Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 7, 1845, Page 2

April 7, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
Text content (automatically generated)

N EVV YORK HKKALI). NewVorh, 1ft outlay, April 1, 1840. Tin- City KUcllon. All the great issues ia the chartt r election have now btrn thoroughly discussed. What the result will be is matter of great doubt, lint from the pe culiar nature ol the corneal, and the novelty and importance ot the principle* involved, whatever the results may be as respects Mr. tielden, there cannot be any doubt that the etlects to be hereaf ter produced on the great political parties through out the country, will be very great?much more so than many people imagine, it is true that the great practical question is to be decided whether the miserable imbeciles at present in power are to be retained, or whether the municipal government of this great city is to be entrusted to competent men. We have nothing to add to what we have alrea dy said with respect to the magnitude of the issues involved in this municipal contest?issues affecting the iuture destinies of both the grea' political parties arid of the country itself. We publish in another column a list of the places where the polls are to be held in the various dis tricts throughout the city, and also a list of the candidates of the three parties. The voters can make their choice. Uelatlons between Mexico and Allcgbanls The hie Mexican Minister at Washington, Al moute, will soon reach the seal of his own govern ment, and there can he no doubt that he will en deavor to make as much capital as possible out of t lie present relations ol Mexico and Alleghania with respect to the annexation of Texas. We give in nnothercHlumn a translation of the "protest" which he addressed to the Secretary ot State on the pas sage of'the annexation resolutions; and, of course, his hrst movement on his arrival in Mexico will be to stimulate his own government to persevere in the hostile attiiude thus essoined towards Allegha nia. The new Mexican Congress convened a few weeks since for the purpose of trying Santa Anna, and the whole subject of annexation and the rela tions of the two countries.will probably be brought up immediately for the action ol that body. A great deal ot interest is thus felt in the news from Mexi co, and every fresh piece of intelligence will be ?looked for with the greatest anxiety by the people of Alleghania. The last accounts from Texas show conclusively that the popular feeling in favor of annexation is overwhelming. It was supposed from the intelli gence received some weeksago thattherewas con siderable hostility to the measure in Texas; bu that feeling if it did exist to any considerable ex tent, appears to have died away, and there can be no doubt now that the whole country will come in bv a sort of avalanche at oner. The question thus comes to be one entirely between Mexico on the one hand and Alleghania on the other. What is to be the result 1 Almonte and those in Ins confidence have been uniform iu their declarations that Mexico would consider the action of the government of Allegha nia in annexing Texas as a breach of the boundary treaty of 1819, by which the Sabine was made the boundary line between Alleghania and Mexico and that they would plant themselves on that trea' ty, and in case of annexation proceed to some dis tmct declarations, it not positive acts of war. This view is still farther confirmed by the complexion oi the articles on this subject in the National Intel hsrtncer, at Washington, a journal deeply engaged in the interests of Mexican agents in Alleghania ? No doubt the Mexican government will endeavor to make an appeal to the world, and place them selves in a position of receiving the sympathy ol Europe, and we are very much inclined to believe that they will not stop at that, but proceed to some overt act of hostility which must provoke the ven geance oi Alleghania We very much lear that something hasty and ill-advised may be done by the present Mexican government. 'I he Present relative position and conflict of par. ties in Mexico, is such as to lead us to apprehend some ultra act ot precipitation and folly. The re cent revolution only brought a new set of ambi t.ousn.en into the field, who are actuated by the same motives and feelings as were Santa Anna uud his party. The struggle amongst the men now contending for controlling power in Mexico, will be who shall be most violent and vindictive to wards Alleghania. The first effect of this may be the breaking out of ii?ts in the sea ports of Mexi co, and attempts to confiscate the property and in carcerate the persons of citizens of Alleghania who may be residing within the limits ol Mexico If such attempts should be made, the government' of Alleghania must of course at once make a de claration to the world, stating the relation in which the two stand-the perfect right which they have to annex Texas, with her consent: and Jf Mexico persist, to take ample, merited and posi ttve vengeance upon her at once, without anyhesi lauon. We therefore think that it is fully time for the rresident and his cabinet to be looking at the state o our arsenals and naval armaments along the coast. Instead of squabbling at Washington, as they appear to be daily, about such a ridiculous question as the settlement of what two-penny pa per is to be the "organ" of the government, thev ought to be considering what force they can brims into action by land and by sea, in order to give a lesson to the Mexican government for iu impti dence, folly and insolence. Instead of the cabinet council being occupied with the case of some un der-cierk to be dismissed, and another to be ap pointed, they ought to be deliberating on the posi lion iu which this country is to be exhibited to the tTe tr.'n? MrVPnt ?f anymenacin* measures on If Aflelh ?; We lru,t that ^government ' h'n,a W'" at ?nce awak??cthe impor Z ZP'~m """? *"* P"P""'" CiRcr.wsTANCEs alter Oases?A person named Thompson lately preached a sermon in New Hu ven, warning the people again-l the awful sin of "lewdness", and in which he Hlluded, with great severity, to the publication, by the Harpers, of the novels of Eugene Sue, and other romances of equally questionable morality. This sermon was printed in accordance with the request of the auditors, and met a very large sale. A copy is hetore us, and in it we find Mayor Harper alluded to iu the following terms : ? Behold now, this Christian magistrate?for such wc believe h in to be favoring the ciiculstion ot the Bible, and of religious books-the friend of temperance and vir tue, and sincerely anxious to reform the morals of the city. How long wi l it tike him to accomplish his task, if ha sweeps harlotry from the streets by night, and hawka it about by ifay ! Will not hia steam prsaaea create licentiousneas taster than all his police regula tions can drain it of. This is certainly somewhat pointed and some what caustic. Bui behold how parsons, like other poor fallible mortals, are suhject to circumstances. The virtuous Thompson Iibb recently been made pastor of the Tabernacle. Another edition ol his sermon was called lor, and printed. It also is before as, but we look in vain (01 the eloquent de nunciation ol Mayor Harper,the man who'iiwerps harlotry from the streets by night, and hawks it about by day." Can the Rev. David Hale, another pure, upright, candid and consistent member of the craft, explain this singular phenomenon! Interesting from Brazil.?Newspapers from Pahia to the 5th ult. are received. We learn by them that a steamer had arrived there from Rio de Janeiro, with intelligence ol Hie birth of a Prince a successor to the throne of Brazil This interest iHg event took place on the 23J of February, at quarter past two o'clock in the afternoon. flO-The attention ol the sporting community, is attracted to the advertisement in this day's paper, addressed " To Sportsmen," Ate. It abounds with such inducements, as must be readily embraced by hose whom it u specially designed to benefit. (V?*n 1inmJhl|M-Flri< 4?urlc?i Mnl. It is stated, u "excellent authority, that sevrtfl eminent capitalists ol Boston are n.'iw building a large ocean steam ship in that city, to be one of a line to run between New York and Liverpool. This steamer will be eighteen hundred tons in size, and be finished on the 4th of July next, and ready to take the first mail contract under the new Post Office law. Tne capitalists of Boston who have entered into this enterprise, are iemarkable tor the spirit and energy with which they eater into any project. Such men as Thomas H. Perkins, Erq. and proba bly the Appletons, are among (those who have ta ken hold|of this business, which they are determin ed to carry through, to the satisfaction of the world. In the organization of this steam ship line, these capitalists have acted quietly. They have made no noise, and will soon astonish the public with the result of their labors. Thsy intend, in the first place, to organise a line to Liverpool; then a line to Havre; then one to the West Indies; and thus spread American steam ships over the world, and give to them the high character that our packet ships now possess. They seem really to have ta ken the initiative in this movement of American mail steamers, and will, with their means in mo ney and energy, be enabled to successfully cope with any other line that may start into existence Tne steam ship now on the Btocks at BostoiPwill be a splendid vessel, propelled by the submerged screw, in order to keep pace with the progress ol the age, and to run her in the most economical and judicious manner. It is in contemplation to regulate her speed so that her passage will never exceed filteen days to England, or twenty days to this port. When it is known that her trips will be performed with this regularity, she will become po pular, as will also all the ships of the line of which this one is the pioneer; for all are to be regulated in the same way. One ol the best features in this enterprise is that this city is to be made the western terminus of the line. Those who have organised it see that an opening is presented here such as is no where else to be found on this continent. Selectiug New York, therelore, as the depot on this side of the Atlantic, the capitalists have exhibited their shrewdness. There iB room here for them. Such men are scarce in this city, and we have lately thought that another gentle infusion of Yankee blood, including, of course, the almighty dollar, ,would give an impetus to New York not at all to be declined. It, with the introduction ol men of theBtamp ot the Perkinses and the Appletons, we get their dollars also, New York yvill receive an impulse and a growth of the healthiest nature. We have already begun to feel the effect of the first in fusion of this Yankee blood into our veins, in the diversion of the India trade from Boston and Salem to this city, and nearly all the inteicoutse between America and China now takes its start here, fos tered and protected, however, by the capitalists of Boston. In the past month several ships have ar rived from China whose owners reside in Massa chusetts, and the number will soon increase until New York becomes the centre, indeed the absorber of the whole Americano-India trade. These facts will induce us and the public to watch with interest the progress of the new steam ship now building in Boston. The Rhode Island Election.?We have been I very much astonished in this neighborhood at the I result of the election in Rhode Island, which has ! erminated in the triumph ot the candidate of that party who seek the liberation oi Dorr- Thin is regarded as a moat singular result in this region. It shows, however, most conclusive ly, that the people of Rhode Island disapprove entirely of the treatment whieh Mr. Dorr .has experienced from the " law and order" party." A d if we come to examine the matter, we will find that the result of the election is not so unrea sonable. Even in the British dominions, the all-powerful British government were unable to hold in prison, for a specified period, Daniel O'Connell, and how could it be reasonably supposed that in a free and democratic community, such as that of Rhode Island, suirounded by the influence of New Eng land, a man could be confined to the state prison, like a common felon, merely for political cflencea, and for a difference of opinion 1 The conduct ot Dorr was, no doubt, in some parts of his political career, very reprehensible; but the principles for which he contended were most undoubtedly right, and must eventually triumph over all opposition. It is, however, said that other causes contributed to the|defeat of Fenner, and that his conduct in the case ot Gordon,who was tried,convicted and execu ted, as is now supposed,without sufficient evidence ol his having been guiltyof the crime alleged against him, has had a good deal of influence in making the result of the election favorable to his antago nist. Governor Fenner refused to pay any atten tion to the petition of the ill-starred Gordon when tre lay under sentence of death, and it is generally supposed that his official carelessness in that mat ter has deepened and widened the expression against him amongst the friends of humanity with out regard to any other question throughout the State. ? Some of the whigs who have ranged themselves amongst the most unrelenting and violent opposers of Dorr, and all the principles supported by him, are crying out that this is a whig victory, simply because Mr. Jackson was formerly a whig ! That is one ot the miserable tricks of party, and amounts to very little. The general result of the election in Rhode Island is decidedly favorable to the poli tical principles for which Dorr contended, although in the course of that contest he committed a great many egregious errors, and particularly that Quix otic expedition to Chepatchet, to which he was, however, instigated by vagabond politicians in this region. Polly Bodink's Teial.?The trial of Polly Bodine has been going on lor a fortnight past, and will pro bably terminate to-day, as the summing up com mences this morning. Great doubt is entertained with respect to the result, this being the third trial to which the prisoner has been subjected, the for mer ones on Staten Island resulting in nothing, in consequence ot the peculiar slate of public opinion there. The trial in this city, during its progress, has ex hibited a variety of features of the most novel, in teresting and startling character. One of these features has consisted in the extraordinary crowds of females?many of them highly respectable?who nave thronged the court-house at all hours during the trial, even to the incommoding the progress of trie examination. The interest which is felt has been greater, it appears, than that exerted by any criminal trial in this city for many years past, and resembles more the theatrical excitement which attends some extraordinary (Ubut, or the appear ance of seme great danttutt, than that occasioned by a poor woman who is tried for her life. Another singular feature in this case, is the regu lar division of society into two contending parties, who differ not only as to the character of the evi dence and the question of the guilt of the accused, but ss to the probable result of the trial itself in the opinion of the jury. These questions are discussed *ith great vehemence in all the public places?at the corners ot stlVets?on the highways?111 the drawing-rooms and ball-rooms?in town and out of io?vii?and now the newspapers are entering into the controversy. One of the Sunday papers takes it up with a great deal ol /itrti, and denounces the court, judges, iury and all, for showing a disposi tion to get Polly off safe out of her present position. Some think that the evidence of her guilt is quite conclusive, others that it is very weak, and so the juration is discussed with most amusing interest and tragical vehemence all over town, what the result will be must now soon be seen, but in the meantime the controversy about Polly Rodine teems almost to be superseding that about the 1'iestion whether Mr. Harper will be continued In office or kicked out to-morrow. TH* New Floating Thbatrk~" T?mh.? op Tmk Musts." -Much curiosity has been excited during the past week to view this novel aquatic theatre, that has been lately launched in this city, and those who have done so, have been much gra lifted at the very tasteful, substantial and conve nient manner in which everything is got up, and the really talented company which are at present engaged in it. It is constructed out oi one ot the old southern steam packets called the " Virginia," has a 42 feet beam, perfectly flat bottomed, 22 feel wide, with a keel of about 2(i inches; she is aboui 3S5 tons burthen, 90 leet in length, and near upon GO feet high, and draws about seven feet of water. The entrance is ten feet wide, placed about mid ships, where there is also an engine of about ninety horse power. The stage, parquette, and boxes are aft. They are formed in the shape of a horse shoe, and has altogether a very neat and chaste appearance. It has a roomy little stage, four private boxes in the proscenium, one tier of boxes, a pir, and is ca pable ot seating 1,200 persons comfortably. Ths parquette is 42 feet by 30, the opening of the proB" centum 27 feet; the Btage is 42 feet wide and 45 feet deep; and the scenery i< 16 feet high. The space between the wings is about four feet. At the back of the stage are two dressing rooms for the ladies; and beneath the stage are the dress ing rooms for the male performers, together with dining room and bedrooms for the whole company, engineers, &c. In the bows is a large and elegantly furnished saloon, in which all the good things of this life are disposed of, on terms the most reason able. It is about 36 feet de?p by about 40 wide ; in which are two handsomely fitted up bars, well furnished with good eatables and drinkables. The handsome marble-topped tables, the splendid mir rors and some elegant paintings?the beautiful cut ground glass shades to the lumps give this part ol the vessel a gay and elegant appearance A bril liant " Drummond light" surmounts the establish ment, illuminating the whole neighborhood, and directing the visitors to this floating dramatic tem ple. The whole establishment is brilliantly illumi nated with.portable gas.manuf.ictured on board by E. S. Drigge, who has patented the apparatus, which i?perfectly sale. The whole is so constructed that the uorth wind will scarce afTect it, and she has already bufl'etted more than one heavy blow. She was moored in the river during the gale of the 12 h of Dec. last, and stood it nobly. The orchestra has nine musicians. The scenery is from the pencil of Mr. Drain, one of the besi artists in the country. Among the company are Mesdames Mossop and Sutherland, and Messrs. Suunders, Sutherland and others, to which has since been added Mr. T. G. Booth, a light come dian of considerable talent. The entertainments during the oast week have consisted chiefly of a new national drama from the pen of C. H. Saun ders, and some very clever farces and vaudevilles. Mrs. Timm did not appear, in consequence of se vere illness, and Mrs. Mobsop, formerly ol the Olympic, sustained her character. We seldom, or never, saw the amusing farce o! " Loan of a Lover," pertormed in better atyle than it was on Saturday evening, by the principal mem bers of the company. This evening the, vessel will be moored at the toot of Chambers street, and on other evenings of the week at various other slips towards the Buttery and on the East river; after which it will proceed up the North river to visit the aeveral towns on its banke?after which the establishment will visit the principal cities and towns oil the navigable waters of this couatry, un der a coasting license. There is no doubt but that this scheme will prove profitable and successful, which the spirited proprietors certainly deserve, as they have spared no expense in getting up the affair. Palmo's-Sophoclks' Antioonk.?We arc to be presented, this evening, with a new feature in modern theatricals. The production on an Ame rican stage of a tragedy, acted in Athens two thou sand three hundred years ago. Of course we are aot to have it in the original Greek; that woulJ be toe puzzling not only to the actors but to the audi ence ; but it has been admirably fitted with Eng lish words, and wedded to sublime music by the great Mendelssohn. Dinneford