Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 9, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 9, 1846 Page 2
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.NEW YORK HERALD. N?w York. Atonitajr, March 0, 10M. The Next New* from K uro|>r?The Lightning M xprtnrn?Our Arrangements. We are pleased to state that the persevering, en terprttfrtg proprietors of the New York and Huston TelegtikiU Comi>?Dy_?'ili succeed in having their line in working order as far as Hartford, and per haps to New Haven, by the time the next steamship reaches Huston. We published in yesterday's paper a letter from our correspondent in New Ilaven, stating that the posts had been set up and the wires would be arranged immediately. A lew days since we received the following letter from Messrs Livingston & Wells, of this city, the famous proprietors ol the Northern end North West ern express line. Oent ?The news per neat English steamer will pro bably be telegraphed (magnetic ) as lar as Hsrtlord? perhaps Hew Haven It is our intention to run an exrreos from the then ter minus of the telegraph to this city, for the use and be nefit of the entire press, or of such as may wisn to avail themselves of the opportunity Should you feel dis posed to beoomu a party to such ariangemont, we shall De happy ?r. ?aii upoi. von with the terms, An early reply .? requested. Your moat obedient servants. Livingston k WrLLS. We immediately replied in a note to Messrs. Liv ingston & Wells, and entered into an arrange ment, iu connection with other city papers, with thein to run an express from the terminus of the olograph to this city. We shall, therelore, through the perseverance ot the proprietors of the magnetic company, and Messra. Livingston & Wells, receive the next news from Europe through these enterpris ing gentlemen, over the lightning line. ThiB is the first time that the newapaper press will have used lightning as its agent in getting early foreign news, and we cl-tun to be one ot the first journals to bring it into requisition. The " Holy Alliance," we understand, in order to equal their last superhuman elfott to beat the New Yoik Herald, have made arrangements to run an express irom Boston, or elsewhere, independent of the telegraph. We are perfectly willing that they should do so. Indeed, in a charitable point of view, we would be willing to have them beat us. it may be ol use to them. But we are satisfied with the lightning line ; and if steam, or the devil, or an accident should beat that, we c.n't help it. Lightning moves swift enough for us and our readers. The Ore, on Crisis. The recent " fl-irr-up" in the United States Senate, and the complexion ol the intelligence irom Washingtou relative to the Oregon question, have attracted an unusual degree of attention in this com munity, and throughout the country These event? have only turinsheii additional evidence of the im portance of the crisis at whicn ihe Oregon coutrie versy, between this country and England, has reached It is notv certain and positive as ihe i rising sun ot to-morrow, or the going down of the I same over the daik blue mils of New Jersey, that the Oregon controvert must either be seitled on unit reaa nable compromise, tome where about 49 degrees, during the present session ot Congress, or, if not, after this year it never can be settled at all short of 54 40 This alternative is a law of nature The light which has recently been thrown upon this question is sufficient to illuminate the civilized woilJ. No douot can now exist in any reasonable or impartial mind that the title of the United Sta es to the whole of the Oregon territory, from 42? to 64a 40', is better than that of England ; am/, therefore, according to the strictest rules of justice, the loiter poicer ought to relinquish, hereafter, all claims to any portion of that disputed ground. We can entertain no doubt of the superior title of the United States to this territory, against all com petitors, and in the face of every hazard. Hut, while entertaining this unequivocal belief, the mind may be disposed?from principles of compromise, involving the laws of peace, and a desire to avert the calamity of war between two such countries as England and the United States, the end of which no mind can determine?it may be induced, under influences similar to these, to submit, with moderation and peace, to any reasonable compromise that may be beneficially entered into by the United States government with out injury to the rights or interests of the country.? On many occasions, in the history of nations, it was the wisest policy to insist upon extreme rights, at the hazard even of war; but, on the present oc casion?looking to the future destiny of the human race?it may, perhaps, be deemed the best policy, for the advancement of civilization, the progress of religion, and the improvement of the human race, to waive absolute rights, at the hazard even of pop ularity, so that a sanguinary and destructive war may be avoided. We would be disposed, therefore, notwithstand ing our firm belief in the superior righ ts of the Uni ted States to nil this territory, to concur in a com promise similar to that which the President has heretofore offered; and if the British government understand their position, and their best policy, they ought to lose no time in attempting to bring about such a consummation, with a view to put an end to this controversy. After this session of Con gress, the popular opinion in this country will recede to 54 40; and no power on earth will be able to induce the government ot this country to compro mise with the British government their elaim, with an indivisible and unchangeable right to the whole of this territory. Such being the view which we take of the posi tion, in this important crisis, ot our foreign rela tions, we believe that a few short months will deter mine whether we are to have a long period of peace and succeasful commerce,or whether they may turn upon the probability of our being subjected to the evils of a long and a terrible war. We are ready for either?believing that the destiny of this coun try will be advanced in either way. That destiny can be retarded by none, but it will force itself to the highest state of development through all obsta cles, either of diplomacy or war with any country or natien. If Mr. Fdkenham, at Washington, does not un derstand his position, or that of his government, in relation to this affair?as contrasted, side by side, with the temper and usposition of this country? and if he does not seize upon the present opportuni ty to accept what he hits refused, it is no idle van. cination to tell him that he and his country will ru* the day they ever delayed accepting reasonable terms on this momentous question. The right of the Uni ted States to the whole territory it "clear and un queationable," and yet, at this crisis, it is just barely practicable to settle it, on a compromise, at 49 de grees or thereabouts. Let