Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 1, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 1, 1845 Page 2
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new your herald. y*rfci April 1, IHI9. Close of 1 lie Anti-Kent 1 rlul.-Kuture Pro ????? of IXa organization and lUbtiilun. it will be perceived from our repoit ol the pro ceedings at Hudaoo, that lite trial of the anti-ren ters hits resulted in the escape ol "B;g Thunder," in consequence of the nou-agreement cf the juiy. e anticipated thu result, and have ou more than one occasion glanced at the evil consequences which were likely to follow it. Public opinion in the anti-rent districts has, it would appear Ironi all accounts, been demoralized to u lamentable extent on tbe subject of these in surrectionary movements. Tins has been owing in no inconsiderable degree to the unprincipled and ! wicked conduct of partisans of boih the great political faction?, and a!?o that cl their uewspaper organs ft nuy be very well recollected that lust fall, during the Presi dential contest, several of the'party journals both wing and democratic, in this city aud State came out openly as apologists for the aati-reuters, and emissaries from both parties were sent into* the infected districts, by whose instrumentality the spirit of resistance to the laws waB greatly excited and strengthened. These are uotorious facts, and csrtainJy exhibit a state ol affairs, on regarding which every good citizen must feel heartily ashamed, ua well as seriously alarmed. We may now expect to see this anti-rent move ment spread rapidly and with increased violence aud audacity. The moral eflect of the disagree ment ol the Jury will operate powerfully lor evil, and a Iresh inlusion of that rascality which eagerly lasteus on all such disorganizing movements, may be looked lor in the insurrectionary counties, now that the chances for conviction and punishment appear to be so materially diminished. "Big Thun. ders," and "Little Thunders," and "Prophets," and ring leaders ol all degrees ol boldness will multiply, and many who have hitherto stood aloof from open rebellion, not from principle, but from fear of the laws, will no longer maintain neutrality when the frospect ol robbing the land-owners is rendered so much more attractive than heretofore. The in terested end unthinking may regard us as alarmists in this matter, but if the facts which stand so gla ringly before the public eye, are not well calcu lated to inspire some dread of the future, we do not know what could excite apprehension. Immense tracts of land?fertile, [rich and in viting?are held in the western part of thia State on the same tenure as the farms in the insurrec tionary counties. Of course the repudiating spirit will manifest itself also in those districts. Large portions of these lands are held by companies in Lurope, and many great land owners in this coun try, both whigs and locolocos, have property in them. Every consideration-regard to the honor of the State and of the Union?the legal rights of the owners?the supremacy ol the laws?the con tinued good order of society-demands from the friends of peace, public morality, and the laws, an attentive consideration of this matter. On the part of the Executive of the State, the most decid ed and vigorous action is imperative. Every mani festation of rebellion, and refusal to payment, ought to be promptly and effectually crushed by the pow er which the government is authorised to exert audjthe ringleaders who may be apprehended,' ought to be tried by jurors whose feelings have not been affected by any associations with this wicktd and dangerous movement in opposition to justice and the laws. " When shall we get an Organ 1"?The Ad ministration in a Quandary ?It appears that the interest and excitement at Washington, which it was supposed had all evaporated with the last Con gress, are on the contrary increasing to an extraor dinary extant, or as one of our correspondents says, "the fun grows." The clique? are multiply ing tn geometrical progression, and the movements aud counter movements?contentions?intrigues plots aud counter-plots, are as thick, annoying and irritating as the dust iu Broadway* \ One of the great difficulties is the selection of an organ. Every mearshas been tried to get an organ, but the more they try, the more the dif hculty increases. Mr. Polk and his cabinet have consulted?aad dehberated-and talked-and sigh ?and prayed?and sung Come over the sea, Organ, to me1 u* exclaimed, again and again, like Cloten in Cymbehne, "I would this music would come!" but all in vain. They cannot get an organ. Is it not provoking 1 Cannot get an organ, when an organ is so much to be desired?when the tortured ear of the new administration is so beleagured by all sorts of discordant sounds 1 Mr. Hives has been at Albany looking for an organ. But ?till no organ. Silas Wright advised them tb wait till next winter, and then they might get , ?v.. j iujkiu icei a"|CV-" ?f being wi,hout an organ o uu uikqxi summer-dog days and all-is agonizing. Winter too might fail to bring an organ. What is to be done 1 We have it. Let Mr." Polk send to New York, where there is a famous organ-man? one Erben?he has made organs whose solemn music his lulled to repose the stormiest passions of the human heart; and why cannot he construct an organ for the administration that will hush it to rest, unless it have "a vice in its ears which horse hatr.and cat's guts can never amend 1" Removals and Appointments at Washington.? A very great deal of discontent begins to manifest itself at Washington and throughout the country in relation to the action of the administration in the all-important matter of removals and appoint ments. Numbers of the Tyler office-holders have . been dismissed, and every case has been followed by an immense deal of growling dissatisfaction.? It is of course well known that Mr. Polk volun tarily pledged himself before his inauguration, to be the President, not of a party, but of the whole country, and his declarations that in distributing office, he would be guided solely by the character and efficiency of candidates were equally explicit, and well know to all. John Jones mutters curses not loud but deep, and insinuates that the President has violated his pledges. We do not mean to say that, but many of the Tyler office holders are excellent men, and there is no reason why they ought not to remain if Mr. Polk really means to carry out his avowed policy in this par ticular. Discontent and opposition are, however, springing up every where, like the armed men from the dragon's teeth of old Mexico and Texas.?We have received no later accounts from either Galveston or Vera CJru/.. Our previous dates were from the former to the 8th, and from the latter to 1st ult. The position ot affairs, therefore, so far as wc know, between this country and Mexico, remains unchanged. Senor Almonte is still indhis city, but will leave, we are told, in a day or two in the Auahuac, for home. The Health of the City.?An inflammatory efleetiou of the throat lias been prevailing as an epidemic in this city tor the last fortnight. Great numbers also complain of violent head-ache. It is supposed by some of the most intelligent physicians that the great cause of these complaints has been the qnantity of dust which has been inhaled by the inhabitant! of the city during the last ten days The streets were never in such a horrible condition. The destruction of goods in the stores by the clouds of dust which penetrates every dwelling and shop, has been immense. I this in a city wiiich could so easily be made the cleanest in the world! The Late Fight near Wiluamsbtteuh.?It is ridiculous for a correspondent in Brooklyn to call upon us to contradict a statement which never ap peared in the Herald relative to the Shenffof King's county being present when the above si tair took took place. We only stated it Wft8 g0 said. Tim Charter Election?Prospects of Muni cipal Hi form.?We will l>o able to give, in a day or two, full and accurate lints ol all the candidates at present in the field for the conuug election.? There will not be much difficulty in making a choice when common sense and patriotism will govern the selection. The "natives" are Ijefore us to be judged by their works. For the last year they have been giving the community a full expo sition of their character and capacities. Their gross negligence and imbecility are apparent on all hands. And yet the Journal oj Commerce, under tiie influence of some strange hallucination, actu ally avows that the streets are cleaner than they ever were, when everybody is very sensibly aware of the contrary, that has got eyes to see and to be blinded, or a nose to take up the dust. The locofocos are also pretty well known. They have made, in a majority of instances, a very mis erable selection of candidates?men being put by them for the cilices of Aldermen and Assistants, who are destitute of influence, and who are quite unknown to their fellow-citizens. They are also quarrelling and lighting amongst themselves, and do not take the least trouble to disabuse the public mind of the impression that all they seek are the "spoils." The "natives" were full of promises last year, all of which they violated, but the loco focos run to ths opposite extreme aad don't promise us anything at all. All they say is that they de sire to carry this election for the purpose of giv ing the whigs a terrible licking. As for city re form, it is a matter of too little consequence to be thought of by tnem. V/e confess that we do not see any chance ol good ciiy government except by supporting the whig ticket. The whig candidates are all men of character, influence, and intelligence. They have organised on principles which commend them selves to all good citizens. Not a word can beBaid against their principles. The whigs, associated with Mr. iSelden, seem, indeed, to be the only re presentatives ol that great enlightened independent public opinion which is every year becoming more influential in this city, and more distinct from mere party associations. It is time that,the government ol this metropolis should be taken out of the hands of mere party tactions, whatever be their name, and we are persuaded that tnere is a new element growing up into controlling strength which will re deem the municipal government from being the football of contending politicians. Let all the in dependent men who wish to obtain geod city go vernment, and to dissever mere party politics from our local elections, support the new movement of Mr. Selden against the " Natives" and the," Old Hunkers" both of the whigs and locofocos. A Sign ok the TiMES.-?-The whig meeting in the Thirteenth Ward last night, of which we give a report in another column, presents one of the most remarkable and significant indications of the great popular movement now in progress in this city, which we have yet seen. Mr. - Selden has been actually received with open arms in one of the stiongest democratic wards in the city. The head-quarters of the democracy was cheerfully given up to the eloquent champion of civil and re ligious liberty, and the hall was crowded to suffo cation, a large number of democrats mingling with the enthusiastic throng. This is indeed an expres sive sign of the times. It shows that a conviction of the wisdom and patriotism of the bold, energetic and just course of Mr. Selden is rapidly forcing it self on the popular masses of all parlies. There cannot be the slightest doubt that this movement? the real progressive democratic movement?must I sooner or later carry with it the feelings, reason, and enthusiasm of the enlightened American people. But in another point of view the meeting is sin gularly interesting and important. The Wall street press was formally and pointedly denounced, as will be perceived from the resolutions unanimously adopted, and declared to be unworthy of the confi dence of the whig party. This feeling is fast be | coming universal. All intelligent whigs know well that the vaccillaling, unprincipled, obstinate, and erroneous course of these party organs was one of the great means of defeating Mr.Clay in the last election,and the eonduct of the same organB has been in this charter election so manifestly, undisguised ly and impudently hostile te the best interests of the whig cause, that in self preservation the party now clearly see that tbey must get rid of this dan gerous influence which professes to serve them, whilst it never has an eye to any thing but the lowest and most selfish purposes. Just look at the present position of the Wail street press! Openly opposed to the whig candidates, and the great movement of the whig masses, at a time when the organization and future success of the whig party is at stake ! Can intelligent and reasoning men, by any possibility, be blinded as to their duty in such a case 1 The interest and excitement in this election, it will therefore be at once seen, is increasing every hour with the greatest intensity. A mighty revo lution has been commenced, and issues affecting the very existence of great political parties, and the re-organization of the masaes on the original principles of the Constitution, are now to be de cided by the people of thia metropolis. Now is the time tor that great influence?independent public opinion?to operate. Think of that, citizens of every party who regard truth, liberty aud the future prosperity of this^republic, as every thing, and mere party politics as nothing. Stevens' " Scttll" and Ericsson's Propeller. ?There is every reason to believe that the experi ments recently made by Capt. Stockton with the Princeton at Norfolk, for the purpose of testing the relative merits of Stevens'" scull" and Ericsson's propeller," were in a great degree illusory. It was stated that the trial of both the means of pro pelling the vessel were made in precisely the same circumstances, but it is very important to notice that the " scull" mnst be termed much faster than the " propeller," in order to give equal speed to the vessel. The engines were, it is said, run at a much higher velocity, more steam was used, and more fuel consumed in the trial of the "scull" than in that of the " propeller." Besides, it seems that in the trial with the " scull" the Princeton fell one and-a-half mile per hour bhoit of her speed with the " propeller," although in the former case the velocity of the engines was greater. The experi ments, at all events, do not afford satisfactory data to enable us to determine with strict accuracy the comparative utility ofj the two very (ingenious contrivances under consideration. The experi ments ought to be repeated in a careful and unpre judiced manner. Theatricals?The Pare ?There was a very excellent house at the Park last night,and the new comedy was received with as great approbation as ever. The actors, who appear to enter con amort into the spirit of the play, now sustain their parts very perfectly, and the performance thus went off with great life and Mat. Mrs. Mowatt has ex pressed her approbation of the manner in which the ladies of the company sustain the characters assigned them in the cumedy, by giving to etch an appropriate souvenir in token of her grateful esteem. Palmo s Theatre.?There was quite a crowded and elegant house at this place of amusement Isst night, on occasion of the complimentary benefit to Mdlle. Desjardins. The entertainment was varied and went off' to the evident satisfaction of the au dience. The dances of the fair beneficiary and Miss Pray, (a pupil of M. Korponay,) were great ly applauded. Pico and Hanquirico contributed their Hid by singing several admired selections from Memiramide," and other operas, whilst the over tures and accomnunimpnts of the excellent orches tra, led by the aominblo Rapetti.well filled up the meeeure of the evening's entertainment. Late from China ?The Cahota, Hepburn, is below, with a IcwdeV- later news from China. Steamer Km pike.-- rhisTine boat now runs re gularly to Albany. Grand Kally of tlie Wklgi of the Thirteenth Ward, Ltd K veiling? Dudley Seidell In the Ascendant. There was some confusion in the whig ranks yesterday, in consequence of the announcement that the whig candidate for the Mayoralty, for the ensuing year, would be prt seut, and speak iu two different places on the same evening. It wa;. thought by many that it was impossible that the candidate for the office would have the eflfontory to enter into one of the strongholds of democracy; but that he would confine himself to the head quarters at National Hall. The consequence was, that only those who were on their way to the lat ter-place, but dropped in on their route, were in at tendance at the latter, their organ ofcuriosity being so excited, that they remained; and at the linn announced, the large room of the recently head quarters of the democratic party in this ward, at the end of Sheriff street, was thronged to over flowing. Mr. Nathaniel J. Boyd whs unanimously call ed to the chair, and Messrs. J. Wkight and Iiow sll Smith appointed Secretaries. Mr D. Selden then came forward, and was received with great cheering. He aaid?Fellow citizens ot th< Thirteenth Ward, 1 beg to inform you that In consequence of some arrangements over which 1 have no contiol, Ihut 1 have to address another meeting of the voters of tbi Sixth Ward, at the Naticjal Hall this evening; and therefore ahall not deteiu you for auy length of time. I am ever reedy and wi'ling to meet the votera of every ward, if thty so wish it. It may be unnsusl for a candi date for the ofHce of Mayor of this city to go into the dii ferent wards en such an occasion, bat a time is come when an exception to the general rule was called tor. because 1 objict to tho mixing up of politics with lali glen; religion has nothing whatevi r to do with the poli tics ot thi? country. (Cheers ) It may he well known to you that 1 am opposed to what is termed the native American party; because I deemed it mischievous to th? best interests ot the country, and cm never t.and, as it is only based upon a single point?that of the naturaliza tion laws; and when this is accomplished, they must naturally fall. The gentleman then proceed ed te repeat his former arguments, showing that the alteration would tend to no posnble advantage?hut, much rather, great evil; but, at the same time, con tended that it was not iu the power of the Legislature to alter the present law, for it was a matter for each State to decide. Great evil would cei siuly tali upon the country by dissension among our different citizens from foreign ports Now, I ask every Native American what good cari be expected from this party ? If there is any one of that party here let him answer me (Voioe, " Twenty one years,?better ke epiDg o the Sabbath") Yes, I wish every man to observe the Sabbath ; but I wish him to do it in accordance with his conscience, not through the ballot-box. (Great cheering.) The ballet box has nothing to do with a man's conscience. (Renewed cheering) This, gentlemen, ia what I before told you, that the object ot the Native American party, was to mix up religion with politics. (Cheers.) The speaker then went on to show the extravagance of the Native American party when in power, and said that such was their conduct tha* he did not believe they would carrv a single Ward. (Great cheering.) The speaker then referred to the conduct ot the Native Atnericm party iu Philadelphia, and cautioned those present as to what they might expect. As to the origin of the party, he said it was caused by a struggle for the loaves and fishes not far from the 14th Ward ; but as the patiy had now possesced theie good things for the past year, and had done no good, it was quite time the Sower wrs taker from 'hem, that they should be put own forever. ( charing ) Now let us look at what the foreign population of this country consists ? Look at where the most industrious are;you will everfind them at the most arduous work in the country. ("Yes," and cheers.) Then, again, look at what class of domestic di r" " servants are most valuable; they are the persevering na tives of* Ireland and German girls that make the beat ser vants. The gentleman tf n proceeded to show that then was no danger whatever .' jm the importat'on of foreign era, but must tend to the good of the country. He pro. ceeded to say, whether you vote for me as Mayor or not. I hope you will agree with me as to these facts, and than I shall/est content as having done some good. (Graa< cheering) Now, gentlamru, you must alao agree witf me as to the necessity for putting down this party, and will you do it? ("Yes, Yes," and great cheering.} ? Therefore, see that as few tickets for the Native American party as possible be put toto the ballo' box. (Cries of ''yes we will, and elect Dudley Salden,' great cheering.) The gentleman then entered at length into the questions of the tariff, free trade, and protection of American labor .arguing that on these points the whig party were the true democrats. ("That's the talk.") Yes, gentlemen, that is the talk, but I am sorry I cannot go on further with it, for I have to meet the electors o1 the 6th ward, and therefore must take my leave. 1 thank you for the attention you have paid me, and I hope to re sume your acquaintance under more favorable auspices (Three cheers far Dudley Selden.and one cheer more was given most enthusiastically.) Mr. Selden again came forward and aaid that, a ques tion had been put to him by one of the electors, which was, that he had refused to sign the Temperance petition for the e'teration of the license law. He had certainly done so until the propose 1 law was shown to him,but wat ready and ?illing to do ao, if he thought it would have a beneficial eft it, and could be carried out. But of this matter at a future meetiDg he would fully explain him self. (Renewed cheering, amid which the gentleman withdrew, accompanied by several friends. Mr. J Cbomell then moved the following resolutions, which were carried unfuimously, amid the mast uprear ous applause. Reiolved, That we are not content with having, on previous occasion, expressed our warm approval of the nomination of Dudley ftelden as the whig candidate for Msyor, and of the nomination of Joha Conger end 8a muel FhUUpo for Aldermen and Assistant?we wish on' this occaaion to reiterate that approval, and we aay to the whigs of this ward, your candidates will all be true to you?be as true as them, and we promise you a glorious victorv. Reselved, That although the open hostility of a portion of the professed whig press is intended to chili the ardor and paralize the arms of the honest and patriotic whig masses, we hereby declare that such is not the effect on the whigs of the Thirteenth, and we say to our whig brethren throughout this city, thst we confidently be lieve, that a party who from principle, spnrned the glit tering favors of an Apostate President, csn achieve a vic tory, notwithstanding i'i blanket sheet batteries, and ms hogany stocked artillery, are either silent or turned against it. Resolved, That we hereby tender our thanks to the de mocrats of the Thirteenth ward for their kindness in granting us the use of their he^d quarters this evening. Three cheers were then given for Dudley Selden. and a cry was raised for "Now for the National Hall," and the room, which wes filled to a regular jam, was soon vacated by the enthusiastic crowd. Whig Meeting at National Hall Lost Night At half past seven o'clock, a vast assemblage ot the whigs of the Sixth ward, met in National Hall for the purpose of responding to the charter nomi. nation. D. T. Bacon, Esq., was appointed Presi dent. He made a long address, and was followed by Mr. Robinson,who spoke until the arrival of Dudley Selden, Esq., who, being engaged actively at a meeting in the Thirteenth ward, did not arrive un til after nine o'clock. The announcement of hie presence in the room was hailed with rapturous ap plause. He addressed the meeting for about halt an hour in a most effective manner. His denunci ation of the inefficiency, bad fait'i, and corruption of the party at present in office, found a response loud and long front) all pr ~ent; and the warmest approbation was given to his declarations ot rigid adherence to those broad principles of toleration which he contended formed the creed of the whig P T^ere waa an uncommon diaplay of determina tion and enthuaiaam in the whole throng,and their anticipations ot victory, which was predicted with certainty by Mr. Selden, were warm and apparent ly sincere. Acquittal of thk Rxv. Mr. Fairchild.?This case was closed last Saturday evening. It will be seen by the following that Mr. Fairchild has ob tained a great triumph. [From Boston Post, Msrch SI.] As soon as the commotion created by the announce ment, (the verdict,) of this result had subsided, Mr Fair child arose, and, in a manly and impressive, yet deeply feeling manner, addressed the court in the following terms " Msy it please your honor?Having been acquitted by jury of my country, I wish now to state that from the first moment 1 heard that the grand jury had found a bill of indictment against me, 1 determined to return and meet the accusation at soon as I could, acting un der a seme of duty to myself and the advice of coun sel I determined to return to the old Bay State, to this good city of Boaton, to my former acquaintances and friends, amongst whom I had labored for fifteen years in the gospel miniatt/, and who had been wit nesses of my a Uy life end conversation. I did return : and though under the rondemnatio.i of an ecclesiastical council, I found a host of friends to cheer and comfort me I have submitted Myself to the laws, as a good citi zen should do - and the esult is before you. During the trial my mouth haa beeo closed ; but I now declare with all solemnity, and aa in the presence of my Maker and Judge, that I am innocent of the crimes charged upon me My enemies and persecutors I forgive, and commend them to the forgiving mercy of Almighty God. The pains, the agonies, which they have caused me to endure, no tongue can tall. They have brought me and mine almost to pov erty , hut I will tiust in the Lord, and fjar no evil. Ac- | cording to the decree ol the late Council at F.xeter, 1 am now restored to that ministry in which 1 have en deavored to labor with all fidelity for thirty years : and being thus restored to my office, I greatly rejoice. I will only add that 1 thank your honor for your patience and impartiality in the discharge of your duty as Judge. 1 thank the county attorney for his courtesy, and the jury for their just and righteous verdict." When-Mr. Fairchild and hia wife came out of the court house, they were received by about after ahoutof enthusiastic cheers. Besides being out ol husiners for a year, Mr. Faircnild has been sub jeeted to an expense of about $1,000, on account of the charge which has been brought against him and he ia now a poor man ; that is, if a man cab be called poor who possesses such a noble, high spirited, and true-hearted a wife as Mrs. F. hat shown herself to he by her devotion to her hus band throughout the fearful ordeal which he ha? passed. Sbntkmck of Dr. AuoT.rii ?This monster has just been sentenced in Boston for his attempt to seduce Amanda Gannon. He ia to reside for six. months in the House of Correction. City Intelligence. ExrtHmc Ronnie** _Ai Mr. John McKewen.of New Jetsey, wm going from the I'utt rson Railroad llepot to Jolsry City i'""-'lrr iftlHMM 1?? robbed he aun. posi-s, although he might hart dropped it, ol hi* pocket bjok, contuiuing the suin of $8,Mis in check* and bill* aim check lor $4 tiooon the I'uenix Bank, one tor *b 00 on the fat. tson Bank, New Jersey. one lor *1,000 on tiie dntchei* ami Drover* Bank, and the balance in mail Oilli on the Peupk's Bank of Pateiaon, New Jersey. A 1*01 in h Atthii't to Outbagea Kkmai a.-About n o'clock on Saturday evening a young man waa proceed ?og along tho Filth Avenue, near Sivent-eoth atrtrt when he bruxl a struggle between two partiea-he cm cesled himstil tor a vhoit time, when he waa induced r?ui circnniitaooea to present himself, and enquired whether the ternal enetdrd . isiatance, but instead ol an wenng fclie run away, end her male companion atruck the enquirer over hi* head with hi* umbiella, and then took to his heels und aougbt reluge In anomui'iu*, closely pursued by the young men into the Carlton House, Broadway,where tie latter endeavored to procure the assistance ol the watch lor the assault, but could not do so. The young man on the following evening went to the t rlcute again.w hen betaw the same individual, but with like success The pssailed well knows the ap pearance of the dastard who attacked him, and toe otti coca of justice an- set on the alert, and it i* hoped that lie will soon be met with. Ricoreav or thk Osssd Juaon's Pocxkt Book ?A few day. since we noticed the fact of Mr. J. O. Utter having had hi* pocket book, containing about $40 in money, and m a*?''n ,rom him while ou a visit to Blackwoli s Island. It was lound on Sunday upon Ike Is land by one of the deputy keepers Police Office.?March 31,-Att latsH Clay Mar? Early one morning last werk, just previous to the dia chargeof the watch, a noity, boisterous crowd of half drunken Irishmen and women, rushed in before Justice Vlatsell, and all began complaining and vcciferating in a mHnner perfectly bewildering. 6 Magistrate, (thumping on hi* deak)-8ilence ! Si lence ! you'll erase me. Stop talking. Voices--" Rape silence, there!" "Whisht fort the Itdge. Mould your tongue, Pat, you snalneen I'll tell yer 'onrr all about it." ' O h. don't li.tbe^to him Be afsy och " * ' ?0t l? blama" "Houkl athiU there! Mao-Silence! This is worse than Bedlam. Where's the complainant, and what's the complaint T Comi-?It's me, your worship. Do you see me nose. IhlmT IpJV fl? f id y?U *Ver ,e? th? like* O' him I It i him there fonmst ye that did the. same bad uck to ye, Jimmy .ay I. Maybe 1 wont pay , "off iSr * e ,ee Un there, sir?sure, isnt he as dhrunk " ? b"}e' ?Bd^"ite ??ftt to preaint himself afore any da hlm to m*y h* wouldn't' hut we forced , fstsoRca, (a blear eyed, strapping Irishman, with his nm? ^>m,plfel7 6horn of hair' with the exception of two Ihiit f i locks, commencing at hia temple?with hia shirt and vest nearly torn from bis body?scratched face, right eye m mourning, and bleeding proboscis)?Och ' fast a the uae of ksping me here like?like a big pig in a butcher's shop? Sure, put me down-I'm ready.*Hoc! I ma man for miaeJf; an' I'll .ten' by miself ufoor the Jidge or any one else. Hoo! Mao?Silence, sir. Pais.?Oh, Jidge MatseJl, I know you to be sure? t'other T HsoT6 ?U >e' 'nJ * ,hquint from tha Mao?Go on, complainant, and let's haar your atory. theftUT^ BWTi ?s?4: n?fd - thu c'*ck i0 'bo Voices-SureI saw him. Oh. it waa anilligant thing ' strike hTm 7 M b#d " y#u do- Didn t yeu him0*" _?' 0001,0 1 did| and m>Khty ahtrong I gave it Mao?What did you aay to him, and what vu the ex mthe?quwrel^e U'e ?f iD th? ?r,t Jn,tance' which ??d CoMr.?Oh, I'll not tell it. Your honor's too good a democrat to hear it. It wasn't hurra for Jimmy Polk it Mao.?What did you say, prisoner? . Frisorkr?Oh, put me down; I'll go now?sure I've P0r?e ; y^Ur 8,1 "8'n me- the use o' my tellin ye? Put me down, 1 say, an let me git out o' di*. Magistrate?But ii weknow what you said, and hear your story,we may dp-charge you. Prisorkr.?(Brightening up.)_surc, say that agin. Oh its funntn ye are. Oh, I'll not tell. Magistrate.?What was it 7 Prisoner.?(Looking round as if he contemplated a spring over the he ds of the crowd.)?Why, thin I said hoorah for Henry Clay ! and I say still, hoorah for Henry' me dan>ned ! an now you can put I n?.C^!r^r?Ch,,boy.s' >' iTer hear the likes o' that, that ' wurra' 8ure Father Power could hear PaisoRER?To hell wid Father Power. a^.#iJ,V4l"A.l,T ?.(?',l)in? f?r b Clth at the prinner's dreadful exclamation.)-Oh, jidge, put that down in vou? ^8hook there. Oh, put it down, put it down. Oh, Lly hlii iVe .KTe? anny one hear the likrs o' that? To bell wid Father Power. Oh, murther! muriher! The clamor here was frightful, some of the women crying and muttering and excle'mlng.and thlmen ^ peatiDg the impions ob??rvat;on r-jd at each other and gesticulating. The prisoner eye J them all with evi mnptf8.* fCt,0n "nd kept d?SKedly shaking hia brad, as much as to say, " youv'e got it now?put that in vour Coroner's Office?March 3l.-8t,iotDB_lRQu?.T .r*KrRED'?The Coroner wes summoned this morninr tn attend at the City Hospital, and holdan too "eaTuSn'h? tt?afa#m,n,V,,ned Wn,tam Hughes, an KngUaiMnan jbont S8 mn ?f a|?, who committed ?*iehW St?4m! da7 night at the Chatham Shade*. No* 1991 chat ham square. The holding of the inquest wrs deferred till to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock, but the Renarter -?-ab':d l? ,e#?Jhe put ticalar* of the case from the keeper,who called at the Coroner's office in the aft?r ,f".wh7 the inquest had not been held. It at ir/^i t bad h**" a *aiter in the ^stabliaL oent of Clark it Brown, Maiden Lane but had either been discharged or left voluntarily on Saturdav He ram* ?? about "'clock aiki drriianhe bVr'krep* nr to ffive him tome brandy, end went ud stain and n ? ? * t4nt tLWtith th?iilldllM,y ,oma "tUe time, went to b-d About twelve o'clock at night the b ir-kr ar ir went nn ?taira to show a lodger hi* b' i, and diacovored Huekef r,rnUyA ^ran8'lnK> with his neckerchief tied verv ight round hu neck. He with some difficulty took it off and cndeavo 'pd to rouse him from tho stUDor into mhirh he appeared to bethrown. but wHh no eftit D? JaSSSS wa* then called in, and believing, from ant ^aranrp? ?hb? ae had taken laudanum, applied the proow remedli h2t Hosnitai ^*n.efltMn8 the patient, who was taken to' the Hospital yesterday morning about nine o'clock, and died ? 1"art?r ot #n bour afterwards. An empty phial labeUed "laudanum" was found in hia Ticket _ "8M -The Coroner held an inquest this morning, upon the body of an unknown man abaat 80 years of age, who waa found dead In a pi aaage wav ad aatabl?. ?J Chryatie atrcet. Ther. i"f pTat^m eronnd iid Juh . pM,,8't 8 ,h#rt hlatanco Irom the ground and without any railing, and it is sun nosed fnm Ae injuries upon the kead ot tlw d ser^Tat ha feH from this platform and waa thua killed. ' Died ir a Fit.?The Coroner held an inqueat laat nirht m 7 ? ai? ,rUh ,abor?'. named William Bran innSf'at 00A?wi.t died ot congestion of the lungs, at 336 West street Ho went to work folllit street inJ hrSJw"y morning, and ater being engaged in carry i?rklidmtn? ??ar"U ahont 0 o'clock, ho gave^p alck, and wont to his houae 338 West atreet *JV*r. J*' died about i o'clock. VerdicteccoVdlngly ' h* Circuit Court. Before J ndge Edmonds. Much II.?Trial of Polly Btiin* continued.?Tenth Day ? The Court room wes crowded to excess at an early hour with female spectator!, and the avenues outside the Court room were also literally jammed up with an anxious group of some one hundred and fifty females who could not find accommodation inside. Thay remained outside the door during the day, making anxious inquiries from the officers and others passing in and out of Court It is believed that Judge Edmonds will have to adiourn to the Tabernacle, before the conclusion of the trial, in order to accommodate the ladies. The prisoner evinces a good deal of anxiety as the trial proceeds, and la looking very much worn. The crowds of female spectators in Court s rem to give her a good deal of pain. The Court opened at the usuel hour. THC LADIES. Mr. Ds Witt?Before we commence the regular pro ceedings, we desire to ce'l the attention of the Court to the ladies who are in attendance. In the progress ef this trial we shall have to introduce p tints which are not pro per for the female < ar ; and we feel tbat this Court must be somewhat restrained by the attendance of the large number of females who have filled the Court. In addi tion to this, we have noticed that by far the m -at trouble some part of the audience arethosa femal s. The mo ral sense of the Couit should induce their exclusion ;and I do not know upon what principle their attendance on such an occasion as the present is reconcilable with that delicacy which we all owe to the lemale sex; and we leal quite embarrassed in our mode of presoatjng this case, trom the fact of the attendance of these large groups of females. We would, therefore, suggest to the Court to prevent theit attendance alter this day. Coust?I will oonsider the matter, rnd I have already felt it my duty to call attention to the matter, and direct the ladies to keep their places when they came into court, and not rise until after the adjournment, becauae I observ ed thoae near the door had risen, and looked in the face of prisoner as she passedfout of court with her counsel. How ladies could necessarily bring themselves to look rndely in the lace of one of their own ax to embarrass her try ing situation, to giatiry a f cling of idle curioaity, is a matter which delicacy should prevent. I felt it my duty to admoni'h this poition of the audience in Court, from tt>e fact of my having seen, with pain let me add, such exhibitions. Those who come here can't take tho same liberties which they take nt public theatres, or places ol public amusement; and if they were males I would have no difilculty in finding a remedy. I shall direct the offi cers to keep silence In the Com. cad pr serve order. Mr. flasHAM?I think your Honor our dofeuce will ne cessarily re>ult in the introduction of circumstances which we will do the fvmalcs of New York the Justice to suppose, must shock their refined delicacy?the mere al lusion to which, even if your honor had not the power to make an order, must shock the delicate sensibilities ol ovary refined female. Court?There is no doubt of the power. I would now suggest to the ladies to keep their pieces Mr. Whitiko?I fuel it due to the females who have at tended here during this trial, to state, that a more orderly number of females I have not seen together upon any such occasion as the present. I have had some experience, and attended proressionallysome exciting tiials: and this I can say from long experience. | Hero a nniveisal thrill of satisfaction seemed toper vnde the entire group of la lies in attendance. Their 'fight and sparkling evs, ' brilliantly beaming,"wereall directed towards Mr. Whiting, and reemed to thank him in mute eloquence, for his well-timed and gallant da fence) * The trial proceeded. Mr. Hopsemais (husband to deceased.) whose testimony commenced on Hatirrday. was recalled?His additional testimony was put in, in proof of tha identity of moat ol the stolen property. . . I Mr, Bestow A. Cohik,of Kut Broadway, (ptwnhtok er.) identified the gold chain and loma of the atolen pro perty, which he stated were pawned by prisoner at his office. Mitchell Hart, another pawnbroker, living in Chat ham street, also identified tome of the nolen property, and stated that it was pawned by prisoner at his office. Aaron AuoLiHt s, another pawnbroker, living at 3i WiUiam street, did not identify the prisoner as the person who pawned the geld watch. He pointed out the daugh ter of the prisoner, who aat by her ut the time, instead of the prisoner. Jt'Lit's AuOLrmii, sou to the last witness, could not identity. Thb Lakhs auain? Recess The Coar'. took a recess at the usual hour, when on're assemhiing, the ladies (a fresh supply ) took by storm the exclusive possession of the court luom. Not a single man appeared in any of the galleriea, and sererat of the law yer*s seats weie also filled up with a highly fashionable and brilliant assemblage "f tne fair sex, most ot whom evidently be.'onged to the " upper ten thousand." The avenues outside the court room were also filled to " o'er ilowing full" with a lreah accession of fair visitors; and the whole sceno had more the appearance of tha annuel fair at Niblo's?a "gala night" at the Park theatre, on some " grand liite," thru the grave solemnity that usually attaches to trials in a criminal couit. The gay and lash ienable dreta?the light leather?the ' well routed cheek?[we beg pardon]?the cheek cf " 10 ay hue," and animated countenances of her fair sisters in tho ceuit room, presented a sad contrast when compa-ed with that of the prisoner, who looked calm and deeply dejected. There seems to be a good deal of cu riosity abroad among the gentler spirita oi cieation to see the prisoner, which adds much pain to her situation, as in timated by her counsel. We have been told by one of the officers that the exhibitions at Kldridge street prison?on the prisoner'a leaving end returning every day, by some of the sex, whose delicate sensibilities partake not of the refined polish of the upper school, are truly uisgrsceftri. L A. Cohen Scholtkmhiru, a pawnbroker,identified the spoons and sugar tongues, which he stated were pawned in the name ot " Mrs. Henderson," end labelled accord ingly. The lady wore a green veil, and 1 would not be to rude aa to look under it to distinguish the face of the lady. Mn Graham?I wish that others partook of the same feeliugs ol delicacy. Amos R. Johnson, of 333 Broadway, identified some of the property ; but could uot identity the prisoner. Moses Van Nance also identified some propeity. Daniel Elms t-tified that on Wednesday or Thursday belore Christmas, he received a letter from Mrs. Bodioe, which was directed to Mrs. Freeman, which he delivered. Garhl-t Gislin t "stifled he opened the letter, which di rected Mrs. Freeman not to allow Miaa Bodine, who wra staying on a visit, to return home tor a week. Smith Coddington, who arrested prisoner, testfled that he arrested the prisoner in this city, and had converse tiona with her. She protested her innocence ; he asked her" why she did not go to her friends on the island ; she said her trienda were her strongest accusers. [The prisoner here wept bitterly, and wiped tears from her eyes with a white handkerchief.] He arreited her in Spring street; he is not an officer. [The pi isoner during the delivery] of the testimony of this witness, became much agitated, and seemed to feel her trying situation a good deal.] Witness?She made declarations to me in the Tombs, under a promise that I would not divulge the conversa tion. Ma. Graham here objected to the introduction of such testimony, a* it should Tie deemed a privileged communi cation. Any conversi ons held subsequently to this promise on the part oi the witness, ought not to be allow ed in evidence. Ma. De Witt followed in support of the views of his associate. Ma. Whiting replied. George Field in hia preliminary examination by Mr. De Witt?I think the latter part of the letter waa more distinct than it is now : a person who oannot decipher it now might have done it then. Mr. Field then proceeded to read part of the letter as follows:?Your store and all ii going to be (the be very indistinct,) searched, and other places?I have the things which I lelt, and have them where they cannot be found? if should ask your house, say no. By Mr. Ds Witt?1 wear spectacles as a matter of ne cessity ; lama brother-in law to the counsel ior the pro secution Mr Clark having called over the names of a number of witnesses none of whom answered, the Coat t w?s obliged to suspend proceedings, after which one of the Jurors (Mr. Tice,) askri for permission to go homo for the night, in order that he might procHre "medical assistance. This was granted, with the sanction of the counsel on both sides?after which the Couit adjourned. [Note by the(Reporter?There are nine witnesses still to examine for the prosecution.]! Movements of Travellers. Amongst the several arrivals yesterday, at the principal hotels of the city, the following may be enumerated. At the Amvrcaii?Mr. Trapier, South Carolina; Thomas H Streeker, Germany; A. Mtiller, Paris; R. P. Grymes, Va; D. Sears, Boston?and six others. Astok?Capt. Anthony, Havrs packet ship Argo ; Mr. Gansevoort Melville, the distinguished democratic orator, on his returu from Washington: Seignor D. Yturbide, son of the Mexican General, from Washington ; Col. Co hen, Baltimore ; Judge Bryce, Louisiana ; Judge Turril, Oswego ; Henry Plecide, comedian : W. H. Levy, Esq. from Boston. Citt?Howard Williams, Richmond, Ky: Messrs. Sinis ter & Fay, Boston. Frankli*?Mr. Burck, Washington; W. D. Cooledge, Boston ; George W. Calhoun, Philadelphia ; James Au gastus Menierre, Augusta; Cleveland B. Grosi, Ohio; D. D. Lockwood, Cincinnati?and seven others. St. Gborok's?Col Edward Barnes, Newcastle, Maine; George Blake, Major Browne, Vermont; Hon. J. Chip men, Michigan, U. C. Weite, Washington, D. C.?and Ave others. Globs?CoL T. Cadwaflader, Philadelphia; John K. Smith, Charles Elliott, civil engineer, the architect of the wire bridge over the ScbuylkiM Howard?Capt J.Young, B. More, R. P. Woods, Barra, Massachusetts; Gusterd Drowthier, Germany; Chevalier de Roche, France; Mons. D. Saidentre, Cuba; P. H. Jones Combe, England ; Mr. McArthur, Canada, John C. Rivea, editor of the " Washington Globe," left yesterday ai.ernoon for Washington Wavsblv?L. H. Hamilton, Washington; A. Jone* Ala bama ; Capt. Jeokina, N O.; Pedro La Vara, Cuba ; Pro feasor Barton, Ckarlea W. Haniagton, Fredricton ; Ed ward A. Taft, Providence. ?Amongst the above will be found the names of at least two of the most leading, influential, and eloquent organs of the democratic body in the country.. Gansevoort Melville, to whom Colonel Graham is mainly indebted for his continuation in the ofliee of Postmaster of this city; and who, no doubt will exercise his powerful influence in giving a directing impalse to the rising spirit of democracy at this critical period; as also Judge Brice, of Louisiana, the leader of the democracy of the south, equally distinguished for his zeal in the cause, as his eloquence in supporting it. Amongst the objects of his visit, is one emi nently calculated to develope his powers?hia in tended address to the public, upon the grievances so heavily and justly complained of by the indus trious,but ill requited female operatives of the city; a subject that, in his handB, will excite a universal interest, and must command the deepest sympathy. Theatricals, die* Herr Cllne, and Banies, the Pantomimist, are now in this city. Mlu Clarendon has arrived in this city, and has enga gel with Dinneford'i company at Pslmo's Theatre. Mr. Anderson has met with greater encouragement, if poeaibie, ia New Orleans during his second engagement, than he did at his first. Mad Hammcrskold, the celebrated pianist and vocalist, has taken up her residence in New Orleans, where she is abont to give instructions in both these branches of music. Mr. Frszer has recovered from his recent indisposition at Mobile, and, in conjunction with the Seguins, has re. ?umed the series ot concerts in that city. The Swiss Bell Ringers have been very successful in their Southern tour. They are returning to this neigh borhood Mad. Borghese, end other artists late of the Italian Opera in this city, according to the latest accounts, were drawing very good audiences in New Orleans. They were making arrangements for paying a visit to Vara Cruz and Mexico. Mad. Calve and other members of the French company in New Orleans are expected to visit this city in June next. Booth is on his way from the South to this city. Mr. Henry