Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 26, 1842, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 26, 1842 Page 3
Text content (automatically generated)

tainly ihe i -*fc should have no agency 111 the formation of law. Laws were the will of the natiou expressed through the representatives of th? nation. ?.The execution ?f the law was and ought to be unsigned to the Executive hepartment of of the government, and they knew it was an axiom of all free governments, that all the departments, th?Judical, the Legislative and the Executtve.should be kept separate and distinct. But it was said the framera of the Constitution were induced from two considerations to insert in thnt document the provi aions by which the President had power to veto the law passed in the legislative department. _ The first consideration was, that the Executive might pro* tect himself against the power of the Legir-la five ; and the second was that he might guard the country against hasty and precipitate legislation.? Hut where was the neceuity ol this protection against the Executive power f The legislators, as well as the Pre-ident, were hound by their oaths to support the Constitution. Nor had the Judiciary any veto- Tne argument, which would prove that one department should possets the veto power to guard itself aginst the Legislative, would prove that the Judicial department should have the veto, lest (heir power should he encroached upon. If the veto power were necessary in their legislative action, there was one description, and most important it was, of fundamental legislation, and why was not the veto power there ! He alluded to the Convention for the purpose of makiug a Constitution for the government of themselves, and to bring them into eing as a government. There was no veto power applied to a Convention. There was no danger ot precipitation there which made it important to nave the control ?of the will of one man. Experience was ev^r the safest and best guide ? lie had taken the trouble to look into the 2ti constitutions of the twenty-six States, which constitute this Union, and it was an instructive research. The States were as equally'divided as the numbers ?f which tney were composed, would admit, into three equal parts on the subject of the veto.? Nine have the veto with a qualification oi two thirds . to pass a bill vetoed?viz;?(ieorgia, Louisiana, Mississippi. Massachusetts, New Hamplishire, NewYork, Pennsylvania, Michigan and Maine. Eight of them have the veto wnii the qualification proposed to be given by the resolution under consideration ?Alabama, Connecticut,Indiana, Kentucky,Miaaou ri, Arkansas, Illinois and Vermont. And nine of the .States have no veto whatever?Virginia, Ohio, Maryland, South Carolina, North Carolina, New Jentey, Khode Island, Delaware, and Tennessee. Now there were these nine States whiah had hid a Constitution, with occasional amendments, some of them during the time the Constitution of the United States had existed ? Now if there was tnis danger of an encroachment of the legidative power on the execu ive?if tlwe was well-grounded npprehensou, they should have heard some thing of it in these nineStates.and in that which was cal ed the mother of Sta'es (Virginia) particularly, uu' n in tney nearu,and nc put u to the parti zans of the yfeto?he put it to the votaries ?>| monarchial power?he put it to the Democrats who, whUeJ professing to be the friends of the people, continued friends of royul prerogatives?he put it to them, that if there wai dinger, how it happened that in one or these nine State? during (his long and arduous, and successful operation, 110 instance had occurred, at least of a mischievous character, to his knowledge, of the power which seemed apprehended iu such hasty legislation as it was desired to piard against. Now before he proceeded farther, let them, if they could, estimate this veto power; let them 9ee what it was?what its value was, and what it amounted to in the practical operation of thegovernment. He did not mean to go into an estimate of its moral value?he did not mean toes timate the degree and extent of the sway which the President, by means of the vast patronage he possesses, an exercise over individual mind, but let them go into a numerical estimate of the value of this veto power and see what it is. He would do it by its application to the two Houses of Congress as they were constituted. The Senate of the United States consists of fifty-two members.? A majority of fifty-two is twenty-seven ; two-thirds of fifty-two is thirty-six. Now suppose a law to be passed by a majority and allow him to remark that, in all great questions which had occurred in this nation down to the present time, they had generally been carried by bare majorities, or a very small excess beyond a majority. Let him suppose that a measure of light importance had been carried in the Senile by a majority of twenty-seven,that it was vetoed by the President,and the veto can only be overruled by thirty-six votes. Thus they perceived that the veto of the President was equal to nine senatorial votes. Dismiss all the influence of office, that results from his his station, the patronage which he administers, and the operation* on the numaa mind which he was able to exert?dismiss all things of that kind, and look (o the numerical effect, and tne veto power would be found to be to nine Senatorial vntea And all would e?f h >w it would t-tand in the House, where there were 242 members, of whom a majority was 122, and two thirds 1(12. Tne veto was, therefore, equal to 40 Representative votes Now, he did not mean iosiy anything derogatory from the wisdom, and patriotism, and prudence of any President; auil ft was hot necessary to do so; and he was unwilling to say anything unkind of anybody They, however, had had eix Presidents who nad been Senators in that body ; he would allow they were able men, hut could any one of the six show a degree of wisdom equal to nine time* as much as was possessed by auy other Senator is the body at the time 1 Had any one of them known an eqnivalent to th c collective wisdom of forty members of the House of Representatives f And did it h""ipen that they should have a man in that House aeti { as a Senator, who should only have an equal voti with them, bnt they should transfer the same ma4 A> the other end of the Avenue, and they should ass* a him power equal to the votes of nine Senatore ;nd forty Representatives of the other House It W a not sufficient that he had all the glory ol high office; it was not sufficient that he had poivei anayatronage: that was not enough-bnt it wa< necessary to superadd the power ef official station or force equal to nine Senators and forty member: f the other House. But let them look at this sub iect in another point of view, as it respected the balance of power among the confederated States Now they might rea-on as they pleased about whai a President will or ought to do when he gets into the office of President; but he (Mr. Clay) would answer for it he never won!J forget the State from which he came; there was early recollection and vmly ajsi'wmwi'ii, hiiu mc nuuiu nureij kirvc a ieeunjj towards that State which be did not posaeci towards any other. Was it right, then?looking al the matter in a confederated point of riew, ana t< the Just equality of the twenty-six members whr compose the Union 1 \V?s it right to give to any State, which happened to furnish the Presi dent, the advantage of such an addition ? votes! He did not mean to illustrate his remaiki about the influence of locality upon the mind of tbi Chief Magistrate of the country by recurring to any instance that may have occurred; he referrec oniy to the general influence of human natme, and the workings ofthe human breast But with res peat to the vein power, he would take anothei view of it, and he contended that practically and virtually such a qutlific ition a< exists in the vetr power makes it an absolute veto. No instance hac occurred in this country, and he doubted if anj man living would ever see the occurrence of at instance in which the veto of the Presidem w nuld be overruled, when it came hock, by two thirds ol both Honsee. Most of the questious in which this power was applied, when thev found their way to Congress, would come with the influence < f the Executive upon h m: all the fore-* of his reason ing, and all the circumstances winch wonld attend them must exert a great influence over the mindi ofthe body, when a bill came to it for a recouside ration of the question on its passage He tho ight, therefore, that the Convention might as well have declared in terms that the veto should hare beei an absolute veto. He was very much alraid thu he had not physical strength to perform the ta?l he had undertaken, as he could wish, and therefor, he should come to another proposition, and tlia waa tse to whieb he ashed the serious and tindivi ded attention of the Smite. The veto power pro posed to act only when the Legislature acted. 