this favorable season? this fortunate day, be allowed to escape, and never can a compromise upon this question be effected Let this question r?main open until the next elec tion, and a spirit will be evoked throughout the country, which no treaties with a foreign power no diplomacy?no armies?no navies, con ever in timidate. We will then stand united with the peo ple up to 54 40, before the world at large, and, let come what will, we vi,l eay, "damned be he who cries, hold, enough!" Mam Mb op thx Common Council?A regular meeting of the Board of Aldermen will be held to night, when the special committee, to wham was referred the duty of investigating into the alleged abuses in the Alms House department, will submit their report In the Board of Assistants, a special meeting having been ordered, the long delayed question of the Hudson street railway will be passed upon. There is, therefore, sufficient matter iff interest m either board to warrants full and an earlyat tendance of members. Tm Wrecks on Basnroat ? We are glad to perceive that Gov. Stratton, of New Jersey, has ap pointed three commissioner* to investigate the charges of piracy during the late shipwreck. We hope that the investigation will be thorough. Internal Improvements and a National Four dry.?As the Legislature of. Viifcima have passed into a law the supplemental bill authorising the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company to extend their road to the Ohio river, there is every prospect that the city of Baltimore will soon become a most important place of commerce, a great depot for the western trade, and point of concentration for the travelling and emigration between the Atlantic and the rich valley of the Mississippi and increase in her value as one of the suburbs of New York city. The effect of this great internal improvement will be felt throughout the Union. It will benefit this city. It will be the means of bringing immediately into contact the inhabitants residing east and west of the Alleghany mountains. The line of location of this road runs through the centre of the country, j presenting the shortest and most direct route to the j Ohio; and passing through the rich lands of western ; Virginia will ensure to it much valuable freight* while it will lend new vigor to the agriculturists of that important section of the State. It is evident that, as soon as this road shall be ex tended about thirty miles beyond its present termi nus, at Cumberland, the immense mines of coal and iron lying on the banks of the Potomac, will be ful ly developed, and must necessarily render this re gion the object of great attention to capitalists of enterprise and intelligence. The coal is of the very best quality, semi-bituminous, extremely powetlul, euduring, and almost entirely free from sulphur.? The iron found here is of unusual purity, and of almost every variety and description. Limestone, sand-stone, and fire brick clay, are here in abun dance. In order to form an estimate of the freight value of the coal and iron business, we have only to look at the large receipts of the Reading Railroad, from the transportation of coal alone, which will amount, this year, to $1,500,000, and, as this source of reve nue to the Baltimore and Ohio company will be reached by the construction of less than thirty mileB, no effort should be left untried to complete the road thus far, by the coming winter, to secure which ob ject only requires a vigorous application of labor.? The proceeds of this trade will be more than ade quate to pay a fair dividend on the whole capital stock, which will be much increased by the estab lishment of important iron works,whenever the road sh-ill be in operation. II proper iron works be erected by the company, they will be enabled to make their own rails, at a very moderate cost, much below the present market price, and which, it judiciously located, would en sure adequate supplies for all fu ure wants and pur poses. It is not improbable that the federal government will now see the wisdom of securing a proper loca tion, in th- mineral region, for ths establishment of a great national foundry, and for the purpose of providing a constant supply of pure bituminous coal for the use of public steamers. The value of such a po iiion, in a national view, cannot be questioned ; the situation is not only central, but the facilities for the transportation of the heaviest freight, to every section of the country, will be comp'ete, through a consecutive chain of railroads and canals. Tne reports of the Secretaries of War and Navy afford conclusive evidence that tlie government are aadly deficient inability to provide tor the nationa defence, and.notwithstanding'this acknowledgment, the heads of these executive arms of the nation havi- not presented any enlightened plan, by which this great public improvidence is to be amended If Congress will appoint a competent committee, for this purpose, with power to select a location for the establishment of a national foundry on the shores of the Potomac, bouuded by Virginia and Maryland, we venture to predict that no measure would prove more popular, both in regard to its un doubted propriety and evident importance. Necessary Retrenchment.?The shameful waste of time and the people's money, caused by the long sessions of our Legislature, is notorious. The law-givers are in no haste to conclude their deliberations, when they know that?thc longer they sit the more money they will get. It is not in hu man nature to voluntarily stop making money, and the bump of acquisitiveness is quite as large in legislators as in other men. When the new consti tution is formed, it should contain some "clause re stricting this power, which the .Legislature has, of plundering the public treasury by spinning out tedi ous sessions ol indolence on questions passed and gone. Thrice as much business might be done in half the time that is occupied at present. The retrenchment and reform that we recommend has been tried in New Jersey with success. The ! regular pay of the Assembly-men in that State is, j we believe, $3 00 per diem, for a limited time; j when that expires, they receive only 91 50. The consequence iB, that the people are not bored with | those long sessions, so fruitful of idle discussion | and so barren of useful resu ts, with which th?y I were cursed under their former pay-system. This sensible plan has reaently been adopt^ in Virginia also. Hereafter, the members of their Hons a of Delegates will receive, as usual, $4 00 a day to the first ninety days, and but $2 00 for every day additional. We hope that, in every public meeting or other transaction which is had in reference to the amend ment of our Constitution, this important subject will be kept steadily in view. It is important not only as a means of saving great sums of the public money, but as a sure preventive cf the legislative wicked aess which springs from legislative idleness It the Legislature