Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 16, 1843, Page 1

December 16, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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- ? -L - L.- um TH Vol. IX., No. 333?.Whole No. 3335. To the Public. THE NKW YORK I1ERAI.D?dally newipapor?pu l.shcd every day of the year except Now Year's day ar Fourth of July. Trice a rents per copy?or $7 M j>er a num?[pjtt.igos paid?cash in advance. TI1K WEEKLY HERALD?published every Smturds morning?price 6| cents per copy, or $3 12 per annumpo.4fii4(i'4 paid, ftuli in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation' the lleiald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasin fast. It has the largest circulation of any paper in this cit or the world, end is, therefore, the best channel for husinei rttn in the city or country. Pricei moderate?cash in ai Vance. rRlNTINO of all kind* executed at the most modcrat price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT Proprietor ok the IIkrai.d EstaB1.isiimf.nt, Northweiit corner of Kulton and Nasvau street Tub NEW LINK UK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. M. M. Mz M To sail from New i uik 21.it, and lroiin!iveri>ool OiHuImIc ncuth. Si w Y'ork T.'rwoi New 8hiji LIVK IITCIOL, lliu toiu. ? ^ec.. 21 l"1"1'J. Elllridge. /April 21 jnilf _ . ) A Tiff. it Oct. N. ship Ql/EEN OK THE WEST fii'> r h n 1S50 f':uj P VV.;o<iliou?.<. IS July V- ^ 3 21 Nov New ship KOOnF.STER.&JO toaf. f t??? V 2' April John Brittou {?.un,! 2' Autj. Shir ?OTT.?:Vi^ ?? taJfjjM gg Ira Uursely, $No*?r?l Jan y Theae substantial, fast sailing, first cl?sa ships, aH built i: the city of New Vork, are commanded shy men ol e?perieuc nuil ability, and will be dispatched punctually on the 2tst o esch month. , .... Their cabins are elegant and commodious, and are furuishe with whatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of passeu [ rice or passac*, $IC9. . , , . ..., Neither the captains or owners of thasr ships will be respiw. iifcle (Sr any parcels or packatfnsseut by them, unites rego'7 bills of lading are signed therefor. For freight or passage apply to t WOUDlfcLL Si MINTU11NB, 87 South 11root. New York, or to FIELDEN, BUOTHE'RS & CO.. d5r Liverpool 'Sew Line ok packets kok liver POOL. ? Picket of 21st December?The sldeudii IW1 Miii i II known favorite pnrket ship LIVERPOOL l'AOO tons hurt hen, Captain John EUridgo, will sail ou the 21s December, her regular day. The ships of tins line heing all 1000 tons and upwards,person about to e.i Ivuk for the old couutry, will uot fail to see the ad vantages to he derived from selecting this line in preference t< anv other, ns their great capacity renders them every way morv comfortable and convenient than ships of a smaller class, am tin ir accommodations it is well known are superior to an] tithe's. in v^o.,k. .1.-..1.i r.:i 1.. early ui plication on bo.-uJ, or to W. & J. T. TAPSCOTT. At their General Passag" Office, 43 Peck slip, dllee corner of South stKOll LONDON? KegulnrpacUet of the tilth Dec WKVfW-Thfl me! known fitnrite pick!". ?hip WK^TMIN JSiHWnfa^TKH, Captain Hovey, buitheu 1000 tons, will >ai ui soove, her regular d?y. tier accoininod.ilmm for cabin, second cabin and iteerag passengers. Hie splendidly filled up for the coinfoit and c m venieuce of passengers. 1'ersoiis intending to embark sliouh nuke early application to JOSKPH McMURRAY, ll'O Pine st. corner of South. Persons wishing to send for their friends residing in the oli country, can have tlirm brought out bv f'e above ship, or an> of the ttie regular packets sailing ou the Till. 17th and E7lh o each month, by applying *? above; if by letter, post paid. P S. Drafts at Sisli', far large or small suini, are diawn b} thesub'crib.'r on the Provincial Hank of Ireland; payable li every to ?n throughout the cou?try ; also ou Messr> Spioner AtwoM -V Co, iliufceri, Londou, payable in (very town ii (. real liritain. dl2r KOll LONDON?Packet of the ?0th Dec.?Thi W?j^fVP*ck't >hiii WESTMINSTER, Cap. Moore, wil poutta'"1 d> spatched fur London at aha?e;her regular day Tlmse wishiiw tosecurea passage, having superior sccomino (latious for Cabin, seeoud cabin and steeraie passengers, appl) to JOHN HERDMAJN, CI S.mth street, near Wall street. N. B.?Passage from London and Liverpool hvthe reguU t>a~keu, sailing wi'pVW, ran at all limes be arrayed at tin Inwi'it rates, and drafts furnished for any n mount, payabb throughout the United KiniC'lom, on application as above, dl r OLD tUL*.< K 1)ALL LINK OK PACKET! WE**WKnil LI VERPOOL?Packet of the I61I1 Decembe JEShIm?The elegant first class packet ship NKVV kOKK Capi. It 11 stow, will be despatched as above, h?r regult dar- Mi,'his unsurrassed accominoda ions for cabin, secoui cr.'oic ??d ste .rage passengers. Tn i.e? ishing to secu:e berths win n trureiJiuniie mnv api" n n?n ?<> JOHN HERDMAN, 61 Sontli itreet, near Wall ttreet. N. B ?Thote wishing to tend for I heir friem't re.iiilins ii Great Britain o' Ireland, can have them brought out by thi %h;p, or any of the line of packru, at the lowest rate, and draft eta at utu'l tie furutins! foranv amount, payable without du r.iuiit, or any other chirtf*, in all the iiriucipal towuj through our t!ie Ui-ited Kingdom. Kor furtlier particular*, apply a above. P. S ?The packet thip Columbus, Capt. Cole, will bedet patched on t"e 1st January, her regular dai-. dllr iitf-fc- KUK TlVEKPOOL?NEW LINK.?Recuta kjMr*WPr.ck?t of 2Gth Drcemtier.?The splendid l>acke iff iriMw'lnr SIDDON8, Ca(it. K. B Cobb.ol KIMJ tout, wil tail a* atiove.her reUJlar day. I< or freight 01 passage. having ac commodationt uueuuaHed for tiilrndor or conilort, apply 01 board at Orle-iut wnarf, foot of Wall ttreet. or to E. K. COLLINS tt CO. Price of r>aaa?Ke, $104. SO South ttreet. The packet thip Hheriilan. Capt. Depevttcr, of lOrtO torn will tuccet'd the Siddout and ml the 2' in January her regula dir. Passenger* mar rely upon the thipt of this line tailing pane tnally a* advertised. iltec FOIl LIVERPOOL?The New Line Kevula kflVV Tacket Ji t IVeember ?The u?jv and very tplendii York built picket thip LIVERPOOL, Juhi F. Id ridge, mutter; IliO torn, will tail at above, her riRiila Uav. For freight or passage, having roomy and un?urpit*ed accom modaliout, apply to the Captain on b .ard. we?t tide Itn.iinj ilip, or to WOOD11ULL ll MINTl'llNS, 87 South tt. Pi ice of passige #100. The new and elegant packet thip Queej pf the West, Philii Wo idhoute, n aster; Ittrt torn, will tuccf?d the Liverpool, aui tad on h-r ntt'ilar dav.2l?t January, 1814. ?!Klr FOR KINGSTON, Jamaica?To tail on the 18tl MHsP^fte- - The wrll known fm'-t iling,favoritebrii; MA AVEKIlL, Capt. Revaus, will tail p.ititivel] ill ?oo>?, he result' day. She ht? l"ir?t nu. accoxmidaiiont for cabin paiseugert. Thott about proceeding to the abive poit will find tl e .Vlary A?eril a meat iVtirahle conveyance Early application should bi Hade on board, f"Ot of Dove* ttree", or to W. St J. T. TAl'SCOTT, 43 Perk .lip, rfll corner South <tr*et. PACKET FOR HAVRE?Second Line '1 h' MS^W-hip UT1CA, F Hewi t, mat'et, will tail ou the It BOYD fit IIINCKEN, 0 Tontine Building, _ Corner W?11 and Wnier atrrrta. WINTER A i: K A N( JEM EST. aim FREIGHTS KOR WHEELING f5ts~i ^lX-LL V* AND PITTstBURO, Pa-Th pjy Jgk^ESS} undesigned, for tin last five year* (an J25fi83^21-it I'rew-Iit) Agrnt for Uin*li.un'* Liu from i'm* city to cnuuurK. take? ihn method ul lulortniuic m uamcroua friruda and pitrona, tint having nndr citeuaive .11 rangement* for forwarding merchandise _ via railroa'a an wag"..a, during tin' winter teaaon, to the Weat. he 11 now pre ii?r?'d to receipt for (food? from thw city to wbwlinii, V*. *i Baltimore and Cumberlaiid.or to Pittahurg via Philadelphia an th* (>liainberitiurg llailroad. All gouda entrusted (0 liia can will be I'orw irdt d without any delay, and at the lowest curreii latea. to either of the above poinn on the Ohio Hirer. Alao merchandise and pack ?ge* forwarded bv Oreeu'i Eij'rras throuiih in thr*? days from Baltimore to Wheeling, making 1 a'l ait daya Irom this city to Wheeling. The business will b conducted by? VVm. Tyson, No. 10 W*?t street. New 1 ork lliugiam >*t Brothers. 276 Market afreet, Philadelphia. J unes Wilaou, North Howard street, Baltimore. Hollidav & Egerton, Cumberland, Md. James H Kornyth (k Co., Wheeling, Va. Wm. Bingham, Pittsburg, Pa Oooda intended for the Wheeling route ahould be markr New Vork ai,d Wheeling Line, care of Jamea Wilson, Bait; more, anil thoae lor Pittsburg, Bingham's Line aa heretofore. WM. TYSON, No. !u Went?treet. N. Y. New York, Nor. V0. IS S. n21 lm*r -*9zri??