1 proposed to termnate legislation; it professed t consiliums!-* it, if he might so speak. The oflice > skspnit ?UK ik. ? r?-J ?- I ?,? ^...? .ou nu. ni|i|iu?eu in or per lectly silent in reference to the passage of an great measure nntil it n-u presented for bit c >t sideratjon aad approval, or rejection; but th proposition which he wa* going to endeavor t maintain was that the ve'o power drew after it th power of initiation of laws. If when they kae< it was in lh? posirr of one mm filling anothe department of (ho government to arrest them i their legislative capacity?when they ktew thi no act which thoy euulii pea* cow'd become a la' but with his concurrence, wan it not ita inevitabl tendency that in the prneeaa of time they woul look with less and leas attention, and delicacy t official gtation, und t'tey would come to conau with thia fauctiouary. who was charged with th high powerol'veineing their lawa, what lawa the could paaa which would meet with his approbi tinn Daring the adm nistrntion of an eminent is dividu il now in private life, did they not knoi how nfton during the progress of bills through th two Houses, it had b en intimated that the bill would be vetoed if passed through both 1 looses And did they not racellect numerous instances i which he exercised the Bowel of the veti Take, also, what hud occurred within th last six months. At the l<st session the passed two Bills, to establish a Rank i the United States, and he ventured t? sa that neither of those bills had the heart concurrence, in all their provisions, of twont inrmb, rs, if all had boss left to their own will uninfluenced bv the co-ordinate department ot tl government. They were aaforlaaate in the ove tare? which they made, respecting the dissenth und ??t'nt ing power: and he did not know a solitai man belonging to cither party that would have ev ruled 10 sustain or iu*rt tnat i lame, if it had n?i been put there forth# purpose if conciliation. It was put ther# with the unrealized expectation thai it would secure the President's signature to the passage of the bill. And so of the secoud measure passed at the last session; according to all the history of the case, it came to Congress as it left the president; and so auxious was a majority in Congress to puss a ineDsu'e to meet the President's views, that, thongb they would have materially modified the measure if they had not apprehended a veto, they took it as it came from his hands, refusing to alter a werd, and passed it through this house in the same way. Did not this prove that 'he veto power draws after it the initiatory power? There was now another scheme of finance before a committee, with hia friend from New Vork (Mr Tallmadoe) at ita head; but was there one man in Congress?if there were, he had not met him in euner uousc?11 i?ii 10 uiinri<>u,inai wnuiu propose such a scheme of currency and finance as this Exchequer projel. And yet they must do something If the veto wai not amended, and modified, and limited, in process of time and before another period shall hare elapsed equal to that since the formation of the constitution, the whole legislation ol (he Capitol will be prepared at the White Hon e and th-* Departments around it, and sent here in (he shape of bills to register, like the aneirut Parliament of Prance, which merely registered the laws. To enable the nation then to breathe, to enable Congress to breathe, to enable Congress to speak 'the will of the nation aud of the Legislature, it was indispensable that this veto power shonld be restrained, or modifi-d, or totally repealed. If it be not restrained, the question whic n they would hare to decide would be, not what in their deliberate judgments would beef interest to their constituents?what would be a remedy of existing grievances?what was bestadapted to restore the country's prosperity?but, what would be sanctioned by the Chief Magistrate. He would proceed now to examine some of the arguments which he had heard out of doors and elsewhere against the abolition or modification of the reto power Of late years, there had s rung up a notion that it was necessary to exert some power to restrain majorities, and that it was dangerous to trust majorities without hnving some check to their progress. But, on what was Congress to rely if majorities were not to govern 1 Somebody must govern?either majorities or minorities?and if minorities, wherefore 1 Have they moro wisdom than majorities I Another reason was the reason af physical force Majorities ought to govern becau-e they will ; they have the power to make thomselves felt and to enforce their will. But the doctrine of a mm 'fitv sorerninv ?ith r with or w.t'inut the vein power was advanced bv gentlemen who profess to b U-ng to what wm c.illed tho Jeffersonian school ?t polities Well, what was Jefferson's opinion 1? bad it to hi* famous speech deliv?' 1 in11re than 40 years ago, in which ha said ibet absolute acquiescence in the decision of the majority was an inevitable principle of Republics from wh.eb there was no escape. But there were sound interests which were said to be maee safe under a veto power than without it, and for these interests he had heard adverted fh as of this class ; but he, (V'r. Blay) stw no difference betwee i that and other treat interests. If it be true that one interest will be mere secure under the veto power, it would be true that all are more secure with than without it ; and if it be true that there is no security for one interest by the operation of the veto power, it was cqua ly true of all interests. The question came to this was the veto power, a necessary power. It waa necessary to none or it was necessary to all. What security must they have in a veto 1 Why, sooner or later, as long as our free government exists, the President will finally yield to the majority ; and whenever there was a majority that wa? disposed to encroach on the great Souths ro interest toweich he had referred, the veto would not protect them?the President would not protect litem.? Thay would have no other protection, but their own va'our and their own gallantry to guard their right* at all hazards against all assailants. That, and that alone would protect them; and in the meantime they had the security of Constitutional guarantee, and the eharlcter of the Gorernment and the confederacy. They had bein told that this same instrument, the Constitution, should not be lightly touched, and one gentleman had said that it was almost impossible to net an amendment : he admittod that it wag extremely doubtful whether it eoald be amended, hut itiil it was their duty to make all proper efforts. He tbea briefly glance! the other subjects embraced in his resolutions, and contended that the 242 members of Congress were better able to judge of the wants and wishes of the people, than a President surrounded by flatterers, whoseears it was difficult for truth to reoch, and it was assuming a great resnensib.lity for such a man to annul the national will as it was eonveyed to him through the people's representatives. Mr. Presto* replied and contended that any alteration of the Constitution would be dangerous and iu fact a breach of the compact of Cor.ft dration. The veto power was one tieecssarily inherent in the principles of compromise on which the govearment was constructed. It wa*nnt a government intended to be ruled by majorities alone, for all its chocks and balances were earefully chosen for the purpose of protecting the minority against the majority. The Legislative breach could not be said to represent the majority for each representative was but the representative of local interests , and the Senate, in partienlar.