is compelled to .hold short ses sions, by considerations of the pocket, members will have no time to indulge in personal .crimina tions and recriminations, such as we have recently witnessed, but will be busily engaged in transacting what they were elected for?the public business. City Election. ? The approaching municipal election, which comes off on the second Tuesday of next month, will be a very interesting and a very funy one. The democrats have already open ed the campaign with their two great volcanic eruptions in Tammany Hall, and are evidently pre paring for an arduous struggle. They expect to main tain their hold of the reins of power on the hobby" horse of reform which they have boldly mounted, and recklessly manage. The reform movement should have been carried on by a new party, who, untrammelled by selfish diqtut and partisan regulations, might have devo ed their strength and abiliiiea to true and radical reform; bnt the prompt movement of the democra tic leaders baa almost superseded the possibility of su< h a new party being formed. Bat there is yet hope. The whigs keep very quiet, and it is impossible to surmise what they propose to do. But there is an old proverb?and it may be that they are actuated by a subtle policy, to conceal some doubtful surprise which their opponents cannot anticipate. They should start up a reform in opposition to the demo crats. The natives are also in the field, and threaten to make a desperate struggle for the city government; but there's no chanoe for them The grand contest wilt probably be between tne whigs and democrats, and the result we will not ioretell. The demo crats, however, have an advantage as yet in their reform movement, and the whiga will have to | start some new and powerful excitement to regain lost ground. In the meantims, let us watch the program of events. Another Arrival from China.?The bark Inci of Baltimore, Capt. Buxton, arrived yesterda; from Canton, placing us in possession of our re gular files of the Hong Kong RegUUr, up to the lOt of November. The intelligence thus received however, has been anticipated. From the Cafe of Good Hope.?Full files of tt Port Natal Gazette, to the 27th December, by tl Arragon, at Boston, have been received at this o hce. They contain no news of importance. Rhode Island Politics.?The praties of Rhode Island, for such s small State, about arbig as the palm ot your hand, are certainly in a peculiarly com plicated condition?in as complex a state as Gov Dorr was in, a short time ago, at the "siege of Che packet."? In the first place, the whig party is composed of men called "Algerinee,"wbo, sijice the free suffrage excitement, have been joined by a large number of former members of the democratic party, who could not go the entire length, even to the point of the bayonet, with Dorr and his comrades. This party will run Byron Diman,who,we suppose, is the oldest son of the Dey of Algiers on his mother's side, as their candidate for Governor, he having been Lieut. Governor under Governor Fenner, probably a half brother of the Dey. Then comes the suffrage party, composed mainly of members of the democratic party who went and fought desperately at Chepachet with Dorr, and to whom have lately been added several prominent members of the whig party, who are anxious for a fight. This party, giving up for the nonce their pe culiar principles as a party, go for the restoration of legal rights to Governor Dorr, who loBt them with his sword at the above mentioned place, and cries for free suffrage, and will run a whig,with breeches, as their candidate for Governor. In addition to these two parties, we perceive that the abolitionists have organized themselves, tor the reason that no one would do the job for them, and have regularly nominated candidates for the various State offices. This is a tough party, and its mem bers have become considerably tanned in the hot sun of the politics of Rhode Island. There will now be an interesting struggle between the abolitionists and the whigs for the negro votes* and it is understood that on the first cool day they will toss up for them. The black portion ot the popu. lation, at a late election, secured to a certain ex tent the right of suffrage in that State. The next election will, therefore, be an interest ing one. Thk New OrxsA and the New Drama.?This week is to be one of considerable interest in the theatrical line. We learn that the musical (lite o' the city are all busily engaged in discussing the merits of the new comic opera by Donizetti, en titled " Don Pasquale," which is to be produced for the first time at the Park Theatre this evening Report speaks highly of the opera, which was per formed tor two seasons at the Italian Opera House, London. It is said to abound with the most deli cious morceaux, and to be constructed on a very grand scale. The Seguin troupe will make their debut on this occasion, and we have reason to be lieve " Don Pasquale" will become the rage. Mr. D. Marble also makes his first appearance since his return from Europe, as Sam Patch, in the drama of " Sam Patch in France." The management of the Park deserve great praise for their liberality and en terprise, in thus catering for the public taste. At the Bowery Theatre, the new'grand historical drama oi "Ivanhoe" will be produced for the first time this season. The worthy mansger of this popular establishment, in order to render this mag nificent production si ill more effective, has engaged the services of an equestrian troupe, consisting of thirty-two male and female riders, who will appear in the grand processions. The play itself is one of sterling merit, and the rare and costly additions will serve to render it the most gorgeous and attrac tive drama which has ever been produced on the American stage. With such attractions, we should not be surprised if another great mueical and theatrical revival were to take place. Thk Religious Lducation of Convents ?It is stated in the Quebec journals that legal proceed ings are about to be instituted against the Ursuline nuns of that city for a violation of the conditions on which tbey hoi I the property of their convent. It seems that one condition on which they hold this valuable propeity is, that they shall give instruc tion to the young ladies sent to the institution. But they have lately refused to do so in the case of all young ladies who are guilty of attending balls and parties. Twenty young ladies have been expelled for this alleged delinquency. One would imagine from this that the stiff old austerity of the persecuting Presbyterians and Pu ritans of the ancient times had been transferred te the Catholics, were it not too true that, much as re ligious sects differ and quarrel with each other, tbey all agree, in fact, in the same spirit of harsh ness and austerity?whatever name they may bear, and however antagonist they may appear. The English Corn Laws.?Wo learn from the Montreal Herald that meetings in Canada are very generally being called for the purpose of sending petitions to England against the repeal of the corn laws. This is apparently a singular movement, and is caused by jealousy of the United States? a fear lest the contemplated repeal might be benefi cial to the American agriculturist. It, however, should be borne in mind that wheat from Canada now goes into England at one shilling duty per quarter. Hi rah Powers.?We are requested to ask Mr. Park Benjamin to publish the letter said to have been received from Mr. Powers, the sculptor, de nying several of the statements of Mr. C. Edward Lester in his work, the Artist, tScc-. The Arrivals ?Our Marine list, in another part of the paper, will be found unusually large and in | teresting. The vessels came up the bay yesterday in large fleets, from almost every quarter of the globe. Mails from the South.?No less than four mails atrived yesterday afternoon from New Orleans and the intermediate places. They relieved us of a load of anxiety and several hours. From Brazil.?The fast sailing bark Kathleen, Capt. Bliffen, arrived yesterday from Rio Janeiro having left that place on the 17th January. Files of the Jornal do Commercio and O'Mercantile have been received. They contain no news of any con sequence. The O'Mercantil announces two arri vrtls at Rio, as follows; ''On the 15th January the Sardinian brig Diana arrived at this port, having on board Count de St Martin, Minister from his Majes tys, the King of Sardinia, to the Court of Rio Ja neiro; and also Monseigneur Bedini, the Apostolic Nuncio,with his Secretary." The U S frigate Congress, Commodore Stock ton, sailed from Rio on the 14th January for Valpa raiso. The frigate Columbia, Capt. Ritchie, bearing the broad pennant of Commodore Rosseau; the frigate Raritan, Capt. Gregory, and the Plymouth, Com mander Henry, were at Rio on the 17ih January. A portion of the crew of the Columbia were at the hospital upon one of the islands, affected with small pox, but were doing well. The Raritan was expect ed to sail for the Gulf of Mexico on the 20; h, and the Plymouth on the 19th for the River La Platte. The following is a list of officers attached to the U S sloop of war Plymouth :? Commander, Henry Henry; Lieutenant*. Henry Dar r.antel, Dominick Lynch. Lewi* C Settori, Wil iam Mat Burgeon, William F. McCJenshai); Purser, Thomas P MoBlair; Aaiietant Sutgeoo, Jo<epn Hopkinson; A< ti> g Matter William C Blanton; Passed Midshipmen. Court landt Benhnm; Midshipme.i, JrflT.Ticn Maury, John I. Walker. Wiluem O. Holt-nan, Chatiaa P. McOary. -Greenl?af Cillej; Captain's Clark, OeorgA F. Geisingcr; Acting Boatswain, John Featheratoni Gunner, Thomas Deway: Acting Carpenter, Jet.e C. Morrison ; Railma Jar, Hanry Bacon ; LieutenaU of Marinas, William L 'oung. Mexican News Expected ?The following ex tract of a letter from Pens tcola, which we received yesterday, would make it appear that thay are daily ex peeling later intelligence lrom Mexico, at that place. We give the extract I? " Pkniacola, Fab 39, IMS. " We are now hourly expecting the U. 8 brig Law rence from Vara Cruz, when I will give you all the news ihe may bring. Tha staam frigate Mississippi, and the brig Somen, are both hero?the former, as rumor haa it, ft remaining in port for eoaie important despatches." We might here add, that we are now looking far an arrival from Vara Crux, direct at thia port, one or two ?aaaala having bean due several days - if. O? Pic. Pet 38. Hon. Henry Clny in stopping with Col. Wm. Tay or, feint Coupon, La TkMlrleali. Fabb Thsatbb.?The new comic opera, 4>y Donfxetti, of "Dan Paaquale" will be performed thie evening for the first time in America. The Seguin troupe make their debut in the principal characters. The opera is spoken of in the highest terms by those who witnessed its repre i sentetion at the Italian Opera House, London; and, we doubt not, it will hare a successful and brilliant run here. Mr. D. Marble makes his first appearance this evening in the drama of" Sam Patoh in France," and we hope to see a fashionable and crowded house. Boweut Thkatbs.?The historical drama of " Ivan i hoe" will be produced for the first time this evening at ( the Bowery. The manager has, at great expense, en gaged the services of an equestrian (rsupe, consisting of thirty-two male and female riders, and a magnificent stud of fifty horses, which will add splendor to the enter tainment. The pley is one of thrilling interest, and has been got up with much care. Mr. Soott personates Isaac, the Jew, and Mrs. G. Jones the fair Rebecca. The Bowery will certainly be crowded to its utmost capaci ty this evening, and we have every reason to believe all will be highly delighted with the entertainment pre sented. Howie's Circus Company.?Tbls talented equestrian troupe have taken their departure from this city, and will open the Front street Theatre, Baltimore, on Thursday evening next. Madame Marie Macarte, the accomplish ed tqueetriennr, Dan Rice and John Oossin, those papu lar and inimi ublo clowns, accompany them on their way tiiitherward. They will, doubtless, have a very profitable season of it in the " Monumental" city. Mas. Mowatt.?A New Orleans paper saysThe appearance of this lady at the St Charles theatre has been marked throughout her whole engagement by en tire success. We anticipate for Mrs. Mowatt maoh greater triumphs than she has yet achieved. Once per tcctly familiar wifh stage routine, she will be able to bring her whole mind to bear upon the personation of the character she may assume ; she will exhibit new beauties in her conceptions of the author, and become permanently fixed in the theatrical world as a star of no common brilliancy. We rejoioe at her success, for the consideration she has every where received is to us an evideiice of a reviving interest in the drama, and shows alostering care for our native talent that will finally produce amongst us artists of the highest ability. TsMruKTOis.?A numerous and fashionable audience assembled last evening, at the Armory Hall, to hear this celebrated vocalist. His powers were considerably tested, from the number ana variety of songs which ho executed. Mr. Templetou's style is exceedingly simple ; moie disposed to give point to the sentiment of the poet, than to render the latter subservient to a full display of iroidedll tho powers of the voice?he very judiciously avoided the profuse use of those embellish m nts, which, although in Sood keeping when added tu Italian Cavatluas, in simple allad music serve rather to encumber than to adorn.? AT. O. TimeO, Feb. 28. Raisiho thk Prick or Tkcatbe Tickets.?On the 31st ult., the Mobile Rfgieier and Journal states, en attempt was made to raise the piioe of admission, on account of the engagement of the Acrobat Family. It proved injurious to the interests of the house. The Journal very prope ly remarks, " There is a stubborn ness among the theatre-goers that will forego an eve ning's entertainment. rataer than submit to a small ad vance in the prices of admission, even when it is known that the expenses of the theatre are enlarged i<, at least, as great a ratio." Mr. and Mrs. Kean were to make their first appearance at the St. Charles theatre, New Orleans, on the 3d inst. Mr. Burke gives a concert in Washington on the 10th instant. Mr Dempster, the delightful vocalist, gives a concert in Washington this evening. The complimen ary benefit given to Mr. and Mrs. Ay ling, in Boston, yielded $1350. City Intelligence. 