\jj* 8 TAT EN ISLAND KERRY, KOO'J WHITEHALL ST.-The steainhm IWff'fLH TA T E N ISLANDER willleave New Tor and Htst'n Island, ou and alto October 2d, aa follows, nuti lurtlier none Leave Staten Inland at 8M, in, a. m., 2, <, p. M. Leave New York at 8. 12)i, 10 min. past. 3, 4 V. N. B.?On Sunday* the boat will leave at II nute.id of I2X All Irviyht ah 1 pned ia rerjaired to be particularly nuKfa *a is xt fb* rub of 1^ nwiifr* fhwof. ?*W)tfr ^ - ? a ~ *.1 1. U VI A II. I |\lb* LVtU A , n NY nndi i er meilnite placet, from the font r ~T " ?' .?..! ,-J? itrrrt I'h* Urimrr I'Tl A Capt. J Hcotl, will leave ?* above at 5 P. M. on Wcdneid t) Frilav ami Hunday. The CULCMBi A, Opt. A. Houghton, will leave aa abov at .'> I*. >1. oa Tonit if, Thnrad%y ana Salurday. Kor |nt?\K* or freuht. apply on board, or t? P. C. S'hn'ti at the office on the wbaif. <ll3r fatkr801i jiailkoad Filth illMhr, slliLLIMUri ani) ?L\POii,F.: From Paternon to Jexn'y City. On and affr Monday, Oct. 2d, 1813, the can will leave i\TkH>oN UrraT. lkatc nr.w yori. 8 A. M. 9 A. M. II <4 " Vi}i P. M. i Y M. 4 ON SUNDAYS. lr.?v* Pantsjoi* DrroT. leave new york. k A. m. 9H A. m. J T. M. 4 P. M. Trernp.>r'ntinn enri leave daily (Hundara excepted.) I'sioee Eri an- adviaed to be at the Kerry, foot or Courtlandt atreet, iw minute* before the nuuil louri of departure. j y 13 lin" ' new york and harlem railroad" company. wintf.r ^i? <1 arr4.noe iSSSBm 1 *' mi; .\x. On and after December lit, 1813, the t ?ra will ran in the fol loiviiii; order? l^.arr Cily I lull I.ravt the Utilise for llit Hi i'let. for City Hall. 7 00 A. M. 8 30 <> no " 10 20 li 30 l no a oo p. m . s 3? _. .,, 4 30 " 6 no T he f itv "nil and ?7lli ?treet line will rttn ?? follow* Fron n.L "v,PV',,*.,n miniltri throtiKh the day till 7 30 P. M. Jh-K*tr., Niahi l.me will rim m f<11 Jwn ','}? Half for 27thatreet at R, 8 30, 0, 0 30, 10, in ?0, ?i II L ave 27lli ,trrrt lor t ity Hall at 7 10, 8,8 30, 9. 9 35, 10, k 10 38 , IIV ortler of the D >*r?l. M ,mr W. d. CARMAN, Sec'y. :e' ne NEW fl NEW HTYI.K (ir CHlLUBKN'8 VELVET CAPt K. I n? sab?crib?tr lia? a l.iri|r autl hmuiiful auortm'nt c m m**" * a. ?"V* C?P*i of llie la's i fashion. which li id will aril u cheap u any otlitr ratahuihrwat iu tint citywnuuK which imy he found Ki-utlemru'a cloth* yrlv?t, a opi " trvU ?r-I ...J - . . T . . ?j - "*"i<'iw < /\iso on n.uiu A larue suppl ol moleskiu, silk uid far hats, of a besuiifnl li-Mth for a il low y ..|,i"cy ^l??. conitaully.on Jiprid. a 'tree ai.orimeut e ? Munsiwd r ur Triinmiugt f ir tMeal vrry lo* prices. , N.1L?The Caps of t?>? r.nbtrnher took tlie premium at th late Fair ?>ftree Aiiierican Institute, jf . ? WM. BROWN, n1" lni f 1S6 Ch athain at. opposite Roosevelt. 5 AMTI-HUMHUO STOKK'-LIVKANl) LKr U LIVE!? At tlie ol<l exclusive B' ot Store, No. 14 Chatham iireet (when' the odious practice of calling upon tci tons ptssmit thutore it not toler .ted), can It obt unMi VVat? J. riool Boou imtmfartured ju thil cty of tin liett mate ial.ani warrant: d at tvices ranging from three lo line <1 liar*, be in tome' two itolltrs i >wer in price than ii generally obtaiuei e (nuality con?:deted )i.i thit city. 1:28 Sw'r Pa lit* BOOTS AND LASTS MAUK TO OKUER, Br E. SU9EK, p3 Broaowav, ( Baskmk.nt.) One door from Court andt stre-t 1 K. 8USKR, Bootiwtxer anil Maker of Lasts, ai "Klve" of t.'lerci of l'tnt. bens leave to inform hi friend* and all the nnnt'Urt of a gentlemanly "clmu>tnre that tie call now inake, iu Nt*W York, wm-ii the l?*?t French ma teriala, all that is to per <ctly Wide in I'.int t>y kit matter, tin celebrated Hootm-ber I. lerce, wnose niiinerout customers oi P th't sit!r of the Atlantic, are r?a|wt:tfiillv invite I M try Suser'i Boota and Lasts, before they der.|?iir of beinic "chausse*" . New Yo'k, after the nicea liitett Parit fashion. 1 Alto tli- iieuuiue I'arit Jet Black Varuuli told. j n21 r' j J BO' >T? V> ?'ei- proof, double and cork to! e t Froich ami na'ive cilf and pate.it ncrew ta|ii: ?ar t> muted ijooJ fine c.\lf hoota for men, bovs, and childreu'i (> coarse water boots, and ihoes of all sortt and tir.et. 0 N. B.?l.ai)ie?, misses aud children'! gaiter boots, shows atu 0 buskins, double and siuiile sole*, ami of every color and shade 6 Laili?s, Units, ? isi-es, ai d Clulil'en's w iter proof India Ku 6 ber o?er shoes, of the luest style, ill of wInch will bo toll (i cheaper thau at any other store in ttiis city. C J. 1 WALK hit, 419 Broadway, n n 14 lm*m corner of Canal ?t. I I ^fltesa HOOT AND 8HOK STORK. iOHN RKADY respectfully informs liii friend J and the public, that he has commenced business in the abov , line, at No. 9} Nassan street, where he will thankfully rece'n *od faithful!/ ewc.ute, all ordera he ijht he favored with ou th rat rt wn?ni '?mi fn* vMr J- CORK SOXE" WXTKHTl'ROOK'""AND-DHKSl BOOTS.?The subscriber uiaUs to order [loots of thab;?e descriptions, ol'tte finvst guiility of Kiench Oil skin in the latest tt>le, auil at?ery reasonable |i.ic??. Oer. tleineu v ho ha.'e hreu in (lie liabi' of |MV ute ex'riv igaut price for inf rior articles, are x-quested to call and be convinced o their interest iu purchasing at this store Dra* nigs beii'* taken of the 'eet, ?nd a pair of Lasts kept fo " en eh customer, there i* 110 difficulty iu ||ettiui{ a handsome am i easy tit. Constantly ou hand, a la-ge assortment of 'e.ady made Wresi f Boots, latest si\ les, at nil SI .'.0 per rail; Double Soles,Iron f\to SO per pair. Over Miors, Half Boots, Dancing 1'utnps lij pen, Sic a' e tually low prices. ~ JOHN L. W A I'KlNS, 111 Kulmn street, , d8 Im^e! between NassiUand Dutch str?ot?. ; ~T LOOK AT THIS ~ 1 ?nENTLEMKN'S CORK SULK BOOTS, the best o r V quality, t'j 0 Da Wafer Proof Boots do 4 .'i * Do light French Ca'fskin Boot* do $) to 4 Oi Do India Rnbter Over fchoea, with leither sole* l a Do plain Rubberj, Si Do Dancing I'umpi. 1 0 Do Danciu* Ua t?r, ^ 1 if; Do Work?il Slippers, 1 0( . Anil all other kiids of Boots a^ Shoes in faxlii'n: ladies' g>\i 1 ter Boots. Buskins, Slippers. Ties, limited Shoes, piunelh Shoes, whiteOu<i black saliu Slippers, button Slues; India rub f her str?"'furred. plain, and a'l other kiuils of Over Shoes . Clogi. Moccasins, aud the cn atesr assortment of boy 's Boot) 1 and t<lines; misses' aud children's, of all kinds tO. be found ii the world al! of our own nianuftctu'e, and iha^bvst of Krenct goodki and warranted to be the best, and ascl.e ipas the cheap est. at 33' Broadway, coiner ol Kratiklin s'teet. 1 d8t30*ec UKKOORY & CAIIILL. 367 Broadway. e TRAY'S SHKKT RUBBER OVER SHO&S?24 Maider U Lone. K?|>?rie!.ce has proven that a leather sole can be at tached to India Rubber uppers, to that it is impossible to se paraut them in the course o| wearing. These Over Shorn,* hicl Mare already tnrowu iuto disuse leatner overshoes aud mocai sius, and to which the water proof boot is fast tending, ari furnished by the Koxbury India nuitber establishment, il Maiden Lane, of a quality surprisingly perfect, and altogethm better than are beiug made by any other establishment in tin i trade. The Patent quilted ilipiier Over Shoe* and Boots an furnished only at tins establishment. Kvery article appertain iu2 to lite rubber business lor sale or made to order. If HO HACK H. DAV" Successor to the.Roxbury I. R. C., dJ lm*f 24 Maiden Lane. r POSITIVELY WATER VHOUK?W. J. Uoom<-'s Sospi '' -T to nr (Chinese Water Proof Ointment?Maniliaem Si Palmer * friucipil wholesale and ret-til ag?uts f r tins onlysure rtrereutivi fil"v?et feet. Ti.e Crlebmted Eurekal Uliefcing, which Ills won i treat reputation for its brilliancy of polish in quick time, *111 $ which is well adapted for using over the Sospita, is for sale b) r the proprietor at las agency for the Sospito, 81 Fulton s;riet corner of Gold. 1 N. B ?The public are inviied to call and test its merits, dll lm*ec , rPO THE LADIES.?If you hive hairy exo-to-noea. con A ceiling a broad and elevated forehead?if you have the un sightlv appendage of a beard on your upi?r Ips?if yon hav superfluous hair distigurintany pait t.f sour o*he;wi*e teauii i ful faces, the Poudre Subtile, invented by Or Kelix (iouraiid will qair.kly and forever eralir.ate it, w.thsut the slightest m jury rrd.scoloratiou to year skins?this you ran be sitisfted o bv seeing the p'eparaion tested at the Dor tor's office; all doubt of the article oein? a huinhug will quickly vanish K r sal only at 67 Wa'keratreet, one door from tn* c rner of Brodd way? (I rer bottle?where may he had the folio nig ar icles a'l warranted?The celebrated Italian Medicated Soap, for cur iug a'l b'otches, pimples, frtckles. tan, mjrphew, scurvy, it< h redness, sillownets, or