| was of an aristocratic nature, its ' members not coming directly from the people, and protected against popular control by the term of service being fixed at a*x years. The President, [ on the contrary, came directly from the people of the Union, and not from a sectional portion; he ; was, 'herefore, essentially the only truly democratic representative of the popular will, nnd to him the people naturally looked for the protection of their - rights: hence the propriety of his being endowed ' with the veto power to interpose between legislation influenced by sectional interests. It was easy 1 therefore to account for the fact mat the exerei-e ' of the veto power hadfalwa}-* been popular in th ? 1 country. Mr. Bicka nan desired to sav something on this subject, but as it was now late and at it was necessary tn proceed with other business on sicceedi-g day*, he moved the pist^oneinent of this question I until this day weak. The motion was agreed to | and the Senate adjourned. Uouicof Bepreaeiitnllrej. ( Moid tv, Jan. 94. I The Monomania Ho**?Ex Tresidknt Adam?The t Trcascba Not* Bill? Petition roa the Dissolution , ok the Union. ? Mr. Adasis, immediately sAt the reading of the jourr nal, roae and laid that when he wa* arreated in hu re. marks on Saturday evening, he was reading extracts r from a letter from Arcotmc. Mr. Andbews submitted that the gentleman having ' lieen decided by the House to he out of order, cm ill 1 not 5 proceed without the leave of the House. Mr. Adams said that the Sneaker had decided that he 1 was not called to order on the point made by the gentle man from North Carolina ( Mr. ltayner,) but on a differ. ent one. aa understood by the Speaker. He submitted to r the House that he stood bt fore them in the position of an I ocrused man. The Speaker decided that he could not befpermitted . ti proceed without the leave of the House. 1 Mr. Fillmore asktd leave of the House to rrpcrt from ' the Committee of Ways end Means aeveral hills whicli i he had been waiting many days for an opportunity to I p 8' r.t. f Mr. Wrir. objected to the introduction of any new bn, a n? ?s until that before the lintisu was dii|>oaed of. Mr. Adams wished to kno .v what was the position of the question. The Speaker saiJ it was necessary to obtain the con[ sent of the House before the gentleman could proceed. ' Mi. Wise meved that the gentleman from Massacbn' setts have l?ave to proceed. Mr. Andrews demanded the yen* and nays, which weie ordered, and weac yeas 7ft,nay* 01. So the House decit dad that the gentlemanfiom Massachusetts shonld not , he permitted to ptoceed, t Mr. Adams then moved that the petition b< received ?nd referred to the Committee on Foreign Relation*, to ' enatlethemto select another Chairman should they B think rrO|?r. d Mr. Wise then a*ked permission of the Home to retilv to the attack made uyon him hy the ,'intlcman friiii Markachmett*. t j Mr. A?f>Li> u'jcctei'. f, Mr. Wiaarn *aij the motion wa* not in order. r Mr. Win aolJ itwaoa i|n.-?ti.?n of privilege, which waaalway tin ordor.on.l he a-ki?l tor the yean and nay* which were ordered. y Mr Ann iLD ? Order ! order! order! Mr. Win: mated hi? point of privilege. The Hout# e had, ageinat all hit eltort*, let looee the gentleman lroai o Maaaaehuaettt with all hi* w rath upon him'and he do e minded it at a right, nay a* a deht doe him, to h? permitn ted to f-ply to an attack which the Home had lie-nced r Mt. Uai>?nwo?n rote to a pi:< t of older. that the gen tleman from Viiginin had no light to make hi* motion w itho it a au?)>emion of tlio rule*. " Tii? S*??*e? ovrrul'd the point of ordar,inl Mr " I narr vgon ipjifijfu irum mr *?*-.* I" Mr Ci a itn. aaid the ge i'leman from Kentucky (Mr il Undrwood) waa Iwgging the <|ne? ion. The y conhl no' n decide wh'ther the motion of the gcntl tnan uoin Virgi It nia (Mr. Wia > waa in erJer until it waa in poaaeaaion o the iiouar. Mr. I'kiiiaw.ino wiahrd to debate hi* qtipition until hi * K'nnM make every gentleman in the Hou?e underatan it, ireii the ye itfeman fram Maeachuattta (Mr.Cnah '* ing) himaelf. (Laughter.) f K roii i. ? SuppoHa hu uon't umlsiatind it ((.might* r ) la The "aid the motion waa not delmteable. ? The q ieation waa then taken on aaataining the diri n aion of the Speaker, and decided in the affirmative?ay# 110,nora not counted. A meaaage waa received from the Mmate, announeiai that it had paaaej the Tieaauty Note Bill with amend en a. >' Mr. Kiilumx aaked the ttntnimooa content of th' J Honae to take un the till I juat received from the genate. V lO j C on? being made fiom varfont quarter*, the n> y ni >' ion con Id not be entertained n Mr. Boi r? then moved to 1? jr the motion of the coolie m n from Virginia (Mr. Wire) on the table, which w? ag eed to? avea lOl.noeaTs Ho the ' pleat ion of privi '* leg waa laid upon the table. K Mr An??"? then moved that the petition In ncelved '1 in I referred to the committee on foreign relationa, witl C l iti -Mlo'tO cfcpoac a chairman if they ahouM tbie' ,.ropr; oril (li? fiou?e preferred, he would be willing to take the motion of the gentleman from Virginia (Mr. Hopkins), that the committee be requested to act in con'onnity with the praver of the petitioners. That gen t!f man ha<l made up hi> mind upon the truth of the acctiaalion contained in the petition, and he was of course an exceedingly proper p *ison to sit as a judge. Mr. Heratis said his opinion was most decidedly made up, and he heartily concurred with the petitioners in the propriety of removing the gentleman Iroin the committee on fote gnali'airs. and he was ready to give that vote whenever he had the privilege of doing so. Mr. ADtMsiaid he wished to have the opportunity of answering the chsrges in that petition, bvlute the quea nun uu wit- reiercnce wti mn n. The Si-cakkh said that under the rule, when notice wan given ol an iutentiou to debate petitions, they muit lie over. Mr. Adams hoped the day would come when he would have the opportunity of debating the whole subject; when the door would be thrown wide open, and then the gentleman from Accomac could open his whole heart. Mr. Wasrk* asked if it would be in order to move an amendment to the instructions, requiring the committee to act in conformity with the prayer of the petitioners. The SriAKtB said it would be nut of order, as the instructions were not now before the House. Mr. GiLMm asked if the committee onforiign relations could aot on this subject without instructions. The Sfkaxer said that was not a question lor him to decide. Mr. Adams?The committee can decide that ques t on. Mr. Oii.mes.?Very well, it shall be brought before them for their i'nsision. Mr. Adami then said he would endeavor *o get rid of some more petitions, of which he ha.I a goodly number, and bresented the petition of one hundred and sixty sailmakcrs of New York, praying to be protected in their business fnam the competition of foreign manufactures, which was referred to the Committee ou Manufactures. Mr. Adams then presented several memorials, direct ly or indirectly connected with abolition, which were decided to come within the 21st rule or tlieir recaption obj--cted to, and the motion to receive was laid upon the table. Mr. Adams then said he had a petition from citizens of Haverhill, Massachusetts, praying that Congress may adopt measures peaceably to dissolve the Union, which ho moved might be relerred to a select committee, with instructions to report an answer to the petitioners with the reasons why their prayer should not be granted. While the conteiits of this petition were being an nounced, surprise and indignation were strongly depirted upon the countenances of many of the members. Tlie f illowin^is a copy of the petition :? To the Congrest of the United Stntrt? The undersigned, citizens of Haverhill, in the oommen wealth of Massachusetts, pray that you will immediately adopt mensures peaceably to dissolve the union ol t leie ! tates. First, because no union can he agreeable or permanent, which does not present prospects of reciprocal benefits. Second, b caue a vast proposition < f the resources of one section of the Union is annually drained to sustain the views and course of another section, without any ailquate return. Third, because judging from the history of past nations, that union, if persisted in the present course of things, will certainly overwhelm the whole nation in utter destruction- Signed by Benjamin Emerson and 48 othi rs. Mr. Hopki ss asked if it would be in order to move to hove that petition burned in the presence of tbe House. The Speaker suid the House could decide lo do what they pli used with it. Mr. Turiskv asked if it was in order to move to lay tho P 'tition on the table, and have it printed. He wisdcd the country to understand the character of the petitions that were presented to that House. The Speaker replied in the ellirmative. Mr. Tiirnkv then made that motion. Mr. vVhk asked if it was in order to move a vote of censure on any member who should present a petition for the dissolution of the l/nion, and appoint a committee to enquire whether any such petition had been presented. Mr. Adams rjocularlyl?Good! Mr. CiiArMsis said this subject deserved grave consid eration,and he moved an adj urnment. This motion was aegatived. Mr. Tosses moved for a call of the House, which was negatived. Mr. Mekiwktiifs raised the question of reception, anil moved to lav the motion to receive upon the table. He thought it diegraoeful to receive a petition of sueh a character. Mr. Adams was surprised to hear opposition to the reception of this petition from aquaiter which had sooftea calculated the value of the Union. Mr. John Cami-rem, did not think that a petltition of such a character should be passed ever without notice. The Speaker said it was not debatatde. Mr. Campbell said it should be debated that the country might lee the character ef the petitions which were presented. The motion to lay the motion to receive upou the table waa then put and carried. Mr. Tusiskt then moved the printing of the petition. The Speaker said it was not in order, as the motion to lay the motion to receive upon the table, had carried it out of the possession of the House. Mr. Tuaisnv said there had be?n a misapprehension of the vote, aud he moved a reconsideration, on which he asked for the yeas and nays, which were ordered. Mr. Hoi-eins moved a call of the House, which was negatived. Mr. Gmavman moved an adjournment, which was ne sra'ived?ayes 49 nop* 87. Mr. On mer offered the following resolution for the consideration of ihe House :? Resolved, That in presenting for the consideration of this House a petition forthedsssolutionofthe Union, the Member from Massachusetts (Mr. Adams) ha* justly in curred the oenaure ef this House. H|Mr. Adams?Is that in order, Mr. Speaker? Mr.Underwood objected that the resolution was not in ordar, and it was necessary to move to suspend the ru'es. Mr. Gilmer said, he would move a suspension, if that was necessary to make the resolution io order. The SpsARitn said it would not be in order to move n sus| eusionof the rules, as the House was, at the present time, acting under a suspension He would say, however, that bethought this was a privileged question,and he would refefer to a precedent which must he within the recollection of the gentleman from Massachusetts, (Mr. Adams) and which occurred some years a(jo. The gentleman had theu offered a petition from certain slave* near Kredarickshurgh. Vs.. on which a resolution was ort. rei by a member from Virginia (Mr. Patten),that the | gen'lt mau he brought to the bar and censured. With tli.S pi Te l. nt before him, the Speaker did not feel at h' ;: > to pmnouuee the motion out of order. M i le placated the consideration of this resorts t a |>m> ilegtil question,as ha feared it might lead to a ,r? acrimonious dabatc. He was a member of the H?e?a a: fie time to which the SpeakerhaJ jmt refi-rrod a I h>- recollected well the scenes that took place on . rasHOi The debate was then ?f ao violent a charac 'er.that the Southern members inahoJyleft thaHall. ami th jr were w ith ditliculty persuaded to return. H> hoped the House would not, by entertsining this as a pri vileg. d question lead to the recurrence of such painful stents Mr Arnold asked if it would be within the pale of thr Constitution to present a petition in favor of the Union, as a tempts had been repeatedly made in the South to di?*olve it. 8> vascL Voice* ?Never '. never! Mr. Arnold ?There has been. Mr. Adami hoped that the resolution would be r< c-ired, and that he might be permitted to address the House in his defence, particularly as the gentleman from Virginia (Mr. Oilmer) seems disposed to play second fiddlt to his friend from Accomac, (Mr. Wise ) Mr. Uilsier said hn played second fidJle to no man.? He was no dtdlar, but wished to present the music o one. " Who in the space of one revolving moon, Was statesman, poet, tiddler and buffoon ?" i Hatr< of Uiu'hter. intcrminalcd with calls to or der ) Mr.A. V.Bkiwi moved e?U of the Home, whirl wa* agreed to,anil one hundred and sixty member! hav iug anau eroil to their namci, Mr. Ti ksky moved that the Home adjourn, whict ? aa carried, ayes I04,noe? not counted, and the lions adfourned. Baltimore. fCorrespondeace of the Herald.] Baltimore, Jan. 25,1812 Mr Editor,? The foreign news by the steamer Britnnnia reach erf us yesterday afternoon, and was looked upon a highly interesting We hail the arrival of the in imitable Buz, with supreme delight. The citizen of Baltimore, if he visit them, will extend to hin most cordially the right hand of fellowship. Tha he is a philanthropist, all his writings speak nlouil He has ever been the ardent friend of thoee whon Bulwer, in his Lady of Lyons, pronounces, bv the I lips of Melnotte, th? gentlemen of nature. 1 an nntnware that the commercial intelligence has ye bad any effect upon our inarketa. It is possible tha (lour may exp rience a slight advance. A substitute to the original resumption bill is nor before the Legislature. It provides that on and aftr the first day of May next, the several banks of th State shall redeem all their ?*5 notes ; their $10 after the first day of August, and all their liahilitie a'ter the first day of October next. Up to the latet hour the vote had not been taken, though it is prv battle that this substitute, with some amendment! will piss the House. The democratic party to man are in favor of specie payments. A large number of the more ultra whig* are ale ad locates of the same measure 1 find, howevei that it is not a favorite topic with those who are ei tetisively esgiged in commercial pursuits; or i other words, thoee who arc dependent on the bank for discounts I have looked at the latest western mail, and foun nothing of striking interest. Bumtt, the learne blacksmith, is lecturing in Cincinnati to full hot s-?. , Th- Uumgundin tluards is a new theatrical corp of negroes, who opened the National Theatre o Sa'urduy night last, with histrionic performance*. r? I Fl* noil*' I hfii mm won vtwwucu wnn mn run? pprtccMiiixtiirr of animated nature ever beheld * The wholeaflitir broke up in a complete row. Th wool Iwad-had to demt th* ?tap* in double quic " time. Ex'th-ins* on Vew \ork I quat* at 4 prrrn: Ph lidelphi.ili nlj; Virgimx 3i a :44, ?pecipMi; r>w I roed order* 15 dixcnunt T!:? weather this mori / 'pjr c n'in .** Hear and cold Your*, T'nir PitllaUrlptllu [Corrcepoinieuee.of the Her?M ] Piiiladeli hi t, Tan 25, 1842 Tli? transaction* in t?>-i!<iv wereligni, uta farther advance in Sta e FiveV The Brokers are -eiling < lirard Hank no es on tiin?, at a discredit ? Look out for a crush?stard from underAwotiikii Ship's Crew S.?vei> ? Captain Collins, "f the packet ship Roseius, fell in with, on the 7th December, iu hit 47, loug 40, the Lrin.