Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 30, 1845, Page 2

March 30, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New lurk, Sunday, March SO, ltd#. News from Kurope. Alier this, we shall have a steam ship every two weeks,during thesummer season. TheGreat Wes tern lelt Liverpool last Friday, and the Caledonia is to start next Friday. Previous to their arrival, how ever, we shall probably have several packet ships, this being the season ol short passages. We may expect the following packets Ship. Captain. Whence. J) "//'*. Later Loin* PniUip, (.'uitolf, fm H.ivre, Mar S, 8 UlaJiator, .. Bunting, fin L'don, M" 10, 8 '? Bberi'lnn, Corniab, (m L'pooi, M" II, ^ " Cambridge, Bur.,tun , fm L'pool, M" IS, 11 " St. Niohulua, Pell, Im Havre, M" 18, 14 " The intelligence to be received by these packets will ue ol a highly important character?giving us the further movements ol England relative to the new commercial policy ol that government? its etlect upon the markets, Ate. Ac. Our news fleet is now off the Hook, and the collectors are authorised to express overlaud, if necessary, the parcels far the Ntw York Herald Office. Mails for Eurofk.?The letter bags of the Cambria, for Liverpool, will close in this city to morrow afternoon. We shall publish an Evening Edition two hours before the mail leaves this city, containing the latest news lor Europe. The JLleentlousness of, the Age. During ihe past week we have been called on, as a public journalist, to record several criminal trials which present a striking and ample commentary on the licentiousness of the age. The trial of the anti-renters at Hudson?that of Polly Bodine in this city?and that of the Rev.Mr. Fairchild.at Boston, each present abuudaut material for painful reflec tion. Mingled, however, with the unpleasant con siderations which are thus forced upon the mind, there is much that is instructive and consolatory. A wholesome and salutary lesson is thus convey ed, and by the publication of these proceedings, the) great interests of virtue, morality, and obe dience to the laws, are materially promoted. We have watched with a great deal of anxiety, the progress of the anti-rent) insurrectionary movements in this State, from their first appear ance. And it was because we felt that a very im poitant crisis in these movements had arrived when the trial of "Big Thunder" commenced, that we made arrangements for the full publication of all the proceedings. Public attention has thus been universally and strongly directed to the mat ter, and from the interest thus awakened, we look for that general counter-movement in public opi nion, which will afford the best grounds for a speedy and effectual check being interposed to the turther progress ef rebellion against the laws. Byiar the worst aspect of ih'8 anti-rent movement has been that which was impressed upon it by the 1 course oi the unprincipled politicians of both the leading parties in this State. During the lost Presi dential election, aB our readers will recollect, we fre quently referred to the manner in which the party organs treated this seriously alarming manifesta tion of internal anarchy and disunion. Now, how ever, that the public mind has been set right, and the merits of the case are better known and appre" ciated, political intrigue will be much more haz ardous; and, although there is great room to appre bend that the insurrectionists at present on trial may escape, yet there is mi h less tear that the el forts of unscrupulous paru/. ill impede and oh. struct the vigorous and efii interposition oi the laws in the effectual sup, on of the disorgan izing spirit. In Mr. Fairchild's cast, rnble exposure has been afforded of that clerical turpitude against which we have been recently so often called to point public indignation. Still, the moral effect will be good. The profane may take occasion, from the fall of this hypocritical teacher of religion, to scoff at all professors of Christianity; but the wise and virtuouB will deduce the proper moral, and the public exposure of the culprit, now in the newspaper pillory, will net be without its effect in warning and alarming the vicious. Fairchild's re ligion was like that of too many?only a cloak for iniquity. It has a stamp, however, always easily detected. It is of the old Pharisaic complexion. It makes long prayers in the streets, enlarges its phylacteries, and makes broad the borders of its garments. It makes a great fuss and parade about its charity and zeal, erects costly temples, and sub scribes thousands of dollars to propsgate the gos pel in foreign parts. But true religion?pure and usdefiled?the religion of Jesus of Nazareth?is like its founder?humble, unassuming, unpretend ing, and has its abiding-place and temple in the heart. in this day, these trials forcibly tell us, there are two things, which of all others want reform?they are politics and the pulpit. Had not political parti zanship, reckless, unprincipled, regardless of all that is just and patriotic, eagerly seized upon the anti-rent movement?had the organs of party, and the leaders of party, instead of exciting the spirit of disorganization and rebellion,tfor the purpose ot catching a few votes, employed all the energy and influence for its destruction, Ithe evil would not have been nearly so formidable as it has unhappily become. And then with regard to the pulpit, were men only of known piety and rectitude, chosen to the sacred ollice ol the ministry?where great pre tensions of religious zeal and purity are always re garded with suspicion, instead of being received ae qualifications, wefcehonld have few such cases as those ol Fairchild. Here, however, the free, in dependent daily press, has its duty to fulfil. When, ever, in politics, injihepulpit, it can discover crimi nality, its work is to expose, and denounce, and warn and punish. Daily journalism, when con ducted as it ought to be, is but another name for sound public opinion, and so long as it exerts its full influence in any community, however much we may be shocked by isolated cases of crime and vice, we need not fear for the continued su premacy of virtue, morality and justice. Tux Charter Election?Extraordinary F sition of the Wai.l strert Press ?The inter? in the approaching charter election ia becomi very intense. It increases every day and feve hour. What adds greatly to the interest is the si gular position occupied with regard to it by tl Wall street press. The Journal of Commerce, afl denouncing the "Natives" for all sorts of misco duct and unfaithfulness to their pledges, exposit in all its details their gross extravagance, and all showing that the Comptroller's report was a Ira dulent document, lull of deception, actually eats i its own words, and swallows the "Natives," fro Mayor Harper down to the messengers of the Con mon Council?extravagance, dishonesty,dirt,dus mud, and all! The Courier is able to swallo only Mayor Harper, and rejects the Comrac Council because they have not done their duty. This is very farcical. Pray what has Mr. H*rp< donel What have been his reforms! Why tl only achievements which he haa effected has bet the memorable conversion of the Park Founts into a huge basin of temperance grog on the Four of July, by throwing lamps of ice into the imu and tying tin pans around the margin of that ma nificent basin?the war on the poor Irish apple-w men?and the organization of a body of Municip Police, which no body ever sees, and which a pears to exist only for the purpose of enabling son militia, officer or officers to show off their astonis ing knowledge of drill-room tactics. This "N tive" corporation has been from top to bottom miserable piece ol imbecility and inefficiency, ai even if the principles of the |party were not utter subversive of civil and religious liberty, the rut lessness and treachery of its representatives in tl Common Council, would ol necessity ensure the indignant repudiation by all classes of intellige citizens in the coming election. As for the Wi street press, theirconduc' and motives are easi p-en through. Captain Ryndiks and his Fkiknds ?Captain Rynders is ctriaiuly a great man, lor he seems to make a great sensation wherever he goes, now that he has set about the busineas ol the charier election. Some of the whig papers are out with a fresh batch ol accusations against him, charging him with having been connected with gamblers in Vicksburg, and corresponding with a notorious counterfeiter. This the Captain unequivocally denies in a card published in the Plebeian. No proof is offered by the journals which prefer the charges, and all is mere assertion. The Plebeian publishes the denial of the Captain, but the other organs of the party which he has served so faith fully, do not ofTer to do any such thing. Aud the fact is that alter this charter election, the Mom ing X ici, Post, Plebeian, and all,will be as hard at work as ever abusing Captain Rynders. The Captain will find it much more easy to repel the assaults ol the whig papers than to beat these old hunkers at thimble-rigging, cheating and hum bugging. Rapetti's Concert.?We regretted to see such a comparatively thin house at the concert of this highly meritorious musician, undoubtedly owing to the great number of musical entertainments during the last lorlnight. Rapetli proved his mas tership in that most difficult instrument, the violin, in two pieces. The first he played is the last work of B-.riot, the father of the present school. It is a most exquisite piece, lull of spark ling brilliancy and grace, and it was given to per fection by him. The second piece, composed by Rapetti, is admirably calculated for the display ol this gentleman's beautiful style, and both were very much applauded. Madame Otto opened the vocal part, with Meyerbeer's celebrated cavatina, from the Crociato, to whose splendid excution full justice was done by the audience. This lady un questionably possesses a most delicious voice, and her superior style of singing perfectly enables her to show its beauty. Pico never sung better than last night; she was in excellent tune ; her Spanish song was most vociferously encored, and her duel with Sanquirico was a gem. Great Steed.-The Long Island train arrived at Brooklyn, last evening, at five minutes before five, making the trip from the Boston to the Brooklyn depot, iucluding all stops, in 9 hours 55 minutes. The stops made were, at Framingham, 4 minutes; Worcester, 5 do.; Danielsonville, 5 do.; Aliens Point, do.; on the Sound, assisting a vessel in distress, 14 do.; Greenport, 3fc do,; St. George's Manor, 2 do.; engine breaking from the train, 6 do ; Fariniugdale, 4 do : total, 47i minutes; making the running time from Boston to New York, distance 221 miles, nine hours 7fc minutes, the quickest by 27 minutes, that has yet been made between the two cities. Another Monster Packet Ship.?It is said i that the keel of a new packet ship, to be of 1,500 \ tons, is immediately to be laid in one of the ship yards in this city. She is to be called the James K. Polk, and is, we are told, to surpass the Henry | Clay, launched last week. Movements of Travellers. The arrivals yesterday from every section of the Union, as well as from other portions of the globe, were much more numerous than for several days past, and whether the various attractions that the city presents, in the dramatic and other entertain ments, at this early season of the year, or the im petus that business has universally received in eve ry line of commercial enterprise, the departures 1 have fallen far short of the proportion of arrivals The hotels are consequently so generally crowded, I that we must abridge our report to the following CAt the American.?Z. C. Collins Lee, United States District Attorney ; R. Burchingesser, Char leston, S. C ; John V. Plume, Georgia ; B. T Gill, Virginia ; Ellis Lewin, Lancaster ; Geo. Mclntyre, Charleston, S C.; and seven others. Astor.? J E. North, New Orleans; Hon.Mark H Sibley, Canandaigua; Hon. Z Pratt, Pratts ville, N. Y.; Chaa. S. Coleman, Troy House; Col. Kinsman, ex-Marshal, State of Maine ; John War ner, Edward Brisbane, both of London ; Hon. J. D McCrato, Maine ; and about thirty others. City ?R S. Baldwin, U. S. Navy ; P. McCon nell, Pittsburgh ; Gen. McNeil, Surveyor of Bos ton; Hon. Judge Breese, Illinois ; L. Mason,Oin i cinnati; Chas. Prince, Boston ; Hon Col Dcmont, and fifteen others. . _ . Franklin ?J. Cullerston, Ohio ; Captain Buch anan, Swedish ship Zenobia. Hong Kong; H ? r ? I Rice, Montreal; Captain Wilson, ship Cincinnati, Canton ; J. Warner, Ohio : and ten others. St. George's.?Henry Bliss, Lancaster, ri. H Long, B. S. Collins, R. C. Southall, South Caro lina? B. Coates, J. W. Piggott, R. G. Denn, Nash ville ; and five others. Globe.?John Poker, Philadelphia. Howard ?William Potter, Tennessee ; Judge Brown, Lockport; Robt. Tyler, son o dent; A. McGinnie, Ohio ; J. M. BisselUPhiladel phia ; E. King, Columbus, Ohio; lion. H. Norton, Hon. F. R. Russell, Albany : and ten others. | Waverly ?Henry Hart, Augusta, Me.; Rogers, Lowell; Major Hawkins, Canada. Anti-Rentism in Ulster ?The Kingston (Ul I ster county) Journal, has the following paragraph: '* On Saturday evening, the Grand Jury came into Court and presented nineteen indictments seven teen of which are said to be against the anti-rent era. They then retired, and on Monday complet I ed their business, by presenting to the Couit nine more; and, as is understood, against persons con 1 oected witti those difficulties. A few of the per I sons indicted, being in jail, were arraigned, and pleaded " not guilty," and were remanded to pri son, or found bail lor their appearance at the next Court of Oyer and Terminer in October next Others are yet at large, and therefore we cannot I enter into particulars of their names, or the otteii ces with which they are charged. Arrest on Suspicion of being Engaged in the Slave Trade ?The Wilmington (.Del ) Gazette says, Captain Gray, of that city, was arrested on Friday last, upon the charge of being engaged in the slave trade on the coast of Africa, a few months I since, while commander of the brig Agnes. He gave the bail (85000) required by Judge Hall, the I district judge, to appear in court at Newcastle, and take his trial in June next. The charges were preferred by the Hon. Henry A. .Wise, he having | cause to Buspect tha brig when on the coast of Brazil. I Cold Weather ?The Greenville (S. C.) -Moim taineer says:?After an almost unprecedented mild winter, and sn unususlly forwsrd spring, we havejast been visited with two or three very cold days and nights, and heavy frost, which has probably entirely destroyed I tha peaches and plumbs in tbis vicinity, as traes of that kind had been in bloom several weeks. On Wednesday morning the thermometer stood at 24 degrees above zero, (8 below freezing;) on Thursday et 26, and ice termed es thick as a dollar. We fear that vegetation has been very much injured, especially in the gardens. Freshets.?We learn that nearly all the rivers and streams in this section of the country, if not throughout the whole west, ere very high et thia time ? The Muskingum wns higher leat week then it has been for several years. We hue not, howeTer, hjwd oj any damage done to the improvementa, aa yet. The Scioto he* been unusually high lor nearly a week past. 1? ?' , probability the rain that has continued Aera tor several days, has Extended over e large surface of country. The Kentucky river was some 16 or 90 fret above lowwate mark on Wednesday and Thursday lest, causing a tem porary suspension ol navigation One bo* attempted to lump the dams, but found it rather a perilous businwa - Some passengers who had crowded en the bow to aea tbe experiment, were completely drenched.?Columhut Jour nnl. _____ The River ?The Vicksburtf Sentinel, of last Sa turday, states that the Mississippi at ihut P|*ceJ*" rising at a rate rather alarming to persons on the hanks and in the swamps. It was within six or seven feet: of the highest point of last year, and the waters ?boT" by the last accounts ware m arly all rising. At Memphis it is said to be within a lew liichea ol the highest point during tl<? late aval flow. The bulk of the water causing the rise however, is from the Cumberland, which will aoon run down. An oveiflow need hardly bo apprehended, aa the levees along the whole upper coast ere said to he in u much better state than usual.