rouglineas or the skin; f >r chapoe< bauds, face, or mu?qu:t3 bi:es its effects are immediate; in tin was' in* of children, in allaying all irritation and clnfinj, iti propeities are really astonishing so solU'niiig and healing tha no mother should be without a cake. One cake, AO rents, ii ufTicient, and we warrant it or return the money if not *nc ceatful. Be ou your guard against a bold imiution, and tu] no where else but aa ibove. Gouriud'a Eau de Bt-ante, or True Water of Brattly, is i < well known and approved cosmetic'or nleuising hriling, puii r fyiug and bMuiift ing the roir.ph xiou, and by its dilating pro peities preventK g the formation ol wrinkles, ani banisliiui them when present. $1 per bottle, Oouraud s Ve/rtaMe Li mid Itouge i-rpsrta a delicate hlnsh j ing tinge to the complexion, immovable hv tubbi..g with i j handkerchief or linen cloth. Kor dyeing ladies' stockings o a gloves, this preparation, diluted with wjtr, is inimitible. Si r cents |er b Utle. Gourt 'd's lla:r Dye will change 'ed or gray hair to a beauti . ful dark brown or black, wi hout s'aiu.ng therkin. (1 i<er but r tie. Whi-ker and Ej e brow Dye 2' en s per bottle Gouraud's Ultnc d Espaguz, or Spauish White, gives a pun lifelike alabast-r whiteness and sui'>othaess to the skill?fte from all i. jurious ingredients aud is entirely annihilate (com ,, in >u clialk and Hike whit*. Tut up in ehgaut boxes, c?ni 1 each This, wi'h other of "r. O.'a preparations, isimitate! Buy no whe e else I u'. at 6' Walker street. ju?t one do >r frnn the corner of I! road way, wheie will be touu'l an assortment n ) ill' most delicate and choice l'erfume/)', imported Irom al parts. f Agents?Jordan, 2 Milk itrp"*, Borton; Chesnut strret Philadelphia ; Woi?iij*o?i, llarr.sburgh ; He.uitch, LanCster < Seabrook, Princeton; Tnppe, Ne-?*rk :'1'onsey, Rochester I Carswell, Lock ort; Smin, 1'aliny-a; (trigs, II imilto . couu e ty; Outline, Albt<y;Oray, Poiuhkeepsie; Klliott, Ojil.en Myers, New Haven ; Dv?r, Providence: Payl >r NeAiiot Caruton, Lowell lives, Ss'em ; II dg-% New'mrvpoit; Pre* ton, Portsmouth ; Patten, Portland ; (iuild, Ban/or ; Luthr ; White Caltis; fcrth 8. llw'f, Baltimore; tselby Parker : Washington Mri Kraser, Hichinoud. Mathewson, Norw <h Conn.; Wells & Humphreys, Hutfoid; E. C. Kerre, Middle town. dll m*r . HlHJSk l'R<)TKCTINCr PISTOLS? " A LLKN'S 8KLK-CO'' KIN li AND REVOLVING SI? ( -tt- BORK CAS I' Si'EEL UAKKK.LS PISTOL?Thi p Pistol cocks and revolves m rely hy pulling the trigger, and si il 'hots may be delivered within the snort space of three second* e It is more simple and more durable than any 1'is'ol now in ns? t and warranted suifrior to any othe. maker. For sale iu uual .. title* to suit purchasers bv j A. VV. SPIK8 b CO. ?l? Pearl street, Importers of Hardware and Cutlery. t Alas, Guns; Pistols; Gun material* for manufacturing, aitei j ins or repairing Guns Also, every variety of Sporting article* n23 lm* ' DOATIAND OAK BAZAAR?At this establishment c uib ' U found evary description of Boat* that the ingenuity ol mat can suggest. Look al what he has don? and then juJg II of what he c*u Ho. At his establishMient was bull e the following unrivalled boats, vix The Swiftsnre. o Newfoundland; the siitcen foot sailing Dinky Trouble* the Romp of Hnrlgate, aud the Paul Try. Th. rov row boats Henry Mark, which won 2S races in IS months the noble Cimbria; the (J. VV. Chapman: the forty foot race for the United States ship Ohio; the barge Eim>ress (or Florida the brais mounted gig Neptune forTauipico Bay, and a host o , others equally great '1 OAKS, SWEKOS AND SCULLS?150.00B fen on hand I* also 2,00# feet of Leaard's celebrated Sculls for sale. Thi new branch of his business is truly worthy of attention.Look at the prices, only thrw and (our pence a foot. All th scnll* for racing dressed by tin- proprietors own hands. Thos jt that won th? last race can uow be seen at his office. Hixt; Boats always on hand. Visit his Bixaars if you desire a treat L All work delivered free of charge C. L. INGERSOLL, WA.TCHKH.?'I'll* lutrfrtt anil moat iplrmlid aiiortuieat t Wntchei in rlie city, ii lo be found at the ubtcribei'i.A? hi" ii co.utjuitly w.'ivina all de?criptioi:i of (rold and 8il d yer Watch*?, of the newnt ityli'i, direct from th? innMnf.tr turrn, in K.n? land, Kraoce, and Switzerland, he ii enabled I ; oflVr a larger assortment, .md p.t mneli le-*i pricei, nt n?tiil, thm any other houie iu the city. Oold wi'-hn ?i tow a* (2U to 12 each Watches and jewellery eiclianp-d or bought. Al ; iraoehes w*rr?nted to keep tioou time, or the mon"T returned. ' Watches, clocks and jewellery rernirrjl in the b.-*t m.iaao aad wnrrantrd low?r than at any ot'ior p'lee in the city O. C. ALLWN, importer of watcl'r? end Jewellery, d7Jlm*r Wholesale and retail. :W Wall street, up stain _ 'I'lIK SU USC III BKKS are now prepared to nell Watche -* and Jewelry ah low, if not lower, lit in any ctlfr house ii tlie city. To wit : (Joid Watches from f 15 to Silt) e:\ch ; nil rcr do, (Vnm to S'iO earli. All watches wnrwH to ker; (too'l time or the money returned, Watch *', ( I lckn anil Mil mcaI repaired anil w.trrantiil, lower than any other houti inthetitv. Second It.nil walthei anil old Oold and Sil??r ta ken mexchsnire or honirhr f..r r..l. TIK) M I'SUN Hi KIHH ER, Importer of \V*ic1ie:i and Ji wrlry, whi>Ie?.ite ami retail r*o. 331 Broadway, New York. AMOS n THOMTSON, dill Im*ec HiCllAIlD KISHKR 1JLANCHARL),S PATENT STATUK WOOL) AND COAL STOVKS.fo * li IU, p trior* ofn?> t, atorei, iteamboaia, Si.- ? T1kv> 8io?e nrc a Statue of Wathingfoo, thr fuller of hit country, titrisouii tine two Iciniln of ptdttali on* 'or wood nod the oi'if forcoilI ill' hie chamber 111 the |h> !e?inl ..eiiii: no arranged ilut th a fire, by mem of a reveit ilile plate or pirtit no i I tie Stove c.iiitea the lie.u to circnleta tl.ri.unh the entire height of t'>e ita - tiic. giving ? I Ante *;"l beautiful r.vliatiiiK turfice Then Sloven have alto cot a hot air emmber attached and every thim being conntrnctej on the mott tcienlilic principle!, they give I all who hav? them in n?e the greatest iu>litlaalion. The nub tcrilier invitei the addition of thine wautinr a beautiful, eco inimical and dnrab'e Store, to call and aaliafy themielvei o the abo^e factt i hey call be ?een in oper.tion daily, and refe ihece* linen ?o lho?< who have tliein in me. Th* public wil pen have a fiir opii-rtunity of judging that the above aieplaii rent'. Kor tale only iu tint city al 114 < J.and afreet, on* doo mat of Btoadway. ril lm*m JAMES HINDS. MUDS! MRUS! MRDtf! " TUPT MlHIVEl), the lar*eit lunortineiit of Singing Bird ? ever imported ti lhi? country, fiom' ertnany. Amotigt th?in at MM Canary llirda, tlie lincut ?ing*r?; Nifchiiiuralei * Irarned Bnilrtiieh't and ftlackhirdt, and a large number of th< rerv liiuat M?ropran Singing Birili?all of which will be toll low at HENKY BICK'S, ell lm*ec 151 and 153 ? ' <r >lr?i. I FLAXSEED.?38 tackt ?erv tnperior Klamceil, landing Iron bark (ienetee, lrom New Orleint, lor tale by E.K. COLLINS* CO.* South*. :w y( T vnnv Mf 4. V/X?Am.j X V J* XV i.X X O.TXV i Commercial IV^oelntloni* ? llKPOKT OF THE 8ECRETAIIY OF STATE. DefVBTMKNT or Statk, } * WniAfpifton, Xm fiii/irr '21, IH43. s ? Sins?Tlio Sec^trtrf df Strtti! lespcctlully invites von 'ttir.'iod to the following \ i.'WK of the important snhjec if of our relation* witli the (rermauic \ssociation or Cm toms Union, and of certain other matters which concer * the commerce ami natation of the United States. On the 'Jltli of May, IS11, a communication Mas mad to you by Mr. Webster, then Secretary of State, on th - subject of the German C ustoms Union. This i ommttnics r tion was laid before Congress, ami printed under thei ' orders. Since that time considerable udditions have beci made to the industry, population, at" resource* of.tha J association. Tho/oil Verein or Customs Union at present consist 3 of the following states :? Statu. Population Kingdom of Prussia 11,271,03 Bavaria 4,31 .">,40 " Wurtemburg I ,tt l!?,HU n " Saxony l,t>.V2,ll ? (Irnnd ducliy of Baden 1,277,40 Electorate of Hesse 704,70 r Grand duchy of Hesse, (with Hamburg) H07,ti7 a Duchy of Nassau SSH.'W i Thurtugian Union !M?m, 17 Free city of Frankfort on the Maine 00,00 Puchv of Brunswick 'W),n(> (Irani! duchy of Luxemburg 400,00 - Principality of Lippe Detmold HKi.oix ( Total 38,790,001 The accession to the Union of the kingdom of Hanover Tnis event'would doubtless decldo the smiller states o j the north to join the Union ; and in that case the whole o Germany, with the exception of the Austrian dominions would be united, and would contain