-go-Braeh, Sumpton, from Quebec for Liverpool, in a sinking state, and took off the crew and passengers This ic uu/i\rn\ bK i r**?4 iv bmvu/I hv CNntnlli CtllllflS in one year. (Xf~ A Nrw Wiy ro Rusa ihi Wind.?lu these hard linii s, nothing, perhaps, is more puz/.ling than the secret of attaining wealth. Seven J ears ago, an.I one could get rich in a twelvemonth?in imagination ; hut times have , sailly alture.l ! A man is now lucky, unlets he he cashier or president ol a hank, il he acquire a fortune in twice that tiuie. Old Hays und young Lowndes,too, have been terrible dampers ii|>on enterprise. Investigating committees from Congress, and Captain Tyler, kcrp u sharji look out; und consequently, among otlice holders, business has come to something like a stand still, iu the more rapid line.?People will have to hecome honest. In this emergency be advised?turn to industrious habits ; eco uoraise ; shave yourself?but, to do that easily, speedily, and beautifully, obtain one of Chapman's Magic Razor Strops, at ltd William street aud be tuankful for the hint. Of?- Knittiisc bv sItrsm.?The down easters have invented a knitting apparatus that is workvdhy steam.und tliey aru likely to have all the old women "about their ears fjr so doing. Every thing is in the steam wayeven our neighbor, Dr Sherman, makes his famous Medicated I.azengt s by steum, and then cannot half supply the demand for them. Put on more steam, Doctor, aud don't let the world sutler for the want of your valuable medicines. 100 Nassau street holds multum in paivo. (From the Commercial Advertiser] (tQt- Sehkiio's Kkstohativil CenniaL.?This popular stomachic medicine, we understand, is highly recommended by several of our eminent physicians. It is ex cellent A?r nervous headache, an J uei vous at!", ctious in general, anil paiticularly good as a remedy for dysp?pall. What is better yet,it is pleasing to the taste. For tale at I9i Fulton street, 2l6j Bowery, and vtti Bioad way. (try- I.a Count des Ciieveux ?La coupe dra cheveux auue influence incontestable sur tons lea organca com|K>?aHt la voute cranicre at iur l'crt'et de lu trunspiru* tion. Kile la dimiuue parcc qu'il y a diminution de la rhaleur sur le derate, De Id, la possibilite del rhumea, lea niau.x d'y eua, de dents et d'oreillea, le tout par toper* mission. La coupe des r.heveux occasionne unediminution dans l'excresion de l'huile animate, qui sort habituellement des pores Je lturs tigus; delaausti, une teconde cause de maladies. La coupe dee cheveux doit le faire, non pus toujours suivant lu mode, mais bien selou le plus oil le moms d' epaisieurde la chevelure. 11 fuutavrc art,diminuer l?s parties trop toull'iies, et aavoir adroitement comerver, sur les paities dcpeupldt'S, la cuurrrlurt liuceisslre a l'entretien de la chaleurvitale En somme, le soiu du cette operation lie doit etre conlicqu'u des ur*istes re* coniius par leui bon g.oiit et leursavoir, et non pas a des raceoufimeurs de cheeet s La coupe dea cheveux doit etre claasee parmi les soins urgent et ni-cessaires que chacun doit prendre pour la conservation de sa sunt** La coapede* cheveux stimule les hulbes et favorise leur paus>e camecutirt. La coupe des chevenx et quelquefois l'usseedu rasoir ne peuvent etre liuisible que pendant l'epiTation sectdentelle, surtout sur les jeunrs enfant !t la chevelure desquels 11 est bon d'apporter une attention toute parti*, et qui a e'e oimse ou iguotee jttsqu'u co jour. On pout obteuir sur la coup, des cheveux et surleuren* tretien.les renseignetnons necesssiret chr/ M A. Qiar.iljean oii I'on trouvera sa coni|>ositiori qui figure ell promicre ligne et surpasse en ce moment tout ce qui a ete employe pour la chevelure. Une deles hoite doit etre comptee pat mi let cho?es inilispcniublet dont doit ae mil* air tout clrefde familie; elle atfermit lei racines, artcte la chute, fortitie par ses stimulans riches et geheretlX, les cheveux les plusfaibles, rend a toutes les oneveluies ce moilleux, cc lustre,ct cette douceur admirable, pie. vient heaucoup les cheveux de blanchir. Specifique extraordinaire pour (aire disparaitredncuir chevelu ce Cc-diment poudreux dont tant do personnes ont it se plaindre L'omploi pent en etre quothtienne ment fait fur la li te des vtellards commc lur celle del enfant* leu pint jeuttei. Le grand debit qui s'rn fait, la vogue et le dcceloppc. ment quejprend chaqite jour cvt article est tin stir garant et doit sunt re pour confondre toutes let craintes tine l'on pourrait suggerer sur lYtlicacih de c.-tte Composition. La Composition de Grandjean, posse.Ic le* parfumsles plus odoriferants :la Rtir, lajatrru'n, la Htrgamoltr, Vami lie, .Imhroitie, <pc. <S''- i'c. Chatpie boitu est accompagnrc d'tin traite sur la cheveluro. No. 1, Hue Barclay, deux portes de Broadway. * Q&- Chatham Theatbk.?The grand spectacle offfndine, which is now playing at the Chatham to crowds of admirers, far outshines any thing in splendor ever vet produced in this or any other theatre iu the city. We cannot speak of the scenery and costumes in snllicient terms of admiration?we will merely mention the scene representing a " Sumptuous Chryatal Basin beneath the Waters," painted by Smith, which is alone worth the price of admission. Of tho acting of the principal perforiueis we have but one opinion?that it cannot be equalled in this city. Mi s. Thome, as Undine, rhurnrvd every auditor; ana Mr. Kirliy as Sir Hulhrand end N. Johnson as the Goblin Sprite, Oy blin. (who, by the by e, deserves great credit for his excellent arrangement of the inarches) were loudly applauded. The spectacle is repeated to-nigb?, with an entertaining farce, and singing and dancing by Di&mond and Whitlock, OQh Asmni Miski'm.?The public appear fully to appreciate the ei'-rtions of the manager in catering for their taste; for this immense establishment is crow dwl nightly, and many families and ladies vist it during the day, w hen they have leisure to take time in examining the endless variety of curiosities which ate collected here. Mr. Holbiooke's Model of the City of Dublin alone is the most giand work of art ever b.ought to America. Its accuracy may be judged from the following i circumstance,which actually occurred hereon Monday night. A gentleman present remarked that he resided in Dahlia lour months, that he hoarded in a certain street, naming the number, and asked Mr. llolbrroke if he could |K>iut it out ; he did so at once, when the gentlemen with ccstacy and surprise exclaim< d?" Yes, thf.t is the house, and, by Heavens ! behind it stands the very little shed whore I used to tie my horse " The company were pleased and gratified at this confirmation of the correcti .... .1 .v:. ~ ., ?,b ,i-1, i.-l, r,rr,w,;, ,1 tl... or.1nr.iia la. ' borof the artist for twelve successive yearn. Thii moi del, which ia not a painting, it attracting crowds of visi1 ters, and creating an immtnte sensation. It ia exhibited day uod evening. The Kails of Niagara, the Pneumatic > Railroad, the Grand Coamorama, half a million of Cori> unities, natural and artificial, and the |>erformancea ol La Petite Cerito and Master Henry, and the celebrated 1 original cemic vocalist, Mr. Booth, are ail embraced with Dublin, under one charge for admisssion ?IS cents to the whale. Huch attractions, for such a price, are , without a parallel in Ame.rica? probably initio world. Life has charms, then why drlay, When sickness ho vet a round, To stop the progress ol decay, That leads beneath the ground 1 Then, ia a whole sermon in the above lines. We all 1 like to lis a, and yet few take the proper cotiree to preserve it. A simple cold lays the Inundation of many disorders, which two or three p-ackagia of the Componnd Kxtrvct ot Hoarhound would at once eradicate. "An . ouure of prevention ia better than a pound of cure;" so says an old adage, and it is a title one. Never forget this, but at once avail yourselves oi a preventive in yotu reach. Sold by J Pease k Son, 4V Division street; Bo liertson. No. 110 Baltimore street, Baltimore; I) -vail, 'W. Broad street, Newark, N. J.; Zieber, 97 Dock street. Phi ladelpbia, Pa.; Redding,9 State St. Boston; Curns k Co i 13 Kxcliauge Place, New Orleau*. 