitrd States, do 17,887,560 24,701,141 22,678,885 Hivti, do 43,649 10*i,8W 183,416 Cuba, do 95,543 1,83' 202,319 Olhar places, do 907,757 ? 2,380,338 Total, pounds 29,286,618 33,079404 29,207,201 Do. va'ue $5,722,098 6,484.321 5,290,672 Duty $80,059 52071 29,722 The exports of Tobacco to Franco, atcording to the United States' returns, wore as follows :? 1840. 1811. 1112. I843." Hogsheads 15,640 17,585 $,930 11,406 V*lu*, $1,631,076 $1,718,181 $1,12.167 $682,335 ? Nine munt^a. The it?rage cuitomi duty upon the while import into France amount* to about aeven per cent. The aggregate importation and exportation trade of Franctia very large, but varira aery little from year to year. In 1842 and 1813, it atood a* annexed:? iMroKi* ten b'renaT* or Fnasi*. General TVodr Speial Trait, Imp ill- BjiwIi. Imparl Export!. Kit i.wmihi.ii o i efk.iMe.aat aoa.Boe.oo iaij i,i$7,oov,*ee tiw.iHO.WiO ai6.ODO.oo 6*7,000,1100 The tr?d? Iwtween Franc and the UnitadHtatea leave* annually a balance iu favor of the latter named country. For nine month* ending June 1012, thu 1 from tho United Htnti* to France were valued at $B WO 161, and the impoit* into the United State* fron France at $7 tijO.aifl, leaving a l>alancn in our favotof $4 4:t6 46">. In IM S. 'he balance of trade !>et?em the iwo countries wa? at^ll greater in lavnr > f the United 8tii*a. Accord irg to the repeat* of tho Secn-taty of the Tteaaury, the vaiue of the iu< porta into tho United Stater from Franco for 1843, ??? 616 074,0M, hut the report* made out in France vain-the export* for 1843 at 61*. 140714. We an nex a table ahowing the *rticlea imported into France from, and 1 xported to, tho UbiteJ Slate* for .841, with the aggregate vaiue. Tatna Brtwit* Faroe* ?*i> thk Uvitcd Jtitii. Impair, from the I nitri Statu. ('.niton. IU? Ibi J*u.%2 Uei enroll, Iba ... 1,336,3ft* Tobacco, do 13.67* *49 Cage, do 616,Ml) Laad, do i6.iiv.76a i 173,373 Oik tim No... . 7,Ml Oik Nittil atofea, da.,. 4,120 0r> ;| A'lira, lb* 3,11* ,303 ruorato, 2T2,?-,;? Hire. d.I 7,040,0*1 Film oil, do 298,24, It ia lode., do. .. . I.bii.rv t'ab'l wood, do ... 176.671 Whalebone. Ml. HI Wat, do lli.Ml Lead, do l.att.ftlT Celt m??t, do l,Ml.*?4 OHkial yalae $33,767 *01 Tea, do )Vi at do. other art. ... 2i2,S7* bye wood, do Vanilla, do. 2 *a* Total Value imp.,..$31,010,673 Cochineal, do I*,tat Exporti to the I nitri Statei. Hilka, lb* 609,64) Faahtoea, franca.,,. 617,346 VViMiieia, do 1,2*9 >.7 i.ined and*. Iba... . IS,166 Cotton*, do .. 491,*41 IVifuami) , do I6?,)I6 8|ia Collar*, da *4 2# I I abU frail*. do 1,121 n Mar. do.. 133,171 Oliveoil 401.781 Wine, gall*....* .. >43,21* Almond*, do '3*1,191 Tov*.fraaca Iitlljx 6*?cjr an , lrar.ra.. . 2 0,1*0 Cambric*, do I,i.m.,2i7 Jrwrfry, do I77,.1V> Leaiher good*. Iba... VI. 611 !*u'|>tiui. Iba 1,201,11 J tflaaa, Ac . flan >....1 ,17.lit M,i*|>a do 2*7 *13 VI adder, lb*.,.j > Hall, do .Vbll no Straw plan. do. ... Vi.tai ' B an,Iir, gall* IK V, Oiftcial lain# Sl4.484.fisi Watches, mass *tn 176 (.HI, r article* 10*6,3|J Cartoon papara, lb*... 477,611 ' F a part* $13 44U.714 The nootl Important it* mi m the list of import* from the United States are cotton, tobacco, and laid, three it plat, (he pioliicfi >nt ol|<e hirli 1* inert aaing very rapidly in ih-,a' country, ami the oat let the esten*ive toreign demand givr 4 tbent makf a the cultivation very prod..rfivs to agriruli'i rhtaaud plantar* It will ha seen on reference to the t*. bit of export* Iron Franco to the Uutud state*,that there

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