a imputation us i shown in the following table TiHLK OK POPULATION , States. Population. Total. . Present Iopttlatioii. as Rm-n ill preceding : table ? :t;,79!i,oo , lluiovi'r 2,001),fOll (r'and duchy of Oldenburg 870,1109 . The ducliie* of HoMem mid Lux' niluiru, ' belongingt itbf Kin* ot Denmark 4111,000 f The duchy of Mecklenburg Schweriii* 10U.000 * The duchy of Meckl. iibum H erlitz Ul.OtiO " The Hau?? tic citiei of LuWk, Ham* burg, and Bremen 200,000 1 3,392,00 J All united in Oftmau Union 30,191,00 The interests of commerce will probably prove them i selves as powerful in this as in other cases. No sligh i cause could have effected so difficult a work as the unioi t of all Germany for one great and general object. In tin prosecution of this scheme, Germany, notivitnstandiiif the number and diversity of its states, acquires politica - unity, establishes an identity of national leeling, and st cures lor itself that rank amongst nations to w hich its ex n tent, its resources, and its character entitle it. i) There is a continually increasing demand in all th< 0 states of the Zoll Vcrein for most of the im|iortaut article d of the produce of the United States. For example, in is:! [) the Union imported 148,3:22 roll centners (each centner ' equal to K'H pounds) of our tobacco, whilst in IHl'2 the im pollution of the same article amounted to -J 18.7-1!) /oil ecu tuers. The deninud fur our cotton and ricu within tin same period has increased in a similar ratio. In return for these large exports, we receive a coinpa ratively small amount of German manufacture*, and tin articles which we do receive are, for the most part, sue I as are not produced in the United States, e. g., looking glass plates, silks, toys, Sic. The difference is paid us ii cash. Kmittration from Germany to the United States present . a subject of ir re at imnortancc to us. We receive from th mates associated in the German Union most valuable emi grants, consisting chiefly of farmers of excellent cluirac lers and industrious habits, who bring to their adoptei country sufficient gold and silver to enable them to put chase and settle lands. The following official statement made to the Chamber of Deputies of the kingdom of Bava ria, which does not contain one-seventh part of the inha bitants of the Union, will show the state of emigration ii that country. Krom 1835 to 1839 the total emigration fron Bavaria alone was? Males 12,80 Females 11,70 ' 21,uO f Vi7.: to America 18,93' J " France 33 1 " Prussia 1 ' " Oreceee 11 " Algiers H " Places unknown, who got off without passports, and mostly went to the United States 5,01 24,Ml The amount of money which these emigrants bore wit them, as far as it is known to the Bavarian Govertimeir is nearly seven millions of guilders?equal to abou $2,800,000 ; but, in consequence of the heavy tax whic is levied, not only in Bavaria but throughout a great pai of Germany, upon money and other personal property tn ken out of the country by emigrants, is is probable tha few of the persons enumerated made a declaration to tin Government of more than one-half of their property. W may reasonably suppose, therefore, that those person must have taken with them nearly twelve millions of guil ders?equal U about $J,8'J0,0(MI. The number and value of the people who come to us from all Germany may thu be well appreciated, not only in their personal character but in the addition they make to our actual wealth. In order to remove the impediment to emigration pre sented in the heavy tax imposed ou the property of th emigrants, I have, by your direction, instructed the mini* * ter of the United States at Berlin, Mr. VVheaton, who ha been furnished with full powers for that purpose, to con - elude special conventions for the abolition of the droit <i ? auhaiiir and droit df detraction between the United State I and the following German States, who have se\erally ex pressed their readiness to enter into such arrangement . viz :? , His Majesty the King of Bavaria. His Majesty the King of Saxony. ' His Majesty the King of Wurtemburg. jj Hisjltoyal Highness,, the F.iector of Hesse. J His Itoyal Highness, the Grand Duke of Hesse. His Royal Highness, the Grand Dukeof Baden, ii Powers were also at the same time given to Mr. Whes f ton to negotiate treaties of commerce and navigatioi ' with the grand duchies of Mecklenburg, Schwerin, am Oldenburg, two States not yet included in the Custom .' Union. j In view of these and other advantages which the con - temptation of this subject held out, the minister of tin ; United State* at Berlin had been instructed to use ever; ' exertion in his power to place our relations with the <?et man Customs Union on the best and most friendly foot iiig ; and the remit in, that the basis of u conventiona , commi'rcial arrangement has just been agreed upon, (am - submitted for the consideration and action of this govern ment,) between llis Majesty the King of Prussia, in behal of Prussia, and all the States associated in the Custom t 1 nion, and the minister at Berlin, on the part of tliP T'ni t ted States; which, ifsanctioneil by Congress, wouldeffec. > the long cherished object of procuring the reduction o i the present duty on our tobacco, secure the continued art ' million of our cotton free of all duties, and prevent tin imposition of any higher duty on rice than tliut which i at present imposed?that article,as is already known having already at our request, been reduced to its pre-.eu r- low rate by the Customs Union. Kor these vast advantages, the conditional arrangemen proposes that the I 'nlted States should give to the I ustom ? Ciiion proper equivalents, by reducing the heavy duties c > the present tariff upon silks, looking-glass plates, wino ' toys, linens, and such other articles as are not of th growth or manufacture of the United States. !. Mr. Wheaton's late despatch will fully explain th I whole course of hi* proceedings in reference to this intei esting subject, nnd I doubt net will be satisfactory to Cor gress, should that body choose to call for them. In th mean time, I lay before you the correspondence betweei Mr. Wheaton and the Karon Rulow, which gives th ; outline of the proposed arrangement. i Tne reduction on tobacco projiosed on the part of th (Jerman Customs Union brings to our view, in a stroni ' light, the unfortunate state of the trade with K.nglanil ' Kranee, and Austria, in that great staple of our country.[ In Knginnd we have to complain of an enormous duty e three shillings a pound, or alwut 800 per cent on its, vain at the place of exportation ; utthc same time it is permit ted to sell the article freely in that country, "f In France, however, although every minister of th United States, from the year 17Ht> to the present time, ha earnestly pressed the subject upon that (Jo* eminent, w change has been effected. The government of Franc 1 still continues the mono|>oly or regie, which stops up al j the avenues to tliat trailo, whilst tho United fit at s ndmi i all the products of French industry. In Austria the same plan of monopoly or regie destroy , the prospect of any productive trade of tobacco ; and on minister at thrt Court hold* out no inducement tr> hope fo -my change lor the better I It may In- proper to remark that the proposed treaty wil not affect tho provisions of existing ireaties with'othc II foreign powers. The stipulation is found in many o