017- AMrHiiHRsTXs:.?Sweeny,the great ban ji , player, take* a benefit here to night, mid presents a long f array of names which have roliiiiteeied on the occasion The bill is consequently the most attractive of the sea son. and all who love rational amusement and talentei tierformances, will be snre to remember the " Old Dar keyto night. Hodeservea a full house, and we doub' not he will have it. This company leaves for Kuropi week after next. On Saturday afternoon next then will be a day performance. (fO~ Hill's Lscrvss.?Yankee Hill, one of the most popular comedians in the country, appears as a lecturei ? to-night nt the Sociejy Library, and elves ns a diaertu tlon on the mann< rs an 1 customs of tnn descendants o ' our Plymouth pilgrim fathers, morn generally known si , the universal Yankee nation. Mr llill has been a closr observer of New England character, and we know no* 1 of a person more compt tent to handle this subject. Be t sides this, he leaves the track adopted by the old fash loned prosy lecturers,and enlivens his subject bv a bril liant coilrctian of anrrdctex appropriate to the mat . 1 ?...! r.l.ln> It,,,., Inn In n .1,1. Out cannot be approached 11 (s?" Tmi F/?a ihut rn?i' Guw-ato no KurHt> t ? Houratid'n Pondrea Rnhtilea enable onn to commam i appearance, ?o Tar a? th<> Hair in eoncei nrd, ami to lay ti ' that develepment, '-Thin far (halt thou, and m farther." Barber a are UMful?vary uetful in tkair plact ?hut their utmost effort* of (Kill in the de|iilatory ar leave still a " atubble land at harveithome" Thea T Powdera, on the contrary, eradirate the" stubble,"oc r rasioniag to him who naca th?m no misgivingion a; preaching hii " ladye love,"1 or, in the intercourse c J heart with heart, the fear of indicting on her ' vermi rt cheek" (aa (ieneral O. P. ,\I. baa it) ttnneceaaary pain it heriooaly. no toilet can hardly be complete, without t hi ?. i little aaaiataut for removing hair. It accomplishes th , objoct in a few minute*, and ia nejtherdifticnlt to be np ' plied nor dangeroua in it* 0|>eratlon on the skin. ! "?? 1 directions accompamv each bottle. Piirefi. To be ha in thia city only,at DR. FELIX OOURAUDR Exclnai. 0 Office, 07 Walker atract, 1 door from Broadway ; and r r< A B. Send* fc Co, 79 and 100 Fulton street; Abraham B t- Rand*,'.'73 Broadway, granite boil-ting; and David Hnnd u A Co., 47 F.aat Broadway. Oourand'a Vegetable Rougt ;n McvnU per bottle. H MOV ICY MARKET. J . .Ian. 'J 1--(1 P. M At the flteck Board to day pricn have genoially gori up, hut there i? no ronlidetice in a permanent improve n meat among dealer a. It if generally auppoaed that hold era of atoeka are deairoui to make the beat of the newi it io order to eaeape. Some well kno* n large dealer! nr - aai.1 te tie hoary holder* of bond* at TO. Delaware an f H'idaoii role f per cent. India-ia dollar Iron 1? J per ceni K Illinoieb per centa, '-1 percoat; Harlem J; Long lalanJ ! I M rhawk ). billa on Philadelphia >;. Baltimore 4; Mobil |. I 1/ New Orlean* #. The billa of the Towan.U Bnnk ol Peonaylvacia, acor . rn that baa repeatedly failed, are now received by tl -ate Treaeurer, and the bank will try togooragatr. The followlu? it u ?teU nieni ul llie hllairvol the B ("? of ftt.Clair, M. T, Jan. I, IM.U competed with J*n. 1 1841:? Bank or Sr. ' I *m, Mi" woak 1*41 1*44 iJttrtatt. L.O?a?, 474,4( 7 IVI ?14 l?,WS ? Specie, 47 437 J? 3?N ? ' I*'9 liruUlioii. ISIj-iH 171 ?,.? ? *0 437 Dtp wit*. 4.4(?? If, 453 IS 054 ? The following is a comparative statement of the immediate resources and liahilitiee ot the Sink of Missouri and Branches: ? Uaik or Missocai tan Beta iin, uii and lei* . _ U44. IHt. Capitslslock owned by ?r? S'ate, ksi444<i ? inairid'ialt. 445 jaU l,17H,*66 I/nwnmir UIWM4I irg. Due depositors, 431.347 n2,909 Circulation, 3or> cso 317 630 $737,167 (70,453 J MM fin <llr Mum t. Due from Batik?, ((3 370 l?( r>}ij Rank Nolo, I53.iej5 44,315 Specie, '34B8I4 563 567 4SU.4U9 738444 Other source, (I,">54,414 5o?5io In another column will be found an article from the 11 .inkers' Circular, on the state ami prospects of the com. mercial ollaira of K.ngland, In connection with those o the f'nited State*. We do not find in the general position of atrairi anything to warrant the belief of a permanent improvement either in paper credits or trade. As far as this country is concerned individually, there is no prospect, but that of a continued con t taction in paper facilities,tend ingto place affairs fi i mly on a specie basis. This reduction must necessarily involve a corresponding contraction in K.ngland. As the precious metals become mora valuable here as a circulating medium, the means of sustaining nu increased circulation on the part of the Bank of Fng land, will be increased, and must prevent any tenJenry to inflation. The condition of the dishonored States here, it is well known, arises not from choice, but from necessity. They are unable to pay. The only remedy is to wait until the means of the people shall enable them to pay taxes sutticient to discharge their debts. This can ensue only after the lupae of years. Btriet economy and increased tares are the only means by which the I Federal Government can preservo its own credit; and we apprehend that neither Lord Ash hurt on,nor any other minister, can by any proposition on their part, enable those to pay who have not got the means. In corroboration nfoer view in relation to the Knglish currency, we subjoin a table of the paper currency at four period*, as follows : ? Pam-.ii Cu?ts( * or Okkat Britain. England. Sept 14. Oct 16. A'o'j 13. Oct Bank ol Kughnd, IT,ois ioo IT aso 010 17 oss.uuo I6.3W.000 Private. 5.769.136 6 343 961 6.389733 5,718 311 Joint sleek batik, 3 311,941 3619,381 3131,115 3,817,813 Scotland. Private and joint (toi k, i.C93,!19 3.303,703 3 363,036 3,149,600 Ireland. Batik of Ireland, 2 877.925 3,060 750 3,333 375 3.301,375 Private and joint stock. 1,929 906 8,185.399 3 611,314 3.691,713 Total. ?31,049 457 35 563,199 36,103 593 84 561 671 Bullion in bank, ?4,436 (00 4,'J9o,i<00 4 2 b,U31,0<0 From tliii it appearithnt the currency is on u firmer basis now than at any period since Aug. Notwithstanding which,the Bunk of Kngland has curtailed its circulation full ?1,000,000, or 6 per cent, since October; and the aggregate circulation of the Kingdom was reduced ?1,500,000 in four weoks; and the bullion had increased but ?600,-000, notwithstanding the arrival of ?1,500,000 from the United States and elsewhere, during the same pe riod. The failure of the States here, and the diicussion of thequestion of repudiation, together with the tone of the President's Message, caused great alarm among stockholders, and in the political circles; and not the least dangerous feature is the smothered feeling on the subject, and the singular tone assumed by all the papers The following from the Times, shows the first edict upon the stock market of the President's Message Consols opened steadily this morning at 83$ 80 for the the account, and the quotation gradually improved to H0J; tuit upon the appearance of the second edition of the " Herald," with the speech of the American President, a reaction took place, and they receded to the termer price. After a more careful perusal of the docu mint, the tin eat Cling tone at fiat attributed to it appearing to be taoie in tound than in tub-tame, a better feeling was visible, and they finally closed at 88J buyers. Tho French Journals received are chiefly occupied with the Speech of the President of the United States at theopening of Congress. Their comments amount to this That Great Britain cannot persist in exercising a right of search in the case of American vessels engaged in the slave trade, without provoking a war with this Republic. This being the view taken on the Continent ot the political relations'between the United States and Qn-st Britain, we may couple it with the following speech of tke King ol tlie rrpucn : "Since the close of your last session, the questions which excited ir the East our just solicitude have reached their term. I have concluded with the Emperor of Austria, the Queen of Great Britain, the King of I'russia, thr Kmpurer ol Russia, a convention which rousecrates the common intcntirn of the powers to maintain the peace of Europe, and cuniolidate the repose of the Ottoman empire." The ditlicnltifs pending between the United State* and Great Britain ccnaiit mostly of those relating to the right of search, on which subject it is stated in the letter* of the English Minister to the Executive of the United States, that