Phillips is also m routs for this-nefghbor hood. Ole Bull gave his last concert in New Orleans on the 18th inst., which was numerously attended. He was ex pected shortly afterwards to give another in Mobile. Mons. Philippe, the celebrated French Necromancer, is expected to open his exhibitions in Boston during the present or ensuing week. A floating Theatre under the name of the "Temple of the Muses," has recently been built for the purpose of vi siting the towns along the Hudson, &c. The company comprises Mu. Tlmm, Mrs. Sutherland, Mrs. Frrzey.and Miss Browne, (from England,) and Messrs. Spear (from Boston) and Sutherland, and others. The theatre is to be lit with gas, manufactured aboard. Latx from Havana.?The Alabama arrived last evening from Havana, bringing us regular files of papers up to the 19th inst. The Alabama brought over upwards of flt.y passengers, r-nong them Senor Hsrory Temariz, Setts Anna a late Minister ot Finanae. it may be recollected that ho wrs the individual who took the fallen tyrant's propoiitions te the new Congress. A letter dated Havana, March 19, says " We are now at the beginning of the holy w>ek or Easter holidays here, and business pc-tak'1 ?f the natural depression it causes. The Captain General has gone to toe baths at San Diago, and the Custom House will be clesed after to day for six consecutive days. Our war steamereare just now very bnrily engaged, exchanging the garrisons at the different po'Uts?one portion of the policy ot our Go vernment being, not te permit the troops to form local at tachments. How little does this speak for the motherly affection of our Home Government towards l ud? . Tragical.?A correspondent informs us that a tragical scene was enacted nt |the house of Mr. Ezra Pike, at Isle Ls Matt, (Lake Chsmplsin, opposite Chszy Landing,) about 11 o'clock on the night of the 15th inst. It appears that a travelling vagrant (a sort of pedlar) obtained permission to remain a few days at the house oi Mr. Pike, who is a wealthy and very reenectabla men; and that on the evening aforesaid, in the absence oi Mr. Pise, the fellow, ti\er having hern some time in bed, arose, came into the room where Mrs.Pike and a young woman (Miss Prudence Springer) were sitting, having a club in his hand and a Spanish knife concealed. He immediately attacked Miss Springer,threw her down, and stabbed her in the abdomen and aim. Mrs. Pike flew to her assistance, when the miscreant turned upon her and stabbed her dangerously in the left side, in the abdo men, and several other places. A lad, the son of Mr. Pike, hearing the noise, rushed in, and with the assist ance of the wounded women, he WM djunrmed and con fined. He is now% in the Jail at North Hero, Vermont.? Both the ladies were dangerously wounded ; but we learned yesterday that some hopes were entertained of their recovery. The miscreant is sard to have been " insane." 01 course,?I'UitiburgK Rijublkar\. la wig Disease* ?Doctor Row, from Pblla" tlel|>liin, arrived in the tioin last rvtnuig and took lodging* st the Astor House Hi- will r uiaiii in the city a week. Ihoss who villi to cousult him in Chronic Uiirin-a lull Lin |? Alttc tiono can have the opportunity frunt 9 to 3 daily. April. The odorout Violet, and the Primiose pale, Irvi e the Ladh* to the ple?e?nt wooda And many luvi-re whisper I ore's ive'l tnle Biside tin- clear end vparkl in; April floods. But showers will come, and colds be caught, alas ! Oh iheii Tail clin ks will (trow al1 pdle ssd wan,? Uoiinsuii's Kich Houoi? health-like tinge will east,? No mure will seem the aspect woe-bemtne ^?,w 'jJFfi **-?:? form upou the poli?he*ace? mi G'iubsl-d's 11 a li a si 8o*p be used, I hey II quickly a ay and Ir.ive no tiace. Or. should the lip with hairs be all abused, s he routiKE Hr IIT ILK will eradicate 'i hat which ineii like to have, but womeu hate. Never buy Gouraud's beautifying preparations hut at the Oliginal Office, ?7 Walker street, first stuie PROM Broadway. Aucnii?76Chrslnul atrret, Philadelphia ; Jnrdvu, 9 Milk street, Boston ; Carleton It Co, Lowell ; Bliss It Co.. b|iring (ir.d; Green It Co. Worcester, Bull, Hartford; Frrre, Midillt town; Myers, New llaveu; Dver, Provideuce; Tousey, Ro chester; Backus It Bull, Troy; Pi'rce, Albany; Beth ?. fiance, Baltimore; 1). H. Moore, Lynchburg, Vs.; Anderson, Nash ville, Tenu.; lieinitsli, Lancaster, Pa. The Time hen Come -when every family who regard lirallh should keep in their house at least one box of HVig/it's I lull an Vegelahle Pills. These Pills are warranted to be a purely vegetable compound?and mark this, Ts~ 'hey can uererdo the brst iujiny in anv case whatever.wHI They are kept by many perrons aa a family medicine, arid hare born given to the youngest children on account of the mildness of their operation, with excellenteffei-i. There is only oue prima ry cause of all the disorders lhal alllicl tha human family, anil tint is corrupt humors; or, iu other words, impuiity of blood These excellent Pills will be found a certain cure in all cases of indigestion or dyspepsia, loss of appetite, general debility, fain - nets aud sinking of the stomach, lowness of spirits dizziness, cot tiveness. sick headache, billious affections, and all diseases caused by.impurity of the blood, or the unhealthy st ile of the stomach and bowels. Beware if Counterfeits.?The public are respectfully in formed that medicine t nrporting to be tmptored Iud<aa rills, made in New York, and sold by various storedee| era in the country, are not the genuiue Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills. The ouly security agaiust imposition, is to purcbat- at the office and General Depot, No. <81 Greenwich "treet, N. York, and in all cas-s r > be particular and ask for IVrirht's Indian Vegetable Pills. N. B.?Beware of all Sugar counterfeit Pills. A Hong, Am?" She Wore a ifitath of Roses." bhe wore her face all pimplea The uight that firat we met; Atd though her chin was finely dimplrd And her hair a - black as jet, Vet har complexion want-u clearness, And her eye that ray of hops That all can have who nse a cake Of Jones' Chemical Soap. And once again I met her?no pimples now were there; But Iter face wrs clear and beautiful, and her neck was while end fair; And standing by her side wnsone she sought, and not in rain. To use a cake of Jours' Soap, and ea*e her inind from pain. She used it; rid her skiu isuow as white as driven snow; Her hands, her aims, her cheeks, her neck, are fro from blemish now; I saw- her glorious, beautiful?with such be-uty none can cope, But tho>e who use a cake of Jones' famous Chemical Soap. tC7" READER, TRY JONES' SOAP ONCE.-Y- u will not be dissatisfied?itseffects are really siugula-ly mollifying on the skin?to see how it clears, soft-ut, and beautifies it; caring all eruptions and d tfigurements, such as pimples, freckles, tall rheum. tan, sunburn, morphew, Use. l ite gevuine is sold no where in the city but at the sign of the American Esgle. 82 Chatham street, or ,323 Broadway, New York; S State atreet, Boston; 3 J^tdger Buildings, Philadelphia, e id57 blue street, Albany. Heary'i Chinese Shaving Cream ?Messrs. Sands h Co. have sncceeded in producing en article for the gen tleman's toilet, which, we hesitate not to say, hrv no superior. We have tried the sharing soap, the name of which precedes these remarks, end it is but an act of to the proprietors to say, that it is superior to anything of the k-nd we errr used, and is a'l that can possibly bedtsir;d for shaving purposes. It Sroduces, with the smallest possible quant ty, a rich, soft, and arable lather1, which sinks into and aofleua tha beard, and la ires the skin, after the ctop has been remov ed in the moat amoo'h andVle-surable atite. The hr-dest faces will be agrrv ably softened, while the tsnde-est cannot fail to he greatlr im proved by i's emollient aud healing qualities. We most cordi ally r.commend tnis soap es the best we have ever tried.?[Bay burq Democrat, Boston, Nov. 4, 1844 Prepe-vd aud auld bv A. B. HAN DS It CO., Chemists, Drog gi is rud Perfumers, 273 Broadway, corner of Chambers siren. Sold also at 79 Fulton stieet, and 77 East Broadway. Fiice iO cents. ____ A Splendid, Delicious, and Ileautlful Head ofHa'rcank* had by using a three shilling liot'le of Jones' Corel Hair Restorative; its qualities are, (and mind reader, it it does all hare stated,) to force the growth or hair, to snfieu, e'eau aud reuder it beautiful, to stop it falling off and-Miipel dandruff from the scalps and routs, aud to dress it duk, and ktep it in order, as long as any other ai licle made. Bold at 82 Chatham street, 223 Broadway; 139 Fulton at., Brooklyn. " Where Is the remedy" for Coughs, Asth ma, or incipient Consumption, that can compare with Folger's Olosiouiau or All-Healing Balsam? It is worth all olh'r re medial wnich have ever be -nbutroducrd'to the notice of the pub lic It cores Asthma when all other means have failed. It breaks up a tedious and long settled couth, which his resisted all the efforts hitheito made for removing the evil, and it re stores the consumptive to health. But few instescet have oc curred where more than one bottle has been required. How ma ny there are who are satisfying themselves witn palliative reme dies. The distressing symptoms are relieved by ihem, but ih" disease marches onward until the patient is destroyed. Not so with the OlosaonU-i. It cures the disease. For sale at ICR Nassau atr-et. oue door above Ann, and at Mr*. Hays', 139 Fulton surest, Brooklyn. medical Notice.?The Advertisements or the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the Suppression of Quackery, in tlie core of aJl diseases, will if this AgnK. an aim the Suppression or Quackery, in tlie cure or all disease hereafter appear on the fourth page and last column paper. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., A Office and Consul jug Rooms of 'he Co.lege,84 Nas-a All Phlladelptale Mmhecrlptloiis to Use Herald mnst be paid to the only authorized Jlgenu, Zieber It Co., 3 Ledger Building, Third street, uetu Chestnut. Terms ?75 ceuts a month, including ihe Sunday paper: or65 cents without it; delivered fiee of charge in any part of Philadelphia. Single copies for sale as aboye, daily. At 1 ? 'clock?Pryc 3 dents. The Wkfkly Herald is also for sale every Saturday morn in*?Price 61* cents, or Si per annum, delivered in any part of Philadelphia, tree of pottage O- All the new and cheap Publications for sale at their es tablishment, as soon as issued, wholesale and retail H7" With the exception of one paper, the "Herald" is read as much, perhaps, in Philadelphia, as auy paper published in that city, affording a valuable medium to advertisers. Adver tire menu handed to the agents at half past i4 o'clock, will ap pear in the Herald next day. n4 ly HONEY 14ARKET. Monday, march 31?6 P. m. The stock market still continues very much deprecicd and pricea without any material alteration. Stoniugton fell off i pat cent; Long Island, Reading Railroad went up |; Morris Canal, J ; Mohawk, i, while Norwich and Worceater, Erie, Farmers' Loan, Pennsylvania 51, Can ton, Vioksburg, Ohio O'a, and Indiana closed firm at Sa turday's pricea. The transactions were very limited to day and the prevailing opinion teems to bo that pricea must continue to decline. We find several stocks on the books ol both Boards o 1' Brokers, selling at prices varying from 46 up to 76 and 80 per cent, that have as yet never paid a dividend and pro bably will not f?r years. These stocks have been run up, by the effects of cornering operations, to their present prices, and it seems p'most impossible to get them up any higher. The demand for money and the rate of interest at this Ume are such, that capital can bo more profitably employed than in stock sp scnlationa, as the chances for a rise of any consequence is so veiy doubtful. Hereto fore, when the fluctuations in fancy stocks from day to day ranged from one to three per cent, there were induce ment* sufficient to draw parties into slock speculations, bat now the movement is reversed, end capital can be more profitably employed in legitimate business opera tions. This draws from the street many who have been heivy operators in fancies, leaving the market to be so*, taincd by the brokers, and prices to sink to a point some where in the vicinity of the real ve'ue of the stocks. Another cause for tbe depression in the market is the fact that there are more stocks for sale than there is capital to carry. Issues of fancy stacks are so easily made, that any demand can be quickly satisfied, and operators care so little about the source from which the stock emanates so long as it passe, that there is no limit to the supply. It is reported that some of the raH'-oad companies of this city, issue new stock whenever neceisary without mak ing an eflicial statement of thu same in their reports. If these reports are true, stockholders and stock specula tors muat t) ignorant of the quantity of any particular stock in tbe market. The exports of domestic goods from Boston, for the week ending the 89th instant, were as follows ? To West Indies, bales 8$ " Pernambuco, do &? " Manilla, do 130 " Calcutta, do 80 " Canton, do 1883 Total ? 3016 This is a very large shipment for one week. More than nine-tenths of the quantity exported, wont to the East In dies We annex the returns of the banks of Sonth Carolina for February, 1846, compared with the rcturna for tbe same month in 1944. It will be observed that the aggre gate increase is very small, and extends to every depart ment bat the circulation. Banks or South Carolina. . 1814. 1145. March I. March I. Loam. Specie. Leant. Specie. BaokofStatt.. . .$981,61)0 2?6,2o9 1,OH,595 JB2.9II Branch al Columbia 110.550 3 1(H) 9)8,140 3,711 Camden...106.902 316 404,318 730 8, W. Railroad...473,577 183,841 634,831 113.180 Plant's It Mechl... 956,403 131,170 1,011,117 815.934 Union Bank 688,471 131,798 731,779 90,590 State B*nk 179 538 130,031 534,287 23l,u23 Bank of 8 C 560 514 101,833 736,147 170.056 $5,367,545 $988,135 $5,955,764 $1,200,314 _ , . _ Circ. Dtp. Circ. Dep. Bank of State... $1,802,551 481,6(10 1166,580 53? ,072 Br. at Columbia.. ? 101,388 ? JI4,'02 Camden.... ? 47.043 ? 10,213 8. W. Railroad.. 453,475 528,983 333,875 564,693 Pit's It Mreh's... 358,310 1 202,925 194,161 269,00.1 Union Bank 22,3.53 198,764 22,(06 201,685 8late Bank 199,767 206.902 103,352 210,010 Bank ef B.C.... 103.765 2,52,3o7 118,830 285,598 $2,919,220 $2,080,111 $2,750,308 $2,224,694 Tke leading features of these banks compare at fol* lowo, vis March 1, '44. March I, '45. tnc.. Dec. Loans $5,367,545 5,955,784 588,219 ? Specie 988,135 1,200,114 212,179 ? Circulation 2,939,220 2,350.308 ? 588,913 Depositee 2,080,111 2,224,691 144,583 ? The reduced price of the great staple of the sonth this season has kept supplies out of the market to s verv great extent, and limited the demand lor bark favor*. The re ceipt* of cotton at Charleston this seavon up to tke latest dates, have been a little larger than last or the season pre vious, hut in propoi.ion to the extent of the .crop, the re. ceipta haya been (mailer than for the rait two seasons, in connection with this fart, tbn low stage of pricea has in duced holders to remain as quiet lis p ttmble Cotton ho*, therefore, even of;er arriving in the maiket liaan very in active and the demand lor money from operators limited. The movements of the husk* of Booth Carolina have not, thereiore, expanded as rapidly or to so great an extent sa an activity in tha cotton market would have prodnced. The increased operation* ol these hanks ha* been produ ced principally by the natural increase in the business of tho places in which they ore located. The commercial business and productions of South Carolina have within

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