them, that, if the United Slates should trrnnt more favorn . hie terms to nny other nation, those teims *hould be con p nun red in r.Mi-ii'uii;; 10 urn jiuuuiin (uue s in incur inn r tin*. lint thin stipulation is always understood as condition al, that in, that the advantages of the now treaty shall bi given only on the ?amo term* on which they are pvei to the party of that treaty. If they lio given without equivalent, thejr must also hi given to those nations without ei|ui\al?nt ; if thev bi ' ni\ i'n in consideration of equivalents, no nation can e.lain * them, uniler the <renor*l stipulation above mentioned - without offering n like equivalent. c The dutie* imposed on the importation of aparticula , commodity may therefore with propriety be reduced, a to articles tlm produce or manufacture of one country e which may, in consideration of such reduction, reduce it ' duties on our staple productions, without j^ivin^ to ant , other nation, w itli which we may have such a treaty stipti i lation, a right to require the same reductions as to its pro f liuctionior manufactures, unlets such nation* will comi t under the same conditions. The treuty of ltt-lj witl Franco is a precedent in point. I Denmark lias, by sufferance, continued to impose, up t< this day, a most singular tax upon all goods which pass ii or out id the Hound, on board of every ship that enters 01 " leaves the Baltic by this highway of nature. Denmark cannot demand this toll upon any principle o f natural or public law, nor upon any other ground that , ancient usage, which linds no justification in the existing r state of things. She renders no service for this exaction ' and has not even the claim of power to enforce it. A great nnd general dissntislaction is felt, by all nation1 . interested in the Baltic trade, at this unnecessary and hit i mlliating exaction. I respectfully suggest that the tlrai ^las arrived when Ihe I 11 itcd States may properly tak< )RK E )RNING, DECEMBER 1(5, 1 some decisive step to relieve our llaltic traile from this up- i pression. i Kor more full information upon this subject, I refer to ( the report of Mr. Webster, hereinbefore ullu?le<l to. No ^ essential change im* token jilacc since tin* date tri mat rer port, and our vessels continue to lower their topsails at I the castle oft ronberg, anil to pay tribute to Denmark. j '* The condition of our navigation and shipping interest II demand*, at this time, particular attention troin the (Jo- I v eminent. The great and constantly increasing amount 0 of foreign shipping in our port* shows the necessity of < e prompt legislation tor the protection and enlargement of our commercial marine. There i? reason to apprehend ' that, if the hcst-a.lvised measure* he not promptly taken, " American commerce will soon bo engrossed hv the ships ' and seamen ol Kurope. There ran ho no iloulit that the cause of this great e> il is to be found in the stipulations s of our commercial treaties, which place the shipping of foreign countries on an equality with that of the United 1 States, in the indirect as well as the direct trade. " This necessarily operates to the advantage of those ua' tiun* who can build and navigate their vessels at the least ' cost. 1 It is well known that most of the nations with which :i ? e have concluded such treaties, and especially those ol " the North of Kurope, have a decided advantage over us I in t>oth these particulars. Nearly all the materials of I shipbuilding are much more coslty in the. I'nite^l States than in Kurope. The wages w e pay to our seamen are " nearly double, and the general scale of living on shipboard " is much better, and consequently much more expensive. " The consequence ol all this is, that our ship ow ners, be" fore they can tind employment for their vessels, are obliged to wait in their own ports until .Swedish, Danish, II and llanseatic shipping has taken otf as much freight ai it can carry ; and jet we persuade oumdves that our treaties with all th?'-e powers have placed our co.v.merce f u))on a footing of perfect reciprocity I The treaties at present existing with Denmark, Sweden, the llanseatic Republic, 1'russia, Austria, and Itussia, s have already extended beyond their original limitation, and are subject to he discontinued at one year'* notice. The remaining treaties in which the reciprocity principle is adopted on the broadest scale, may be mode the subject ol consideration as the term of their duration at><) proaches. The remedy is consequently iu our own hands, and we have only to retruce our steps, and make known the determination of this Government to regulate its foreign trade, in future, upon such principles ol reciprocity as shall not extend beyond the direct iin)xirtat ion trade ill the produce and manufacture* of the contracting parties By the accompanying table, showing a comparative account of the domestic and tbieiiru tonnage employed " in the foreign trade of tho United States for the last fifteen [J years, it will be seen that the average proportion of American shipping to foreign shipping was as follows :? t Table or Shiitino, i Proportion per rent, u Periods. ilwm'ti. f'or'n. , 1828 to 183!) 817 18.3 i 1832 to 1837 66.2 33 8 .. 1838 to 1810 09.1 30.9 The first period comprises the time when the treaties nl lowing indirect trade, contracted with the Hanse Towns, ' Sweden, and other powers, in I8'J7 and succeeding years, s lirst began to operate ; and, although during the latter ' years the proportion of foreign vessels rapidly increased, the average of the whole was but eighteen per cent. The second period commenced at about the time when a new impulse was added to the already increasing fou reign navigation by the " colonial arrangement" with fireat Britain in IS31 and 1932. During these live years, the proportion of foreign tonnage nearly doubled, while i! the amount thereof increased from two to six millions. Ii During the hist five years, a period(marked by extraor' dinary commercial fluctuations, the acquired proportion i of foreign tonnage has been preserved with remarkable uniformity. This latter fact is an evidence that, however s the commercial interests of the United States may have c been depressed by these revolutions and fluctuations, the i- navigation interests of foreign powers haw not been seri ously aftfected in their intercourse with us. d The able re|mrt of the Committue of Commerce of the House of Representatives (No. 834, May, 1942) embraces all the facts and statistics relating to our navigation and i- shipping interests ; and 1 refer to it with pleasure for full i- information. All which is respectfully submitted, i A. r. tTSIIUR. ^ The President of tiik. United States. f. TWENTY-EIGHTH COSGIIESS. . FIRST SESSION. House of Representative*. I, Washington, I). (\, Dor. 13,1813. llic New Hampthirc (Question m n IS'rw Siui/tc?A Noimj Sjitakcr?A Yot'ng Lrgitlntor?Another Adjournment. ' The etiquette observed in the order of business ~ in Congress srema to have more regard to (no digl' nity of legislative bodies and tlie leisure of memt hers than to Hie poeketsof Uncle Sam. Yesterday it In the midst of u debate, the House of Representah tives adjourned in respect to the memory ??l' ilie t lute Senator Linn, of Missouri, and to-day, before i- business was well begun?helbre, in fact, the merti hers had got fairly liented, another adjournment B arose as a tribute to the late Senator Mcnoherta of j: Illinois. This mode of acknowledging respect to ' i. the memory of a deceased member of Congress is, 1 no doubt, according to very laudable use and wont, s but when it is seen that two days in succession have already been lost and thai two or three more (another to-morrow, I believe) melancholy duties of the ' same nature must be performed, with the loss <>| , e two or three days more, an utilitarian,age may en-- j quire whether this very proper mark of respect might not be deemed equally sincere, and quite as | C strongly displayed if it were paid lo all the deceased s gentlemen on the same day. The House of Representatives opened this morn" :, ing with a very fervent prayer by the Rev. [Mr. Tusiin, Chaplain to the Senate. Mr. Adams said that he understood he had been appointed Chairman of the Committee on Manufactures, and that he was confident he would not be tble to undergo the very arduous labours of that office. lb- hecued,therefore, that the Speaker would [. appoint another member in his steud. lie was ex11 eused without even a single "No." I This declinature of Mr. Adams wan rather nnexs pec ted, an he is usually rather fond of being in the midst of things. His excuse being so liannoniously received will be accounted for, when I mention that there was a good deal of growling .. atioug the democrats at the Speaker yesterday, for 1 > having appointed a whig to that important chair j I Mr. Black, of Georgia, and Mr. Chapman, of J 1 Alabama, approached the Speaker, and took tIn ir - oaths and thcirsents. I 1 Mr. Davis, of Kentucky, intimated that he was " about to offer a resolution as to a i?art of the busij ness, which he was of opinion Belonged to the I Committee on Elections. The tlir^e last words 1 were no sooner out of his mouth than the Sneaker ! I* evacuated the chnir, to which Mr. Cave Johnson, 1 s of Tennessee, then ascended. Here a motion w .is made by Mr. Ki.meu, of New ' Jersey, that all the papers having reference to the j contested elections licfore the Mouse, be refer- < % red to tlie Committee on Elections?which Wiis ? adopted. 1 Mr. l>.