has spared no ex" pease. Geo. Vandenhcf! directs the production, grouping and arrangements o'f the sceno, and G, Loder the music. A new proe> enium has been , painted, and a new stage erected after the model of a Grecian theatre ; so that we have only got to fancy ourselves in Athens aud give full way to all our classical feelings. We have no doubt that a very brilliant, fashionable and crowded house will be seen at Palmo1* to-night. There has been an immense deal of interest excited about this Greek tragedy in all the literary and fashionable circles Protest of the Mexican Minister against Annexation.?The following is the protest address ed by General Almonte to the Secretary of State, on the passage of the annexation resolutions:? [msiuTios.] The undersigned, foe, lie., ha* the honor to address the Hon. John C. calhenn, lie., foe., for the purpose of mak ing known to him tbe profound regret with which he has sren that the general Congress of the Union has passed a law consenting to and admitting*into the American con iederation the Mexican province ol Texas. The undersigned had flattered himself that in this ques tion the good sense and sound opinions of the citizens most distinguished and experienced in the management of public affairs in this republic would have prevailed in the deliberations of the legislative body and of the Union, but unfortunately this has not been the case, and contia ry to his hopes and most sincere wishes he sees consum mated by tbe American government an act ot aggression tbe most unjust whioh can be recalled in the annals of modern history, such as tbe spoliation of a friendly nation like Mexico, o'l a considerable part of her territory. For these reasons tbe undersigned, in fulfilment of his instructions, finds himself obliged to protest, as be does accordingly protest, in the saoit solemn manner in the neme ef his gevernment, against the law passed on tbe ?JSth of last month, by the general Congress of the United States, and sanctioned on tbe 1st of the present month by the President ol the said Stales, by which the territory of Texas, an integral part ot the Mexican territory, ii al lowed to be admitted into the American Union. The undersigned, in libs manner, declares that the aforesaid law can in no manner invalidate the right which the Mexican nation possaases to recover the aforesaid pro vines of Texas, of which she is now unjustly despoiled, and which right she will sustain and enforce at all times, by whatever means are in her power. The undersigned will say in conclusion to the Hon. Secretary of State of the United States, in order that he may be pleased to inform the President of the stid States of the same, that ia consequence of the law against which he hnsjust protested, his mission to this government is terminated from to-day. Consequently, the undersigned requests the Hun. Secretary of State to he pleased to send him his passports, as he has arranged to quit this city as soon as possible for New York. Tbe undersigned, foe. (Signed) Washington, flth March, 1844 Mr. Owen's Lectures, Yesterday.?Thig, gen" tleman delivered three lectures on the occasion ol the opening ot the Franklin Hall, Chatham Square, as a place of meeting lor his followers. The room was crowded to excess on each occasion, and num bers went away unable to obtain an entrance. Something New.?Since Mr. Cushing's treaty with Ghinn, the attention of that wonderful people seems turned to the United States, tor we notice among late arrivals, that of Ye-Wang, the Sorcer King of Fokien, sent out aa we learn by an Ameri can resident at Canton. The nov?lty, magical powers, and strange feats of this Celestial, will create g sensation throughout the United Statea. , Movements of T'avellerfl. Yesterday w?B one of comparative dullness at the principal Hotels. The arrivals were generally legs numerous than any since the opening of the season. The departures were, as usual, on Sun days, restricted by the suspension of tbe customary line of travelling on ueftain routes on the Sabbath The following, however, aye among those who have arrived at the Amkrican?R. I. Hopkins, Tippehanneck, Ys? Choi. C Wellford, Fredaricltsburgh, Va; W. D. Q ills land, J A. Cherry, Alabama, and ten others. Astos? V- I Daggers, Baltimore; Messrs 0. H- Mo niog, J. W. Sergeant, S 8. Mandale, Drs. Wtot and Kvc ritt, Boston; J- Sneil , Washington: Dr. S 8 Fitch, Pbi UdelphU; H. Morgan, Aurora, and 30 others. gCiTr?R. D. Gstfney, Albany; H. Holsston, Buffalo; D Devins, Syracuse; Commodore Kearney, U 8. N. on his return from Albany; Newell Shortweli, Boston; Tho* A. Blount, N. C., and six others. Franblin-S. W. Allen, Van Buren, Alabama; Symra Seckor, Fayettevilie; W. H. Williams, Washington, N. 0 , sod ten others St. OicosnK -Charles O Allen, Miss; R Saunderson, Mass; James H Eaatoo, Danhury, Ct; Al?xr. Wilcox P. A. Simmons, T. D. Tomlinsen, Chart ston, and ten othors. Howards'?James K. Cecil, Augusta; T. Hsyden. Co lumbia; B. H Burnton, bi'ockville, Indiana) H Quscken boss, Alabama; Halsoy Rogers, Judge Johnson, Salem, and uO othors. John K. Stockton, Philadelphia; El L Peckham, Providence; Geo. A. Hawkins, 'Albany; L S. Whitemore, Boston; Captain 8. B. Hood, Trinidad; Ckas. E. Smith, Washington, and six others. Th* An-ROAOHma SpoftTma 8?asok.--T|ip sea Ana just commenciag, promises to be* one of the most stirring that baa everiakea place in tbiscouu irjr. The noblest animals, both racers and trotter?, together with their spirited proprietors and support er;, arc now on their way, or have promised their Attendance, at the different matches about to come off in this neighborhood. Such is the expected display, that there are now no fewer than live courses in preparation. The iirst arid principal, ? the Union Course, Long Island, over which there will be live days most splendid sport, commencing on the 12th of next month. On the 2d day, the 13th, the great match between the North and South will come off. It is for 920,000, between Fashion and Peytona, tour mile heals, and doubtless, barring accidents, it will be a grand contest] that will attract thou sands to the spot. Even at present it is exciting the utmost interest, and betting is heavy and very general?100 to 75 ia freely offered on "Fashion." "Peytona" is said to be in tine condition, and her backers most sanguine. $1000 to 9800 baa been offered that Boston and Fashion's time (7:32?? 7:45) will not be made ou the 13th. The betting in New Orleans is 5 to 3 on "Fashion," and few takers, and accounts from all parte of the country show this mare to be the favorite just now. This course has also been taken by one of the best train ers and directors of pacing and trotting horses in the country, for trotting and pacing matches.? There is little doubt but that Hiram woodruff and