8cwday.?Yesterdny waa an bo-iuuiul a day overhead a? is olten teen in these degenerate timet. The tun ahone beautilully, and the air waa mild as May. The flue weather brought out the ladiet in great number*, and Broadway, before and after church hour*, pretented a very fine tcene. But the walking, owing to the con tinued thaw, ?n vile in the eatr> me, rendering india rubbers peculiarly appropriate The buds on the trees were brought out, and we only hope thatlhey will not be nipped again by the coid. Funeral op Purser Ricr.. -The funeral of Purser Rice took place yesterday afternoon, from his late resi dence. It was very numerously attended by the citi zens, and officers of the Navy in undress uniform. The body was taken to a cemetery in the upper part of the city. Licturks crow Oregon.?Mr. Charles Saxton will repeat hit lecture upon the Oregon territory, at the lecture room of the 8ociety Lihraty, this evening. He will give a detailed descrip'ion of the country, Tts re sources, climate, soil, productions, Ice.; and from his intimate acquaintance with the subject upon which he treats, he c <nnot foil to interest those who entertain a friendly regard tor its oocupation and possession. Mr. Saston's previous lecture at Croton Hall was well at tended, and excited very general interest. The 8evewth Wiid.-Ws have frequent complaints of abuses in the above ward. The lamps, a portion of which in the above ward are oil, are often out long be fore tight, rendering the rather unpleasant streets in that ward more unpleasent stili. The hydrants are also contiouslly running. We understand that the Aider man of the above ward is sick, which may partially ao count for this. 8edcctiow by & Clesoyman?The mysteries ef this great city do not appear to be half known yet. The se cret wires, which may be pulled at convenience?the crime which may be successfully smothered, under the mighty dollar?the public functionaries that grow rich out of small salariea?all these things are but imperfect ly understood by the "dear people, "who, happy in their ignorance, suppose that things go on as wall aa can ba expected. We have, however, recently bean permitted to tako a peep behind the curtain, and catch a glimpse ofwhathaa been goi ig on in one ol the departments ? Amongst other things, we learned that a very pretty German girl, about 31 or 33 yoars ot age, hea been (edu ced by a clergyman,(of what denomination we did not as certain,) who is located on Long Island, within 10 or 13 miles, or thereabouts, of the city. After the illicit inter course had been carried on for some time, and the girl's peculiar situation could be no longer kept e secret, she came to this city, and remained in seclusion until about six or eight weeks ago, when, upon personal application, or by an arrangement made by other parties, she was admitted into the Alms House, where, about five weeks ego, she gave birth to a child. After remaining in that oetabiiehment for a sufficient length of timo to admit of her removal, (if we are rightly informed,) she was eent to another establishment, under the control of the City authorities, generally known as the Tombs, where ska was kept in durance vile for eeveral days : after which, ?he was taken out, and otharwiae disposed of, probably permitted to take up her resideoce with a friend, (in Pitt street,) until sufficiently recovered, to return unsus pected to some situation provided for her by her seducer, who, as we have been given to understand, haa paid a liberal bonus, amounting, we believe, to about $B00, doubtless with e view of putting a quietus to the whole affair ; but whether this was taken in behalf of the city and county, or whether it was taken as a mare gratuity, for personal favora granted to the reverend seducs r, wo are not yet able to say ; of course, " they are all honor able man." We can only aay that the case presents itself in a novel light, on account ot the girl being a transferred from place to placo, in the manner she was, as well as the manner in which the affair waa dis posed of. This, then, is one of the mysteries of Gotham, to which we alluded above. Movements of Travellers. The fallowing arrivals, yeaterday, are no insignificant i* of early " evidence of the progress of early spring intercourse with the Southern and Western seotions of the Union with our city. At the American.?K D. Hudson, Georgia; B. Russell, Bol tOD; J. B. Fulton, \a.; J. Monroe, U. 8. A ; Messrs. Weir Ic Eaaton, Philad.j J. Cobett, 8. C.j 8. B. Brown, do; J. H. Speed, Memphis. Astos ?L. Janen, N. O ; W. Faison, Thomas Faison, N. C ; W. Watts, Va ; John Martens, 8. Donald, Vs.; J Darcey, N. J.; A. Robinson, Louisiana; J. H. Weed, Boston; James Kent, Richmond; Messrs. Frost, Cash man, Olaason. Glason, Coliereil, and English.Maine; W. O. Thomas, Norwich; W Ellison, Boston; W. H Ives, Boston; C. Richardson, Cincinnati; W. Cleggett, Wash ington; T. H. Whitney, N. J ; James Pennoyer, R. T Gale, Canada; J. A. Poor, Bangor; R C. Morton, Port land; E. Codmnn. Boston City ? R. Holland, Philad ; J B Fitzgerald, Michi fan; James Jabell, Alabama, J O Baptist, J K. Eckles, a.j E. R. Price, D Black, Eiktnn, Ky.: L. B Finish. J. Fails, Maooc, Tenn ; Plesant Smith, W. T. Campbell, Na-hvilie, Tenn.; J. Stockdale Ky ; A Hamilton, New Brighton; J. D. Osborne, St. Louis; Cherles Cbauncey U 8 N. Fsanelin.?E. Rosevelt, New Jessy; J. D Bleek Ohio; O. S Meyers. Conn ; N P. Bnrrall, do;W. H De ris, Albany; U. Arnold, New Yoik; T. McKenney. Newark; H French, Georgia; W. R. Haasell, Ala.; M Burrs, N?*bvil|e. Globe. George Dasorne, Philad.; James Bonchier, Ens land; Henry .-ttlehury, Bristol. Howard?H H Robinson, N. C.; H.J Rusaell, Be t?m W. A. Chambers, Alex Langhlin, Columbia, 8 C.; Jonathan chapman, Boston; W. Clarke, New Salem; onh N C ; Jesse ttiatt, Indian#; J Foikner iqs. Worth. 41 v.i ????? ? ? -? ?u., do; P White, Richmond; W. McKim, Williamsburgh. Ky ; P. E Stockton, Alabama; J. Grey, N H.;J. Clarke S> rrcure; G. W. Hale, Buffalo; James Durno, St. Louie, J. Wbeaton, Pittsburgh; J. C. Baggs, Philad.; George Shunagan, Cincinnati. From Tfxas?The steamship New York, from Gelveaton, arrived at New Orleans on th? 2Kth ult., The Civi/ian of the 21r?t uit. aay#:? Galves on is atill improving with undiminished steadi ness and rapidity A laige number ot substantial now bnildi -ga are in progress;confidence in the prosperity o the city is onebnen. and new settlers are coming i tally. It i? gratify mg to know that the interior ot ?h couotry ii fi ling up with a bardv and Industrious popu letion, with equal rapidity. The success of the towi depends In a gieat degree upon that ot the oonntry ; and the latter h certain, whenever industry can be brought to eot upon tho inexhaustible resources of our prolific Gen Henderson, the Governor elect, was at Austin ? Both San Houston and Dr. J >noa ware pn? foward as candidates for the United States Senate. Washington's birthday was celebrated with commendable patriotism la the principal towns of Texas. The roads i n the seve ral saotiena of the State were rendered almost impassa ble by the late heavy reins. A steamboat has ascended the Colorado aa far as Lagrange. lo Oalveaton, Hous ton, Austin, aod the other towns of the 8tate, an impro ved state of proeperity is visible. Chknanoo County.?The whign have elected 10 of the IB supervisors in this county. Mr. Storrs, the whig member ef Aaeombly, is elected supervisor in the town of Columbus, by 100 majority. Canada Ri-annkxrd?The Dttroit AHvrrtistr of Feb. 3Ath, says that the present cold weather haa re anneaed Canada to Michigan, by a bridge of ice acroaa the Detroit rim. Folic* Intelligence. M*?cu 8 ? Grand Larceny?A man by the bum *t Thomas Ward, wii arrested yesterday by poUoaawB Closay of the First Ward, charged with robbing James Kanaedy, ia an emigrant bearding bouae, kept by Mra. McKay fc Son, corner of Morria and Washington atreeta. It appear* that theae two men the aante room, and in tne morning Kennedy diacovered that hie pocket book bad been robbed of sixty-six aovereigne ; and cue pioion resting upon Ward, be waa arrested, and upon eearobing his person. the officer found the sixty at* aovereigua in hit pocket Committed for examination by the Chief of police. Examination ?' Extraordinaire^?At the police office yeaterday,in the Tombs,there w <a aome conaiderable ex citement reapecting an examination which waa then 1 under way in the " atar" chamber of that eetabliehment We naturally became very anxioua to aocertain the i facta in the matter, apposing at leaat to find aome mur der caae under investigation, but, on entering the ante chamber we found to our great aatoniahment an eminent phrenological gentleman examining the keada of tb ree learned magistrates?Meaera. Merritt, Oaborne and Drinker. This acientific examiner waa feeling Ihair pulaea.and fuaaiug oyer their eculla.aliding the akin back ward* and forward*, which fairly draw tear* into their " peeper*," at the aame time extolling their virtue*, and very neatly eliding ever their defeota, *o that theae gen tlemen felt pleased with themaelvea, and highly compli mented the operator. Weunderatand that the cavern 1 certificate*, the reault of the examination, will be laid before the Common Council thia evening, ao that they may, in their profound wiadom, (elect the moat auitable j ii it ice to remove from the Tomb* to fill the vacancy at Jefferson Market. It would have been well if tbe beads of tbeao magiatratea had been examined prior to their appointment. It is rumored that th* Common Council inland to appoint soma skilful phrenologist to attend in the Mayor* office to examine the heeaa of ell persona recommended lor office, especially the head* of the policemen. The Black Book?We have juat seen a little book en titled a list of persons against whom judmgents have been entered by the Distriot Attorney, on forfeited re cognisance*. This boor, we believe, is intended u e check againat " strew bail," to bo in tbe possession of tbe Judges and Magiatratea, as a reference in cases of taking recognizances to answer. Tkt " G< ah" Game ? Jack Brant and Jim Wilson, t*o Fivo Point covins, ware arrested yesterdey, for coming the " grab" game over a boy by tbe name of William Field*. It appears that the boy want into the stor* No 76 Contre street, to procure the exchange of e $1 bill, when one of these rucals snatched the bill from the hand of the boy, and made off. Committed by J ustice Merritt Duorderly.?Daniel Mudget waa arrested yesterdey, on the complaint of policemen Oarvev and Keenev.of the 6th ward, who charge him with keeping a disordetly house at No. 13 Orange street, a common resort for thieves, prostitutes aud rum heads. This fellow, Mud get, was arrested the other day, for a violent esaanlt end battery on hia wile, by striking her a blow in tho mouth, which knocked ell her upper teeth down her throat Justice Mertitt held him to bail in tbe sum of $600, in default of which he waa committed to prison. Stahbing with a Knife ? Sarah Williams was arrested last night, for stabbing William Liviogiton on tbo heed with a knife, at the corner ef Greenwich and Barrow streets. Locked up by Justice Rooms. j3 Deicent upon Gtmbltro.?George Birch, James Bira ley, Patrick McGee and George Jeffrey, were discover ed gambling in a porter house at the corner of 34th ?treat and 10th Avenue, at 1 o'clock on Sunday morn ing, and all brought to the station house, and locked up by Justice Roome. Baltimore, March 4th, 1846. The Beauty and Fatl, iont?Sleighing Parties, fyc. The late snow seems to have almost bewildered the good people of our "little village," insomuch that, notwithstanding Lent, we still continue our gaiety with almost undiminished vigor. Tne most charming fite o? the past season was a sleighing party, given by Mrs H. T., on Tuesday last, at her magi.ificent residence, about one mile from the city. The party, after a ride of about six miles, assembled at Mrs T.'s, to spend the rest of the evening in dancing, teie-a-tllee, Sic. The merry sound of music seems to arouse the belles and beaux from the tea and toast which they were so quietly discussing, much to the annoyance of several loving couples; for where will you And less romance than iu a cup of chocolate or a sandwich. We enter a room decorated in most exquisite taste, and in a style entirely new; and while the couples are taking their places for the first dance, we have time to arrange our spectacles on our nose; in order the better to notice the proceed in?? of the gay dancers. The dance is lead ell" by Mr. T , the host, with the gracetul Mist 8 H . who, with brilliant wit, a highly cu'tivated mind, and much beauty, is a most agreeable little person. But the fairy-like Miss 8? t; it truly most worthy ot the admiration and ho mage paid to her by the numerous triends whom her lasciuating manners have collected around her. One cannot fail to notico and admire the aristocratio and lady like bearing of Miss L J , as she floats through the graceful waltz, with W T a very handsome young man, entirely without conceit or pre tensions, but whj, with agreeable manners, and aoma wit, is the bvorite of belles, as well as beaux. But where, where can I find words to express, or a simile wherewith to give the least"idea of tno swan-like, ethe real waltzing of Mre. H T , the hoateaa ! But now turn with me towarda the lovely Mlaa L M , in whoae person the gracee seem to have taken their abode?upon whom Heaven seems to have lavished all loveliness and beauty. This is her " fint winter," and bar ingenuousness and nairtte serve only to render her more charming. Thosa lovely eyes have enchained more than one heart too firmly to be freed, unless one might disoover where " Lethe, the river of oblivion, rolls Her watery labyrinth, whereof who drink, Forthwith his former etate and being forgeta, Forget* both joy and grief, pleasure and pain." Among onr beaux, we are proud to enumerate young W J , of your city, whose sflsbility and gentle manly oonduot, have gained him many friends in a place where, on his arrival, he had probably not an acquain tance. There, in a flirtation chair, I recognise that in corrigible fli*t, W B : h* ia now, I sunpose, pouring aweet nonsense into tbe ear of the maiden by bis aid*. He is a great Polka man, and professes to enjoy waltzing exceedingly ; bat the expression of his coun tenance during the waits, 1* a proof positive to the con trary. These flirtations are terrible bores. There, In another corner, ait Misa E J ,'and O W , with a handsome face, and agreeabla manners. Con versing with tbe agreeable, Mrs. 8 H , we notice young T J , who, by his intelligence, gentle manly appearance, and retiring manner*, baa become a universal lavorita. Reclining, in beauty and grace, upon an ottoman, may be seen Miss R , surrounded, as usual, by beaut ; but her expressive glance, occa sionally eaat towards J B , shows very evidently that he is the favored one. Her brother, A R , is rather a handsome fellow, with agreeable manner*, although not much intellect His chief recommendation ia, that he ia a travelled man, and consequently, con verses wall. ______________ The New Comet* Ousbbvatobt, March 6, 1816. 8ia?I enclose the parabolic elements of tk# now comet, computed by Professor Hubbard, from my obser vations ef last night, and the two preceding night*. A mora extensive series of observations may afford arguments for mora pet fact elements. Respectfully, Ac., M. F. Msuar, Lt. U. 8. N. Hon. George Banorofl, Seeretary of the Navy. Parabolic dements of the new comet, computed from the following obeervatiane t M T-Wasb. A.H. N. Dec. Stars of comp. (B tons) AB. Dee|( MerS, SI 61 44 13 01 22 09 11 17 SO 03 0 47 Si 11 09 59 1H " o ;# J7 liwot " " 4 , 32 20 67 15 00 32 67 12 46 44.41 ? 5S 31 10 4< 10 113 " 5, 28 66 SO 11 55 414 14 14 62-20 0 5*pU 6M LPer. Pass, Much U, 8657 M. T.( Wsshiagtoa. Loug Ate. Node. 78'6 43.1 Long Per 113 06 5 .9 Inclinttion .#*?*?**? 65 43 05 5 m Per Disc 0 60 52 00 motion direct. "Hie elements reproduce the middle observation within 17".3 long, and 2".0 lat. M. F. Maust. Fraud a*d Suicide ?The old adage, that ?' honesty is the beet policy," is practically venned by the experience < f every day, by the evideuce ot nil history, public and private, and by the unhappy late ot all who forget this great truth, lt ia, in fact, u portion of the great moral law, written in tne hearts of all men, whispering to every man a con science,that wrong-doing will never go unpunished The report ol the Comptroller, relative to the ex iwndnure on the canals?imhiished by order ot the Legislature?brings to light a revolting system ot fraud and perjury, which baa been carrying on lor some time by the superintendent landlord A Hoop er, and hie clerk, one Reynolds Their practice was to render falae accounts of moneys diabursed? swear to them, and then picket the difference be tween what had been really disbursed, and what had been fraudulently charged. Great sums must have been obtained in ibis manner, since it appears they have been carrying on this system since 1812. Now, however, cornea the denouement, showing, that though dishonesty may tor a time go undis covered, yet, in the end, shame, disgrace, and ruin overtake the culprit. The whole haa been dis covered; and we are informed that Reynolds, one ot the party, haa, in the horrors oi a guiuy con science, committed suicide. From St Josrm'a Inland?The New Orleans Picayune of .he 27 ri ult. s.?\s: ?We have seen a Utter Irom 8t Jo?*pu'? I-lend, dated the IS h lusts..' B it two compsniei had then move.I tawaid tbe Rio ij.snd#, their purpo*# being to ieconnoi'r* Tho main -.od) expected to start abont the 90th instant tor Brssoe Sintitgo. ^ ru?r? w runori oh tho island rolatioo to thoMwri' cam fortifying tho Point It*bo 11a, but lhair authentioily was uncertain. _ . Captain Rogers of tho brig Aplaahieola, has boon ep pointed government pilot lor the Brase# *? .. Tompkiot ef tho ecboeser Palaskl.from M<v bile/loaded with lumber, committed suicide on the l a instant, by cutting his throat. No motive t lor tho act, and bobora the noma of being a vary corroc man. Michioah Railroad 8als Bcll ?On tho ?h ult. the Housa-voted on the amcndmen^ lbe in,nHiMnt adooUd in eomraittoe to allow tho oomaooy L hs .^ bCuroiaA.oe? tho pssce, woo tojootod la HoSm b* a voto of 30 to 3d Mr. Petteraon's amendment, reducing tho rato at which V. received in payment for tho rood, was adopted vofe to IB Th.i in fhvorablo to thoao who hold Michigan bonds. Tho other Immaterial emsnd moots war# than concurred ia. On Monday, the 3d last, the question wu to bo takan no*MY BiRXBT. Sandajr, lUrch H-6 p. J Than has been very little business dona in the sto market during tka put weak, and the changes ka bean vary tiifling. Pricaa for moat of tha fancies ka bean firmly sustained, and tka market appears to be Jo on tha turninf point for an advance. We annex a table giving tha quotations for tha pria pal speculative stocks in this market, for each day of tl past week, and at tha close of the market on the we{ previous. There baa been a general improvement! prices. Reading Railroad advanoed during the we nine percent, but fell off five at the close. The rap advance in this stook has had a very favorable eff^ upon the market generally. Quotations roa the Pbincival Stocks is the New Yoi Mtu^ST- _ Sat. Man. Tuei. Wtd.Thur. Fri. S 47* 41 <ik 4*X 11 six WX 37* 3 V J7* ..6416 64J6 *4* . 94* ? 94* 37 ? 48 ? ? 99*4 ..71)6 71* 704 .41 ? ?? ? 99 mm ? ? 8* 7* 7* . 1 1 ? 69 6* 17 17* ,.11* 11 14* 55 11 V g $ s Ml* M , . *>i Indiana * 4 lie 4S ? 40 ? ?? 4 Kentucky Sites. 99* ? MX - ? 