\vi?, of Kentucky, then handed liis reso | r lution to the Clerk, whicn was to the efiect that the Committee on Elections be directed to enquire ' e whether certain persons (naming them) claiming seats as representatives from New llami>slure, ' (teorgia, Mississippi, und Missouri, have been n elected according to law and the constitution, and (, to report whether or not the persons are entitled to retain their seats as members of the 28th Congress. i> Mr. Ki.mkr, of N. J., said that he thought this i < resolution premature, lie .hoped the gentleman I, would withdraw it. Mr. Davis?No, sir; I cannot withdraw it. Mr. J II Chairman, 1 ask the yeas and nays upon my re- : '' sotoUM. , A .Member from Virginia offered an amendment i P that the enuuiry be referred to a Select Coininittee ' v inste id of the Committee on Elections. ? > [Here a tremendous noise, like the thundering of < ! a second Moanerges, r ing through the hall. All ' I eyes were suddenly on the stare to discover w hence J it came. It proceeded from Mr. IIaie, of N. II.?Mr. Speaker (-isnin sound ..I I-...I. >k. I..,?..?A I hJw. .1, Iki. I r lution will not pa^s. in saying tV.it I deeply regret ] that g-ntlemen have brought up tliis question ? 1 iifam. in an indirect manner. and <l<> not seem in- > r ctineii to wait ^until the question ronvs regularly ?l I before the House for discussion, v. here we may fui'lv meet tliem. I repeat that I hope that this re- ' solu'ion will not paw. II the gentleman persists in ' asking the yean ami nays on this resolution, I will amend it by adding the name of every gentleman i> who claims a seat in this House. >ir. we have J i heard a good deal said here about broad seals. I (| have very little veneration for seals, either broad a 8 or narrow, but I have n very high veneration for ' " the popular will, and in the State from which I hive v 1 the honor to come, the popular will, at the last ' elections, was broadly and loudly expressed. I " ,, should like to know why gentlemen single out the j. j States of New Hampshire, Mississippi, < leorgia, j and Missouri, in this resolution. Will not the r ? claims of the gentlemen who come from those r ' States to the seats in this House, be examined in ii the ordinary course of proceeding 1 Why single 11 lis out particularly for such a premature enquiry as ' this? Why attempt to fix ii brand and a stigma 1 upon us? I am willing to go Into any enquiry , into which every body else goes, but I object I1 , in the most decided manner to singling out the gentlemen from these States for any such pur- v pose. Whilst I am up, 1 will say, in answer to the f remarks of the gentleman (Mr. J. It. lngcrsolj) ii 1 from Pennsylvania, yesterday, that 1 consider this t f in no res|>ect a judicial question. It differs as wide- n ' ly from a judicial question as any question that was , ever submitted to a tribunal on this side (!) of the . judgment scat of the Most lli*h. And what do you r > propose to ?Io by this inquiry ! Is not the indstmcnt e you propose to render in the case to amount to an Ij __? ... .. _ IE R A n in 343. I'ntire forfeiture of our rights! 1 move, sir, that the resolution he no amended as to include I'vcry genilenian claiming a seat on thta lloor, ><nil thai it lie referred to a committee of the whole House. This gentleman spoke in such h auvagc sty 1?* that we thought lie Wan about to eat the House uu, Speaker and all. At times lie van so stunningly loud that literally we could not hear what lie said. lJuriiig his sjii eeh, members were t-iuging to each Jtli'-r iu undertones, "Louder?louder yet," i\ e. Mr. J AMiiisux, ot Mo., said he was opposed to the evolution, lie thought it was a higrtiy improper itep to single out the gentlemen from thc.so rttatcs in thin ivay. There wh* no person here presenting a memorial 'onte-itiug the rights ill tli'' gentlemen from these lour State* to their >uat*. We are on the same looting, in that e*pert, with every member of tliii House. I know what lie gentleman'* object m ill ottering this retaliation. 11 in >bj?ct in, if he ran, to get thin i|ue*tion before a standing 'ommittee; and thus place u* in *uch a situation that we annot vote in our own rate. l ook at the danger ol thin recede lit, Nir. Wo aland here a< representative* him our State*, and no opponent contenting our leat*. We stand here iu tin; Name situation m ) ou do. Whore, therefore, i* the right ot any member* o try to place us la a different situation I object to .1 proseeding w Inch will cut the members of these States entire y out, and deprive 11* of twenty vote* when the ipiestiou nines up. I want the ipiestion to go before either a comnittce ol the House or helore the whole House, and thenore I iro for the amendment of the gentleman from New lampshire. I trust the llo'liti will not refer this question o either the I Committee un Klcctions or a street committee, mless ?'very member's right is questioned. and then h 11 mist In' equally interested, and as tin' right of nil w ill he hen in dispute, cither all will vote, or there will In1 uo rote at all. Mr. Wr.LLr.R, of Ohio, diiTeird from the gentleman win) Kill just resumed his sent. A reason able doulit existed in lie minds, of mime members of the Mouse at least, as to the itle of the gentlemen from the States in question to their ieats. These seats were all about which there was any lispute, and it was expedient to decide the matter as speclily as possible, lie thought the resolution of the gentlenan from Kentucky a very proper one. Mr. TtioMrnoN, of Mississippi ?I am ouc of the members vhose rights are questioned, but it makes no difference to ne to what committee the mutter goes. I would scorn to lolil a seat here except my right to do so was beyond dismte. My constituents did not send inc here without a ight. I go for the resolution of the gentleman from Ken ;ucky. Mr. Bt:tscn,of Alabama I think there w ill be a confu>ion in the House so long as this question remains nnscl:led, and therefore I think that the sooner it is settled the letter. Until the mfitter is investigated and settled, 1 think lie gentlemen oueht not to participate in the legislation of his I louse. I will support the resolution of the gentlenan from Kentucky. Mh. Black, of <?a.?I would he willing that the case ihould go to the Committee on Klcctions or miy other oinmittee, provided we can get it brought to a speedy icttlernent. I believe that this question will meet the inme fate eventually as awaited the question of the same lature which agitated the 26th Congress. You, sir, was a member of the26 th Congress ns well as myself, and loubtless you n-eollect well the delays and perplexities of ;liequestion that engrossed our attention then. On the very first day of the session the question was mooted, and month after month was spent without any effect. 1 do not lielieve there w us ever any decision upon that subject.? Vou will also recollect, Sir, of the excitement bete last rear in respect to the admission of the Hon. gcntlcoiun rom Florida, and we never could get a decision lit that :asc either. Report after report came from the committee tint they could never agree. So far as my right is conjoined, I would scoi'n to hold a scat to which 1 was not infilled, lint I wish to see the case settled according to ihe law of the land?not upon any principle of de il right of the question. Sir, this question in the State which I have the honor, in part, to represent, cannot e called a political question, ltotn parties ran ipon the general ticket system. We have been sent here a iroken delegation from Georgia as to politics part w his ?nd part democrat. 1 consider, sir, that I have a personal right to demand a speedy settlement of the question. 