his coadjutors will leave no means untried to bring the best horses together, and afford adequate sport over this course. They have also in contemplation the getting up of some interesting footraces, and no doubt but that the Union will be as attractive as it ever was, under such judieious arrangements as are about to be adopted. Nor has the spirited proprietor of the neighbor ing course, Centreville, been idle; he opens the ball this day with a most Bplendid trotting match? the best trolling field of horses that has come to gether in this neighborhood for years, and some excellent sport is anticipated. A number ot very judicious improvements in the course, stands, &c., have been made since the last season, and it is to be hoped that the attendance will be such as to adequately remunerate the pro prietor for his pains-taking. The note of preparation has also beeniboth loud and long at the Beacon course, Hoboken. The ground h&Bbeen much improved; new stands erect ed, the course newly and substantially fenced round, and other arrangements made to prevent ihe intrusion of improper characters. Here there is to come off racing, trotting, pacing, and foot races ot every length?from 200 feet to 15 miles. Its prox imity to the city will certainly always command the attendance ot the mass, but how tar this has a tendency to promote good sport is very questiona ble; at least last season it was found very objec tionable in several instances; but perhaps the alte rations that have been made will prevent such ob structions for the future. The next spotting point of attraction, of no ordi nary character, will be the new course?or rather the old course improved and enlarged?on York Island, near the East River, towards Harlem. This is low in the hands of Mr Geo. Spicer and some others, whose wellfknown characters for integrity, energy, and gentlemanly conduct, and first rate judges of good nags, will certainly draw numbers of noble animals and theirownersand supporters to the spot, where as good cport may be anticipated, as at any other part of the Union. Then there is to be some interesting sport, but of a minor character, at the Red-House, ou the Third Avenue; even here a good hour's entertainment may be frequently enjoyed. In addition to all these,the cricketers are coming out this season in greater lorce than ever Tne St. George's, the NewYoikers,the Brooklyn Star, and some two or three new Clubs, are in active prepa ration. ThiB manly and healthful amusement, it is gratifying to know, is considerably on the increase lit this country. It speaks well for the growing taste of the people. Nor are the members of the diflerent shooting clubs idle; all the "Old Joes" are getting rubbed up in anticipation of some two or three grand pi geon matches that are to come of! in the neighbor hood ot Brooklyn and this city within a short time. Now, with all these preparations, arrangements, &c., there certainly appears to be every prospect ol abundance of sport, of every description, fdr the ensuing six months; and it is to be hoped that all will go off in an honest and sportmanslike manner No very questionable dead heatsr-uo running or driving foul?no crowding on the path of foot ra cers to prevent their success?no announcements but what are really to come of!?and all stakes run for and fairly won, duly paid. Tben will sporting become admired and supported by those who have hitherto stood aloof. City Intelligence. Police Office?Aran. 6.?Countkhfcit Monkv.? Vary little business was done at the police to-day ol an) interest. Last evening a woman was arrested by oiftoei Wedaj, for offering a $ 10 counterfeit note, and this morn ing she was identified as a person who had parsed a $90 bill on the Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank, Railway, al tered, upon Mr. Brown, of No. fit Bowery, of whom she bought a small quantity of Britannia war*. Persons who have had any such bad money pasted upon them, would do well to call at the Lower Police. Coroner's Office?April 6.?No icquost was held to day. CouaT or Sessions.?The April term of this court com mences to day at 11 o'clock, wben a Grand Jury wilt be empannelled, and the list of petit Jurors called. All de licquents will bo fined, <he trial of one or two un important cases, the court will take a recess till Wednes day. Common Council.?The Board of Aldermen will meej to night, but hold a very short session. There will be some speaking for Buncombe, but probably very little bu siness done. Varieties. At the ppriod of the. suppression in 1778, the Jesuit* possessed 14 professed homes, 659 colleges, 61 noviciatos, 176 ?< miuarics, 385 residences, and 373 missions. Tbej are now composed of 33,819 member*, of whom 11,418 are priest*. | The Frederick (Mi.) Examiner say* there i* not in the jail ol that county any one confined, either a* an offender against the law* of the State or the Corporation. This ir the first time it has been an open bonse lor the last thhty years. A new weekly paper is about to be started In Boston by Mr. J. R. Fitzgerald, the ejected edi'or tf the Reporter, to be called the Botton Tablet, ft is to be thoroughly and strictly Catholic. A boy named Adams, in Webster, Mass , on Tuesday last, accidentally shot his sister la the head, killing her instantly. The girl was about fifteen years old. Dr Huntington, who h?s been appointed collector of the port of Sag Harbor, declines the appointment. It was given to him without solicitation, up-in the old fashioned principle, that men who mind their own busness at home will take good care of public interests, if committed to them. But the Doctor says he wishes (or no t Ace. A monument to Christopher Columbus is to be erected at Turin, Italy. The King has given 60,060 livres for the purpose, and a commission ha* been appointed to raise further subscription*. Miss Abby Kelly, the female lecturer on the subject of slavery, was pelted with rotten eggs while delivering a lecture in Harrishurg, Pa., a few days since) one of them struck her in the lace. Mr. Henry'Sinith, a respectable farmer of Dublin Coun ty. North Carolina, was murdered by one of hi* alavra on the 37th ult., who attacked him in a field, and beat in bis skull with a stick. The negro is now in jail at Kenans ville. Died, suddenly on tho 1st inst, at his residence in Al leghany County, t)se Honorable John M. Bnowden. Theatricals, Aw. Mr. J. Sefton had a bumper benefit at the Baltimore Museum on Saturday evening lent. Miss Oarcia's conceit on Saturday evening last at the Vfelodeon, Boston, was well attended. The papers state her singing in the pert of Dalilia in the Oratorio of Sam son, as well a* in her fugitive pieces, has stamped her as ene of the best in Bostor. Christy's Minstrels gave three concert* in Buffalo du ring the past week. Mis* J. Bramson had a bumper benefit in Baltimore on Saturday evening. Firk in N*w Oklkans.?About*]2 o'clock yes terday a fire