101 10 WT ? <7 rar_ ... "x 7* 7X United States Bank - _ Keatlius Rnilrotd 48 69 01 69 71 77 7 Keailuis KAiItoed 68 69 65 69 71 77 i: MorriaCaaal 17 17 17* IS 18* 18 17 ICu: Boston. A comparison of prices ruling at the closomf the mi kat yesterday, with those current at the close of the pi vious weak, shows a decline in Long Island of 11 cent ?, Harlem, 3] ; Canton, 3 ; Farmers' Loan, 1j Ni wiehand Worcester, 1|; Ohio 6's, li ; Kentucky 0's, Pennsylvania S's, 1 j Reading, 7; Morris Canal, Vicksburg fell off }. The lowest prioe paid for Readii Railroad, at the close of the market,was 73 per cent. Stock speculators, as well as all others, are anxious waiting some definite movement in the Senate upon 1 Oregon question, so that they may be able to Judje, some extent, what is likely to be the result of the mi ter. There appears to be considerable diflculty in t ranks of both parties, and it is the general impress! that the breach between the democratic Senators is si flciently wide upon this question to prevent a re-unio In the event of the division upon the Oregon quest! continuing, the compromise resolutions will undoubte ly pass. The resolutions of Senator Colqnitt meet wi general favor, and the rumor current in Wall street frw days since, that these resolutions had passed, had very iavorablo effect upon business sflairs. From tt we come to the conclusion that the passage of these i solutions through the Senate, would give a very gre impetus to commercial matters. It i? stated that the** resolutions would not pet* til lower house, and that the qaeatjon would, therefo j remain open, acd no nearer a aettlement than 1 u now. The commercial, manufacturing, and in fa all claaaea do not care ao much about the queaUon belt, aettled, aa they do about the manner in which it will i "ranged, or rather the fact that the peaceful tel.tJoi of the two countriea-United State. ,nd Qreat Britain! will not be diaturbed. There ia a very large claaa ?r?10ppOM!t0,nr ??ttl#ment?rthl* n?!ui . i!.1*10 ?P*n'to ?ot aa a .inking fund t political capital, to fall back upon in the next Freaida tial conteat t ofSMrU,r th# " comPro?i'e resolution] of Mr Colquitt, the public mind will at once becoa aettied, no matter what courae the lower houae m Wi,llb?W * ^olatmination , the part of he upper houae, to prevent a rupture in tta amicable relatione now exiating between the two ecu] trlea. Theae reaolutiona will be decided upon somf time within the next week or twe; they are fairly befoJ the Senate, and no other public buaineae will be tranaa ted, until they are diapoaod of; and it ia poeaibie the introduction into the lower houae will arreat furth, action upon the tariff and aub-treaaury biUa, until thai (the reaolutiona) are diapoaed of. In tbia way, thia Or! gon queation may arreat the buaineaa of the eeaaion a J put ofl action on the two moat important bill* before" til repreaentativea of the people. I From preaent appearencea, we ahould Judge that til fl rat aeaaion of the twentyninth Congreaa would run c pretty cloae to the aecond. The liUle progreaa made li perfecting any of the propoaed meaaurea required bl the principal intereata of the country, after .ere tail three montha'fitting, ia pretty good evidence that tj aeiaion will be longer than any previoue one.partlcl larly aa it appeara to be the determination of the low] houae to dispose of every important bill in contain pi It la auggeated that the new tariff bill in the handa the Committee of Waya and Meana, and about beta* or aented to the Houae, go into operation on the lat ol tober; there ia, therefore, aome probability of paaaing, if it paaaoa thia aoxaion, before that time whic. u no doubt aome alight eatiaftction to tho.e intoreatel Some of the party papera find fonlt with the time aui ffeated for thia bill to go into operation. The lat of o| tober ia, of all othere, the beat time In the whole yej or the modification. in the tariff to go into ope ratio] The importation for tho firat quarter attar that day. ar| mu . ,econd garter, are uaually very llmita ,Wh? o0Mg'V#? bftUr 0PP?rtunltf for the conaumptioa. atnt tariff?ff?oda?thoae imported under the prJ .ant tariff-then would be tho caae If the ohangea we. ?tadointbemidatof the buataeaa aeaaona. By the (tactions and mediation, going into operation on , sfisrsr-"*? great.interest of the country, aa gradual and aa eaay poaaible j and aa long notico ahould be given of i change, aa may be cone latent with the wanta and pol of the governmenL The contemplated reducUon in the dutlea, on many , imported very largely into the cou^.TL great, and inch notice ahould be given aa will alleJ thoae interested to reduce their euppliea to the lowe] amount The lat of Octobor ia not a day too tar aha "on f,h. bill had already pamed; and^r ta^r u"ua*" <? ? mtaj Who d0 not the alighteet alter !5 Wm In,d? 10 **? *oaalon of Con*re* and will not therefore, place themaelvea in a poaitioal meet the changea, until they are aotually made and b| come a law of the land. The preeeot tariff waa Dft.. J bar, taw, leaa than two montha after it bocamo a la] low to *h,gh ?f dnt produced by that tariff act waa grater than t change propoaed by the new tariff In 1843, the rate ave?r.",o?rmm tW"ntr P#r C*Bt "d no<,#r'10 ?hiu .a . *?M?n m#r* ,h" thiriT P*r con. " J? ,?!"*! B0W contemplated reduoea the av. rlr r . BbOU, tkirX> t0 'ban twentj ELTS "n tnd* 0t "reentry ia not a a co?, M IOCr~M# #f dut^ - bf ' redactio* a contamptatad increaae in the average rata of dot uaually iocreaaea the importaUon, aa every one engagt ta "jparting atrive. to get aa large . .npply on band , poaaible, under the low duty, ao aa to benefit by the rih "a prices an increaaed duty at fl?t invariably produceI On tbe other hand, a contemplated reduction in tbl average rate of duty generally tenda to reatrict import, tion., for aome time previoue to the adoption of a Iowa, tariff and euppliea, to a great extent, are kept back nil can be entered under the new bill, u aa take I benefit of the reduction. In 1849, when the laat alteration waa made in th| tariff and that alteration waa an increaae of duty, th importation* were comparatively limited. The ecu* try waa Juat recovering from the effeot of the eomme cial revuliioj a few yeara provioua, and there waa n ao great a demand for gooia aa there now ia. The alter tiona had not the effect upon our foreign tr which thoae now in contemplation will have, if ad ed-in the firat place, hecauao fee alterations now | poaed are diametrically opposite to thoae made in I8~ and, in tho aecond place, because our foreign trade more extensive. A reduction in the prion of any article, caused by reduction In the duty en that article, tall, upon a var f.w The reoanmera may be for a time al.guUy bar fined by tho reduced coat, while it may rain tho. having large etoeka imported undar a Ugh tariff: ar an incraaaod price, produced by an iacreaaed duty, ta - ?'ffhtly open conaumara, U to be hJSr J Oe oommeratal ayatema are ao frequently and euddenlj changed, that the commercial claaaaa hardly know wha to depend open, or when te cooalder eny .yatam per, ma~nt; in fact, auoh thlag M%, J or stability in any of our iawa reguiaUug trade and com ?are# It la the audden change*, mere than Urn law. tk*Xprodaco oo mnch diffloulty In maroao ? Tb?** ?ngaged in the foreign trad* of the country can conform te any law or eyetom, no aaattei w " ""F affecting their btuinoaa, if it ta onl) permanent, and tbay can depend npm Ms atehflity. The proposed modiflcationa in the tariff ere neoeaaary in tact, era absolutely raquired-to extend and Inoreaa, our foreign trade,and te open market* for our agrteulto ?J products in for sign oouatrie*; but they should .sq|

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