1 lo not know the names of the gentlemen w ho compose !he Committee on Elections, i have no wish to know them. I do not know the. political complexion of that committee, and 1 d? not wish to make enquiry about that. I am willing to go before them, and I have no doubt the gentlemen will give our case a fair investigation, but it will be physically impossible lor the Committee on Elections to give the ca?e that speedy attention which it requires. They will have too much business before them, and I am alraid we would linil it somewhere about July or August next, before we could 'get a report from them. I say, sir, let this ease go to a select committee with instructions to investigate all its bearing", and report as speedily as possible. .Mr. Sun n, of Indiann?I will vote for the amendment of the gentleman from Virginia, with the view of ottering another motion. I wish the House would dispose of this | question as speedy as possible. I will move that the proposition of the gentleman from Kentucky be referred to the Judiciary Committee. The gentlemen on the Judiciary Committee have been selected for theii learning, anil if it is left to them, when it goes before the country it will go with a learned report accompanying it. Mr. Jamiksow, of Missouri.?! move..Mi. ( hairman, that this question be referred to a committee of the whole Mouse. Sir, what object is there in sending a question like this to either a select or standing committee. It is very good to do so when facts require to bo investigated, hut in this case there is not a solitary fact to make inquiry about. is the House not its able to decide as any com mittee 1 What use is there in referring cases of con tested elections to standing committees ! Because there is a tedious investigation of Tacts which the House could not so well enter upon. But is it necessary in a question of this kind f There are here no facts?no memorials. Time will come when gentlemen will lind that I am right in asking a decision by the House, and they will rue their proposition. Here a message was received from the Senate intimating thai linil bodv hnd iidioiimed for the daV. as a tribute of respect to the memory of Senator McKoberti of Illinois. When the Message was read, Mr. H'tiTwum h, of Illinois, rose ui> and after cu> ing that it was a painful consideration thnt the first speech which he had occasion to make, on this lloor, was on so melancholy a subject, gave a succinct and eulogistic history of the life of the deceased. Mr. Wentworth is the gentleman who was noticed in the "Herald" the other day, as the member who stood some where about eight or tun feet ill his stockings, lie is the editor of the Chicago Democrat, a scholar, a gentleman. ami barring a few little eccentricities ami his tremendous length, a "marvellous proper man." Hn said, in the course of iiis speech,that he was the youngest member if the House. Whether he meant that lie had seen fewer summers than any other member or that hu was the last man sworn in at the opening of the session, I do not know. In either case, to criticise his etlort to-day closely, ivould be ungenerous. There does not appear much prospect of him ever pissing current as an orator, although lis true he rises to some height while he is speaking Your short, well knit piece of humanity is the person ivlio con suit the action to the word with combined grnce ?nd vigor. lie has all the advantage over a man of such mrpnssing altitude as the subject of tlii* notice, whocannot, even when he is winding up his peroration, get his loubled list down to the table, to give it the clincher, which is an important secret in ort.tory. Besides, Mr. Wentworth is un editor, and editors rarely make good public speakers. Col. Webb, to be sure, might do toadlress the " regular army,*' or Horace < Jreidy might wink mil talk at the same time to a lield of Kourierites, but il itherof them were to appear in the House of Repre?en:atives,he would make as notable a fail re as unfortunately happened to-day, at the legislative debut of " Tall John af Illinois.'' Navat..?The frigate Raritan was .towed up to the city last night. !*he has been seven days oil the Ilook, waiting for a wind. Annexed is a list of her officers :? Captain Commanding, Francis H. Oregory. Lieutenants?Lawrence Pennington, John P. (Jiills, James K Miller, Kdmund T Shu brick. Purser?A. K. Watson. Surgeon?J. M Kolt/. Acting Master?J. Jl Randolph I'assed Midshipmen -J. K. Duer. H. A. Clewson. .Master's Uate?James T. Powers. Midshipmen?H. K. Stevens, ^anl Shirley. K. A. Hopkins, C. Dyer, jr., S. P. ({uacken)ush, A. h. Wnrley; J. C. P. De Kraflt, Milton llaxton . kVilliam 11. Hayes, Act'g ; J.is. II. Watmough. do; Pwiggs, do. Captain's Clerk?John S. <.rct?ory. Purs r's < lerk?Mathew W. Aylwin. iioatswain?lfob't Di\jn. < iunner?(iustavus Newman. Carpenter?Win M. .aigliton. Sail Maker?<?. T. I.o/ier. Purser's Steward? ronn , iruT]ii<;uiiutiur. itohmii -jimiM i, juucn. Hatti.k wii h a Hk.\r.?Tiio following nkirrninli loliially occurred with two ncn hikJ ;i linec black Hirilcw nwla ninct, In the town of Sondgate, Vt.? ["lie inhabitant* of said town had a quite a niimtu r of their hcep killed, a* they tupposcd, by the foxes ; nnd one Mr. iherman nnd another person. took their nuns and their log*, and went in pursuit of the sheeii.? layers. Tlic* tail been out but a short time ere they <aw a bwr'? rack. The dog* were immediately put on the cbaie. and nit a few moment* elapsed before tfiey were heard to hark, dr. S. and lux Mmd pursued ill the direction of the ilnrm in " hot haate." and in a short time they were in the iresence of a large black hear, sitting on hi* hind leg*, eelinjf no douht annoyed at their presence and the naucy log*. Now came the tug of war. Mr. 8. mapped hi* gun t the bear several time*, but it did not take lire. The ear supposing they wens poking fun at hiin, made tovards them, determined on revenge. He came so close lint lliev were oblige to defend tnemselve* with their ;una ; nnd tlnn while prevailing the bear from receiving hem to hi* warm embrace, he ieired the muzzle of Mr i.'s nun in his mouth. Mr. s. snnpped his gun again and t exploded, tearing oil' the bear'* under jaw . The other nan fired his gun at the bear, killing him instantly. Thus mled the tearful combat with the bear lie ? eighed about jur bun Ired pountls. This makes the firth bear that ha* leen killed at Sandgate within afew weeks.? IF'asAiitgfim >. (ft) Pont. That Mi-mv. Ma*.? The mystery ot'the ilimpeuraiice of r.aban ?Ireen, who brought money and ioi*es to llarttord, Thanksgiving week, i* now cleared ip. Tlw real owner arrived h?rn la?t Sunday, from I'ioidence, to claim hi* propel ly. It itppear* that he furnishd Wrecn with for the purpose oi exchanging the ior*e* for better one*. So it U not pro!.aide thai a#) lood h?* been vhed?and the extant of the robbery comnitted i* Onsen** trotting ort'with the funds to |>art* un;nown, and leaving the hor*e?.?Northern Cmnier. PrtcinE.?W. T,. Litinbf-y. for \ long time eonlected with the office of the ^ ,i/i>o (Mir?.) W lii?, ommitted suicide on the night ol the X'th nit., by cutting lis throat with a razor, without an> imaginable eanie. LD. Prl?? Two Cmta, City liittlllgt-nce. Pollfc?f riJay, f eb. ! ?.? Ai.i i or.D t lumit or passiw -j (ii."iir I1*>k Bii.ls.? .Scarce a day |*sse? that Home unlucky countryman i* not cheated t>y receiving these IriiiKliilriit notes, given them in change fur other money. S csturday a colored boy natned '1 itoiuus Tenbrook, who had arrived about 7 o'clock in the morning in a steamboat from New I'altz, I 'Ister county, in this State, applied at the lower polit e olHce for the apprehension of a mau named Thomas .Maroney, who keep* a halter shop in Went street, near Barclay, whom ho alleged had given him a >1 < ami a $6 noteot the (ilobc flank, with V in ailver, In change lor a note of a solvent hank. The tailored boy recognized Moroney when he was arretted as the person who changed the note, hut Maroney denied tin* allegation anil stated before the magistrate that lie was at Brooklyn at the time the boy says ho received the bills. Justice. Matsell held Moroney to bail in the sum of <fi.i()(l to answer the otlence, and a Inrther examination u ill l?i held this afternoon at ;i o'clock. Wttni \mi Poi.io ?On Wednesday morning aliout three o'clock, a short time belorc oltirer Kreani, of the night patrol, discoveied the child found dead iu a basket in r.a-tt Broadway, he stopped a suspicious looking man w ho was iutoxicatud, and refused to tell wheru h?; hail lieeu, or where lie was going, lie " sounded'' his pockets to ascertain it lie currieu burglar's instruments,and finding none, allowed him to depart. The man then stud his name was joliu N. Kelly, anil that he wax a watchman attached to the filth district watch under Captain William O. Webb. In a I< w minutes aiterw arils, the dead child was din covered oil one of the steps ol au adjoining house, and search lieing made for Kelly, be could not,be found. Kelly since obtained a warrant for the arrest of officer Kreani, charging him with committing an assault and battery on In - person on the night in question. The case whs heard la lore Justice (lilbert yesterday at the upper police, win n ollicer Kelyea and hellinger, who were on the patrol with Kream, both testified that watchman Kelly was very drunk on the night in question,and very abusive, without cause or reason. The magistrate immediately dis I l.,r ,;,,vl Mill k n-imi luiil UKIUIUT \v isli to know it ( ajit.