-JV- O Picayune, March 20. Novel Shipment.?We ?? informed Safl trd & Co., coal dealers, have caused the Rio Grande now lying at Richmond, above the city, to be loaded with three hundred tona of anthracite coal. This cot! wiU be carried to Boston, end thence shipped toChi m This, we think, is the first transportation of coal to 'lie "Celestials," end should it prove pit fltable, a new broach o( cemmercs will be opened, from which Pannayl voiua will derive great advantages. We, also, ,ear" *b?l the said firm are ei-eut to sbio 200 tons of coal to China, vie New York-Phil V. 8. Partita, March 28. Baltimore Coal Trade.?The brig Treaty has iust taken in a caran of 350 tone Cumberland coal, destined for New York, for the use of the steamer Greet Western.i We loarnihst vessels areatill wanted, '??"rr7 coal to tbe eastward.?Baltimore .American, March 29. Mr Davidson, bronght bifire the Senate of Michigan i 'or contempt, left for New York belore the ewe was dis I po-e-1 of, leaving a letter directing the Senate to send the 1 ? i op, ims't 1" after him threugh the peat office. meeting of the Whig* of the Fourth Ward. The whigs of thia ward met last evening at the Shakspeare Hotel, in very considerable numbers, to reconsider the nomination of candidates for Al dermen, Acc. Abraham Fardou, Esq., was ap pointed Chairman, and 3. S. Chatterton, Esq , Se cretary. The Secretary stated that at the lasi meeting Mr. Sparks was nominated as Alderman, aud afterwards he was nominated by the native Americau party, which latter nomination he had accepted, and in tns letter accepting it, he disclaim ed any desire 10 stand as.the whig candidate, or b< idenutied with the whig party. A committee was then appointed to nomiuaie a ticket for the coming election. Danug the absence of the committee, the Hon. Dudley Selden was loudly called for, and complying with the call, he addressed i he meeting for about half an hour, in his logical, foicible ami argumentative manner; exhorting thewhigs to stand firm to their principles, and assuring them success was certain, and that the whig partv never stood better than at the present period. Mr. Selden was loudly applauded, and listened to with delight. Tin committee on nominations reported that they had selected lor Alderman John W. Hnbbard; for As sistant, E. D. Hall; lor Assessors, Jacob Vauder poel, Jr. and John W. Tillou; inspectors King and B. W. Osborne. The nominations were then confirmed by a unanimous vote. Horace Greeley, Esq , then addressed the meeting, after which they adjourned. City Intelligence. Whitewashing the City Hell.?A great excitement prevailed in the Paik yesterday forenoon in the region ol the City Hall, io|constqu?nce of a practical joke ot some road wags, which created a vast deal of amusement. As lus Honor, the Mayor, was looking through his gold bowed spectacles trom the window of his othoe. he ob served a great gathering in front el the south wing of the Hall, and heard shouts ot laughter rend tho air. B* iieviug ihat one of the M. P.'s had got worsted in a toilie upon lei oenduei de pommei, he sent out a scout to ascer tain the true state of affairs, with orders, if it should turn out as he suspected, to direct the old merti to desist and retire, under penalty of a re-inlorcement with himself at their head. The scout departed, and upon pushing and edging his way through the boisterous crowd, nearly tainted away at the sigh, that met his astonished view. A good look, ing, jolly darkey, with his sleeves rolled up to tho elbows, and a large white-wash brush in'his hand, was busily en gaged in white-waahiug the free-itoue base of the City Hall. He had white-washed a space of about twenty fett, and was plentifully provided with the necessary wush to do tho whole building, agreeable to a contract made with some gentlemen on the other side of Chatham street, whereby he had agreed to perioral the work tot $15, and had received $3,60 as earnest money. As soon as the messenger had got his strength, he seized " de nigger wot doea de whitewashin' oh !" and took him before ihe Mayor. " Is this one ol my M.P.s," cried the ,>iayor ? " No, your honor," replied the mes senger, but he's been a whitewashin, your honor. "No;"' ?aid the Mayor, screwing up his face, you'r mistaken, he hasn't been whitewashing me. Atthiajoke the force laughed. When the cause ot the excitement was ex plained, his Honor grew stern, and questioned the negro as to who employed him, but it was impossible to get him to peach, so he was locket! up in the Tombs. All the available help in the Hall were then ordered out to scrub oil'the whitewash, and at it they went with brooms and brushes, and tuba of hot water, and cold water and vine gar, but it was no go. There whitewash stuck, and they were obliged to give it up es a bad job. We understand that his Honor intends to make an application to the Common Council to morrow evening for an appropria tion for scrubbing brushes for the Municipal Police, as he intends to set them all at wark the next morning to scrub off the whitewash, and make them useful for the first time. Police Ollice.?Bcrolart?On Friday night the prc miieaof Mr. U. C. 11. English. of No. #2 Irving Place, was burglariously entered and a conaiderable amount ol property stolen. The Knife Again?Miss Mary Ann Davis having some little dissgreament with one John Clark, of No. 94 Barclay street, tock a large knife from the table, and stabbed him. She was fully committed. Nothing else of any interest at the police to-day. Coroner** OIHce?The Last Case or Infanticide ?The Coroner held an inquest to day upon tha body ot the new born child, who was discovered dead in a cistern in the rear of a house in Twenty first street, on Thursday morning. It appenred in evidence that the child was found ia a sunken hogshead used to catch rain water in, and not in a cistern. A post mortem examination was made by Dr. Millett, who found a great qusntity of suf fused blood beneath the scalp, under tha parietal bone, and that the child had bean born alive. The jury iound that the child came to its death from injuries on the head caused in some manner unknown to the jury. TheCoronar was unable to ascertain who the parent ol the child waa. We hope that Justice Taylor will take the matter in hand and endeavor to lift it, and ascertain, it possible, who the guilty parties are, for there ia no doubt that the child was killed. Buddeis Death?The Coroner held an inquest at No 78 Cedar street upon the body of Ellen Leary, an Irish woman, 83 years of age, who died suddenly last night.? Verdict, disease of the bowels, produced by intemper aaas. Death it* a fit or Hencifleoia?'The Coroner also held an inquest at No 58 Centre street, upon the body of an Irishwoman named Marv McDermid, who was found dead in her bed about 8 o'clock this morning by her husband. She was about thirty years of age, and has been ill for sometime. Verdict as above. Found Drowned?About ten o'clock this morning the body of an unknown man. dressed in seiiors' clothes, was tound In the North River, at the toot of pier No. 3 ? The body waa taken to the Dead House, where it will re main during to morrow morning for recognition. Anotheu.?The body of an unknown man was found in the North River at the foot of 8pring street, and had apparently be jn in the water for a considerable length ol time. Taken to the dead House for recognition. Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. March Trial of Polly Bodine continued?Ninth day. The court room was as usual thronged with female spec tators. At the sitting of the court it was arranged, this being Saturday, to adjourn over at 3 o'clock, until Mon day morning. . , Albert H. Bodine, re called? Croit examined by Mr Detail I?I took up one of the baskets brought by my mo ther to Waite'a store; I did not feel any thing heavy in ft, such at silver spoons or a watch (Question objected to by Mr. Whiting.' Mr De Witt?Did any conversation take place be tween you and Mr. Waite, in relation to breaking the news of the murder to your mother? Mr.WHiTiNG objected.contending that the declarations or conversation ot Waite and the witness, in the absence ef the prisoner, eenld not be given in evidence. Mr. Osaham replied, when it was nnderstood that Mr. Watte was indicted as an accessory alter the fact, they had a right to pnt the question, with a view to explain. Mr De Witt followed, in support of bis position, con tending t'?sy had a right to pnt the question, in order to show the manner in wbich the prisoner received the news of the murder. The Coort allowed tho question. Mr. Whitino excepted Witness in ronfinuaffon to Mr. De Witt?Waite said that I must not tell ft to her; he would tell it to her hint sell; I asked him why? he replied, "Her mind would be so agitated, that perhaps she would get sick." Direct examination roouned by Mr. Whitino?Tho rea son I went down tothe Island was in consequence of the news of the murder and the fire; I looked at one of the baskets at Waite's store, and it appeared to be light?both bBtkeis were light. Elizibeth Lono testified she came down to Granite Village on Christmas day, 1843, in the stage; heard the norn blown that morning: Mr*. Bodine got into the stage from her father's, and had two baskets with her; Joseph Gsitland, Elizs Egbert, and Frances Woodware were also in the stage; when the stage arrived ahe cried out to the driver, " you are quite late this morning;" she had the baskets; one was a large one; one she had on her lap and the other hanging on her arm; ahe sat beside me in the stage; she said " good morning;" I asked her how her family were; she replied, "very well;" when the stage arrived at her brother George's house, where the murder waa committed, she looked out at the house as the stage I passed by. 1 To Mr. Graham?The only females that were in the stage that morning were Mrs. Wood, Mrs. Egbert, Mrs. Bodine and myself. , Mat Jane Lisa, testified she resided near the house of | the late Mrs. Houseman, and saw Mrs. Bodine on Sun day coming out from the heute ; she did net see her com ing out of the house, but coming out of the smallgete ; she went aleng the stone wall?this was in the rooming at suo-rise ; she went to her father's house; the returned in the evening about 6 o'clock and went again to her brother's house ; she went to the front kitchen door, turned the knob and could not open the door ; she then went to the window, put both her hands up at either side of her face to ex dude the glare oi light, and put her face up to the window and looked in lor some time, after wnioh she returned back again to her father's house ; she had on a dark drees over her head ; on Christmas morning, when leaving, I saw Mrs. Bodine near the gate ; she stood ineide, end there were twobaikets outside; Mrs Bodine, after this went near the pear tree, and hearing young Thompson kick At the door, she said " Oh '. boy, boy.aont break the doorfdown." (Witness went on in corroboration of the testimony of the boy Thompson, wbich has been already introduced, in relation to the knocking et the door ; I saw Mrs Houseman cn Saturday night scrubbing'he fiont stoop in the evening ; my hus band and myself were sitting at the window, looking over at the house ; I don't remember if the window shutters were closed the Sunday previous ; ft was no unusual thing for Mrs. Houseman to be absent ; I looked over accidentally?not for the purpose of seeing if there was any person at home ; 1 only lookrdi once that day to see if there was smoke ; I had frequently seen Mrs. Bodine before waiting tor the stage; I did not hear Mrs. Bodine speak to Thompson either time he passed the lot. Police Officer Maorath testified he took a letter from Mr. Waite, which had' been directed to him ; the letter gave directions to Mr Waite tostatethat Mrs. Bo dine waa in this city the night of the murder, and slept at Mrs. Straing's. Justice Matsell tastifind ho was present when the letter was taken from Mr. Waite. Annk Jonas testified, that she passed down on Sunday, J4ih Dec. about 3 o'clock, by the house, on her way to church; saw it closed; saw the window open. Hannah Garretion produced- Corroborated the testi mony ol the last witness Mrs. Elizabeth Sthaing testified, that Mis. Bodire did not sleep at her house on Christmas night, in 1843, and did not nee her for six m inths before. Mr. Okor.se W. Houiehan, sworn ? examined by Mr Whitino-[The production of this witness, whoi* bro ther to the prisoner, acd wis husband to the deceased Mrs Houseman, caused a deep sensation In Conrt on his 'aklng his atsnd]?He testified, I waa absent from home in December, 1848: never gave a watch to his wife; he had a gold watco: it had a chased face with an eagle on: ho bought ft about ten years ago; the hands were gold; bad no particularmaik upon it- [Witness hare identified the watch]?it had a heavy chain, whioh waa alao gold? [he here identified the chein]? hie wife had earring* al??, and a breast pin, bat ha could not positively iwaar the one* produced were the exaot earring*; the ring* [pro duced J he did not identity; the spoons [produced! he iden tifiad a* hi*; the witneia identified the bosea and other portion* ol the property; bis wile was twenty-lour yeai* oi age, and hi* iniaut about eighteen month*; his wife wo* a timid sort ol a woman; he made no arrangement a* to who waa to stop with hi* wife; Mr*, fiodine'* daugh ter aiwa\a alayed with her, and when ?hn did not her mother did; tome mantuamaking girl* uacd to ?leep at th* bou** alio; tin* haudkerchii 1 [produced] waa my property; 1 arrived ou Tuesday morning alter Christmas in this city, at halt past'thr e o'clock; 1 learned ot ttie death ol my wife bhortly alter 1 got in: I went to the boat and lound my atater on board the boat; I saw Mrs. hodiue on Imard the b?ut Mr. Dk Witt?1 mu*t object to this?you must proceed more slowly, Mr. Whiting. Mr. Whiti.no?Wheu you are Judge 1 shall obey your order* Mr. Da Witt?When I am, 1 shall keep you a good deal more confined than you are now?(Laughter.) Air. Wiiitino-I hope 1 will bo out of pioctice at that lime?(Immense laughter) WiTNUi?I met tuy sister (Mrs. Hotline) on board the boot; we spoke; she told me about the accident that oc curred at home; I dont recollect her sayiug anything snout tho robbery, and the jewelry that waa stolen; we both ?ot into a carriage on getting to the island, and we spoke scarcely a word to each other; 1 dont tecollect she spoke to me: Albert was with u*; 1 cannot say that A1 bert oft he mother had any conversation. Mr. CiuAHiM?You must have a curious idea ol human nature, Mr. Whiting, if you imagine those people could converse *o lreely under such a calamity. Mr. Whiting?Well, my ideas ol human nature have undergone m luy changes m uty lile time. Court?'Them appears to lie a good deal of difference between States island nature and human nature m gen - ral. We have had some extraordinary exhibitions in tho course of this trial. The Court adjourned over to Monday morning at'ioj o'clock. Nora ur tiie RtroRTaa There yet remain twenty-six witnesses to be examined for the proiecution. Common Fleas. Before a Full Bench. R?MuZH?'?l?*C"Tir,?karlet H DouShtr'y 'Wiam thi.nF,f ii? ry 0utbe torn>" argument ol the DUintitr hs i"?!, dec,dud on the supposition that i.. i?L Mi. ? declared upon the note in controversy eud that the plea ol the defendant applied to such notes ;

flw. ^ the Court find the narration is 011 d or. Tkn.C.#U 'm the,l?t# " n<>t specially declar action in thl H ^ .P 10 thl1 CMe U'that the causes ol I action in the declaration were not owned by plaintiff at i?!.Ci?f!n.<iemi'nt of ,hi, ,uit Thi? '? immaterial. All ?,f action, except on negotiable paper, must be sued mn,!1 n?o *.i? l>er,?n with whom the contract was made. We therefore think the plea is bad, and the plain tiff can take the advantage of it on demurrer. It miaht ! hadbwn m,lde0kem ?Ut ?D "*0ti0n' if 4UCh an applicatfon r.si"' aii? P'F anJ ,IUnry w- Chandler, ads. Stephen S. I Jehnson Judgment for plaintiff on demurrer, with liber yDUvide^Tte !he 1 ?n?7ri I Vl Chartt$ fir. Jfdams, ads Jas Swan and S- Drake.?The question in this case is whether thi flad"?Althouah 1'the ,^efad?i,?ion " *ufflcientiy identi una t Although the defendant'sdestimonv mav admit ot WM ,u?cient proof to carry it MiJji Jury, and the Court are of opinion that thevde Cided property. Verdict confirmed, with costs r?untain <><*'? Charle, PeppUton.-In thb emnloved as*1 sZh" r" "fu01"1 dePu,F *>t the Sheriff, and employed si such for the purpose of makinr an arrest Jronnd jMoU#" lor a new trial denied, on the ground that the Judge ought to have put the question to ?1tl.rjr'.^ ^her th" defendant rendered servioea as an MMi, 1 ,n privatejcapacity out of the county? And also the question, as to the value of such services. New trial granted, with costs to abide the event. Board of Education. t.'rtJouSSSr' Thl^eporrof !he l2*r r,Ur'Uant proposing certain amendmenU in relation ' laws, was adopted, with Se exiep?on of a few tr^.? xSJSssfs&Assa^r* ^ wa-rvsssi Leoislativk Summary.?In ttte Se iszsvrssi ????" from New York signed bv 2 2jo none ofmeSLJiiVoPfe appropriation to the Northern sTatVortsn^'^ an KfnWr the ineppctor: of owners of 22n inro ;! #u ? ? stnissa SSsHS that the bank committee would soon rennrt petitions for redemntionq tu? l;Fi . ing the New Vnrl L v ' fhe ,bl11 authoris em point at the line between Westchester 'Slnim VedKJr ?ik "lloVlU e '?? porate the Brooklyn Citv HA?nW?i mcor "'SS?Tl!,ihH!'"?mitie'- AOjoorned.' "? * I I one" lytfqasrajfc awe? wt alien passengers in the city of New Ywk Mr? t Eras, ?o?. 0); ro divine fhe ,ow?" &KJA", '5 rhe Mohawk ^ndHudaon rm?road? ZyeTAZ ^orlhetnnM? ?Ppr?pr'a,ion for the bui!dfn?if fbe Hhrh lph?? ? pri80n' in relation to the Newburgh !BI, no<*s3); in aid of the New v?/i< j ? tayer ( tyes 92. noes 1); to amend The r ^TiT"68' th- taking the State census. The rwidue of 1h? asssas ssa Se^i?S,?^os;g'tcJ'5 -J''" Conn of G,ne?l meM o, Biie.&8McSL" in a humble station in life, she bore ai ea^eiifnt ?rChC0apy.in,! But a person named P C Dwvur ihnnT.?iii T character, notorious for various rascali^i'mBd.!^ ln this city, she became the mother of an infant WheJI rt a-nfiA? *nd few month, old. its reputed fathw, to ?t rtd ^"" 8 pense of supporting it* stole it fm'm ;? the ox ?n agent,andhad itita mother, through through the exeitioD* of the i'aar ,0?n * j6^ ^?a,ore', ?trong arm of the law ?!.!?-. aided by the ?..??3 ??S WK'EJM:'rsX JUI for *?oirumt"SX* ?i" *SK? "hMk'" was conclusive that she na/.pi' tli f evident SSfSsfafe^j'S i the unequal operation ot our laws ??.?#' .k-1Hnch w ! fr,' "SffsS1 sua igg* ?S?i.SVisa ft. aVIKsr&A" fitf"VS'S- !!*&^ thing lost. The building'was insurJdlfoi ,?T'!rT ? 1.800 at the Norfolk Mutual a?Tik. >l0 0001 ^^sft^s^ssscjiygj f'ci (o.^sJ^it,rZ'iJszte it' on- "d1: under full head way . . J^?d.io the .river, immediately. The V hid on hit?5 ' ,nd ,,IDk cotton, the mostaf which would be '.^"ed state. About;70? bale, were in.uiwd in' h^ AtT.n^'S tual Insurance Company of New v?rfc . u" were unlnaured, and belonged to planter*. Th/hl!!. r on herflrat trip, and, we ^e aorfy to i?rn 0,t.w.M | iured. No livu* lost by the aceident not ,n Another Boat Sugg ?The steamer I Mooret w?? anagged an4 sunk on thm ! ? tho Chattahooche rirer, a Tew milea below For* r?V 0 Ala. She had on board some coo balet of cotton ??Mu were more or lesa damngad. The nrinrinn? J!* W^IC^ cargo and machinery w*. gotten out hm iVi11^ f',the complete wreck. _ ' Put ,ho boat 1? t i 0c>" The trial of Dr. Kennedy, nt New rwt.. formerly British consul at Oalve.tJ? The Kennwly, murder, we believe, was jealousy The c,u" ?? | New Haven CoS"E"wm KT"''",! ?f thf | Leeaville, gifeathe following account of .' r*ll,H*c ?' family :-But the most interMiin? #h?I_ u Lonn?Cticut I is. that it is the birthplace o7^' !b'rlee5 d'.^,L^,TilJ' I say the " iourtein danvhiL. ? eeu oaughters." | ? daughters, would rrquirf no explanation h tbe r?ur,*(l'r. part of Middlesex county, but with von B n'.?r 'U "J quite iionloln. I will explain 7 il n,#y not ^ daughters, fie never had ? son Th? 01 four,T n now about twelve years old rL ? y*".nffea' danghte: hare been married and twelve .J T ,V." 0 ,h# da?(l* ten li'tlo singular, evorv one of ih ^ iT 'mng- What is a irgular rotation, that is the ?n 1*5 fM wal ?arr'?d in father wa. he.rd^ JokinJl. Mt"r,,ian< 80 on Th' po picking in mv linnu remark, "t will hove come." mily you must take them as ihey for thelr,mHnifv^.'(,,.V* *V,*r ?"???'ned a high chars?te> is ri. mi.lirv wil * ???d lualifioations, and mak. sisrried resrL-T.h? 8,'lut,fuI daughters. All Ihetwahrt *rly blaissd^ wortby men, and hava been peculi hifl v., h J" the marriage relation. When the lest wa* nn. ? hor"Mr- Whitmore was no disappointed that it alVJl, l,on,hath? wapt like a child. Although th. era JJ?"?minwes not blessed with a son, he has many f sndsons, end will probebly have scores of them. Soothing and Soft a# a Mother'# KlM. Soothing and >oft ai a mother's kias Waa the Soup, dear Felix, you gave to me ; And e?er reinembeied will be ths bliss ljeltjwhen my lace from tan Waa free. ti/RWIl of thy name 1 love the si uod, Auiljihy I'oudres 1 forget can uwer, For thyiuir from my lip, and templea round, llavetlrpartad?to grow uo more lurever M? brilliance of akin 1 owe iu part To Italian Soap and Blunc d'Etpagne ; And your Liquid Rouge brought j y to toy heait) When it ga.e my pale cheeks a rich gnlo' again . The universal c lebrity which V'. V. FELIX UOD H AUO't Italian Medicated Soap hat attaiued. fur lie aieedy removal from the aiiiu ot an, fn-ckles, sunburn, blotches and every s|*c ea i 1'iiuaigh'ly rtuiuiou, is the b-?t proof ol the , a tiuia'.ion in which it u held. It haa the rare properti-a ol llo'l ability, arid cm be used iu hard or eelt water, aa well aa aott. It is also a delici' ut shaviug com >ouud. IJUURAl D'S I'oudres Subfiles will remove hair from any part ot the human frame, in a surprisingly abort |a-noil of lime. liOUIl AUD'A Grecian Hair l>ije is now the nly article used by the bran munde for coloring th hair?it ? Ifeeta a change iu a single night! lir. K. K- < I s Liquid Vegetable Hquge has completely displaced the drleleriou subsiaucrs In ret. furs used lor coloiing'lw che ks and lips. The tint imparted by the Li quid Vegetable linage it nut ouly natural but permanent. OOyUUU'f WK 01 White, isa superb article for adding a w Inieii-sa and brlliam y to the skui Tbe depot of l)r. F. FELIX UOl'i'AL'bii at 67 Walker street, and no where else in this city. The D. ctor haa alsu oil liaud a large stock ol choice perluineries and lauey articles for the toilet, Ladies and geutleuien are iuviied to call and gel a copy of "Goutand'? Book of Bsauly," at hia store, 67 Walker street, lirsCsiote FROM Broadway. Auemts?76 Chraluut street, Philadelphia ; Jordan, 2 Milk street, Boston ; Carleton it (Jo, Lowell ; Bliss Ik Co.. Hpriug field; Green St t o Worcester; Bull, Hartford; Frrre, Middle town; Myers, New Haveu; Dyer, Providence; Tousey, Ro chester; Backus lit Bull, Troy; Pierce, Albany; Beth s>. Hairre, Baltimore; I). 