i>K .;; .X HEilALD. Mew Vot K, Nondu}', fcbmaiy 3, U15a Tlic Intomiiig AuwInbtrMibil. The speculations ol the uewspupeiB on the in coming (iilinii.ifiiiiiit)ii of Mr Polk?on the se'ec tion ol'nis Cdbiwrt?on ti e policy that he will pur sue?and on the rulea ihut h? may adopt relative to r ? ? i:? v '? ? s and appointment!!, ttill continue to be discus--d wrh more or le.-s intensity, all over the country. Tite W.iig journalfl cmteut themselves with geut-rui expn tsious ol hostility and predic tion.) o! failure una incompetency. On the other hand, the democratic journuls seem to apeak in very gvuerul term*, eulotixing the patriotism and tirmiK as and sagacity of Mr. Polk, but yet discover aim oat equal ignorance as the wings do, of his pro bible course and action. Amongst the whole mass of the democratic or gans, we see only two papers that appear to have any underst tiding ou ihc subject, or to be able to speak intelligibly on the deeply interesting ques tionsconnected with Mr. Polk's future policy, and time- are the JVathviUe Union and the Richmond Entjuircr. These journals have taken up the arti cles which we have published iu the Herat J on this eiihj '(.f?commented upon them with a good deal of moderation and discretion?and gen< rally ud mitted the correctness of the views that we have taken with regard to the difficulties that will sur r mud the administration of Mr. Po'k on its first inception They seem to think, however, that Mr. Polk will have so much good sense and dis cretion as will enable him to overcome all those difficulties, principally arising from the contest lot office, and the atruggle for the spoils. It is very easy for these journals to state in general terms that Mr. Polk will bo able to meet the emergen cies ol his new situation, and to encounter without any dread or alarm the difficulties that will envi ron htm ; but these things are easier said than done. Lotus, for a moment, look back upon General Jackson's administration. See how he was an noyed, tormented and deceived by the office-reek ers mid office holders, during his two terms of of fice. Nothing but the unbounded popularity of General Jackson, the iron energy of his will, and his singular good sense, backed by the great masses ol the people, could have enabled him to have combatted successfully the embarrassing difficulties of his position, and sustained himself against the backsliding? of the disappointed appli cants for office, seekers after the spoils, and in triguing aspirants to the succession. It is not, we believe, pretended that Mr. Polk can wield the en ergy?or power?or popularity that General Jackson did. He can only occupy a secondary position to that great democratic leader, like that occupied by Mr. Van Burrn. But, who has lorgotten Mr Van Buten's failure on these vety points which now threaten Mr. Polk 1 No President ever reached the White House under apparently more auspicious circumstances than did Mr. Van Buren The road was smooth?the sky was unclouded. The prospect was bright and smiling Yet, before three years, that same Mr. Van Baren was surrounded by insuperable diffi culties, and had narrowed down the tremendous majority that had at first supported him, to a mnre paltry clit/ue, which was utterly swept away by General Harrison and his over-shadowing popu larity. Mr. Tyler has had the name difficulties. We need not say what the result of his struggle with them has been. Cast off by the whigs? laughed at by the locofocos?alternately the dupe and the jest of the stragglers of all parties, he is now the object of universal ridicule It is, indeed, a very difficult thing for a Presi dent, unless he possess unbounded popularity of his own erea'ion, and have extraordinary discre tion nnd wisdom, to be aole to maintain, wi'h honor and success, his position, managing the difl-rent interests of the party that placed him in power, and th waning the ten thousand efforts to em barrissand annoy him. We are quite willing to anticipate for Mr. Polk the greatest success We allow him all the discretion and wisdom which his friends can claim for him, but yet we doubt whether, in his singular position,with the element <1 discord existing to such an uuexampled degree between the Northern nnd Southern democracy, he can succeed even as well as Mr. Van Buren did in maintaining his position. He certainly canno* expect to master the impending difficulties with such an eclat and success as marked the reign of | "Old Hickory" himself. It will be our purpose, however, to watch his movements?to note the difficulties as they spring up?to pounce down upon the various clique*? and to do him all the good and service, for the sake of the country and the honor of his administratio , that we possibly can. We attempted to do the same flung for Mr. Tyler, but he was so surrounded by bad arid foolish men that he was led astray and became utterly impractica ble. Pknnsylvania?The accounts recently received from H irrisbureh, Pennsylvania, representing the pns'ige of the bill for the payment of the February dividends of that Slate have excited a great deal of satisfaction and pleasure in nil the financial cir cles of this community. This pleasure has been enhanced by the recollection that a great effort was made to prevent Pennsylvania from paying the interest on her debts, under the plea that al though" she might be able to do so now, yet she would not have the means to continue the pay ments hereafter?a plea which is certainly mere dishones' than any thing else. It Is unfortunate, however, for the present repu tation of Pennsylvania abroad, that this recent gratifying intelligence did not reach the last steam ship before her sailing. That steamer took out to Europe the Governor's Message, which gives r-it impression directly thewevorse of paying, and it is, therefore, much to be regretted that the news of the passage of the bill, with such unexampled unanimity in both branches of the Legi-iature vv?? not tiaiismited at the earns time. O.i the whole, however, we hail this ymptoin of returning good faith and integrity in Pennsylvania with a great deal of pleasure, and hope that that State will make every effait hereafter to continue in the strne honest course of action. We do not despair yet of Pennsylvania being able to redeem her honor and to pay all her debts to the uttermost farthing. She is perfectly able to pay. Her resources are amply rufficient for that pui poi" The increased values of real and perso nal property in the State ?,f Pennsylvania for one year are probably nearly <qual to one halt of the whole debt of the State. Why should she be ufra'd of imposing an annual 'nx to make up sr.y deficiencies in the interest on her debtl Now that th" first step his been taken, we do fervently trust that this great and wealthy State will persevere in her returning march to integrity and honor. Pur?atuiy.?Da Pisk's Last Lbcthrk.?Wi have ,u type a full and accurate report of Dr. Pise's last lecture on the dogma of purgatory, which unavoidably crowded out of to-day's paper. It will, however, appear in to-morrow's Herald, and the Dr.'s style ot treating the subject, is altogether cogent, vigorous and novel; it must be read with interest by all who are bound for heaven, purga tory, or the other place. In anticipation of the patronage of the last-named class, an extra edition will be struck off. Tuk Oir. Contract Question.?'This interest ing question comes up hi'ain to-night in the forpor ititi. nr in attempt will he made to bring it up. Whether it will succeed or not we cannot tell. I-fat all thee'- discissions in the corporation are in ? xpr'vsitily amusing and interesting, as developing the course of action of the "reforming" majority