|\> or tin- Mayorol tin* city, will con tin mo such a man us a public \\ atchman, alter such conduct. The saiety of our city demands that no man should tie placed upon the watch who would thus be found ut three o'clock in the morning intoxicated, and retiming to answer the civ il questions of an aide and clhcient guaidian ot tlio propel ty ot the public. I.aiu kiv.?The fellow, James Williams, who wai arrested a few day* lince, on a charge of petit larceny wait recognized yesterday by fcllen ilitnuaii, junk shop keeper, ol'291 Cherry street, us the person who sold her running rigging, valued at SI.'", that had been stolen from the shipyard toot oft berry street,belonging to Wm.M'ackay uml J. A. VVestervelt. He was fully committed. i'iiaik.k Wiiiibmws. In the suit instituted, Dec. 11th, by me against Hmith D. Sturtevant, for a fraud in playing cards at the game called "vingt-un," I have since hucome fully convinced, from evidence which I have obtained.that said S.had nothing whatever to do with the matter alledged, in any lorin orinauuer, and regret that such proceedings had been commenced. And being tully satisfied of Mr. Sturtevant'* integrity, I take pleasure in reaalling all charges. MASON WliITK, 79 Mercer st. Nlw i ohk, Dec. 11, 1843. AiTEMrt at BiHtoLttr.?The il welling house of Mr. E. llurrows, at the corner of Prince niut Ureen streets, was forcibly entered yesterday morning about two o'clock, by some villains, who, before they could effect their purpose, became alarmed ut some noi.se in the house and tied, It nving behind them a chisel, candle, matches, and other traces of their presence. The entrance was cllected by. cutting through the back basement shutter?. Coroner'* Office.?Friday, Dec. 16?Dikd Hi ddksu Mr. Isaac Jones, a native of Litchfield, Conn., tinnier ly a merchant of this city, was found dead in his bed on l riday morning, at his residence in 19th street, near the 9th avenue. He retired as usual on Thursday evening, without any unusual cause of eomplaiut. Mr. Jones had been laboring for some lime past under a paialytic a flection, which is supposed to have thus suddenly terminated his life. The inquest will be held to-day. Drowsed.?The body of Jauies McMusky, a laborer of intemperate habits, wus found in the w ater at Coentie* Slip, yesterday morning. He had been missing for several days, and is supposed to have fallen overboard while in a state of intoxication. Killf.h.?John Daley, a laborer, while engaged in excavating a cellar in Marion street, was so severely injured ?... tiw. ..i.nh mi to cause his death at the Uty Hospital on Thursday. Tho Coroner's Jury returned a verdict ol' " Accidcntall Death." General Secslona. Before Recorder Tidlmndge ami Aldermen Rau ton and Waterman. Jo> 4< B. Phillips, Esq. Acting District Attorney. Dkc. 1 i.?Tkt Ho<i( Cast.?Alexander Hoag impleaded with Melinda, his reputed wile, (convicted on V\ ednesday) fur a grand larceny in robbing Mr. Sorrels, thu Ohio drover, ol ?>M, by what is called the trap system,* a? put on Ins trial this morning. The Jury, as in the case of Melinda, were severally challenged/ttrfaior liefore being sworn. The uvirieucc 011 the part ol the prosecution was the same as that produced ou the trial on Wednesday, when Meiinda's fate was sealed by a verdict of guilty The defence called no witnesses,and the case went to the Jury, under a charge from tin* Court. Verdict, guilty. i ounsel applied for time to prepare a bill ol exceptions before sentence being passed. The) onrt stated that they should defer sentence till Wednesday next, when all other poisons, in custody convicted, would also be sentenced, and those on buil on Friday. Trial Jar Grand htmuy.?William Hull was tried for stealing, ou the asd of last month , a gold watch, chain,kc. worth illti, from Mr. James 8. Davenport, one of the boarders at the Merchants' Hotel, in Courtlandt street. Ha was arrested in I'oughkeepsie. with the property in Uia possession, a few days after the theft. He gave various statements of the manner by which he obtained it, and the Jury found him guilty. The Court sentenced him to the Stale prison for the term of two years. burglary in tht 1 *t degree,?Thomas Flanagan, impleaded with John Jones, was then tried for burglary, in breaking lnl? ll,? .lu ,.ll;?,rnf nr Tlinmjtt T <.ri...n Mr. 'IOQ Urn.,I. way, on the night or the vfM lilt., ami stealing silver spoons, knives, lurks, Itc., worth about $40. A shirt, pait of the stolen property, wa* found on the hack of the prisoner when arrested. The house was broken into through the cellar door. A glove belonging to the accused was found in Dr Green's cellar, and a marling spike, lie., in his possession when officer Cockcfair arrested him and Jones, lie hud previously been in confinement in the penitentiary. The jury found the prisoner guilty and he was remanded for sentence. Viand /jtirniu.?Morris Levy wai next tried lor stealing two hundred muskrat skins, valued at $3?>, from th? shop of Bittner Sc Kramer, in Broadway, between UM and Jith streets, on the loth of October last. One hundred ami seventy skins were lound on the premise* of Levy, which were claimed by Bittner as the property of himself and partner. The a-cused and the complainants occupied adjoining store* and were rivals in business of the fur trade. The skins were not fully identified, and the jury found the accused not guilty. Jlnolhtr Grand larceny. Timothy B. Hampton, a colored man.iwa* tried for stealing a watch worth <50 on the id inst.. Irom the house of Dr. Hugh Caldwell, No. .'iiih Broadway. The watch wan found in hi* possession. Verdict guilty, and the Court sentenced him to the State Prison for two years. >" I'l'Oi.?s\ liour proirtftgt \?ai nnciru iu(i.m-vo." v> William Taylor. Win. Doyle, Charles Lynch, Win. Dtinlap, Kobeit Lynch, Alonzo Sacket, John Ho>*?!rt*, and Francis Hamilton, indicted with eight others for a riot on the first of last July, and the complaint dismissed, as was also a complaint against Isaac Hallowuy, Isaac llalloway, Jr., and Robert T. Wuitc, impleaded with two others for an assault and battery on Andrew Reinhanlt .'isumU mid Haltery.?Taul R. Hodge was tried for an assault and battery on Peter R. Gaynor, So. 193 Mulberry street, ou the 80th of August last. Verdict guilty, anii sentenced to pay a fine of i.i. I'lra of guilty ?William Forsyth pleaded guilty to an assault and battery on F.mily Cornell, plea received.? Sentence deferred till Friday. t'orfiUtH ML?Richard Kllis Indicted for picking Alfred Brewer's pocket of $fl0. Sarah Collins for receiving stolen goo<is. James P. Morton and Frederick Fetter for petit larcenies, and liedney Webber, Henry Ritner, < harles Boilden, .Matthew Burbank, and ?ieorge Farley, severally for assault and battery, did not appear for trial, and their bail was declared forfeited. Adjourned to M?/nday next at II o'clock. Cotirt of Common Plena. Before Judgo Ingrnham. P?.< . I "i. ?John Henry Hah vs. KHiruvil T). How tit and John Hal.rr.?This wns an action brought by the plaintiff, who is a cane manufacturer, against the defendants, for raising a platform and ste|* over the windows of the cellar of No. 74 William street, where he carried on the making and preparing of his win s. He brought the action to recover damages f?r the loss of tra!<* stifiered inconsequence. The defence ret up that the smoke and gas arising from the furnace of th'1 plaintiff', waa injurious to the health and free enjoyment of their store?that their trade also was suffering, and tlia* no obatacle waa oj>poied to the plaintiff in the conducting his buainess, but merely n means ol preventing me escqw 01 ino amour mm ess complained of The jury gave the plaintiff a verdict lor $100 damages and <i cent* coat*. slugtutinr Eaton and Thoinat Rry<tnv*.\Jo?tph S Smith.? Thi< wns an action to recover back the* imount of a promissory note. The case w as continued from Wodneailay last. The jury ?ave the plaintiff' a verdict for $IH4 U damages and t> Cent* coats. Superior t'oiirf. Before Judge Vaoderpoel. Dec. IS ? T*rtn<h rt mimrrJint ?The court was occupied the entire day in hearing evidence in thia caae, relative to the damage done to a .|imntity of sugar in the plaintiff's cellar, by the overflow, a* it ia alleged of the Bowling (Jreen Fountain. The case was reported on Wednesday. A verdict will probably be rendered toI morrow. Cairmtai /or Saturday.~\o*. 51, 38, e<0, SI. t+i, ?, 97, >>. vi, rtd *. flp, no. 91, !>i 94, T, ?, a, 51, 30, 73, tW, !?7, 14, 71, M, 47, 74, .'4, 39, t?, 17, 4H. biroryjtnt Law ih Canada.?A law ha# pawed the Canadian Parliament, the first item of which provides "that no |? i son qan l>e there arrested or held to bail, where the cause of action arose in any foreign coil a. try, by the laws of which imprisonment Air debt waa abo lished." Ohio Hivf.r.?At I'lt'shurghj on Monday afternoon,the Ohio River had lour teet of water in the channel.

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