there is a common understanding among the power* of Europe. The result of surh " a common understanding" was seen last year in the case ol France and the Eastern question. The four powers made a treaty without the assent of France, and when that power, with M.Tnier* at its head, resented the insult, the found all Europe arrayed against her, and was, through the timiJity of the King, obliged to submit. The position of affairs now seems to be that the r r .u_ r, .1. i? ,i,? i ? KHiavi iaru???v..Mv | States, arc a bond of unit) among the Europern powers, under which they array emselves against the republic, by forcing upon hpr the right of aearch. The appointment of Lord Ashbnrton we look upon a* a cloak to the real deaign) of Great Dritaiu. That peraon received hla-peerage a* a rew ard for his aervicea to a corrupt Miniatijr, and liii connection* with thio country now render him the fitting instrument to impose upon the world a belief that Great Britain ia most anxious to preserve peace, while we doubt not that his instruction* are really imperative not to yield an inel cither of right of search, or of tho territory in dispute By auch a movement the United States must either sub mil, or endure the onus of provoking hostilities. Thi whole tone of the Knglish papers points to thi*. Th following paragraph is from the London Standard, i "The right of search question is one in which we ar I interested, and honorably so. forthesaka, alone, of sul fering hutninitr?and America will not, we thuuld hope diegrare hrretlj ' ) teiking a dishonetruble quart'*/ wit A U1 > mi that teore. It r? most desirable that the smoulderini flame which has been for some time manifesting its ex . istencc by petty bickering* should at last he raJngnishe ?and all must approve ao laudable .-in attempt as that nov about to be made for the purpose. It is universally can > ceded that the choice of as. ambassador could not hav f fallen upon a more suitable person than Lord Ash'rur ton." I The following ii fiom that high tory organ, tho Loi ilon Herald 1 ? So far at the President, the federal government, am ' the 1 setter and more intelligent classes ol the republic ar ! concerned, an afliimative answer may; be given; hut w fear the nomination will excite hostility among th< ; mobility of the Union. The great and important servicei r which the mercantile eatrhliahment over which I.or Aahburton so successfully presided for so many years ha f rendered almost every portion of the United State*. hav< , provoked not the gratitude hut the animosity and ill- wiL , of the agrarian democrats of thRt strange country . Tbt I enormous stake w hirli his lordship's connections have n the tuture welldoing and honesty of so many of lh> American states,nud the rery able and energetic part which it i\ underttood, a former partner if the noble lord took la' year in the attempt to re eUahtieh the currency oj the I'nioii . have produced feelings of irritation amongst the tea', civilized and most-violent sections of American chmocra <-y which may act tinfavoiahly on the success of . Ashbuiton's minion." 1 This modest artinh'assumes that none ofthe American ' are civilised, aad the Jrmocraey Hie least civili s /ed. When the partner. (Mr. Bates,) to which thi t paragraph alludes, was here last year to attend th n extri version,in orderto procure the charter of a Nations , Bark, wo stated the fact This, the organ of the agon f in this city, of that hause, the New York Americni ' denied; and stated Mr. Bates was " here Cn hit prlvat business." Tho senior partner of tire house is now n e presented to he about to make the same attr nipt in p-u 1 son; and no doubt, his success in obtaining pa> mer.t Ic a r in- r i.oi mens amount of stocks which he renri srnts. w i e greatly in Hnenoe hit couree in the political matter* wit f which heiachargrd. , Kromalltheae citcumrtancra m are led toUll. v t, that a crlaii 1* rapidly approaching, and that th" chanci of a rupture between the two eottntriei ia more in minent than ever; (or the people of the United Stab will never aubmit to Foreign dictation, even althong p all Kuropctheuld array itaelf againat her to rruah tl . apirit of Democracy. Phould the Unite<l Htatei yie I * the right ef aeatvh," the next claim "on behalf mfTVring humanity" w ill l>e that alavery shall be ah p Itahed in the United Statea under thriali of the ve ^ -/eance of the alli< d pow era. I; galea atthe Stock Kxrhangr FriaoXVork SV IM.V T"> as do do all ' '' iisaoo Ohio ('a, |85? 'It I SO do d> in 13I0H t i.rp'n Bondu,'41 ** a.'> i'o do * f I S.000 lllinoia Bond* 51 100 'to do lti? s 4 .'Oil ill <15 52 too do do I ' jfiM da t.Kl 53; <0 do do i?* '' I i not do ill 93 199 do 1' H Rial. 9 I *'2001 do UW 94 SO ('*? do ' tiOW do 54 sa do do 1 *???? 11). I Sterling H.nd. 73 ' . Acb'irii k *) r r v?UMl> (| 74 10 do do Hi 3H-OU do C? (1 do 4'ablon t'a *10 Ind. Di.l'.hr B >.? ? us loo 4. d.< i ? ! T oo do HI no do Mohawk KR 19 f C Odd do M Hi >lo H*i! in *1 Violin do ur.s to do Long l?l?n I Tl HI * V10 do ,|o 'id '400 do do * u 100 do ,11 H I no do ?i<? tio 591 f ID00 do it 5'0 do do 13 13 ,1m Del fc Mud ?:ij its .10 do I'aier.ouHR 49; Second Boardt tK'OO Illinoia 2< ud? 71 flnno ludiuut Boi.d, 14, - ?'0 do '1 Luri 75 ,'4)U h? I nog MmkI r 53 fU"?J do 74J 71 do II. I U Mod Ml J10 0 >lo s1 It, Corn Teat tie We notice no change in thi? market Tin by the Britannia ha* hid no eft. r.t whatcvei t omrnon broods canal Hour continue* nt$S'J3 u barrel. The entire amount ol rtour received and mat;- 'ictured in theclty of St. Louisduring thelaat year it t-,t rr .ted ut I Ml UOt) bbll. Married. In Rt. Mary'? Church, by the Rev. Wm lp arter*. ou the 14th ins'nnt, Mr. John MrNt'tr. Jr.. to M.u Knit Hum. ilanghti r of John H'tin- Ksq , all ol' thu c.'y. On Monday morning, the 21 h in?t*i.?. in St. trick'* Cathedral,by the Rev Mr. Starr*. Mr. Ca*.iov to Mis* Mthi Minor, all of thi* city. Died. On Tuesday, 2,'>th jnitant, after a short ilh. 'ia S (in Marhi.n, wits or Philip Man in, in the l.'itli year of her age. The friend* of the family, and tboae of her brother inlaw, James Marrlu, are ini ited to attend her funeral, tomorrow afternoon, at I o'clock, Irum her late residence, 160 Centre street. On Tuesday morning, Adit instant, Wm. Linthwaits aged 38 yean. His friends, and those of Mr. W. s?i ingi-r, are respectfully requested to attend his funeral, from H>: William street, this afternoon, at three o'clock. Oil Tuesday morning, F.mii.v, infant daughter of t,Vm. C. Burnet. The friends of the family are invited t* att I the funeral this after noon, at three o'clock, from No > --"rent street. Brooklyn. At Ogdensliurgh, on the iS'li instant, Mi r Oiki.iv, late merchant ol tliat place. Weekly Report of Interment* la the City and County of Nor Verb, from tin I St. .. iy >. j. ista. to the 9'id day o' J m., 1841. 44 Men?38 Women?58 Boys?42 (iirl*. Totai 41 DisKtsrs?Apoplcty I: Asthma i;'Asphyiy o. A ecess o, Bleediue .<i Bleeding Irmn sloirach (i. Bleeding I'm I'.iusu. Burned or scaldcdl: Casuallir-11; Cholera Infantum!): ( ho lei a Morbus0; Car-erO: Colic 0; l oiisuinpti 1.31; ('"On liemtuiH; Croup or Hive* 3; Debility 1); Delirium tremens 4; Diabetes 0. I Djarrl.-tna I: Death from Poison 0; Dropsy 4Drop./in head 14; Dropsy in the chest 2; Drowned 1; bysentiry hrysipsla* 4; KpilepsyS; Kever S: do. scarlet 14; do typhoid 7; do peurperal I; do. remittent I; do.hilious I; do.mtlaininator} J do inter inuieni u; wmrw vi nip uiw?? I); inirni|* ranee '): InDum nation 0. do. ol livrrO: do of womb if; do. of brain S; do. i.f atomacti'0;"do.of cheat 3: do of Innga30: d?.ofh<iw~l?do of throat 0: Jaundice 0. Killed or murdered I: Locked Jaw 0; I.lira VmrmO, Mortification I; Malformation I: Miraamua 8 ; Meaaleai, Old age U. Organic diaraae of heart Pal ay 3; llhrurratiain 8. Spinal diaraa- u; Scirrhu* it; Sum I* 9; Hjnr 0; Small Pol .3; Scrofula 4; Teething 1; Tumor II; Unknown 0: Ulceration ol throat 0; Ulcora II; Varioloid u; W moping Cough 3; VVurtua I. toti-Of l year and under, 49; betwecnl and <i :? j and 5, 35; 3 anil 10 A; I(1 and 90,111; 30 and 30 '33; 311 ami to I . t> and 30 19; 50 and 61). 