11. Moote, Lynchburg, Vs.; Anderson, Nash ville, 'i'enu; Heinitah, Lancaster, Pa. Inflammation of the Eyesla not only at tended v\ ith evtteine suffering. but when neglected, often ter minates in blindness. Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills aie a certain cure for the above comp'aiut, because they purge (pu rify) the body from those morbid huinois which are the cause of mllainmatiou aa well as every ache and oaiu wa tulfer. A single twentt-five cent boi of said ludim V.get'ble Pills w II ofte.i make a perfect cure of the must violeut can* of lullamma tioa ol the Eyes?at the same time the d geeiion will be im p oved, end the olood so coaipletely parinal, that health end vig r w>ll be given t ? the wl ole fr^mc; aud pain tf every kind will be literally driven from the boay. . Beware of Counterfeits?The public are respectfully in furintd that medicine i urpoitiug to beimprovedUdianii.lt. made io New York, aud sold by various store.teerers about the conutry, are nut the genuiue Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills. , . , . , . . , The only tccurity ngainst imposittoc, is to purchase at the t Ifice aud tleneral Depot, No. 169 Race street. Philadelphia, and in all caass ui be particular and ask for Wright's Indian Vegetable Pilla. However beautiful tike countenance may be, ytt if the person 1 ave a dirty act of teeth, accompanied with had breath, it becomes not o.'ly adistustiog spec.t icla,but a peifect peat to all arnu d. Dt bhsiman'a,Orria Tooth Pa te is a perfect antitid te for those evils, end < ne of the most de tight'ul detrificei in use It is free f un al> delete ious sub sUscss?it does not injure the euam-I, and renders, the teeth i f a |iear|y white sea?while it destroys all impurities of the, bre tit, ami acts as ? preservative to t e teet . Tiyitocce a d von will be cnuvimstd that it it by far the best article you hsve ever uied. Dr. Sherman's war.-hnuie is No. 106 Nat ttu street. Agents, *227 Hudson street; 188 Bowery; 77 East Broadway; 3 Ledger Buildingi, Philnuelptiia, and 8?talest., Boston. Seal's Hair Restorative, at bis Agency, 07 VValket St., 1st store from Broadway. Dalley's Magical Pain Kxtractor, at bis only agency, 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway. Bald, drey, and K?d Heads, Read.?A splendid, a delicious, a beautiful Head of Hair can be had by usinga time shilling bottle of Jones' Coral Hair Restora tive: its qualities ate (aud mind, read-r, it djfa all here sta ted,) to f uce the growth of htir, to aof'eu, clean and render it beautiful, to stop it falling off, and dispel daudroff irom the scalps snd roots, andtodreis it dark, and keep it in order thrice as long as any other article made, sold at (2 Chatham street, j23 Broadway. Medical Notlc?<?Tba Advertisements of tbe New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established foi the Suppression of Quackery, in the cure of all diseases, will hereafter appear aa the fourth page and last column of Shir oaper. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D? Agent. Office and Consul .ine Hoonn of the Collrge.95 Nassau stre? AU PbUodelpbla bubsorlpUons to tbs Herald must be paid to thr only authorized J1 gents, Ziebet k Co., 3 Ledgei Building, Third street, ueai chestnut. Termi ?15 c nts a month, malndiug ilte Sunday paper: or6iceuts without it; delivered f eeof charge in any part of Philadelphia Single copies for tale as above, daily, at 1 o'clock?Price 3 cen's. The WeeALt Herald is also for tale every Saturday morn ins?Price 6)4 cents, or $3 per annum, delivered in any part of Philadelphia, tree of pottage JT7" All the new and cheap Publications for sale at their es tablishment, aa soon aa issued wholesale and retail l?/-~ With the exception of one paper, the "Herald" isretptl aa much, perhaps, in Philadelphia, as any paler published id that city, affording a valuable medium to advertisers. Advev tirements handed to the agents at half past ,4 o'clock, will ap pear in the Herald neit_dny. o( Iv MONEY MARK El'? Saturday, March SO?0 P. M. The advance of the put two day* cannot* be sustained. The market'tc-day was very heavy, and a general de cline in quotations experienced.! Stonington fell off $ per cent} Norwich and [Worcester } ; Erie Railroad J; Reading Railroad J; Long Island J; Canton J; Mohawk J; Morris Canal j, Farmers' Loan } ; Illinois j ; Ohio O's f Honsatonic Railroad, Eut Boston, and Pennsylvania 6's closed firm at yesterday's prices. A very large jobbing house in Pearl street suspended payment to-Say. This house has lor several years past been extensively engaged in the southern trade, and the non-payment of the merchants of that section of the country, has compelled suspen sion. The members of this house?previous to the revulsion in 1837 and '33?were estimated to be very wealthy ; but the disasters of these years must have drawn largely upon their capital, and reduced their resources to a very low point. There must be nsany? other houses In a similar condition, and wt should not be surprised?for we have tor some time past Cedicted such a result?to hear of many more failures (ore the seuon closes. There are reports current, that leveral importing houses have suspended; but as we have heard no names given, and cannot trace the rumors to a reliable source, we do not give them much credit. An act reported Irom the Committee on Commerce with amendments, allowing drawback* upon foreign mer chandize exported in the oiiginai package* to Chihuahus and Santa Fe in Mexico, and the British North American province* adjoining the United 8tatea, passed both houses ot Congress during the recent session, and became a law. This bill will have a favorable influence on the carrying trade ot the States, and give increased employment to American vessels. The principal feature* in the bill are at annexed. Drawback Allowsu on Goods Exfoiitkbto TaaaiToaist adjoining thk United States. Sec. 1. Imported merchandize which haa been entered, and duties secured fordrawbsch, may be exported by the Arkansas, Red, or Missouri rivers, to C hihuahua, or Santa Fe. Sr.c 3. Merchandize ao exported shall bain the original packages. Sac 3 An inspection of merchandize exported for drawback, shall be made at Van Buren, Fulton, and Inde pendence, towns on the western boundary of the Union, by a United States officer. Sec 4 Upon the arrival of anch goods at Chihuahua or 8ante Fe, the American Consul shall inspect them, and certify to that effect npon the invoice. Sec. A. Exporters tj give bonds for three times the amount of the duties, that the goods shall be sold and consumed there, and