i the C immon Council W- siull r-'port the de ? i? c or attempt to smother debate ?o as to give i rhatim accouut next morning. Tub Omdhuxwk Excitement.?The controversy in relali u to the trial of Bishop Onderdonk is spreading throughout the whole country, engages the attention of ? ii the newspapers, and is, we douht not, the principal topic of conversation in all the fashionable, pious, and devout circles in lh~ land. In this eity the book of the trial occupies the huudt and tongues ot ail orders in society, from the news* b >ys who cry oiu?" Here's Bishop Onderdonk for three siiilltu'!" up to the highest patrons ol reli gion, virtue and morality. Perhaps there uever lies b' en such a sensation produced in tiie literary and reading world, by the publication ot any work in any past time Tne sale ol the "book" already exceeds that ol any of the novels of Paul de Kock, Bulwer, or Eugene Sue, and the effects of its in discriminate and universal perusal, coining, us the work does, with all the sanction of the Protestant Episcopal church, and the holy council of BiahopB, in the present and future generations, will only he seen hereafter One singular fact has been overlooked, however, in all the newspaper reviews that we have seen ol this case. In one of the specifications of the pre sentment, xvhtch was abandoned on the trial pro bably as unnecessary, the Bishop was charged with numerous other olfencesof a like character with those in evidence as furnished by the testi mony of Mrs. Butler, the Misses Rudderow and Mrs. Beare, and is sat;-! that there were many other cases throughout the diocese of New York, equal ly rich and luscious, perhaps more than a dozeu, almost a score, that could have been brought up against him if the pious females had summoned energy to come up to the rescue of the church in the case presented. If this be so, it only adds ano ther strong, palpable and poetical feature to the manners and morals of the religious circles of the holy Episcopal Church. In fact, as matters now stand by the developments of the Bishops them selves,we doubt whether the Mormons, in the ho'y city of Nauvoo, can surpass in their ministrations of love and affection amongst themselves, the pi ous circles of the Episcopal Church. Indeed the intercourse of the Bishop with the female Sainte, appears to have been but another phase of the "Spiritual wife system" of the Prophet. What a strange state of things and what a strange era of the world ! Who can analyse the philosophy ol these matters,beginning with the Episcopal Church, and running down through all to the Mormons themselves 1 Our Express from the South ?We find that when our express is not interfered with by the subordinate officials in the Post Offices south of Mason and Dixon's line, we occasionally send New Orleans news backward and get it into Phila* dclphia in udvance of the regular mail. The Philadelphia Gazette of Saturday evening saye No New Orlfiann papers received this morning at cur office The ATf w York Htral'l of this morning. hasduie> by express, to the 23d ult. Our last were the 2'Jd! There wa? no news. And all the cities and towns north of this, even into Canada, are now almost daily indebted to the New York Herald for southern news from twenty lour to forty eight hours ahead of the government concern called "the mail." In proof of this we give the annexed from the Kingston (Canada) lVhig, of the 28th ult:? A special Exprf-se of the ATrto York Herald brines New Orleans papers to the 15th instant, in advance of the mail. ? ? * ? We annex copious details of the intelligence, for which wo are indebted to the enterprise of the New York Herald. We have done a great deal of late to expedite the mails over this country, and it would not sur prise us were we to show to the public that the transmission of letters and papers from the extreme south is even now, with a government express in operation, delayed twenty-four hours longer than is really neceFsary. We have driven the depart ment into an enterprise by which our merchant osn receive their letters one day s ioner than under the old arrangement of the mails. We may yei gain another day in the time occupied in the tranr mission ol tne correspondence from New Orleans to New York, and thus still further benefit the commercial community. If no one displayed any enterprise, the mails would "drag their slow length along" forever; we should be without a southern mail for days. But we mean to drive them ahead, bv showing to the merchants arid others what can be done. A NOTHKk Dtiil on thb TaribI? We perceive by the Philadelphia papers, which seem to have early intelligence from New York, that another duel i9 on the tapis in this city amongst certain distin euished parties in the moral and literary world It seems according to this account, that some one has challenged N. P. Willis, in consequence of some offensive publication growing out of the re cent Onderdonk controversy. It is not mentioned who the challenger i?, or where the duel is to be fought, or who the seconds are to be, or any other particulars. If there be any fighting on the subject we suppose the Brigadier will have a finger in the oie, as fighting has been his profession lor twenty five years past. He can both fight and celebrate his h?roic deeds in song. We doubt, however, whe ther this story is accurate in all its details. There has been a great deal of bad feeling, indeed, and belligerent sentiment evolved in the progress of this Onde-donk controversy, and the exposure of the Onderdonk practices, but we doubt whether any actual fighting will grow out of the subject, although there may be a great deal of wordy war fare. Navat. Retorm ? iVe perceive that some move ments ate making in Congress in relation to naval reform?a subject which has been sadly neglected for many years past, but which has had the strong est possible claims on the attention of the national legislature. There is no department of the gov ernment which more demands rigid investigation and reform than the expenditures, morale, econo my, and every thing connected wi lt the naval de partment. We have received, during the last few days, a number of reports on this subject, in con nection with certain naval expenditures in Florida made by Lieut. McLaughlin, which are great cu ritisities in their way. These reports and commu. tions we shall make the subject of a rigid analysis as soon as possible. They will show up the man ner in which persons entrusted with power and authority in the navy waste the money of the pub lic and tquander it in every possible way. Mormon Affairs.?The Legislature?both bran dies?of Illinois, have almost unanimously and unconditionally repealed ihc Mormon charters.? What effect this wiM have upon the Mormons, time alone will tell. It may break them up and drive a large portion into Iowa, where there is now a small Mormon settlement. Serious Firk in Boston.?We learn from Adams & Co. that the " English High School," a large brick building back of the State House, in Boston was destroyed by fire on Saturday afternoon; if wan raging when the cars left, and other buildings may have been burned. It is said that a valuable library was destroyed with the school house. Colo Weather?We now have beautiful, cold, bracing weather. Yesterday morning at sunrise the mercury was down to 8", and at 8| o'clock, A VI. at 16". If there was snow ?n the ground the mercury would probably have touched zero. In Boston, Saturday at aunrise the quickailver was ?4?being ten degrees colder than we had here at the same time. The Hebrew Batx.?ThiB ball, which is so no ted for its brilliancy and the beauty of the ladies who assemble, taken place on the 19th at Niblo'n, an will be perceived by a card in another column. Thb Nkxt Steamer?Arrangements have been made to express the next steamer over the Long Island Railroad, at whatever hour she may arrive. Grj- The Collector of the District ol Pansama qiioddy advrrtl?p? rhc a irnre of ?? or.o Jug, roniainirg a quantity of brandy, illegally brought into'the,United State* i. 4 Arrival of (he Kxprea* from Rtw Osl?-??s and mobile?One Day In Advance of (he Mall. 'I 'v special southern express for the New 1 ork Heruhl ?rrived ytaterday with Mobile papers of tl e 26 h, autl New Orleans ot the 26th uit, inclusive? one day ahead as usual. Aptrt from the commercial intelligence we can not find any news of consequence. Cotton t.- going up in New Orleans iu consequence of the favorable accounts Irom Europe. There appears to be u little speculation in Texas funds in New Orleuns. When the news of the passage of the Annexation Bill in the House reaches that city, the speculative excitement will run high enough. All the southern rivers are rising to an overflow. We shall next have accounts of serious floods. The Baton Rougt Democrat of t'1? 221 says? The river at this place is rapidly rising The drift wood bectns to coni" down in p?rf"Ct rafts, and so do the fl itboat8. We counted sixteen of the latter ou Sunday last, lying al our landing, all well treiyhtid with provisions. The Montgomery Journal of th" 22 I says?Thi recent heavy rains brought our river up to the highest i-duge, and the foaming floods are now rushing over the bond opposite ourcity like a young aea. The sudden swelling of the streams has fot several dosys cut ofl'the channels of communication with the adjacent country, which in some direct tions is v hoily impassable. We hear ofmany acci dents consequent of the sudden rise ol the waters A fine horse and his rider, a bov belonging to Col. Hayne, were swept away on Sunday night from the watering place near the wharves in this city, and both were drowned Several valuable teams from the country have been lost in the floods whicl have inundated the roads. The damage to sonn of the plantations has been extensive. The largest clans boats can now go down with full freights, which will perhaps cause a slight decline in the market. The Wietumpka Argus of the same day contain: the following?The sudden rains during the las' week have so swollen the streams as to cause at entire failure in the mails. The Tuscaloosa stage in coming up from Montgomery, on Friday morn ing last, became uncoupled in a little stream abou' a mile and a quarter below this place. The stag' was borne rapidly down the current, but fortunateh was lodged against some trees and bushes, by means of which the passengers made they escape, and by laying rails from the bank to the stage, sue needed in moving the baggage and mail, and also in conveying to the bank an old gentleman, whose palsied limbs rendered him entirely helpless. The passengers deserve the creditof saving the mail. The Feliciana Whig has the following:?On the night of the 6th instant, when the steamer John O'Fallon catne in contact with the Empress, about u hundred miles above Vicksburg, a scene occurred that, for the honor of human nature, ought to b' made known as extensively as the press can send it over the country. At the moment when that ill fated boat struck, two poor men with theirlamiliei were asleep in the engine-room. The first intelli gence they had of the disaster wns a plunge in th? water. Their cries for help were heart-rending While sll the rest of the cabin passengers fled ti the hurricane deck,mindful onlv of their own safe ty, two-g mtlemen Irom New York, Captain Cld land and Major Cowdin, with the most daring in trepidity, rushed to the rescue of these humble in divtduais. At the imminent peril of their owi fives, they succeeded in saving these two families: hut by so doing they lost all of their baggage. Every thing they had went down with the boat. Ii one of the two families saved there were eight children, most of whom were small. The JV<u' Orleans Crescent City of the25th says:? Captain Youunes, yesterday evening, arrested John Powers upon a charge of stealing thirty-eiglp hales of cotton, and receiving $180 advance on the same from a broker in the city, who shipped then, to New York on his (Power's) account per shi* Sultana. He has also been charged with having stolen a slave from her master, a day or two ago. for whom a reward of $200 was offered. Infor mation was given to "the owner of the slave when she was to be found, by a person named Charles Morton, who is also supposed to be concerned in the cot on aff fir. The New Orleans Picayune of the 25th, has the following:? We learn that Albert Conklin arrived here ot Wednesday last with the pacing horse James K P"lk. who is matched against Tippecanoe fot $2,000. two mile heats in harness?to come ofl ot the 29th of March next. Both horses are now i training at the Metatre Course. Mr. Conklin is r a famous trotting jockey from New York. Markets. Mobile, Jan.-25.?Cottott?A very limited business bn been transact*] today, and we hear of enly about 800 bales having changed hands. The business of the da. was conducted and closed nt the following quotations : Inferior, 3.'; ordinary, 4a4j; middling, 4J a S; mi ldlini fair, 6} a til; lair, A] a 6; good fair, nominal; good an fine, none.* The following statement is miide up to six o'clock this evening Cotton Stat?msi?t?Fobt or VIobils. Stock on huid, Sept. 1,1844, bales 4,17a Received this week 30 104 Received proviously 169,400?189,01" 193,786 Kxparte ! this week. . 17,933 Exported previously 39,884?107,116 Leaving stock on hand and ou ahipboard, not cleared, Jan 3i>, 1844 88,869 Exchange?The transaction* to day hare been heavy A larue amount ot State Bank notes were aold at 6 pet cent discount The lollnwing are out-door rates:?Bi.l on England, 8 a 8]: on France, M.30 per dollar, on New York, at 60 days, U a IJ discount; sight, J do. New Orleans, Saturday Morning, Jan. 86.?The heavy business which was transacted in cotton on Thursday nearly swept the mat kit. ol all that was on aale, so that yesterd y only a limited quantity was offered. The d? mnnd. however, was very brisk, and reanltpd in sales u the extent of 6 300 bales, at prices even a shade highei than those paid b fore, holders having generally succeed ed in obtaining their asking r?tes. We never recollect t" have seen the market at this season of the year so bare oi it is at present. There is not much business doing in sugar, and price rule as last quoted, say from 3J to 6c per lb. for extremi qualities. Molasses is rather dull at 14] to lAjc for oa', and 16 to 16]c per gallon fov cypress barrels. The flour market COUtlnUM very dull the soles being chiefly confined to consumers, at $4 per bbl. for Ohio, am $4 33 to 4 60 for favorite 8b Louis brands. Pork is verv fl-m at $9 60 per bbl. for Mess. Holders are now asking $9 75 to $10. In other descriptions of provisions we have no change to notice. There is a very good demand for exchange, with but little offering. Wp quote sterling 8! to 9] per cent prem.; Frauce, 5f26] to 61.30; New York 60 days, 1] to 1J per ct. disc; sight checks, par to ] per cent disc There was a verv active demand yesterday for Texas funds, and sales to the extent of over $100 000 were made at a considerable advance on our previous figures. Red backs closed at 13] t? 13c; pight per cunt bonds, 17c, and ten per cent do. 18c. This io.provemeut i-. owing entire, ly to the more favorable prospects of annexation, which it is now expected will be carried at the present session of Congress. SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. Most? e, J'*. 25? Arr, tjreenock, [Br] Fleck, Liverpool, Wplen. f Brl Hicks, do; Countess of London. [Br] Hntchm.on, ffreenock; Loebihoo, [Br] Taylor, Flymouin; Lancashire,[Or] Lyon, Havre; Ro-e Standitn, Spencer, N York. <ld?Wm Junes, Herd, NYrrk; Dos Armingo, [Bp] Tavlor, Havana; Acton, Lambert, Providence ; Virginia. Hall, do ; Cesser, Castle, Tsmoien. In porr?Albatross 8im?*on, Liverpool; Ojnaru, Hickley, do; Dublin, Sknlefield. do; North Star. Wyle do; Agnes, Witherall, do; Java, [BO Picks ring, do; Mnvalam* [Brl Buckley, do; namarl, [Br] Grindell. do; Sislers, [Brj ' hri<tian,d >; Lady Milton, [Br]8inot, d ?; Wash ington [Br J Wilhie, do; J Moran, [Br] vlnrrison. do; Siiperi or, i lien, do; Sara ' Ann. Skofield, do; Lanark, [Br] ln;Cen tur on, CW'k, Havre; Ontario, Bsrstow do: Anna, [Fr]Tnn c I, do; si Washington, Doane.N YorS; Vemer, b.ilerv, do; Wm St J imps. Head, do; 8 Brown, Norton, do; Charlotte, Pike, Boston: Osford, Ro s.do; Livonia. Blanchard, do; Tal leyrand. r'o; Growler. Ulmer, do; Choctaw. Flltner, do; Mem phis Coffin, freight: Cornelia, French, do; Ramivnhnnnock, Drammond, do; John Dunl p Choste, do: Ktliamiimndas, Lumber', do; Hebrew, Cirr do; Fortitude, Libbey, dot Virgi nia, Eaton, a ", Pontiac P.iker, do: N Carolina, Drnmtnopd do; Carroll of C, Bird, do; Oe?t Bri'ain, Wilson, do; Asia, Hallctt, do; Jos ua Boes, Murdoch, do; Drnmtrk, Frost, do; France, M?'aliall,do; Ke .sinirto > ^htioiwav. do; A.F.dmonds, [Br] S'ronsr, do; Carolira, f Br] Harris, do; Charles, [B*] Hombers'on, do; F.ng'snd. [Brl fhompaon, din; Avrno'vt Brl tliffney, do; "a'ellite, [Br] Hr inbndre, do; Jane. [Br] Purrs, do; As'a,[H-] Hannah, do; Sclemt, Smith, to-, Dia tha, Wi'. liams, Aolweip; \1?nche<tcr. Rot'erdam; Washing'ou, Bul let, Enron*; Mm". Watts, Baltimore: Nestor, Smith. Biesl; Itaukio [ Pr] Meckio, w itinv; F.urotus, Pot'er, Ghent; Ala kapas Sartell. Hatiana; Prima, [8p] Millet, do; Dos Amixos. (8p) Terror, do; Antilla, (Bpl Millet, d >. New Orleans. Jan 24?Arr Victoria, [Br] McMnh'n, Bel fast; Evening Star. [Br] (Jreer, Liverpool; Irillok, [Br] bra zier, do. B-Iow, coming up Orle-nr, 8ear?, New Vork; Mill. soon, and Hero of Acre. Liverpool. Cld, Frnir.onia. (sannett, 1 jverpool; Charlot'e. Bosron; TrrotO". Manson, Liverpool; Strafford. Robson, Mob le; Frances, Ingraham. Warren, HI; Del'cia, Mir, Havana; Lois Perry, Pensacola; Wilder, Bently, Philadelphia; IVinbroke, Uakeio in, Kingstr n NUacellaneona Record, The mate and a portion of the seamen belonging to the barqne Pollock eh:ch had been ab'ndoned at th* Cliandelie s, liais safety arrived at the Balis- in their boats The captain and re maioiler of the crew ere in th- city We node s*and that the Pollock it owned by the firm >f Poll ck, Gi'morc St Co., of Liverpool. The towboat Snark reports : Indiana went to sea on the 23d instant. C jmprrslive number of Vessels in the Port of New Orleans, for seyen v ears. January 3d, M<5. IBM. 1843. 1812. 1811. 1810. 1839, Ships 118 141 73 103 164 93 144 Ba que 30 4 3 28 43 .31 36 29 Brigs 46 60 10 46 69 64 66 Schooners 34 4 3 27 4 7 3t 72 102 Total 237 287 199 241 326 263 S4I Spoken. Countess of London, [Br] fm Liverpool bound to Mobile, llth ulc, off Porto Rico. Til* New Comet.?OboorvatintiH have been made at th" Depot ot Ch it's upon tins OomPt during the onlv trvo evenings since Its discovery that the weather would permit. Its nucleus, we understand, is plainly visible through the largo telescope. It is rnpidly coming into better view, and those who are curious to one it may find it with a common spy-glass to the south-west of Jupi ter. - Xal. Tnl., Ftb. 1. City Intelligence P.iilco Office?Fes 2?Mokk JuTiniu Dcrtrvi' TOIlS- - 1'l.e ?>? luni of i oii; i > , ot ill -bold au l dtnrgor dcr ? hicli it most in vague at the present tiuu, especial I) with tU? ju ii T thicvis is that of nulling tin glaxe. ?vtiicb ia -.misoi it Iheglas* rviuduw wherein any vuluu bis is expose I and Miaic aing a*, the articles. On tho io 1 ol lainm-y, tit window in the stoie ol Mr Katohum, No. 373 Pearl stri?I, was rui-tailed, and two gold watcher w?.ih $135, miaicbi<1 Unto* 231, a nlver walcli worib jimih' $.4 i. a? stolon in the nam-* mat.her fr* in lli- stori of vltisrs Ur.ij) r k Richard of No. -5 Maiden Lane.? AboUt the s?m rtiuiJ, about $d0 Worth Ot cold ixi.nil caret, worn abstract! d flora the store ol Mr Smith ol N' . 84 Fulton ttreet. Two young men, rtaint-d James Johnson i d DavmI Smith,w< re arrest* <1 by olliotrs Josephs an i An exandei Jack*on, with the above described goods, or at lt-a>t a great p ? lion of tiiem in their possession. STKiLina Cloi hino.-John Mathews wasariesteJ and committed for stealing a qua* tity ot clothing lroin James Smith of Nj 4J Bowery. Several pout larcenies com prised the reriiueof the days business. Rucuisa s 1'aito.Nh.K?Tcm ond Jack Conneston and Mutilew Cochrane, weie arreted by tne watch last uigkl nd committed ior rescuing u prisoner lroin C. Taylor, wutchinan. Stkomi Fxfrensions. ?In the. case ol a person indicted and tried for nisint. inirg a nuisance, in the shape of u soap b illing establishment, on complaint of Judge Kirt land aodtthers, Mr Geruid made use of the following in onsin sunt ng tip the cue, und commenting upon the facts in the case :?" And has it come to this that my clwn',an humble mechanic shall be arraign*' here among thieves and felon* to satisly and gratify th noses and delicste senses of these new fangled gentry 7 And c u it be wondered at that when these di.licete crea tures, who euct thiir six story brick dwellings in tin neigh bin hood of my poor client's soap factory?when tin iitmosphi i a is muggy, an) the wind in a particular di ri-clion, can it be wondered at, I say, it, when they opei their elegant French casement, ond parting their magni ficent curtains, stick out their heads ;uid snulf, that tin > should notice a smell, not q-iite so a^r. eable us tho civi t upon their line cambric handkerchiefs; and my chain this poor mechanic, whoso soap is his livelihood, shall b. sacrificed " Leiial Wit Done into Dcourell Rvhmf.? ? A lawyer who practises in Tuilnnidgo's court, Is oft to his brothers the cause of much sport; From a singular fancy he has in his head? That from sundry disorders he's always "most dead.'" In 1'ict, you can h um from his talk, in a crack, That he's one of those oeings termed hypochondriac. Of all the disorders effecting the system, He is, :n his pers n, their toriible victim ; Gout, dropsy and fever, rheumatics, brain faver? Enlargement of heart, and complaint of the liver ; In fact all disorders any M D e'er saw, With one single exception, w hich is? the lock jaw. A brother (in-law) wlu> knew well k'3 failing, Asked him one day if he was not complain rig. Ho was answered, "mv head's liko an oven," I'm vary ill really. And my body's affected with a bad dysentery.
Moloch, who heard him, cried it may be true what hi sail, But I very much doubt if 'twill e'er bake hi* bread. Coroner's OHice.?Sunday.?The coroner held at inquest upon the body ol James F. Randolph, aged 3< years, who died suddenly, from a disease ol the heart, en Saturday. Theatricals, die. Madame Pico.?The Bolton papers say The Provi dence Transcript threatens to place an injunction or Madame Pico, when sho arrives in that city on her war to Boston, and compel her to "shell out" a few ofher mu sical notes there ! Do it, if you dare. Such a storm cf indignation would rise up in Boston, as would sink youi little village, and if need be, your little state. Compare with this storm, llie mutterings of the New Hampshin democracy about Gov. Dorr, would be as the sighing ol the wind to tue eurtbquake. Further, we must not let the bird fly without copiou notes from her beautiful throat The warbling ol Pico at th? Philhaimnnic only, will by no means satisly tho Bostoni uns ; she must give one concert, at least, if it he "th* very lust." Then we can see how Boston tasle, fashion ? ntliusUsm, will compare with those ingredients in Nets Yoiksociety. "Sound the timbrel." Mr. and Mrs. Seguin, Mr F"razer, Mr. Andrews, am' Mis* Mos?, ma le their appearance in the Bohemian Girl at the Charleston Theatre, on the 29th ult. Mr Dempster has been more than usually attractive ii Boston du mg the past week. The Fakir of Ava is drawing crowded houses at Rich mond. Yankee Hill is in Pottsville creating great laughter. Mr. Wood and Mr-. 8Ionian appear to be in great favoi at the Walnut street Theatre, Philadelphia. Messrs. Buckly and S'iokuey, lato of the Philadelphu Amphi Theatre, have opened a Riding School in Nee Orleans. The F.thiopian Serenade-! gave their last concert ii New Orleans on tbe 24th ult. Tho Theatre at Mobile is doing a thriving business. Fashionable audiences, it is said, tiroDg to witness tb peitormancca every evening Mr. and Mrs. Haskell, the Ventriloquist and Lady M ? giclan, with their exhibition ure amusing the people < Charleston. Messrs Keevil and Henry have been highly successfu with their lectures and exhibition in Charleston. National Railroad Connecting thk Atlanth and Pacific ?The memorial of Mr. Whitney which lius been presented to Congress on the soi led ot connecting the Atlantic with th- Pacifi Ocean, contniiiB many valuable and important sue stations, which, in our present relations with Chi ph, will doubtless receive the gravp consirieratic of the members of both Houses ol Congress. Mr. Whitney first directs attention to the fac' that all the States east and north of the Pnto mac connect directly with the waters of th< great lakes; that there is a chain of railroad now in projection from New York to the south ern shores of Lake Michigan, crossing all th< veins of communication to the ocean, throng' all the States south oi the Ohio river ; and thei goes on to state that he has paid great atten tion to the Ruhject ol a tailroad front Lake Michi gnu throueh the Rocky Mountains to the Pacific ocean. The advantage of such a project he pro nntinces incalculable. " fur beyond the imagina tion of man to estimate." Such a chain of road, would enabletis, he continues, to concentra-e n1 the iorces ol the country, from Maine to Oregon i at any given pdirtt in the Union, in the short ppaci of eight days. Mr. W. speaks confidently of the completion of the railroads from New York t< Michigan, a distance of 840 miles, either by pri vate enterprizc-, or by the States through whtcf they pnss; and then offers some valuable 6ugges tions in relation to. and dilates on the advantage, of continuing the railroad from this latter point to the mouth of the Columbia river, a distance of 2160 miles, making the whole route from Nov. York to the Pacific Ocan at this point 3000 which could be perlormed in eight days. The distance from the Columbia river to the Sandwich (stands is set down at 2100 miles?from the sann point to Japan 5,600 miles, making from New York ? o Japau 8,GOO miles. Mr. W. alter showing the immense advant-ges to be dejirived from such a project in relation to our tr?de with China, which would thus be brought within thirty days of New York,Boston and moat of our leading ports?dilaeL at considerable length on the feasibility ol such a plan, which wou'd throw open a vast field for the emigrant, who would gladly embrace the opportunity aflorded by such a project; thus calcu lating on leceiving the reward for his toil. In re lation to the poor who at present overburden all the Atlantic cities,end are in want of employment, Mr. W. considers his plan a kind of panacea for all the evils that afflict them. Hear himself on the subject:? " This road will be the great and desirable poini of attraction ; it will relieve our cities from a vas> amount of misery, vice, crime, and taxation; i' will take the poor unfortunates to a land where tnet will be compelled to labor for a subsistence, and is they will soon find that their labor and effort receive a just and sufficient reward, finding them selves surrounded with comfort and plenty, the re ward of their own toil, their energies will kindle into a flame of nmhition and desire, and we shall he. enabled to educate theni lo our system?to in dustry, prosperity and virtue." Th" p'-timate for such a road he lays down at 850 000,000?with an additional sum of $15 000, 000 tor repairs,&c and contends iliat this would he the only channel for the commerce of all the western coast of Mexico and South America, oi the Sandwich Islands, Japan,China, Manilla, Aur tralia. Java, Singapore, Calcutta, and Bombay riot only as regards the trade of the United Statep, but the commerce of all Europe. Mr. W. afier some further remarks on the general advantages ol this truly magnificent project, asks Congress to order a survey of the route; and that such may not he considered a mere "Utopian project," offers to contr icijlor the nam*, and prays that Congress will grant to himself, his heirs and as-igns, atc/i tract of land, the proceeds of which to be strictly and faithfully apolied to the buildim and completing the said road?always with such checks and guaranties to your honorable body a shall secure ufaiihlul perforiniince ol all the obli gations and duties of your inemoralist; end thai after the faithful completion of this great work, should any lands remain unsold, any money due for lauds, or any be lance of money received for lands sold, and which have not been required for the building of this road, then all and eveiy of them shall belong to your memorialist, his heirs and assigns forever. The connection of the Atlantic with the Pacific ocean, either by railroad or canal, ia a matter that wi'l very soon call forth the active energies of >hc neople of this vast continent?and should such a plan, as that proposed by Mr W , evorrmet with the national approbation, or be carried out in some feasible basis, it would strike a direct blow at the monopoly, which cettainly must arise from the contemplated plan of acanul at present across the Isthmus of Panama, and put down the many ?buses that eventually must accrue from private Apeculatmns'hy moriied monopolists on such a pro ject, while it would confer ou ihe people of thi* country advantages that cannot be calculated. Removals 'and Appointments.?The following changes were made m the Custom House, on So in "fay laat:-P?rkn Oedwiu, weigher; vice Jay A. Mi chael*. Peter (trawford, measurer; vice K. W. Thatcher. Tkiai. and Conviction of thb Slavk Paiilinf. The Criminal Court Koom yesterilHv WHecrowd-d to excess to witness the trial ot Pauline,the slave ol p.tei R'ppenrck, indicting fir striking her mistress, so as to cause tin- shedding ol blood The Court having ap|Kiinted N. 7, Latour, Esq.,as rouii. sol for the accused, the member* ot the Specia Tribunal six in number, were called to the book and severally -worn by the Judge, under the oath prescribed by th'r ULick Code, the Judge being in turn also sworn in by one ol the jiirore, as the presiding oftieer of the tribunal.? Ti e District Attorney' ieaJ over the indictment, and c>. plained to the jitrv the law sf 1814, which makes it th peuady ot death lor any slave to ?Dike their Muster, mis. tresi, or any ot their cliiiJii n eo as to cause a couturier or shedding of blood, also the amendment to the above act passed in 1845,giving thu pi i v. lege to the jury to com nute the punishment to imprisonment at liard labor lui life. The teft'mory elicited on the part of the prosecution went to show that tne slave Pauline was purchased by IVter Kappeneck about two years since, fiom Mr. Fran, cois llobeau, who owi ? a plantation a short distance be low Natchitoches, in this State, on which Kappeneck had been tor some years an overseer. Same two months since It ippeneck i?m ived to this City, an I rented one half of s double dwi 'ling house, 51 Bayou road, from Mr Isenbatt, who occupied the other halt. About six weeks since R.ppeniC i, who had business tn transact in St. Louis, went up tV c river, leaving his wife, whom hehadrepre. tented to Itenhait and his daughter to be crazy, and hi children, together with upwards cf $1 000 in money, in charge of Pauline, who was proven to be his paramour, and (it present claims to be pregnant by him. Immediately alter R .?ppenrch's departure, Pott lint took possession of her mistress' apartments, and re moved her and her three children, aged eight, four nod two years, to fi back cabinet, which she had previously occupied. Mrs Kappeneck, who had sufficiently reco vered to appear in Court, testified that since Iter hit. band's ubsence, she had been subject to the most crm 1 and barbarous treatment Irom her slave, who had hea'en her at times with a cnue or leather strip, and with her fist, and nad obtained such a mastery over herthrt shi was uf< aid if she disclosed to any ono her sufferings :tint she would take her life. She also testified that she ha 1 a knowledge of her husband's intimacy with Pan line, which had caused much ill feeling between them and -had resulted on several occasions,* in her being struck by her husband. Mrs. It. also testifies to tin cruel manner in which her children had been beaten by Pauline. The testimony of Mrs. R was corroborated by a slavi named Diana, who, on or about Christmas, had been em ployed by Tauline to work by the day in washing clothes. She stated that, on the second day after the had been em ployed, upon Pauline's returning from market, and dis covering that a biscuit was missing frcm the brrakfaat table, that site charged the taking of it upon Constance, the elder child, who upon denying the theit.was dreadful ly beaten with n leathern strap by Pauline, who also tied the child's clothes over her head and caused her to re main for some time in a kneeling position, with her knees resting upon the rough edges of small pieces of brick which she had broken up for the occasion. In af;w days after, she heard Pauline abusing some one in the cabinet and upon her (Pauline) leaving the house, she entered the room, and for the first time discovered that there ws a person confined there. She raised the musquito ba rm 1 enquired if she could render Mrs. R any assb tance, but on receiving no direct answer (Mrs R. fearing to disclose her situation] she paid no further attention to it. On Saturday, the 13th inst. she again heard Pauline in the cabinet cursing her mistress, calling her opprobri ous names, and tolling her if she did not get up and go to work, she would whip her to death: Pauline at the same <ime dragging her mistress by the hair out of bed upon the floor, and beating her in the face with her flat. Uper her (Dinah) remonstrating with Pauline, she attempted t( close the door cf the cabinet upou her, and forced th' child Constance to hand her a cane, with which she beat Mrs. R. in a most shocking and cruel manner. The wit ness on thnsumeday informed a gentleman for whom sh was doing somn wa-hing, ot what had occurred, who oi ?he next day addressed an anonymous letter to the Mayor wh eh led to the arrest of Pauline and the release of Mrs R nnd her children from tin ir horrid situation The tes *im-nyol the Mayor and Dr. Bcrniand, in regard to thi eor.dition of the sufferers, wo.: merely a confirmation ol (he above statements Catherine Henhatt, who occupied, with her father, i part of the same dwelling wi h Sirs Happoieck, estifled ?hat the only time she had seen Mrs R was a day or twr after she had first occupied the house, which was bofor? her husband (Mr R ) had left for St Louis Mr. Rappen eck told her his wife was cruzy, had permitted one ol their children some years since to starve to death, and ?hat he waa compelled to purchase Pauline to attend ti his children on that account He also told her that hi wife would hardly ever speak to any person, even unto himself. The witness also testified as to the beating oi tliechild Constuiice by Pauline on Sunday night Shi had frequently heard Pauline curse her mistress, but as ?he was frequently absent frcm the house, if she had .n dieted blows upon her, it must have been during her ah The cue was submitted to the jury without nretiment, who, after bring instructed by the Court in regard to the law applicable to the case, - eturned the following verdict: " We, the undersigned free-holders, forming the Specie Tribunal which was convoked and sworm to try the slave Pauline belonging to Peter Rappeneck, iu-ouW oIstik ing her mistress o as to cause the shedding of bloud, do unanimously find her guilty, and ngrre to sen <?ncc, aid to h reby sentence the said slave Pauline, belonging ti t'eter R'-ppenerk. to death, and do hereby unu.imr>usl lit and appoint the 31st day of February, 184ft, ht'tweer he hours of 10 A M. and 3 T M as thetune when-beset "iifenc1! < f death shall be carried into i ffV ct, the place t< ? secution to be opposite the Parish Prison. \rd ina mucl js we are glvfn to uuderstsnd that thesuid Pauline is now oregnant. and this sentence could not be carried into . x ecution while she is in that situation, we in each a case ih further iinani-reusly order that said sentonc-: ot dea<i h 11 ho i xecut- d at the same hour and place on the 26t) day of March, 184S." (Signed) W.O Duncan, Jules Prevost, Manuel J. Blascc Armand Dejoan, Victor Benit, J. St. Cyr? N. O. Pee From Jamaica.?The captain of the bark Home arrived yetterday, has politely furnished us wul files of Kingston papers up to the !3th inst. They jo mainly filled with local alf-iis he Times pathetically ilenlores the wickedness ntid degent rscy of her majtsty' -objects in Jamaica, end gives .-a : details of house break irgs, robberies, murders, Sc. The island newspaper devote considerable spue i to the ili-ctission of the sch?m> of importing '? immigrants'' froni India -one insisting oi ?he wise policy ot the mother covernment's project cf procuring 6000 Coolies and ethers sus aining the view: nf the Colonial Legislature in limiting the number t< 3001.- Apprnpos. Willie this scheme Is being carried inti ? rtVct f<>r enslaving the poor Africans and Erst Indians ir he different British West Indies, under the specious name i t " apprentices," the Jamaica Journal publ shes at " Appeal on ihe Iniquity < f Slavery and the Slave Trade issued by ihn yt arly meeting ot the Religious Society o Friends of London,"and dincts speci e attention to th publication of tin se pseudo-philanthropists, and accor '? its full approbation to the ol>jects and views promulgate, in their document.?Mobile Adv., Jan 2ft. Mutiny off Savannah ?The Savannah Rrjmh tican. of the 28th, nays:? The ship Glasgow, Capt. May, arrived below a feu djys since, from Glasgow, with orders to ascertain rates of freight, and if not satisfactory, to proceed to St. Johns N. B On Siturday last, the Captain'having made the n. ci ssary inquiries, was about to proceed on his voyage when the ciew refused to do duty. The Captain imme diately apprised the coneignee.Mr. J H. Reid,who inform cd Mr Mollcueux tho British Consul.and General Hardi n collector of the port The latter at once despatched i boat in search of the cutter Crawford. This vi ssel beinr off on a cruise and the cutter Van Buren, of Charleston, happening to bo below, and observing the colors of th? Glasgow at halt mast, i.'espntch -d an officer and several ol iho crew, who with the assistance of hands sent down by the consignee, succeeded in getting the ship to sea Thi Van Buren, at the latest accounts, wns in the wake of thi Glasgow, prepaied to rerder pro ptBKSiriance in case 1* should be needed The cause assigned by tho crew foi their conduct, was, we understand, their unwillingness to ;o proceed 'o sea, without first comirg ashore. Thi promptness displayid by the Collector, Gen. Harden and i he obliging disposition which bo manifested thro-ghoul he whale case, we understand wns most commendable. ? ntitling him to the thanks not only of those concerned, but the whole commTCial community. The U 8. Cutter Van Buren, Currier, nrrived nt this port last evening, we obtained tho following : ? The Br ship Glasgow, on hoard of which nmutiny had occurred in Savannah River, had proceeded to sea The V B kept company with her for some distance and the ship showing no signal presumed the crew had re turned to the ir duty.?Charleston Patriot, Jan 29 Thk Mormons have a tolerably strong church in St. Louis, nod frequent meetings for worship ar? held near the North Market. Oneot their emissaries from Nanvoo, preac ed a very long ami vehement sermon on Sunday night, to a large and httrntjve congregation H? i* probably one cf the biggest guns of Mormoni- m since their head devils havo been killed off or expelled. His s.rmon "'?s a kind ofecrijtiral rhap-ody, and the great er part of it did not seem to hove much connection wilh the peculiar doctrine'of Mnrmeulsm, hut he occasionally dragged in seme ol tlieir absurdities. Hi- compare I the c uri xion rf Christ,to the murdero! Joe 13rr<11H in Csrth ,ig ? Jail, and said that of tho two, Jo" was rathe the worst treated, f r tho Jews did givn to Christ the form of a trial, or a mock trial. but the Stickers did not even go through an einp'v form of trial, before they despatched Joe. He appealed to contend strongly 'or the power in the Mor mon preachers to speak in unknown tongues, t? do mira cles, heal the sick by laying on ol bands, take serpents in their hands, or puson in their stomach, without being injured, and divers other ridicu lous pretensions to supernatural power He spid t at this country was responsible for the heavy injuries done ngainrt the Lattt r Day Sail t-i, and that even ihe Government was responsible, and he uttered a vague Vht'rlnation of some terrible eatostrojhe hat was about ?o befil tho Country, as a Judgment for the wrongs done to tho M rmons He inveighed very much again't 'he csrrnptinn o( the religious denominations cf the present dav ; slid they were sold for gold : that large salaries, frr m one to fl.-e thousand dollars,lend off most of tha clergy, and he made a pretty fair ad captendum thrust, based on the supposed venality Hnd mercenary cenduct of the clergy, but before be got throngh the services they ha I several fellows with hats running through the con gregotion to take up e collection, and took in considera ble small change, and there were also a large number of Mormon pamphlets paraded on the table tor sale ande striker wqs plscfd ot tho door with hip nniv.8 full to try and sell one copy to every p rson na he came out, ct ten cento each?St Z> uis Era. U. S. SupRRMR Court, Jan. 31. ?John 11. Be miss Esq of Louisiana, was admitted an itlorney and counsellor of this Court. No. 49 Samuel Tburlow, platntitf in error, vs. the Commonwealth of Massi chu tist's The argument ol this cause uois ccncludid by Mr. Webster lor tho plaintiff in error. No. ft2?The Uni ted States, corr i-Utrinnt, vs. H. H (fear The argument of this olds was commenced hy Mr. Attorney General for the complainant, and continued hy Mr. Hardin for the defendant At a Temperance Meeting in Washington on Thnraday evening, John Tyler, Jun., sonoftho President, and a son of the Secretary of the Treasury were enrolled amongst its members. Pfraoiml .Mmmcittii Col lA'k w..* lo b-?" t i.omii on Fucsday last, nnd intuidcdto <vinaiu in NaabvlUu tin te or fiur dive The citiz- n i nf CiuciiinA.i arc pivpaiing to riceive him there on Saturday next. Mr Calhoun tosshl lobe..b>u? to m.kea peremptory detnnn j upon tin British G nmntwn thiurgn Mr lever et', for tun delivery of a gai g c t 8 or 0 -Uvc who burned a house io KlorMa. ai d thc.i cacapod Ue'ir.ud.i Our Minuter to i'rei oh, Mr. Kmg.mniar spy* will seen return on account of ill hcultli A. m lay of pain ling' in New Othan* has hern er'ab lished in si fi new H i I, built fur the purpose,compriing copies ? ? feO ,i >intii.g* by Rembrandt, Tut inr, K.inck.of R.phtul anil Sjlvntor l.o?? of the latt'-r. Of the b'rench school, ti i greatest vroik of th'. modern ar*. iho Wreck of tho Medusa i t there Li'hfulU cpitd. Thisii liuJ to be the large at painting iu America. SrKAM Ship Camdbia.?This new steamer left Boston on Saturday noou. Tite " Transcript" of that city says:? The row steamer Cambria, Captain Judltins, lett fUis afternoon tor Halifax ar.d Liverpool, with thirty-nine pa>eei:cers ami u very large monthly mail. Twenty-five atl<i;'ionul berth are taken tor passengers at UJifax. Aiuona the passengers from tiiis port are T. W. Schmidt, Prue-ian Con sul, and Governor .VloLainc. of Capo Const Castle. For the information of our F liladclphia and New York tii^nds we can state, that nil the packages and parcels from the former city of yepterd ly morning, and the laitercitv of last e vening, for warded through Adams ?!fc Ci.'a express, arrived in s< dson, uud have been forwerdrd. G'ekni'ort?This is s.fd by those enmpeient to judge, to li; one of the 111 '-at delightful spots in ilie northern section ot ihe United S ates. It may be said that it was discovered during tho last summer. The journey has heretofore been by a devious route iu stages, occupying two days in the journey. It is situated near ihe east end of Long Island, and commands a view of the Atlantic oce-n, through G-trdner's Bay, where the English fleet made their rendezvous during the last war. It is said that Greenport embraces all the advan tages possessed by Newport, and it will doubtlesB be a iavorite resort the ensuing summer. The Ocean House, now erecting there, is of suf fiuii iit capacity to acootnnmdate some 200 guesis. The almost hourly arrival^'steamers aud trains, running the lines between^few York, Botpon, Newport and Providence, v.'ilrgive life aud attrac tion o the place. The ease and comfort with which residents of the city can reach ihis place after business hours, by the railroad, will be a further inducement for them to resort there. The trams upon the Long Island railroad have, since its oppniug, run their trijs (96 miles) with great regularity, in 3 hours and 40 minutes, and should a regulation be adopted by the company, which it will doubtless be their interest to a*, to have a train ieave New Yoik at 4 P. M. in eum rner? nothing could be more pleasant than a resi dence at that place. Washington's Birth Day ?We understand that this day will be celebrated by the Prospect and Marshall Temperance Societies, iu the Broadway Tabernacle, ok ihe evening of the 221 liist. The oratiou will he delivered by the Rev. Edwin H. Chapin, of Beaton, than whom there ia none better qaaliti-d lo illustrate the chavacier and virtues of the savior ol our country. Amusements, B'.wery Circus.?There is to be a splendid en tertainment at this popular resort to-night, betug for the benefit of the 1- ader ol the orchestra, Mr Myers. A1I he brats baada cf any celebrity in the city have voluu t -i red to play upon the occasion. The rising at this esta ilihhnteul h astonishingly great, particularly yourg Aynuir and Neville Pai.mo's Opera Houss.?Do not forget the Orphean Family's Concert to-night, at Palmo's. Pheir progr-mri" crmtnins many cf their choicest pieces, which, added to the high reputation of:he snipers, should cram the homo. Their advertisement will be lean 1 ia mother column New Novell by Sue and Lever,?The lie* positflry of Romanrr, a double number, for J&iiu.-ry, i> (hie morning ready at No. 21 Ann street. It cnntaii.e:? 1. 1 lie O'Donoghue, a tale of Ireland fifty years ago, bF Le ? er. Juet received bv the (,'ambria. 2. The Hotel L'Ambert, by Eugene Sue?now first published in this country. 3. Revelations of London, by Ainsworth. 4 The Three Guardsmeu, by Dumas 5. N- ville. of Giro tstown, by Lever, ft. Horteet s, or the Transfigura'i i.s by Schokke. O5* Price Iif>j renis?$1 ye .r Office 21 Ann s'reet. A new novel in a few days?coinple-i ?-t of ihe Wandering Jew. Noa. 1 to 13. E WINCHESTER, Publisher juenily, dor v. as The folIotrltiK a*l.>olaltli>c; rose In one of ?ur most res|KC?iblr f . ilies, wis viiost.d by Dr. Stearin, on? of o'tr oldest ' :;tl in -t honored phyvriv.', *i il ihe basb*?-l will Lladh" xive prrsonnl as ur?t ce t . a y wh i will call at hia house, us below, o at h.s otfice, 21 Inh i siree-: ? Nl.w Ynux J o tt iry 31, 1815. Ml. Comstock? Khar bia -My I'd}'has been 11 Siiff"r?r f"r ft e last fifteen veara. froui that c ost serp'rxiig and oaiu nl d'soi. vi, the 'ic oolorenz 1 liere have been p- u (is . f in n Its iluro g (h ? t uie, that vhe has not Wen free from eicuca mt pairs f r ithoora a's time, For the last; ear the re true l> ?e bee. more lr ?[ e nt sod si ? re than at anv previou i i nie. She I'M constantly lied lie adr>re of the bes phrsiciet.s of this city, h is med ilie most fui medicines, and bee.t cupped upon the temples fre Jy, wi li illv temp rary r lief, K en retur-i of tln-di""i ..as mor- 're e tli hi he las', ai.d w th linleorooli jeof m rmaneiit relief. Hei siiirir", he enrage, her?!'? ni-ih weia -arl v e*bausii d, when she > as indued in s isit s 'sdr in Writ Washioat"0 Place, referr-d tn by you, who had been cured of a nm lar affection bv ilie u..eof ' onnki.'s Pais EaTKacTi n ? My lady immediately m:>di a triM of this mediciur, acd f om the time of the third or fpotlli application (In Noremhe. lot I to the presei.t time, she Lad no return of the pains, and is to all sp eara .ee eotife'v fured Any person suffering in s similar manner, may ke saiitfie I of the coriectness ?d the above bv e personal iutriviow, wli.C" ? i I he given with pleasure, from a de -re to aflfoid relief, by calling at our te.id-nce. No. 238 Ni,.,h ilr.et. You are .it full l>i eity to l ubliah die above, without i ?.me, w liieli is not iwce'v tiy. ?? he place of residence is sufficient. V ou m y ab;o show this sta cine it to any per vn vou chi ose. The a I in re in,y be ?ero by edli.gat2l Conrtlandr -treat, wh-re this salvr mailif had, o Vch is suns! il topl'cetha user in Mt cas s.aud cu'e die following complair.*s, viz:? Burns, Cii.lblMus, Fever 8?ies, Piles, B'r-Ey?s and Nipple*, Scalds, Erysipelas, 'i'eude Fevt, Sprains, Ste. or the moor, re<urn d Renumber, it is Funnel's. and is to b" li ul otsnv ai 21 ( ourtleiidt street, and 119 FoltOu 'treet, He x k lyu; and do not confound il with any mutations or counterfeits. Children Cry for Sherman's Laieii|((* anil well they msv, cor tbey have produced more astonishing cures tnan any medicines which have ever Ix-en I afore [tie piiMie.? Many who have t een suffering un er long contixu-o c. ughs, and have desi aired of r lief, have found Snerioen's hough Lo 7.ei ges a sure antidote, while his Worm Lozenges have raised up more children from declining health than all the uostiuuis ut together which hear thr name of worm iem-dir s. Do not mist .ke the number, nor be deceived with counterfeit articie'.e ?Buv only of Dr. bherman. at his wan-house. No. tui Nassau stre.t or of his agents?227 Hudson street, corner of Spring; 188 Bowery; Sands, corner of Fast Broadway and Market st.; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; and 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadel phia. ? Worth their Wright In Gold ?Tonen' Ita lian Chemical Soap, for curing chapped flesh, pimples. Sic., and clearing the skin Price60 cents. Jones' Corsl Hair Kest-jra tive, for beautifully dressing and cau-ingthe growth of ill- hair. Price 3 shillings Jones'Spanish Lilly White, an elegant siili s'itu'e fur prepared chalk, giving the skin a life-like whiteness. All of these unrivaled preparations are sold only in this city st the s-gn of the American F.agle. 82 Chatham stieet, and 32J Broadway, or 139 Fulton stre t, Brooklyn. To Permanently Cure all Isruptlona, Chap ped Flesh, Salt Kheum, Ringworm, fkc.?Tliere never (surely never) was discovered a remedy of such singular healing t-owera as thit possessed by tiie Jones' (formerly Ve-jirini'sJ Italian Chemical Soap Tne-e is uow seventeen pnysis tans who use it daily in their practic"?it is so soothing?so healing?so rmoli enl and softening P> ill- skill ; yet, for disease, so po?er ul and certain in pimples, blot (.lies, fierkels, - curvy, salt rheum, erisi pelaa, barber's itrh, sore beard, chilblain., chafes and chaps in infints; in fact, any erupiiou or disfigurement of the skin, even t - making darker yellow skin white, clear and beautiful; thrte. lore, if vou want tne genuine be par- icular slid ask for " Jones' Soap," buy it no where in the city hut at the sign of the Ame ri'an Eagle, 82 Chatham street, or 321 Broadway. Agents. 139 Fulton street. Brooklyn; 8 State erect, Boston; 3 Ledger Build ings Philadelphia; and 67 State straet, Albany, where it can ba h.d genuine. Doctor Chllda hits removed to No. 11(1 Cham bers street, just west of Broadway. fl lw All PUIlndoipma ?uli?rt^tJin.? t.? tt'.o ?trovLP .ni sr ie- paid roth* ar- Zieber Si Co..* t.r.lvor lliiildinys. Thi'd sr-eet n?sr i liestnnt, where single copies ma'-also lie obtained daily at I o'clock. O- All tin- new and cheap rnblicattons for sale at their es tablishment. u4 ly netlles' Wotice.?The AilviniliemeiiMoftlie S'ew York College of M-dicii.e and Pharmacy, established for the Suppression of Quick'ry. in the cure of all diseases, will hereafter appear ou the fourth |wge and last column of this papJF. W. S. Hit HAH DSUN, M. D.. Agent. Office and Oansnl'illg Honms of the College.96 >(*?*?? siree ?L_- - - - - - -UL ? SS MONEY 1IAHKEI', Sunday, Feb. M?fl P Nt. The it ck market (or the pa*t week has been very rjulet, but prices have fluctuaii d considerably. The excitement in relation to the payment ol the Ft'nnrylvanin Interest has nearly subsided, en 1 the operations made in that stock falling duo rn the opening of the hocks, must cow settled,and tl.o differences paid The closing quota tion* yp?tor?'ay were several per cent higher than those cutrcnt early in the week Some of the fancies have ad vanced ie vera! per cent. Reading Railroad from Men day to Haiurday went up flj per cent) Harlem, 2), and Long Island, 1]. This improvement cannot be sstirfarto rily Accounted for, as there has been very little specula tion in these stocks lately, ard there he* not bet n any increase in Ihe actual value o! the securities. Quotations for State Stocks have not fluctuated as much as fancies - Illinois special bonds have fallrn 2| per cent; Pennsylva nia 6's, I J, and Ohio 8's, The stock market continues very much depre sed, and the money market ,v?ry tight. The banka hare Ju.-t completed their quarterly returns for February, and it la poseib'e they may now extend more lecilltiea to tho commercial c'.iiatrt and afford some reliei to those dct ply enibitracied The mercantile com munity ia, no doubt, very m:irb in went if largo ioai a, and, uiitete they nro tX'mdiJ, Ihcie must soon bo failures. We annex oui u.-ual o m.ori'ive tab e of quotations current eaeh day dunug the past week, with the closing pilses for the week previous