broke out in the drying house of the New Orleans Sugar R. finery, at the corner of Poarl and Delord streets, owned by K. M. tVeld A Co. There was an abundance of water in the neighborhood, and the fire men, with their accustomed alacrity, were quickly at the spot They succeeded in preventing the firu from spread ing to any other part of the works, so that the drying room and ita contents only have been consumed. The loss of property is estimated at $8 000 ; the destruction to the hnlldirg at $3 000. There are insurances for $35 000 in the establishment with the New York Mutual Insu ranee Company, with the Wesfern Marine, and with the Ocean Companies.?AT O. Pic. March 30. Public Schools in Nkw Orleans ?The New IrletuiB city government engaged J. A. Shaw, E;<), >f Massachusrtis, in 1841, to establish public schools. At 'he close of that year a kchool, consisting of thirteen po ulard rachsi'K was opened by Mr Shaw and two female teacher*. At the close of the year 184-1 the number of icholar* was about f-00; at the close of 1843 the average it tendance waa a thousand and fitly, and at the close of 1844, the numbers bad .welled to 1 AT4, The oost of adn ating thee waa $17,870. Principal superintendent's islary $1 f.00 ; twen'y-two assistants, at salaries varying from $360 to $W0, $11,740 , hwttse rent. $1,860 ; books and tatiouery, $1,500) contingencies, $460. Firk in Oswrnno.?The etfeneive works of D Tele .it A Son, in the village of Oswego, situated on the ast hank of tho river at the foot of the Oswego Company't canal with the greater part of their contents, were de stroyed by fire on Thursday, 9Tth ult. The saw mill saved. Loss Rom $10,000 to $14,00$. Insurance $8,000. im Miflw *n<<' Movement*. We have received some additional intelligence from Texas and Mexico, which isol rat ier an portant character. , It will be perceived that the English have e patched a sloop oi war to Texas, with despatches ol a nature sufficiently important-the ach"oW" ledgement of the independence of Texas by Mex ico?to create considerable excitement at Galves lon and to cause a great bustle among those attached to the English and French Legations. The extracts, given below, will be read with in terest, exhibiting as they do, the present aspect of the annexation question, and the various intrigues to prevent its consummation. The popular ueltng in Texas appeals to be strongly in favor of the project, and we shou.d think, f rom the accounts, that the government had joined in, perhaps per force, with the mass. Governor Yell arrived in New Orleans seven ! days ago, and eailed immediately for Texas, in company with Major Doneldson. News from Texas growB in interest and tmpor tance. ffc,toin.N 0 rtepublican, March 2?.] tWiMTcSS refusal to accept ttos pro^i mediately returned to Washington. f."f55i?ass;2Sssxrs?is>?n4?. a* the Mexicans still call o g exten?ively treated by the other side ofths 8abi<, Indulge in thfe most SST ? ssKassa^Saswss'sss sr.ffir - ?-"jass The first plan is declared vtwon"T? of couri8i ,he third mentioned with complseeny , ^ .peculation is I alone fea.ible or proper A good t *"<?CSSn powers, by whni , m meant, no doubt, BM^~HS2io in the papers, There U one suggesu-u, however, maasin^ ^ j which is en excellent one via : to employ tae y ??sH?i?3K* 'vr;,? is Kiws&si asvrfii?. reply on the '24th ult. [From Galvoston News, March 22 ] t^^^riifiartSsS .nuiis oi the ready for shipment These th ? r.>nrahie accounts ot the prospects ol our * ?m JetS ed to extend their cot t" crop. without enlarging their co.n beyond their own probable wan's for consumption. w. h... .KJStfirstt. .. r-T-SSSSSaa i 3S5Sffit5SSj=s3 I scrip* rnameated with beaut.iul *r?rt s^ha ve been,i or soSh will be forfeited, and we hope ^??s^SSSSS.S&jSi asSSEfesw^KS I IvTilin We have been informed that some of these ^.rL have been .old for a tho.Uand dollars, and a part .crip itai worthleas as so much blank paper. Amusement*. English Circus Company.?Among the perform ers attached to the troupe of English equestrians, who are to appear at the Bowery Amphitheatre this even ing, we perceive the names of the celebrated "Rivera family,"of Attley's London Amphitheatre QO Don't forget the Temple of the Muses, or Floating Theatre, to-night It is now at the foot of Chambers street. It is a beautiful and respectable es tablishment-good order is preserved br the U. 8. mai ahals?and the performances are highly interesting and pleasing- Ladies and Gents, go and sea it. Spariaris Attend I?On to Victory !?'The members of the Spartan Band are requested to as>emble this (Monday) evening, at seven o'clock precisely, at Dunn's H.xtli Ward Hotel, comer of Centre and Duane streets, tor tne purpose of formina in procession. Let every roan be on hand Co strike terror to the renegade hire lings of {Satire Toryism. By order of the Office: ? and Marshall. "The Uiilclndest Cut of All. In a late nnmlier of the Boston Post appeared ihe following ill-natured and moil uogallsnt jea it'esprit:? " Nature, adapting all things ii their place, ria.ii ed no beard upon auoiniu'i face. Not Kodgrrs' risors. t ough the vary best, Conld iliave ach n that nerer is at rest!" Dr. Oot'RAt-D ia ihe champion of the ladiei, an I he cannot allow his lair filends to b? thus v illilted without giving this poetaster Lis i/uietus. In he first place, the wittier.,m is her rnwtafl at the esieuse of troth?for it ia a melancholy fact, t at rery manv ladies hive had hair ' t.'au'td" nsi oulyonthei '? chins," but on their upper lips alto-and it ia shaim fu: that their mialortuue sh ulil he in-ds the theme of a silly jest Secondly,'he aid of " Kodgei's raxort" is not needed to nd them of h? nuisnn e. inumu h as Dn. Gor nam's won derful Pondres Stibliles aie as cert-m to eradicate su,er lluous Hair, as his iucorni .vabl- Italian Medicated Soap is 11 remove from the skis every Vrsiig^of fimp e, > an, Preck es, Sunburn Hallowness, Roughnsis. etc. 1 tie rhvmesir 's wit is con>equenl y th'own away. Another magiiiliconl ptepa a ion of Dli. Oochai d's is his i.r'r/utrl Vegetnhle llonte. 'or g vii.g pale clocks a apleudid and pa mnnent < olor. Hi? Isty tvM/r tf acknowledged to he par excellence, ? he only article ol the kind capable of sott-niagihe sk n and miking it as white as new fallen snow. Ko' coloring Hair Brown or Black, the 1 .dies use UocRaro's Grecian Ilair Oyr, "and'nothiug else, Iliese v ilnaide article i sndala'gsq autit" of cho <ie perfumery and other addenda of the toilet, r an only he purchased genuine a Dn. F. Kr GouraUo's depot, <17 Walker street, first store from Itroadwau Be sure to recollect the name ^ud number. Aoknts?16 Chestuut stre-t, Philadelphia; Jyrdon, g Milk st. Boston; Carle on A Co., Lowell; Blias A Co., Springfield; Green A ? o., Worcester; Bull. Hartford; bene, Midd etowu: Vlyers, New Haven; ' >er, Piovidsuce; l ooser, Rochester; Backus It Bull, Troy: fierce. Altrmiy; Heth 8. Hance, Bain moie; I) H. Moore, Lyn hburg, ye.; Anderson, Nashville, i'enn.; Heiuitsh, Lannssier, fa. Asthma, or DHOeuMy of Bveatblng, Is caus ed by a collection of the morbid horrors in the sir cells of the lungs, which pre real them from being duly expanded?hence difficult and laborious breathing, cough, gr. at <q pression of the breut, pain in Ihe head, palpitalion nl the heart, and mail) other distressing complaints. Wright s Indian Vegetable I'tlls are always certain to give relief in Asthma, because they purge from the body iliuse ho m.iurs, which, when bilged in the lungs, are the cause of tins dreadful complaint, r roin four to tit of said Indian vegetable rills, taken every night on going to bed, will in a short Gfneant only carry on ihe most violent fit of Asthma, hut if used occa sionally aferwnr s, will keep the system so cunpletrly free from sll bail humors, that Asthma, or lude d any other malady, will lie imposs.hle. 0~Bew?ie of Counterfeits.?The public are respectfully informed ili11 medicine I nrpnrting to be improved Indian rilla in ids in New Vork, and sold hy Ihe various storekeepers in the country, are not the gennine Wright's Indian Vegetable fills. The only security against imposition, is to purchase at the offic-and General Depot, No. Ji* Greenwich strait, New York, a'd in all c'ses to he particular and ask tor Wrights Indiau Vegetable Pills. N.B ?Bewate of augar-c-ated Vegetable Pills. Beal'i Hair Rectoratlvu, at Mi Afuney, 6* Walket St., 1st store rsoM Broedway. VSEfi kavhion. a thing, a very t'irtirg itiy, Inat nils proud hearts wuh UuiiihsiRtititl joy. Au empty VAprou, feeling in it or for fuol?, Ana rogues ud scamps who come within its rules. A fin. ciit c M . boot, a hat. a stock. Ii laahiou'* ttoik in trade-its bsstard roek. And what ihtald ("bin constitute 7 Comr say, beg a. Why, a flue he id of hvir, a healthy spoils ? akin Tbe pour a? wall aa rich, and all with hum tn paaiion, have thia? .Nature > always ntweit fuhiuii. Thi'ty seven emu is a mil-, sure to give. For Jotea'famous Hair Krsturative. Then/or a elrar' complexion, pimples avaunt, elo|ie, At tile name of J lie. Italian Chi jncal N?sp. Freckle, and tuulmrn. morpbaw, and tawny tan, Ou woman's neck or brow aud face of man You are destroyeu and arve. daie to hot*. Or live w ben t iuch'd ?ith Jones' famous 80 vp. A delicious, a beautiful head of hair, can be had by using a three shtlliug bolt1* of Jonaa' Coral Ha r Ksalorative; its qual ities are (and 11 iud reader, it does all here stated) So fo ce the growth of hair to soften clean and render it teau ifnl. to s op it lalliug off, aud dispel dandruff from the sedps aud root*, snil to drrss it dark, aud keep it in order thrice aa loag as any other drill' e mad-. una Who can longer doubt tl a wonderful,and beautiful properties pnas-sied by the genuine Joues' Italian Chemical Hoap, in curing eruptious freckles, tan, sunburn, morphew. or in rliing i"g dark or yellow skin to a fine healthy c earners When we thus receive certificates from crown heads and their medical attendants, we say to all try it ouce and yuu will be thaukful and gratili-d. buy it no ? here else in the tity but at tvejijtu of tlie Ameri ean Eagle, 82 Chatham street, and 323 Broadway, N. Y , or I Slate street, Boitoi ; 3 Le 'ger Buildings, Philadelphia; 37 State stteet, Albany; aud 139 Kullon s reel, Brooklyn. Children cry for Siierraun'e Lozenges, and Will tiiey may, for tbey hive produced moreastonishing cures than any mediriues wllicb-thave ever Leen befo e the publi<-. Many wbp have b en suffering uuder lo g continued c ughs, an hare despaired of relief, have f ,und S .etmau's Cough ,u lenges a iu!c antidote, while bis W. rm Lozenges h ve rais>d U|eui ie children from declini. g hi>lth than all tieuo?irums put tovethe whieh b-ai the name of worm remedies. Do not mistake the number, uor be deceived wit < c uuterfeit articles Buy only f Dr. Sheimau at his waiekoute, 106 bisisuit,; or of V la an aula .37 HuiLon at ee>, ciintr if bprin* ; 181 bow ery ; Sa da', corner of E at Broadway end Market street; 139 Kultou street, Brooklyn ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. Henry'? Chinese Shaving Cicam-Charlea Lamb was of opiuion that if " facta an- stubborn things," a stiff beard is ceitaiuly the mutt stubborn of all lacls? " Hideous, horrible, aud hairy." No out who can a|>eak from experience, will gainsay thi* pro positi u And yet Iww illogical men willsomeliin-s ba lu their practice, however corirct Die r theor es may be. 'J heieare still a few so inconsistent as to share with So p, although thev must be a ware of the existence of that inimitable pre, aratmn?Hen y'a Cliiuise Hhaviug Cream. This is truly a piradnx. llyoukoow haw to appreciate a lusurious shave, why not tisa the means I D iea economy prevent you 7 il so, the notion is "like the b iselers fabric of a vision," as Sliakspeira leys. The Shiviug (J ream is by far more economical " in the long run." Prepared aud sold byA.,6. Sands tic Co.JCuemtsts and Drug eists, 273 Broadway, corner ofChambe a street. Sold also at 79 Kulton street, aud 77 ILaat Broadway. Price 30 cents. IHedlcal Notice,?Tilt AuvertliemmiU oi tlx* New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established foe tlie Suppression of Quackery, in the cure of all diseases, will hereafter appear on the fourth page aud last column 01 this paper. W. S. KlCHARDSON,*M. D., Agent. Office and Consul .ing Booms of the College,93 Nassau stre, Ali PbiiadeliiiUa Subacriiitlnui to the Herald must be paid to th- only authorized Jl gents, Zieiarr k Co 3 ortlgei Building, Third street, near chestnut. Terms ?73 c nu a month, including ihe Sunday paper; oi*6i cents without it; delivered fee of charge in any part of Philadelphia. Single copies for tale as above, daily, at 1 o'clock?Price 3 eon's The Weekly Herald is also for isle every Saturday morn ins? Price 6'/ cents or $J per annum, delivered in any part of Philadelphia tree of poitige nr?" All ihe new and cheap Publications for sale at their es tablishment, as soon as issued wholesale and retail IC7" With the execution of our paper, the "Herald" is read as much, perhai", in Philadelphia, as any paper published in that city, affording a valuable medium to advertisers. Adver tireineuli bunded to the ageuts at half paat 4 o'clock, wilt ap pear in tbe Herald next dav. u4 ly Dalley's Magical Pain lOxtractor, at bin only agency, 67 Walker street, lint store from Broadway. BIONHY ratRKKVi Sunday, April 0?6 P. M. The stock market throughout the past week ha* been very muchtdopressed, and price* for the principal itocke hare been gradually but steadily declining. A specula tive movement commenced in Vicksburg on Wednesday and a similar movement in United State* Bank on Thurs day. Very largo eelee of both stocks were made item that time to the close of the week, end price* went up very rapidly. Vicksbuig opened at 6}. advanced to 11}, and closed firm at 10}. United State* Bank opened at 0, went up to 8, and closed at 6j. This decline must have been expected with such a rapid improvement.? A reaction invariablv tukes place at timea when the mar ket is rapidly improving, but Ihey merely act as a check for tbe moment, and usually give a more healthy tone to operations, and an impetui for a farther advance, t hese two stocks utually go together. An advance in onu invariably produce* an advance In the other. The affairs of the United States Bank are connected with those of tbe Vicksburg Bank, and any impiovement in the lat ter, increase* the value of the assets of the former. We annex an official statement taken from the bocks of the Vick?burg Bank, in thie city, made up to a very recent data allowing the condition of theiustitution:? VicxSRuau and Railroad Comfanv. Old Bank check* $102,670 70 Due United States Back and FhenixBank,.. 1,263.186 54 Certificates o: all kind* 1 304,007 76 Bank Notes and Post Notes 376 IS6 00 Deposits 46,707 70 $3,860,637 70 Less Bank notes nn hand $376 000. Post notes in suit $34.006 300 660 00 Total amount of Liabilities $3,690,637 70 Assets. Bills, Notes and Mortgrjes.. .$4,194 131 96 Cost of Railroad 3 418,766 67 6 613,697 66 Surplus Assels over Liabilities $4,042,360 85 The special debt of the company of $260,000 is not taken into this account, nor tho real estate owned by the bank amounting|to $602 000. as it is estimated that one will offset the other. The United States Bank and the Phenix Bank have a claim on the Vickaburg Bank amounting to $1,263,<36. which will, without a doubt, be compromised, upon trims favorable to all parties concerned. It is pro posed to receive one half ot the amount due in the stock of he Banking and Railroad Company, and to arrange the balance u aatislactorily as possible, 'i be assets ol the Vickaburg Bank are put down at $6 612,897 66, of which more than lour millions of dollars are in notes, bills and mortgages In the event of these being realised at the lace, the cspital of the bank would be saved, without making compromise eettl<ment* of its liabilities Should the as.ets ot the bank only nett fi ty cents on the dollar, including the railroad, fcc., and the liabilities be paid iu full, the surplus would give a value to the stock ot about twenty per cent. In the event of a compromise set tlement cf its liabilities, say at fifty ceota on the dollar, and a disposal oi its four millions ot dollars assets in the shape of notes, bills and mortgagss, to pay that par cent, there would be the railroad and its appertenancea, to pay tba stock-holders,which, at one bait their coats,would pay on each share about thirty dollars. This railroad pays a nett income of about one hundred thousand dollars,which is six per cent interest on about sixteen hundred thousand dollars This being the aotual value of tho road accord ing to nett receipts, some estimate can be formed by every ono interested of the ectuel value of the stock. There having recently been considerable speculation in this stock,we give the above statement lor what it is worth. l'hose involved iu the speculation will govern themselves accotdingly. as most oi the operators, however, care lit tle about the actual value of a stock so long as money can be made out of it, it matters not what may be the condition of the institution the stock represents. We annex our usual table of comparative quotations for stocks each day of the week just closed; also the ruling prices at the close of the week previous. ClUOTATIOlM FOR THE rSllTCirtl. BrOCXS Ik TUX NSW You * Market. Set. Man. 'Ihi'y. Wrfy. 7Vy>Vy. Sat U Island 76V 76V 76V 76V 76V 75\ 76 Mohawk 63V 61 61W 63V ? ? 62k Htrlem ? ? 69V 69 ? ? 70 Can too 46V <6V 46 45V 46 45V 46), (?'armors' Loan 38), 38V 38<d 38 38V 31V 3?>, Nor and Wor 69V 69V 69V 69 69V 68V 69 Ohio Sires <17V 97V 97V 98 199 ? 96 Illinois Sixes 41V ? 40 ? 40V ? 40) Indiana ? 35 35V ? ? ? ? Kentucky Sixes 101 - 101 ? ? 101 101 Peun kires 75V 71VY75V 75V 74V 7SV ?) Stoningtnu 46V 40V 40 3?V 39V Kiie Railroad 31V 3lV 30 27 V 28V 3l> 2:1' Vickaburg 0V 6.V 6V 7 8V II 10) '.). 8. Bana 5V - ? 5V 6 7* 6* Rending RR 50 - 49V 61 51V 5>! Morris Canal 32 32V 32V 33 32V 32 32' Kait Boston 13V ? 14 14 14V 14V 14) Most of tho fancies have been steadily declining. Qui tatiODa ruling yesterday .compared with those current tb Saturdiy previous, show a die ine in Long Island nf Jpt cent ; Mohawk 1 do.-, Canton J; Kaimers' Loan J; No wich and Worcester ]; Illinois tt's 1; Pennsylvania g's! Btonington 1); Erie Kuilroad 2; and an advance in Ohi 8'acf) pgr cent; Vlckburg 3J; United State* Bank 1; Rem mg Railroad I J; Morris Cuual J; and East Boston I). Pennsylvania 6's have throughout the week beenstcaoil falling. We annex a lahle carefully compiled from tho Shippir List, giving the quantity ot soma of thi principal articli exported from tnia port lor the first quarter of tho pa three years. ExroRTt vsom the Port or New York. Jan I to Samt Same March 1,1613. time 44. time '45. Incr. l)ft A?lmt. Pots, bbls 1,262 3,341 5 Sit I, o9 Peails 33 1,479 2 ?>9 1,330 Beef, pickled, bbli,... 3,495 14 (06 19,115 ... II,: Dried cwt 4,213 389 409 108 I Butler, firkins 8,327 4.909 7,142 2.313 Candles, sprrm, boxes. 4 461 1 *53 3,516 1.663 Tallow., 4.675 7,415 10,031 1,540 Cheese, casks 1,1:12 3,912 3 101 ... I Hoses 5 042 9.566 13,501 4,031 Corn hostels 10,707 11 074 19 320 37,624 Cotton, b?lw 66 057 95,396 69.035 ... 25,' D meslie cotton good*, bale* and case* . 5 051 2.090 4.398 2,103 Klnnr, wheat, bbls'... 35 651 76,317 34,360 ... 41, ? Rye 1,167 610 072 63 l.ard. kegs 31 20 1 33 615 27,143 ... 6. Pork.b is 7,781 16,331 10 399 ... 6.' Specie, gold, dollars,. .31 097 177.196 412,724 235,520 Hilrer M,*l8 96,241 657,775 : 56,51l Tallow, casks 3,241 2 4l3 2 564 152 $jTh*re hts been an increase in nearly all these items The expoi t trade in provision* of all kinds from this pi is rapidly increasing, for the past three years the < portation of ashes, pots mid |>earls, candies, obeeau a corn, ha* increased Irom y< at to year The inert am ihe shipments of specie Irom this port for (he first quail this year, compared with last ha* been large, butcompi ?d with the corresponding quarter in 1843 it has be enurmoua. All the ahipmeuta of specie from thia pi the quaitor just closed were made to loreign ports The rxlstiag state of the internal commercial affairs this country is such, as to require on th* part of those i mediately interested the moat cautions movements. I repeatedly predicted last fall, particularly through O her and the early part ol November, that tba course p sued by the impotters and Jobbers of this city, early m ' season, would bring about a revulsion la commercial n

Other newspapers of the same day