by producing the invoice with th* regular certificates thereon, the collector shall pay back the duties allowed by law. Sec 6. Inspectors to be appointed to reside at Van Bu ren, Fulton, and Independenco, with a salary of $itO each, to moke semi-annual reports ot the trade that passe* thair inspection, the number of packages, kind of goods, value, and name* of the exporters. Sec 7. Any imported merchandize which baa been en tered, and the duties paid oraacured according to law, for drawback, may be exported to the British North Ameri can provinces adjoining the United States ; and the ports ef Piattsbirgh, in the district of Uhamplain ; Burlington, in the district of Vermont; Beckett's Harbor, Oswego, and Ogdensburgh, in the district ef Oswegatchie; Ro Chester, in the district of Genesee ; Buffalo and Erie, in the district of Prcsqulsle ; Cleveland, in the district ol Cuyahoga ; Sandusky, and Detroit, together with cuch other porta on the aaahoard, from which merchandize may now he exported for the benefit of drawback, are hereby declared porta, from whence foreign gooda, wares and merchandize, on whioh the import duty haa been paid, or teemed to be paid, maybe experted to ports In the ad joining British provinces, and to which ports foreign Roods, wares, and merchandize may be transported in ?nd, or by water, from the port of original importation under existing provisions of law, to be thence export'd for benefit of drawback. Such other ports situated on the frontiers of the United States, adjoining the British North American ptovinoes, may have extended to them the like privilege*, on the recommendation of the Secretary oi the Treasury, and proclamation duly made by the Preai dent of the United States, specially designating the ports to which the aioresaid privilege* are to be extended Sec 8. All lawe now in force in relation to the allow ance of drawback of duties upon goeda imported into tha United States and exported therefrom, and in relation to the conditions and evidence on which inch drawback it to ba paid, shall be applicable to the drawback allowed by this act. And, in addition to existing provision* en the subjeot, to entitle exported goods to the drawback al lowed )>ykhis|act. they shall produce to the collector, ol the port irom which such goods, wares, and merchandize were exported, the certificate, tinder seal ot the collector or other chiet revenue officer of the port to which the said goods, wares and merchandize were exported in the ?aid adjoining provinces ; which certificate shall be en dorsed upon a duplicate or certified copy of the manifest granted at the time of such exportation, and shall state that the same identical goods contained In the said mam lest had been landed at such foreign port, and duly en tered at the cnatom bouse there, and that tha duties im posed by the laws in force at such port upon the said goods had been paid, or secured to be piid in full; and the said exporters shall also produce the affidavit of the mat ter ol the vessel in whicn the said good* wereesported that the same identical goods specified in the manifest granted at the time of such exportation had begn carried to the port named in the clearance or manifest, and had been landed and entered at the custom house, and that the duties imposed thereon at the said foreign port had been poid, or secured to be paid ; and that the goods re 'erred to in the certificate of the collector or chief revenue officer of such foreign port herein mentioned, were the ume identical goods described in the manifest aforesaid, and in the said affidavit. Hue P. No goods, warns, or merchandize, exported ac cording to the provisions of this act, shall bo voluntarily landed or brought into the United States ; and on being so landed or brought into the Uoi'ed Stales, they shall be lorfeitvd ; end thesame proc.eeling nht.ll bo had for thou condemnation, and the distribution of the proceeds sI their sale', aa in other coses of forfeiture ol gooda illegally Imported. And every person concerned in the voluntsrt landing or bringing such goods into the United States, ihsll be liable to a penalty of four hundred dollars. Sec. 10 From the amount of duties on goods which ?hall bo exported, two and e half per cent shall be re tained fjr the use ot the United States, and the residue only he the drawback paid. Sec 11. The Secretary of th? Treasury is authorized and empowered to curry into effect measures to prevent the illegal re-importation of goods, which have been; tx ported, as|provided by this act. m, , Old Itetk Eiohanft. *5(100 U 8 O'l *62 114 250 >h> Loo* l-lsnd BR TO) $40r0 N Y St?l? 5's 'SO 10114 KO do 7*4 *IOUO Ohio 4's, 16 97 10 Kli" MR blO 3I> S20WI do *'? 97 J< 71 do blOT * 000 Kentuckv6'i 101 101 do 1*1000 Illinois Special 4IK 10 Mohawk HH *IUUo0 Peiin 1's b30 7fcl, 10 do S1OO0 do b30 76 10 do *1000* d.> 7i* 10 IT ties k. Sch HR 21 sl,s Mcch Bkg Ass 9( 171 Nor fc Wot RR in Ktaa Ins Co 87 21 do 100 hdrmrrs'Trast ii>* 21 do 10l7autonCo 461* 10 do |0S Morris Caual 321* 21 do 110 do *10 32'0 10 do a do bll 3/U 210 Hlosingtou RR 100 do 32 100 do *<>0 do 1-20 32* too do 1* do b30 32H 21 do 121 Ka?t txmtou 13V 140 Headi. g RR 31 Housatooic RR 31 10 Wilmington RR 4JV Beoonrt Hoard. $1000 Peun i's 2lV 71 shs Morris Canal 33J* $10000 do 71* 21 'lo 337S ?20(iO 111 iooi* Sp'lBds 41V 10 do bM 33 25 shs fclomugluo RK 4d;V 21 Nor k Wor Dtv?70>< 21 do 40* 21 do 70 10 Mohawk RR s30 63?J 100 Mohawk RR sJO 64 Now block Kxohsuii*. 10 shs Farmer.' Trust c 38 V 10 shs Nor & Wor b3 70 21 Morris Caual s3 32V 23 do ?10 69V .21 do S3 32 71 do C?Ji 21 Long Island RR c 77 21 do blO 70 11,0 do blO 77 21 do blO 701* 21 do c 76^ 21 do b3 69/? cm .1 . hU l.lT 411 slA IDW 70 50 d j sli 7t>?? 10 do snw 70 50 do s37*V 21 do <3 70 50 Stoniugton S3 40* 24 do *3 69/j do 25 do 75 do 25 do 25 do 25 do MJ do 25 do 25 do 25 do 25 do 25 do 40* 24 ao sj 0:17, 4C* 24 do S3 69* <?* ? 4? 24 do slO 124 Nor k Wor KR 70 100 do nw 70 Sales or Stocks?Boston, March 28 100 East Boston Stock, 13} ; 300 do do dividends, ? ; AO Ruaoior RR, 241; 14 Western RR, 103}; 10 Nor 4 Wor RR, 701; 60 Wilmington KR, aolOls 110 lilt, 22; 100 do, 21 j; 100do solwk, 21}, 100 do 102m, 21], 60 do bolO.ll BO im, 22, 300 do, 3i| Stat* of Trado. Asms?Pots are in limited request, and we quota old at $3 87} new at $4 Pearls are steady at $4 82} a $4 76, with a very moderatu demand. The salaaol the week in clude 1200 bbls Pots, and about 700 Pearls. Stock on hanii, March 29, 1(45. Hint sort Pots, bbls V937 Hirst sortPearls, bbls... 3,(17 Second do 212 Hseond do 197 Third do 119 Third do.... ... 74 Condemned do 117 Condemned do........ 9 Total 3,385 Total 4,(97 Pots, bbls 3,384 rearls ? 4,097 Total 7.482 Cotton?The market io steady, and the sales amount to 1800 bales, without change in rates. Pmotisions?There ia quite a speculative movement in beef and pork, and the sales ef the latter, within the put two days, have been vory Urge. We qnete very exian sive satea ef old Ohio prime Pork at (8 76, and ot Mesa at $11 36. The salea have ranged from $8 76 to $0 26 for Prime, and from $11 36 to $11 87} a $12 36 lorMeu. New Ohio Mesa aolli at $13 #2} a $14 ; do Prime ia held at $11. The speculation appears to bo principally con lined to old Ohio Pork, prima and meaa ; and within the pest three days the salea have reeohed about 36 000 bar rels During the excitement attending this speculation, price* must be very unsettled, and quoiationa merely no minal. Sales to some extent ef old prime Beef have been made at $4 26 a $4 60 ; new Prime at $? 76 a $6 We quale old Mesa at $8 60, New do at $8 60 a $8 76. Thtre i* a vary active demand far Ohio Lard, and sales of new keg and barrel have been made at 8a. The supply ia ?mall and the receipU light Cotton Market Mobile, March 31.?The market to-day was moderate ly brisk, and about 3600 balu chaaged hand# at our lut quoted pricaa. They were, however, all benght in small lota- There seams to be a slight symptom of a speculative inquiry arising, which will for a tima tend to increase the present dimness. Foreign Markets. Havana, March 14.?'Thtre have been no tales of rice since the three cargoes sold on the 8th inst., and it will be a long time before prices will ke oktained that will cover cost and charges Several cargoes being daily look ed for must further depress the market. Molasta* held to day at 4} ra. This island ia suffering terribly for want of rain, and if the drought continue* long we shall have an awful year. Bill* en Boaton and New York 8} premium ; London, 13 premium. St Thomas, March 13th.?All kinds of American pro visions ara becoming scarce. S1UIU4. On Saturday, 30th in?t.,by the Her. M. 8. Hutton, D.D., Mr.Gr.OKOB Ltwia Wood to Sonua Loo ha, daughter of Wm. 8 Darling. ?Oa the 34th March, by the Rev. Mr. Varella, Chambers ?treat ehurch, Henry W. Egkildion, of the oily of Dub lib, to Matilda Kbbr, of Newry, Ireland. JDlod, On Saturday morning, March 39, Mr*. Hiitii Starr, aged 04. The friend* of the family are requeited to attend her funeral, from the hou?e ot her ion in law, Wm. T. Jen niogi. 113 Leonard atreet, on Sunday afternoon, at 6 o'clock. Fawengeri Arrived, Charlestow?Ship Anton?Mr* Hatch and ehild, Captain Manduel, Mr Henrietta, Mr Oowan, J Litnaa, O De Grtw, J Kaox. Mm Kennedy. Foreign Importation!. Mavagcex?Sehr Willow?129 khda molataea 29 do tngar J W Embert; Domestic Importations* New Orleans?Brig Paulina? 385 hhdi tngar 100 bblatso ltttet E D organ. Savannah?Brig Teter Demill?146 bale* cotton KfcRK Oraret?214 Bnrritt k Johntou?40 (iowdy It Walla?IS# Spof ford. Tileitou It co?7 to order Charlmtoh?Ship Anton?[Reported yetteiday]??I59*balae cotton Spoffotd, Tileaton k co?22 J Emrric?3 do wool Lill<* & Katine? I bo* Thornton It ro-2l bblt Read It Brut?2 cttkt rice J Van Bntkirk?200 balet lOpkgt to order. Georgetown, SC?Sehr Geo Wail ington?ISO balet eetcoa 23 bblt rice 2t00 bushels do Spragne, Kobn;tot It co. MARITIME HERALD. Shlpmaaters and Agents. We tliall eatrrm it a favor if Captaint of Veuela will aire to Robert Siltct, Captain of < ur Newt Bonn, a report of the shipping left at the port whenee they miled?the vessels ?poken on their patttge?a lilt of their cargo?tod any foreign eewapapere, or newt they rnty haye. Agents and CorretpOH. acuta ?t home or abroad, will alto confer a faver by lending to tint office any Marine Intelligence they may receive. r PORT OF IDiW IQltM, MARCH 30. on Rltll ?i 47 I MOOR RliKi 12 54 M cm ItTt t D'ate w?TBR 12 47 m Cleared. Ships Jehn K Skiddy. Skiddy, Liverpool, Grinned, Mintnrn k Co; Adirondack, Shipley, do, G'J'Trimble; Isabella. Brigga, do, by ibe matter; Pollux, (Sw) Holdt, Rotterdam Schmidt k Btlclien ? Brigt J PetcrMin, Beit Para, kc. Jaa Bishop k Co; Urtnls Robert*, St J ago d? Cube; Napoeon, CalriT, et Ann't Bay, Jam. Ay mar k Co; Tonquin, Yoong, Neuviiaa, He t k Owen; Etsei, Kaynor, Charlr-ion, J otkint kCo; New York, vterriman, E.stRiver, Va? Schrt Hazard, (Swed) Hedavitt, St-ttin, Wm Wtitter; ( hat E Thorn. Jaekton, Wilmington, NC. E S Powell; A Cadmnt, Brown, Williamtton, NC; K A Sievent, Brings, end Heaford, Kirwell, Baltimore; Roe, Dodge, do, John ton k Lowden; Jut Brown, May. and Joteph Marth, Pierce, Richmond; (Jen Scatt, Duughty, City Poitt, Va N L VIcClB'dy k Co; Marietta Burr, huapp, Richmond, Allen k Panon; N Biddle,Walton, Philadelphia, N L McCready It Co; Native, Dunham, and Star, Rackett. do, Wm J McKee k Co; Mary Ann Caroline, Shropshire, do, Piatt k Pierton; Anacon da, (Jorli.m, and Grecian, Chase Boston; Homer, Nickerton, do; Richmond, Cnthman, New Bedford.?Sloop Jaa E Long. Jonre, Providence ?Barge Philadelphia, De Hart, Philadelphia Arrived. Rnttianthip Nicholas, Hertcpor, 47 dayi from St Cm, Ca nary Islands. with 2N tout marble to T Stalker?cergo of biig Cuitit, wrecked at tkat place. Brig Paulina, Young, 19 days from NevR)rIeant, with sagtr, to N L McCready k Co. Brig Peter Demill, Lewis, 6 daya from Savannah,with cotton, to R M Demill?14 tt-erage pas engera. Brig Porto Rico, Caldwell, It days from Little River, NC. with limber, to Badger k Peck. Sehr Willow, Reuse, 18 dayi from Mayaguez, with (agar, to J W Emberf. Sehr Balloon. Sweetcer, 19 dayi from St Tbomaa, wilh ma hogany and molaatei, to Back It Peter*. Hailed in ee with tchi tmily. Johnson. for NYork. Spoke Itth iusL lat 13 46, Ion 71, tchr Aleiander, hence for St Croil. British ichr Mary, Bond, 9 daya from Halifax, with fish, to master. Sehr lole, Wooater, 6 days from Eaatpnrt, with Bah, to Star get at Co. Sehr Geo Washington, (of Fall River) from Oeefgetown, SC. with cotton, to maater. Sehr Kobe L Crook, Oonant, from Norfolk, with cotton, fce to Mr Warten. Sailed in co with icbr Emily, Denniaon, for York. Sehr Saltans, Trueman, from Delaware?boned to Forti muuin. _ Below. Packet thip St Patrick, from Liverpool, Feb 4. Also, 1 thip naknuwn. Oorrupondanea or the Herald. Rhode Ulsndee Orricx, > Nrnrom , Much 17,1143. S Arr Endora, Brown, NYork for Fall Miter; Vermont. Case, and Tigress, Lovell, Botton for Albany; Lavinia, Nickerton, d# for NYork; Aba Brown,Davit, Fall River for Philadelphia; Jane, Corby, Providence for Baltimore; Juno, Kent, do for N York. HlaeellMieone Heeord. Bttio HttTORian, Dodge, of Heavllle, Me. from New York for Antwerp, put into Sedgwick, a t<ort in the Penobscot, 2ltl intt in ditties* having eiperienced agale off (Jape Canto, Itth intt. in which the lost mam yard, mainsail, main torstil. for* topmast staysail, started deck load of rosia, and earned her to leak tome in b*rupp?r works?the remains light helow?assorted cargo iind'r drck. Will get repairrd in about a fortnight. Ilaval. Lient, Lewii G. Sartori hat been ordered to inroeted ft tb* Mediterrtn.au and report himtelf to the Commtuder of the U. S. Squadron fer doty. Notice to Mariner*. Light Houtr at Oalveiton ? We learn that arrangements will be made immediately lor the erection of a light lionae at Galvetton, in accordance with the act lately petted by Congreaa. Thie act appropriates $7000. to b* paid out of the tonnage money, for thia pert>oae. The lamp of ihu light house it to be at leaat 75 feet aboee the level of the tea, and will be diaceruable at the distance of between 10 and It milea.?[Houitoa Telegraph, ?poison. Watdron. of Botton. 7 daya from New Orleana fer Havte, Itth ieat. off the Bahama*.. 1'nncr, from Button, gniug in to Havana. 14th mat. Hellespont, Chatlriton for Botton. 23d intt A thip from (New York bound East, with a Croat in her fore topaail, the officer on deck ihew a bold with hit longitude written down at 69 10, which w.it 20 mi'et out of the way? 26ih intt. it 5 p m. off Month Mb ral?by the llaatde, at Boston. The error in the New York capliin't Inngiinde ctnteil the 1 to tench on Pollock Kip, but got off immediately. foreign I'oria. Hatrk, Marrh 1?Sid Ashland, Williams; Delphns, Curtis, snd Tyrone, Spear, NOrleans. In port, Louis Philippe,Cestull, for NYork, 8lh; Fianconla, Jonea; Athens, Chare; Jacob Pen ?tell. Marliu; John P llarward, Duncan; James Gray, Carter; Queen Victoria, Hanlett, and Wm F Whaaton, Martin, une; it Nico'at, Pell,for NYork, Hth; Cliaton, Hartley, and Dum cartoa, Pendleton, for NOrleaut, Rio Gatnitr.. Jan 17?lu poll. Whitmore. Bearte. from New , York, wtg frt; France* Ann, (Jrren, of and for da, Idf; Ohan- ' tey, Sherman, of do, hallialing fot Rio Janeiro; Sea Bud, Butt,

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