13; 60 and 70. t; 70 and 80,4; 00 ami 3') i 90 and 100.1; 100 and upward*.0; unknown.0. Purr.i ok NariviTV?United State* 139.Ireland 3 . ' '.turlaod 8; Scotland 3; Switzerland 0; France I; nollaml 0; Knl'ili Poiaeaaiotia, N. A. 3; Went ludir* 9; Portugal 0: (tern any a Sweden 0;Wale?0: Africa 0; 8;uiu 0; Itueaiu 9. V:y 1. s America 0; Unknown I. FnoM?Alma Honae, Hellenic. 4; llorpitalilo 9; F-verHoapital do.0; Penitentiary 1; Blackwrlt'a Irlandt. -n.Ji Poi Huapital I; City Hoapital 4; New Jciaey 3; IVri ,t?i 3; I.nna Inland 3. Colored pemon*. 13. WILLIAM A. WALTK.KS.City Iaaprctol Cily luap-clor'* Office. Jan. 33.1843 PtiHintrri Arrive*!. Livfiimol?Packet ahip Knglnnd?Mr#. Leonard ill ? k?r. Mi*'' Abbey V Waitr, N. Vork; T W J Wylie, I' lit teiphia ; J II Diinlap, Kentucky ; H Naede, New Oi lean*; I Timinina, Omuy ; J Savage Shrflirld.Kuglaiul. Nr.w Om.gca??Ship Tienton?Capt Win Bow n Oleoit, Caul U I''indie. (' rt??Ship Corinlanuc?MrC Dorr. Pout Lro*?Brig Samann?Mr Clun. Pniariigm Sailed, LlvrnrooL?Packet ahip Sheridan l'rtrr llick-rd, H H Whitney. Thorn?* Itigncy, Wm Webnter, 8 I. Bep*iley I' A Kruino, AlennJer Arthur, Sibley Ko?l< r, Mia* Klixa Bradbury. J Bradbury, and Wm l.ym'ii, of Montreal: Jar.** Biuah, of New Vork; Cant U Shilibee, ot M, uut Car boa. P-un; F.dward Wight, of Valparaiao. Foreign Intpovtatlotia. LirKReooi ? Packet aliin Kngland?5 e* ea Hart*"- Ik St ar m.ii?IJtoia 1 oal O H Maiah.d|?1 boa II Dollmer?; 1 e;*e* D II Wheelwright?13 J Alley k Son?9 H lirowlher?11 J Been it Son of Philadelphia?93 Bird. Oilfilan It co?*>do icl? Newalaill St Barnra-37 i* Caipi* J < fc T (iarner?I do llniliveii k Reed?39 Mrl.aualian k co of Philadelphia?3 cka Young*, Smith k co?14 ca J H Worrall St Son?46 do 3 cka H Laving? 6 cka Kingaland k co?I hi 4 re Field, T!'>mp?oi) 81 co?9 no 6 cka L< wia k Weir?3 ( tlnlar Ik Co?.3 H Pro e a. co ?a H V I)Jiolheal k c, ?99 P I NVriu* k co?.3 d WiU 01 .a W inn?6 K Jaunty * co-l I, J Wyrlli?I hi K Hyde & 9ni, ? 2 ' k* J \V To*t?6 re S Cochra-?1? Ci fti'i X. Hi ol #74?8 J Li Heel*?1 T Balee?4 Wood & Wilaon of ? ? ka Wolffk Biihop? 43 pig* W Whitewright k ro? *5 J K Nitric r-4 Oortmi, Hoilgtn kfo?I K H Hh-nlea ken?J [hhotaom I iei ir k co?24 Sun l?. Fot <* ro?3 J Mortimer k ' ?SI Potter?18 Patou k Ktewalt?I W M lukalty ?1 M k N?u> ?36 I.ambeit fc WorJenlt?ft VV KteTri'5-8 K Want?4 Bird. <iilliluu Ik co?3 (J BDorr-45CH Unwell k r i-p 0 Hid den it co?1 Watenn llildehrmil of l'h<lm'rl| hia?16 t iorton, lloi'wc* it co?S K Dolan it Son- 41 II 6c I T-ddni?4 I. Alter bury?4 J B Vanderpol?II W 1.4 rookn?117 b-gt nail* 101 ykn to order Com i Lkoii?Brill Sim'oti?40 Me It-rant k Ma:ll*nd?f, ,lo Moll.rook, Wileuii it cj-1.1 do ft L Madltnd k ro?S'4 do to o:dtr. CRI.OUTTA?8lii? Coriolaoiw?40 bl* 57 hide* 93* 113 i-kira Baring Brother! k c 1?5*30 bag. 20 hidc? 397 1>S? < bble i hambcilaiu k I.dwrri c---33t-fl b?g? gunnery cloth ' i'ud 'to ordtr Doraretlr lmjiortat lonit Nkw Ohi.kAtte?Skip Trenton- 22 hhde Newboi i k Crnttr ?48 bble H Irwin?107 H S-niril?2 J l.agrart? 8 hM? Peck k Sayre?liS kga Suydam k Hied?1!4 I H Brown? 500 Robert* it williame?*07 Muon k Tliompeoo?I hhd A S V illet?<01 bb'e J 9 Broivn?80 Cerk k Bay re?640 J Konlke it Son?3S K Toppe? 3*2 Cteigli it Hub . Iter?11 Tali mage k Wallace?4 c?k Kinet Kinder?15 r'mall. IVilliair* kco?2iWJ Jan,--*?Bble J IJ Wiiidle?8 A W Sauger?SI Will* k Boring- ' J S Keleo ?3 tc? C Baretow k Pope?2271 pig* lead P Bt?*g k Sou?75 rem lode* J, hum k Lowden?t anchor to order. MARITIME HERALD. POUT OF NEW YORK, JAH iRY Mk ~ til* .....7 8 t MOOR ri?e? UK ??*? 4 51 I RIO 3 19 Departure of tit* Atlantic ftteanaer*. PROIA L1t"RrOOl . mix 804T0*. Britannia h eh. Caleduuia Feb. 4 Mar. 1 Aradia M?r 4 April 2 Columbia* Apiil 5 May I . Britannia April l? May 18 Caledonia May 4 June I Acadia- May 19 June 18 ( Columbia June 4 July 2 Pecketito Arrive, Packet! to Dtpurt. I.ORI>0*. LORD** Wel'itigtnn, Chadwiclt, Orr 18 Mnli dor,Chadwirl , '-' d-.l " Qneliec Hebard. Iter. 18 W. Kington, Chadv. rk, Keb to i> Philadtlphiu, Hovey, Dee. 25 Uu-bee Mole-nit, l'eb 70 Hwilierland, Smith, Jan. 7 Philadelphia, Hov; Mar. l Ltvmrooi..*Rri?o'. p Oairiclt. Sbiddy, I1*e. ,a South Ametica, DajVv. Kelt. I r P. Henry, Delano, lire. 28 1- Wa, hiugtii, B' "q?i P'eh7 bh< lfield. Allen. Jan. 2 U. Staler, Britfon eb. 17 HAVRE. HA*B? r Sully. Thomp*oe? IVr 17 St. Ntchola*. PrII. Feb. I % |ow?. Pell Her *7 L* Dorh#*?e d'Orl' . v t*?b ft Coeida. ft'unk, Ihte. 1* Stilly, Thompson; K?'.) if i| Argo, Anth ny, Dec 30 OlMTfi* !' Ship ArkatifM, Hanoi*. New Orloni, Wm >* ? a, birt. 0ul<li*M. Baiter, (iikrnltar, S Broom; hrh* V- h? Ber rv.WilminKtoQ.NC IIP Buck; Alfred Haurm* i S,>*?r.Jlt , 'rlminii, W W Pratt;, hooptiiiii. M?t ? * \Vm Taylor. ArrlTMf. ' Ship 1'oriolmniy. Bertnhjr. from Culcutla, t> ' ?."frlau. p A Lawrence ? jell Sands lleid July 2orh,Ca;r <? > i.IopeiTth ? September. and St Helens* Peer mber 2d. n Packet?1111* Kng'and, Waite, Liverpool, If'.h Or . ,un with i packet ship Oarrtck. SkWdjr, for NYork; packet ?.?jp Bui i tjuelianuali, Meirck'n for Philadelphia; shin Oetorwu. lor do; parted eo with the U*t two ihipa on the If ih Drt cid (rarriek on the 3<d, On'i.^l Vrr hi lat 11 9 V. louf 531, W t\ ;hariat?l signal with Ute Havre peckat *hip Sj||r, xhoirtppoo i ?r New I York. The Ki.gUud has experienced very cold aoisterou* i w either* end hat e'veral of her rrew front biAJe -. i Ship Trenton, B?' fief?, 13 days from New Or?-4/*?. pork, , l?rd, See. ?o /niftiao'i N Louder*. L'fiehip (?.?r for Ne* Yore, aground on th# htr, Ph Trr !?> * did not n.t in ? panv with the ?1ip Oaetm :?? reported in yegt'-day's Hef r u 111 m , Brig B?w. *r, from Port Leon Tin Key W*? >Uy?, f rot toil. to K I> lluribut. Schr John Dunlap, HiHy.rd. 10 days from Mar?* ? k> coffee, . Stc. to tivtfl r. IT. S. venne P*?tter Rw ine ^ V Vr - r, L> . >i It, 9 hour* f?n Lit'le r g? Harbor. * IlK' 0'?V?Paekt t ship OvforJ Ha*1*!on*, fm lot > >' 22*1 l)e iiih r. General Record. '* n f\ I T I 11 Unto K *TV, for New V,? k, poh'"i ?l h- 19th r imtiuit, tn hi 20 it, loti 73, in dh?'ies?? h^ win J >*< mg a . ? ?)r at the fimr 1 S\ak Surawooti. of Ply OfHith. from N Orfenet for f owe?. t struck n sunken r* rk in t* ? L ?tr ? h t Lmrel on toe 7th up. I and wa logt -iht < ?p*ain and < , ?- v v.# re sated j., I to led at i 111' tin* * . Stile f|*t re, (of Bnckffort) Snow. from Nswoort. Wale* fir N*w \ ork. allien put ?mo WtferfaH n 4t?tr*?i ?. ? ? whrn th/e* %? *k? rut. *f'trw?fdt rV; fo> Wnir. f >r I, ?i?4 w<* fttvireto'irrf D'C <ih ??If I- ? :n fcfiukiajr rt MfJ.tion? rr? w ami luk^n off by ?lii;? V . *;>vrin of ir Boitori m A larvl'd a? 4'owm. ,, He iKioim Cri-^nftr. of ?r.?l for Nrw York fr n fij ?|w?y, " I K out 7 <1 elfin k >n a r n> ir hi'cliaad. . >r-r Hay. H "n the < I ' r*?f ?n?l rnvk?rr ?< ( an] cargo totally lout. Captain Brownrll. Mid 'lit craw, Dinr n yim(*r, Wa r ? t*td. g Pntr Tvltut. (of Ply molt h) lirkann, for Litrtyool, a.iilad from h-t * 9 li in?t?nt n tow of a rtaamar, and i undine to at t'ohit 'ring * hearr foj?, grouenrd i ' i? mlddli bar?the ?t?-iinrr. bring iiraiily loaded with co"7?. did not ?uar?e| III gnltirg lief off. ' Hot" Dtiiiii, (of f4|oiu-r?ter) l>aeia, want or. >o Toll b Bur. no datr. wm h .Id at on. lion |..r ft *0). Hhe km al erwardagot flff.??}J w*j rclurled at th? Ul mi. unU furN it (trlrun. Id*. Cipt'iin r>?\ii h hi nrrirrd at (llroicette-. Tlie I. (). i?-ii ilMU'ril at I ha trln.rarter Miirina Odi-? f : ll r-rtb? iKiti'l lira honor' it dollara of bntr A I. oi ?ft, ol New kirk, whtrh pot hnk 'o . aifutl.. pravirntto Orptambrr ?th. luring got ra at th* mouth ol ?* tl a II mgty. on her prearge to th'a port, l> <1 be'n 'ndamnaC II- |-|., i .'.a to I'.pt ?( ?irr? , al.d w ,a to ha (old. P??n K airtifc'a ? Uibral'ar Dae 33 I ? ad i it .rOn. M I ?ira to New Vork, ami not nt reported I./Captain I udlmn ol !? ijt J'aiTiino, railing in company oj the 11th I1 ?. Rptkrn, > 7 t'pprua, or Irle.frotn fhila<ltlpliU,S ila.toii, i.taur nit nt it ? north. Ion ** 31 watt. '0 laiitha. from Itoalon for Manilla. IV' 30lh. m lili i-'eJCf. I y, lonttW. < olomhina, T i?i.-p>.o'fot Si * 9rnlli Walet, Oft th, lat ti it lot. ?f. i, l.aoiaooa ttpaoldir v. f n Na? \'i rk I !y I f * . 'al i iltllt. Oclltl, hlMII f, lot. tiW.

Other pages from this issue: