Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 17, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 17, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. 47?Whole No. 4OO0. NEW YORK. MONDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 17, 1845. Prleo Two Cent* 2mA. TO LKT?Two Stores beautifully situated, in the new PjW building* (now nearly complete) 011 the northwesterly Jjog&vorner of Broadway and Head* (known as lha La Farve Buildings ) Also a large aiid convenient Baieineut, well calculated Tor an Oyster Baloon, Ike. Also, several convenient Stores in tlie second story, suitable for Mrrchtut Tailors, Fashionable Milliners, Dressmakers, lie. together with a variety of Rooms in the 2d, 3d, 4th, and Jth stories, suitable for Offices, Private Pa lors with folding doors, Pauirius an I Bedrooms attached ; with Rooms suitable for De> time, Painters, Daguerreotypes aud Exhibition Rooms, See. THoM Iiersnns wanting rooms of the above description, are re quested to call aud examine the tame. Enquire on the premises. flJ lm'rc HOWARD HOTEL. NEW YORK THOMAS & HOE, PROPRIETORS. Till4 wall known establishment, at the corner of Broadway aud Maiden Lane, in the city of New York, ____ is now ojieued u. dm the direction aud proprietorship of tlia ?indrrsiitui'd, hv whom its high reputation, as an Hotel of the first class, will, it is Imped, be fully sustaiued. It has been put in itm most thorough and comt lew repair, painted and re fitted. Those arrangemeuU which have ever rendered it equally altiactive and conyenientVi meu of buaiuess, to meu of leisure, and to priva'e f.unilies, will be continued, the plau still existing of haviutr two different hours for meals, 10 that all may be suited This arrangement, it is believed, 11 a peculiar feature or this establishment, and hat pr veil eminently satisfactory to all its visiters. In additiou to the exertions of the undersigned, these of Mr. John Thomas, formerly ?f the American Hotel, Albany, and late of the United Stales Hotel, Saratoga Springs, will be used, to insure, aa far as possible, the satisfaction of the friends of the Honae and rhe public geuerally. Thenodersigiied look, with ei'iitideucn. to ihe maintenance of that favor with waich the "Howard Hotel" has ever been houoied. M. J THOMAS. STEPHEN R. ROE, (Late commander of tbe Hudson River Steamboat "Empire.") New York, January 31. 1X4 f3!w*ec VERY DESIRABLE LOTS FOR SALE.?Kit ' Lots on the southerly side of 13th street, near 6th avenue , *ix Lota on the northerly aide of lltli street, between 6th ai d 7tli avenues, with court yarda iu front, and in the midst of clsunut improvements. Three Lota eu ihe southerly aide of 14th atreet, between the Gth and Hh'svenuex, in an improving neighborhood. Two Lots ou the southerly aide of 14tn street, near the <th avenue. Four Lots on the easterly side ofTth avenue, between 13th and 13tIt streets, with cellars partly dug out. Fiv? Lors ou the northerly side of 39th street, between tbe 1st anil 8nd avenues, overlooking the city and East River. The whole amount may remain ou mortgage, if improved, am! 7# per cent if not improved. O. H. WINTER, j86 Iru'ec 16 Walletreet hUK SALE?A Kartn.of 176 sens, ou the east bank I of Hudson River, uear the village of Rhiorheck, with an L*dequare stock of cattle, horses, farming utensils, lie. Jn it are a farm house, bam, coach house, dairy houses, hay press, hovels, lie.all iu good order. A'ao, a piece of land, being 5 acres, In the vfllage of Fort Lee, on the west b-nk of the river, known as the Orchard, with several houies and. improvements thereon. Also, the piece of land iu the same village, known aa Long Dock consisting of about 61 acres, exclusive of the dock and water point. Thig property is much improved aud most of it in excellent fence. Also, the following property in the citv of New York, viz:? the houses and lots Nos 77,76,79)4 aud 81 Varick street, bring all brck homes in good condition and repair: No. 81 being 30 feet wide, and the house, containing numerous and well arraug ed apartments and accommodations. All this property is near Canal street. Also, a ptot of land on 38th street, including about 13 lots user the Third A venue, in the 16th Ward. Also, 16 lota in the 12th ward, vim:?four Irts on the west side of 3d avenue, vomer of 61>t street; ou: last ou lha south side of 60th street; one lot on the north sids oi : its treet; three lota on the south aide of 19th street?all west oi set Cz ear the 3d avenat; three lots on the wes' side of 2.1 avenue. OlSwren 60th and 57th stieels; two Iota on the north side of S7rti aoirei, and two lots on tbe south side of 68th street?the lust mfliMird fsnr lota be tween the 2d aud 3d nveuues. The terms of sale will be made eaay. F. R. TILLOU, je2.6 2w?re No. 68 Wall street TO LET OK LEASE.?A large two story brick ' Uoo-e, on the southwesterly corner of the Bloonungdale ,road and 40th street, with sufficient ground whereon to enct a manufactory, which will be built if required. Also, s two story frame Cottage, House and bee Lots, en the northwesterly corner of the Bloomingdale road and 40th sfeet, with a workshop, stable, barn, lie. The house will be painted and put iu good fence and repair, with a aourt yard in front, on the uloomingdile road. Also, 8 Lots adjoining on the Bloomingdale road, running through to the7th avenue and 41st street, suitable for a florist or manufacturer. Buildings will be erected if required. Also, a Lot in 38th street, between the 7th and 8ih avenues, to lease. O. H. WINTER, j86 *m*ec 16 Wall street. REAL ESTATE FOR. SALE. tuudh ABOUT FIFTY ACRES of choice Land in the 8th KM Ward, in the city of Brooklyn, fronting the New York ^4Lh.Bay. anj commanding a beautiful prospect. The situa tion is highly pictuieique. Enquire of JOHN 8. BERUEN, on tha premises. ja29 lin*rc FOLl SALE-The House and Lot No. 3 Wall street, f bring 40 feet front on Wall street. The building five sto L't'es niyh, exclusiveof the basement and sub-cellars. The S remises contain about thirty apartments, all well and commo ioutly arranged for offices, stores, and other purposes. The whole is in excellent order. Also, thigtwo three-story b^ck Stores, Nos. 14 and 16 Maiden lane, and Jhe thrte story brick building on the west side of Greene street, one door souui of Maiden lane, and in the rear adjoins the property; ou Maiden lane. These premises are in good order tnd well situated for busiuess. All the atiove mentioned property ia now well tenanted, and peculiarly for a permaoeut investment peculiarly desirable. J?8w?ic h. It. TiLLOU, 58 Wall street MTO LET?The large three story and attic Brick Dwelling Monte, situated on the north-easterly corner of in- S-venth Are ue and Thirteenth stieet, with a fine gsrilrii < m oil water, kitchen ranges, marble mantels, sliding doors. kc , nud iu an imi rowing neighborhood. Kent low to a goo' tenant A' hi?our three story aud attic Brick Houses, with Store* underneath, i u the easterly side of Sixth Avenue, between Twrlfth and Thineenth tireets, with sliding doors, marble mantels.* inton water, tic., satiable for resectable families in in. feral* cncumsuuces Also?Five three story Brick Houses, of a similar kind, on the easterly side of Greenwich Lane or Avenue, near the Eighth Avenue, ami opposite the large square. Also?The three story Brick House, with a Store underneath, on the easterly side of the Eighth Avenue, between lJlh and lltli streets, with marble mantels, sliding doors, Croton water, (kc. All of the above Stores are excellent stands for business, and are suitable for drygoods and fancy-goods, ladies' shoe stores, cliiiu mid earthenware, hardware, jewelry, millinery, Con fectionary, (kc. The Stores, with tha front basement-room, will be rented se parate from tlie dwelling parts if required, there being covered areas in front for fuel, ?tc. G. H. WINTER. fil lm*rc 16 Wall street. TO LET?The Bulkhead, or Water Front,from War T?ijW reu street to Chnmbers street, (about 200 fret,) unw oceu J^UL. ieil h> the Newbury Landing. The fourtlory8tore.No. Ill Waneu street. One of the I* e* Building , between Waih ingtou and West ttrreti. The superior three itory Brick Houte occupied by H. J. Coehrau, Esq . on Tenth Arenue near 22d at reel; hat mahogany doors, plated furni'nre.Croton water, at. FOB HALE OR TO LET?The Mansion and Farm at Oowanus. I.. I . abont three miles from the Houth Ferry. The Hou<e ii fifty feet aquire, five stories, and a supetior cell<r, root copper d, tnaliorunv doors, plated furniture, (kc. The hall and stairs Italian marble. The building it near the water, and it without equal at to situation in the United Htates. It will ae commodate fifty or sisly iiersont. The Farm is eighty acrri?a from on the Bay of one thousand feet, and a front on each side of Third Avenue. It is iu the Eighth Ward of the Cijty ot ~ nldin Bro klyn, and laid out in 1MB Building Lots, aud there are many 61 ild ng Sites on this property. The land is the oest on Long liltuid for earlv vrgrtablea, ana can realize five thousand doMarr per annum, if attended to by an eiperirnced gardener. ALSO, FOB HALE?Tbe Brnnet Farm, at Gowanus, about MO Lots fronting on Th rd and Fonrth A venues and the street lending to the Greenwood ( erntteiy. The Lots will be snhl at low prices and long credit, and money loaned to those that build immediately, jA ?. DELAPLAINE, fin 'in'rc Nn 7 New street, New York. TO LET, AND IMMEDIATE PusSEhslON GIVEN?Ttie Htore No. 97 Nassau street, Herald Build Jiag&'ngs, with Fixtures, Stove and Pipes. ready set and all cvm. iete. Aiiplieatt >n to be made at the deak of the office ol lb" Her Id. for terms, he. j31tl're FOR SALE. Mum A BEAUTIFUL F'ARM, situated in the town oi .KiJlE strliesti-r, containing seventy acres of good tilahle and .adkm.grass land. .The House is in perfect order and coavanirnt ly arranged for a Urge family hai.l Farm is divided by the post road runniug to New Kochelle and Marmarroneck, and runi down to Eastchastar Greek, where there is fiue bats and tiont fishing in their season, a he ont buildings are all is good order, and rbere is good stabling for twelve horses. The wnole place tswell watriedjaiid on the premises is a besutiful Fishpond. TW'f ate two churches within aquarter of a mile of said place, ana twne a day by the honte. to intersect tha New Yofic aud Harlem Railroad at. W ilium ? Bridge, whirh is with* in three miles of said premise*. There i. an abundance of Fn it on avid premitea, which was selected by tha present otMier w th g-eat c?re. The distance 1mm City Hall, New York, i? ?c at .iiteen miles Possession can be had by the lit of April, and any information concerning and property, can be lied on the premues. A to, ad oining said property, forty acre* or Brit rate Land, with s good Htnnu Honte on it, with Barn and Stabh t connected, possessing ' lis same advantages as the above seventy acres. The .a d fortj acres will be sold seperately, or the Farms to gether, (making iu all HO acres) to suit the purchaser. t?3 lm'rc WM. H. HICKS, No. 20 Wall street. KH FOB SALE?A va'nable Faim, forming .a part of the jjrKtract known as Mo-ritania, suaa'cd on the Harlem river. mJUu'i' 'he county ol Westchester, consisting of one hundred ami tea acr.s of laud, prope ly feueed aud in good order. Upon tlie Farm th-re is a commodious modern built Mautton House, aviin a gardeu, tisble and all nece??ary appendages, suitable lot a gentl man'a conntry residence. There are also npon the Farm two Farm lloniee, and all neceaeary out bwildings Alto, a Valuable null site .ind water power, and an orchard. The said Farm is very accessible from the city, being with'n nine miles of the (Jity Hall, witn the privilege of a free brioge across the Ha'lrm river. The cars ol the Harlan Railroad run within half a mile of the hosae. For terms and further particulars in quire b i ween 13 and 3 I'. M. of H. M. MORRIS, jlD lm*re 11 Pine street, second story. LOOKING'GLASS PLATES H\ NI.IN E k OHTHKI \IEK, Importers, No. 2 Bank street, r'n lidelphia, hare rectiv d by Iste arrivals, a full assort ment ol Looking disss Plates, from 9 bv 7 to 40 by 20; Poliahed lilt III U' UU?'*II'K SJIMS I intra. IIUIII j U' I iu iu M / W, I uiuiiru PI tt<? NV ind.iw Olut. from 18 by 18 10 60 by 40. AUo, ft com i.leie avsortineot of Toilet Glasses, Mpeetarles, Hnull B .ies. Cases, together with a variety of other German aud French doods, winch they offer on the mnet favorable terms. j*22 Im'ghx HHeUWATIC .'ILLS. Dll. COVEL'H HUEUMATIC PILLS are well known to be tire only article which will cure the Rheumatism, either inflammatory or chronic; and lor proof of the assertion will CVRK, asks those suffering from tins complaint to read the fol low nig Cirtificate:? _ New Yore, December 12th, 1144. Dr. Cov?l? . Dear Hir? I cannot in jnatiee to myself and suffering hu manity, let this opportunity pass withont expressing my grati tude in you for your Rheumatic Pills. I have been troubled for a Inn.: lime vith rheumatism, and have spent large sums of money with physicians and have received but trifling relief This F'all 1 was attacked very severely?it located in my alnmhlers and wrists,which warestiff? the wretched situation I war in I c moot describe. I then commenced taking your Pills. I receilcl immedige relief, and am now entirely died. I will wir'i I'lei.ure satisfy'hoae who wish for information with re lt ai> the Mtoiiisbiug effects of your Pills, if they willtake t'v troable to csll on me. Most respectfnily yours, C. W. PERK IN 8. 460 Pearl St., N. Yi V- e will slso refer to \1r. Alexander Welch, U Nassau street, he ier known as Hsndv Welch; Mr. A. Pletcn, 176 Broadway; Captain I human, comer of Green and Houston streets; and to hundreds of Other!. ... J II. M.iselr, 92 John street, only wholesale sgent, and none genuine without his written aigna*ure upon the red label at tached to each box?Price JO cauta a bo*. Also retailed in this rill at 94 John street; A Hill, 3oO Greenwich s?; Dr. Cotel 133 '? ** ? *-* U1 ,500 and I lm*eo cuv at 22 John street; A flill, *o? tsreenwicli at; Ur. Ci Hullivan st; Hallook, 172 Spring st; Gobendain, 14 Avenue; Onion. corner of Bowasy and Grand; Most,! Grand, and A. W. Wheels*, IU Cnevry SL jalT ONE WEEK LATER FROM EUROPE. Arrival of the Packet Ship Roscius. Highly Important News. ENGLISH MOVEMENT IN FRANCE AGAINST THE UNITED STATES. Firmness in the Gotton Market. TREMENDOUS GALES. Etc. Etc. The splendid line ship Roscius, Capt. Eldridge, arrived yesterday from Liverpool. She sailed thence on the 12th ult. The news in every point of view is important. It will be seen that England, taking Calhoun's famous deBpach into consideration, has commenc ed a counter movement in France against tjie Uni ted States. England seeks an alliance with France to oppose the annexation of Texas to this Union That country is willing to abandon the right of search if France will accept of the proposed alliance. Against an immense import at Liverpool, cotton had maintained its price. The English money market was buoyant. The packet ship Liverpool, hence, made her last passage out in 15 days and 17 hours. No positive tidings of the missing packets by this arrival. The St. Patrick, hence, at Liverpool, reports see ing, on the 24(h of December, in lat. 41, Ion. 59, a ship of about 800 tons, bottom up, coppered, with her stern boat and spars floating near her. This may have been the Normandie. The England was 730 tons, and the United States 650 tons. The above wreck, however, could not have been one of them. It was currently reported that her majesty has ap pointed Sir Henry Pottinger Governor General of Canada, in the place of Sir Charles Metcalfe, who is seriously indisposed. Ireland was quiet. O'Connell was on a new tack. The gale of the 11th and 12th of December was terribly severe. Accounts of disasters by it were pouring into England. We have facts enough to show that that gale was at least twenty-five de grees of longitude in width. A guano island has been discovered in the neigh borhood of Saldanha Bay, which, being within the limit of the British Cape Colony, had been claim ed on behalf of that government, and licenses would be granted to vessels to load at ?1 per ton. 3pain remained without much charge. That poor country suffers. The church question in England continues to be one of interest there. An unsuccessful attempt has been made to shoot the Duke of Normandy. All apprehensions respecting Dr. Woolff are now at an end, as he has arrived in safety at Bombay. The amount of money levied for poor's rate in England and ^Valee, in 1844, was ?7.085,595, of which ?5,206,075 were expended for the relief oi the poor. Arrangements have been made by the Admiral ty, for the conveyance of the mails between Suez and Calcutta and China. The Prettt states that the typhus fever at present mging amoug the oxen in Germany is completely incurable, and that no preventive measure can pro tect animals from its attack. The Prussian Government have addressed to the German Diet a demand to sqppress gaming esta blishments in every town in Germany. A rare phenomenon in the north of Europe?a violent shock of en earthquake has been expe rienced in the province of Christiania. The wea ther at the time was serene, and the cold 32 de grees of Reaumur. The sugar culture is rapidly extending in Pe aang and Singapore, notwithstanding the heavy duties to which it is exposed, and the competition to which it is subjected by foreign markets. There has been an increase of no fewer than 333 fires in London ; the number in 1843 betng 693. whilst those during the past year, 1844, have amounted to 926. Sir Charles Metcalfe ?We take the follow ing trom the London Spectator:?Sir Charles Met calfe is dying. It is useless to conceal this deplora ble intelligence, much as it will grieve all whom it reaches. It is well known that Sir Charles suffered for many years from some cancerlike tumor in his lace, and that one object of his return from Jamai ca was to undergo an operation. A second opera tion, we believe, was performed in Canada; but the insidious advance of the malady has not been checked. It has recently destroyed the sight of one eye. Nevertheless, so complete isthe sufferer's trastery over himself?such his greatness of mind and thorough devotion to public duties, that the fact of his danger is not known in Canada. We wish our information were of a kind to be doubted; but we understand that the inevitable result mu-t be death, and that Sir Charles Metcalfe's friends dare not wish delay to that relief. A correspondent of the Timet says that he has had the pleasure of corresponding with the medical attendant, whom the present government sent out, on the recom mendation of the first medical authority1; and it is a source of the greatest pleasure to be able to s ate that so valuable a life as Sir Charles Met calfe's is not in the imminent danger represented. Anoiher correspondent of the same paper says?the nearest relative that Sir Charles Metcalfe has ip this country, received on the 3ist of December last, a letter from him, dated Montreal, 11th of December, written with his own hand, in a more cheerful tone han those that have been lately received. The dis'ressing account, therefore, in the Spectator must ?u - ly be exaggerated. Puskyism.?Another impoitant movement has taken place in the diocese of Exeter. This is no less thau the adoption, at a most influential Wet ingin the Cathedral city, of a memorial to her Ma jesty^ as the temporal head of the church, to order a revision of the rubric, with the view to the set dement of the existing disputes, and to the eflecting ot such alterations in the prescribed forms *f the church as the lapse of time may have rendered ne cessary. The memorial, together with the resolu lions entered into in connexion with it, will be found in another place. They are creditable alike to the zeal, the intelligence, the piety, and the pa triotism of the churchmen of Exeter. There is a spirit of genuine Protestant fervor abiut thens which is truly animating, and which will call forth a hearty response through the length and breath of the land. It is, to be sure, rather loo great a com pliment to the Puseyite meddlers to ask for a revi sion ot the rubic because they have chnseu to rake up forgotten customs, and have disturbed the church in the endeavor to gam for themselves a small notoriety in the only way in which they could nope to attain it. Hut the countenance they have received in higher quartern?the perverse disposi tion manifested to make them the standsrd.and to coerce the majority into compliance with the pragmatical vagaries ot the minority?has render ed some measure ot the kind indispensable. It is the only way, perhaps, in which the question can be satisfactorily settled. There is both Ibyalty and good sense enough among the Protestant peo " of "" " '' pie of England to secure their ready acquiescence in any arrangement for mere order and conve nience, emanating from competent authority, and, being made once Tor all, lending to no distressing ipprehenstons as to what may follow. With regard to a revision of the rubric consider ed in itsell, we see not the slightest objection to it, rut the reverse. There can be no doubt, we hink, of its desirableness: and since we read the 'tishop of Worcester's address we have been more firmly ol this opinion than before. His lordship points out places in which the rubric is clearly in consistent with itself Thus: In the rubric which immediately precede* the prayer tst the church militant, the following words occur:? 'And when there ia a communion, the priest shall place ipon the tabic so much bread and wine aa he shall think uifHctent. After which done, the prieet shall say, ' Let ?a pray for the whole state of Christ^ Church militant here on earth.'" Did thia rubric atsad alone, there oould be n?Mloubt that tha prayer for the ehnroh militant waa to be rend only whan the sacrament was sbont to be admlnie tered ; but another rubric occur*, inconsistent with the above, at the conclusion ot the communion service, where we read, "That upon Sunday* and holidays, if there be no communion, shall be said all that is appointed at the communion until the end of the general prayer for the whole state of Christ's|Ohurch militant here oniearth." This affords a striking justification of the pro ceedings of the laity of Exeter, while it exposes the ignorance and reproves the folly of those who pin their faith to the rubric as if it were infallible. It likewise throws light*upon the mandate of the Bishop of Exeter to his clergy, "to return to a full observance of the rubric, falling short of their pre scribed part in nothing j" or, rather, it makes the darkness of that mandate visible, and strongly sug gests the neceesiiy of a further revelation, pointing out what really t* the "prescribed part" of the clergy in such cases as that which we have just cited.?Liverpool Courier. Gkxat Foot Race.?The great foot race on the filhult. between Jackson, the American deer, and Shephard, of Birmingham, for ?100 aside, was one of the greatest performances on record, and was in every respect most excellently conducted. Gannick Corner, two ni'les beyond Barnet, was se lected as the scene of action, and thither an assem blage of 3000 persons, with fewer roughs than we are in the habit of meeting with at such races, as sembled. Betting was 5 to 4 on Shephard, and the money was being laid out freely. The eon'estwas to ascertain which of the men could perform the greatest distance in one hour, and some good sums were speculated on the question of distance that would be accomplished. 1 he preliminaries ha ving been arranged, the men both took their sta tions at the 13th milestone to walk to the 12th and return The start was taken at a raihoad speed, Shephard just leading; and on their return, after havtug performed the two miles in 10 minutes 10 seconds, they were in the same position. They continued in this way for a considerable period, their speed exceeding the expectations of even the most sanguine of tneir backers. The first six miles were performed in 31 minutes 15 seconds, and they appeared to be almost as fresh as at the moment of starting, and were close to each other. At the conclusion of the 10th mile Shephard began to exhibit symptoms of distress, and directly after wards he fell to the ground. JackBon proceeded at a slackened pace for the remainder ot the way, and the one hour had passed as he was 100 yards from the eleventh mile. The winner was trained by the great Robert Fuller. Ireland. It appears to be conceded that the government has already arranged the terms ol the |rumored treaty with his Holiness the Pope, regarding the Irish bishoprics. The Earl of Devon arrives in Dublin on the 15th. There are thirty-eight clerks employed at the Cas tle in preparing for the Land Commission Report. Emigration from Urlfast in 1844 ?Canada, 2496; Prince Edward's Island. 167; St. John's, N. II , 35; United States, 70; West Indies, 16. Total, 2784. On the 1st of January, 1845, there were 372 ves sels registered in Belfast. Of these there are 106 engaged in the foreign trade, and 36 of them are above 400 tons burden. In the coasting trade "there ire 266 vessels engaged, making a total ol 372, which was an increase on the previous year. Tipperary, which possesses such a bad eminence in the annuls of crime, has not been remiss during ihe past year in paying the repeal rent, though not noted for its readiness in paying any other kind of rent. From January to December 23, the repeal -tubscriptions of the county amounted to ?3034 9s. 3d. The Conciliation Hall, on the 6th ult., was thin ly attended by the decent repealers. Mr. Mullin, a barrister, was in the chair. Mr. O'Connell sent ?51 for his family subscription, and stated that he has been so employed on the pernicious Charitable Bequests Bill that he could not forward his address to the Irish people. Hegave notice of a motion for arrangements during the next session of parliament which may preclude the necessity of repeal mem bers attending in London. A letter was read from Tom Steele, stating that he had pacified Leitrim The speakers were Mr. M'Nevin, Mr. O'Brian and Mr O'Hea. The rent was announced to be ?249. The new movement in Ireland is a curious one, and the result of it will determine an important ,ioint, viz. whether the Roman Catholic Bishops in that country are allowed the free and uncon trolled exercise of private judgment?whether, in ?oint of fact, they are the guides or the ornament ed slaves of the seditious laity. It will be recollected that by the Charitabla Be quests Act, which passed in the last session of par liament, power was granted to the crown to appoint ten commissioners to carry out its provisions. As the act aff-cted the property of Roman Catholics is wall as Protestants, five Roman Catholics were nominated and have accepted the office, three of whom are Bishops. The act is denounced by John M'Hale of Tuam, and by Daniel O'Connell, and all the furious bigots and senseless dupes of the repeal taction, as a grievous interference with the rights of " The Church." In (act, the sore part is this?the crafty and dishonest priests and friars will, for the fnture, be prevented from extorting money from dying pe nitents. In consequence of this denunciation, and the torrent of vulgar aspersion which has been poured upon them, the three commissioner-bishops are placed inn position of much perplexity, if not of danger. In Dublin we find that the chapels, more immediately under Dr. Murray's inspection, were almost deserted on Sunday last, while the friaries, and other chapels, were usually crowded. In Dr. Crolly's district the proofs of disobedience, resentment, and hostility to the bishop, are much more decided. He has two large chapels in Drog heda which may be said to be "To Let," for since his name was published in the list of commission ers, they have been completely abandoned and shunned. In other parts of hisdistrict similar feel ings prevail; and it is asserted that the whole of Roman Catholic commissioners, at least the three bishops, will be compelled to resign the office they accepted, as we most conscientiously believe, fot the good of the Romaff Catholic Church Itself, and her members generally, in Ireland. In this usurpation of authority bv the mob, we perceive the seeds of much evil. When the feet dictate to the head?when the source of authority 19 from below, not from above?when the prelate must obey a car driver, a tinker, a bill-sticker, and 'he sweeper of a crossing?it is, indeed, time tor bishops to "set their houses in order," and kings to look out for an ark, for the cry of " No bishop!" lias invariably been succeeded by that of " No king!" and both have fallen together. Some persons may not be displeased with this state of things in Ireland. We cannot say we are of their number. We can neither coincide nor sympathise with them. We have a far greater dread of anarchy than of despotism. We dread the long fangs of a mob more than the sword or the ter rors of a monarch. We have no apprehensions from absolute power in one person, or in an oligar chy, in this country; but we have not the same con fidence in our security against the usurpations, ra vages, insolence, violence, and blood-thirtiness of democratic power. One man may defend his life and properly against the assaults of one sanguinary ruffian; but when the number of ruffians is ten to one against him, how can he escape?how protect either his property or his lile I It is, therefore, with some concern that we ob serve this new spirit of insubordination in Ireland. France. The reception of Friday at the Tuilleries was. perhaps the most numerous in ladies that has hi therto taken place. The number of English ladies was considerable, and it was remarked that it was with them particularly that the King remained longest in conversation. The dresses of the ladies generally were exceedingly splendid and in good tasie The Con it itut tonne/ of Monday announces that M. Goisot was about to cede the establishment ol Albreda to England, iu return for the right posses sed by English vessels to carry on the gum trade under sail on the coast of Portendick. The Sieelt augges'^ a singular compromise. i( is, that England is disposed to concede the right of tearch, on condition that the French cabinet joint that of London to obtain a European declaration against the annexation of Texai to the United Statei. Accounts have been received by the French go vernment from tht Marquesas to the lOih July, at which date a perfectundrrstanding existed between the French and the natives, and every thing was going on satisfactorily. From Marseilles, most dreadful accounts have been received of disasters committed by the late storms. It appears certain that no less timn eighty vessels were lost in the Hlaok Sea, the greater por ttonof thent insured in France. The ministerial question was still the subject of conversation and Speculation in the French capital on Wednesday. The English theatrical company were to per form, by command, at the Tuilleries, on Thursday next. The French Ministry appears to be in a critical position, Irom the determination of certain indi viduals to take every opportunity of testing their strength in the chambers. Admiral Dupetit Thouars received on Tuesday ihe deputation charged to offer him tho sword of honor. The Admiral thanked them for their good intentions; but refused this mark of public sympa thy, declaring that he had dons nothing but obey the orders of his government, aad that it was for

it to blame or recompense him. The receipts of the Customs at the port of Havre during the last year amounted to 126,806,1201., be ing an increase of l,909,096f, upon those ol 1843. Upon foreign sugars alone the produce was 2,203, 394f, being an increase of 421,6171. There was a decrease in the navigation duties of 142,494f. CrimCon. in Pakis.?We mentioned some time back a curious case which occurred in the Rue Dauphin, where it was said that the wife of a Peer ot France had, with her lover, apoorstu dent, escaped from the just anger ol her husband, by getting out of the garret, and crossing the roots oi severul houses at the risk of her life. It ap pears, from an applicaiion made oh Friday to the Civil Tribunal ol the Seine, for a separation from bed and board on the part of her husband, that though some of the minor circumstances were misstated, yet all the maiu points of the story were correct. The husband is not a Peer of France, but a person of great celebrity in the arts. Sus pecting the conduct ot his wife, he had got her watched, and the result of the investigation which was to discover her place of rendezvous in the Rue Dauphin. It appears that after her escape and return home she was eo much borne down by fatigue, bodily and mental, that she avowed her fault, and it was oil this acknowledgment that the husband brought his action for a separation. The Counsel for the wife confined himself to demand ing that one ot the three children should be left with the mother until the age ol seven years. But the Court, in pronouncing the separation, ordered the three children to be placed exclusively under the father's care.?Galignani. Spain. Madrid journals and letters to the 27th Dec. bring us an account that the discussion on the Retorni Bill still occupies the Senate. A motion was made by the Duke de Gor to restore the archbishops and bishopa to their rights of sitting and voting in the Senate, but iell to the ground for the wunt of a seconder, after a violent opposition on the part of the ministers who were present. Another effort was made to re-establish the right of holding he reditary seats, but it was equally unsuccessful. Her Majesty has sanctioned the law authorizing the oabiuetto make organic laws by royal decree Rumours continued to prevail of u break up of the cabinet, but received no credit in well intorm ed quarters. The commission ot the budget hus named M. Burgos president, and M Pueti y-Bautis ta secretary. The rumour gained ground that Ba ron de Meer was coining to Madrid to preside over the Supreme Council ol War and of tne Marine, and that he would be succeeded inthe government of Catalonia by General Jose de Concha I Tranquillity prevailed in Arragon. Arms have I been given to respectable inhabitants of towns as a means of putting down banditti. It is said thai as a means of giving employment, it is proposed to demolish the fortifications raised during the late war. In the Senate, the discussion upon the reform ot the constitution continued, but did not offer much interest. The debate in the Chamber of Deputies upon the Clergy Bill was to be resumed the 2d Jan. The President of the Council had is sued invitations for agrand banquet for New Year's Div. M. Mon was to bring forward his budget on the 6th. Gen. Shelly has been appointed Captain Ge neral ot Catalonia in place of the Baron De Meer, and not Gen. Concha, as was at first announced ? The resignation ot Deputies seems to be infectious. The Count of Revtllegigedo, and aeveral others, have tollowed the example of the Marquis ofVil uma and hia friends. A treaty of extradition is spoken of between Spain and Portugal. The Madrid Gazette publishes the law autho rised bv the Government to regulate the organiza tion of the municipalities, provincial deputa tions, tec. The committee of the Senate has adopted the bill proposed by the Government for the suppres sion of the slave trade, without any modification The discussion on the Reform o^ the Constitution Bill was continued in the sitting of the Senate on that day, when the last paragraph relative to the organization of the Sennte was adopted ; but the discussion on the bill had not terminated at the close of the sitting. The Clamor Publico announces, on what it calls positive authority, that Zutbano has succeeded in getting out ol Spain. Portugal. Lisbon letters to the 31st ult. have been received. The two ministers, Cabral and Castro, had been raised to the peerage. The chamber were to as semble on the 2d inst. There is a rumor that Zur bano had arrived in Portugal, and that he had also lett the country The weather had been excessive ly wet, nothing but torrentsof rain accompanied by heavy gales of wind from the southward. The con tractefor improving the bar of Oporto, are describ ed as a species of most consummate jobbing. The Dake of Palmella was to sail for England. Holland. Raphael and SonBhave received from the Hague the Royal decree ot 2d January, of which the fol lowing; are the heads To afford the holders of the remaining Five per Cents, being now 37,385,400 guilders, another op portuuity of voluntary conversion to Four per Cents, books are opened from Wednesday, Jan. 8, 1846, till lurther notice, or till twenty millions guilders are subscribed; but at all events not later than Tuesday, Jan 28. The price ot the Four per Cents, (with interest from 1st of October last,) to be given in exchange for Five per Cents so converted, is fixed at f>8| par cent. The holder receives out tor each 100 guil ders 11 guilders in money, and one-third per cent, for difference of interest from the 1st of October to 1st of January last. Algiers. The greatest tranquillity reigns throughout Alge ria?such is the safety of the high roads, that the diligences are no longer protected by a military escort. Abd-el-Kader has not moved a single step since the treaty ot Tangier?his adherents have, in a great part, deserted him, and those who remain faithful are in such a deplorable condition, that they live on the charity of the Angads and Beni Snassens. Theatricals. Mdlle Cerito is engaged at Rome for the Carni val, having lately concluded a few representations at Bologna. Sheridan Knowles has written an opera for Messrs. Cramer dc Co. They are to find a compo ser for the music. Kaowles has written a five act comedy for the Haymarket, in blank verse. Douglas Jen old has a prose five act comedy also at that theatre, to be produced when "Old Heads and Young Hearts" ceases to be attractive. Count Iselli, an Hungarian magnate and posses sor of an estate worth ?22,000 sterling annually, is about to many Mademoiselle Catherine Evrre, one of the most celebrated vocal performers in Germany. Markets Loitnoif Mour Mmir, Jan. 9,4 P. M ? Public Seen rities hive been Arm and steady to day,but (till with little increase of business. Consuls were last sold at 100]; Redti red 101/he NewThree andayuarter pcrCents 104}; Bank Stock. 911; India ditto, 38PJ; Kachfquer Bills, 63 64; and India Dnn4i 78 pm In the discount market the value of money is lower. First-class bills are doing at the rate of 9 per cent per annum, and there i( abundance of money offered on call at 11 percent. Th? Revenue ?An abstract of the net produce of the revenue of Oreat Britain, in the yeara and quarters ended the 6th of January, 1844 and 184A, showing the increaae or daereaas thereof Kwdiwo Javvasv 5. 1144 18l5. fncr. Df Cnatoma ?19 07S,?I9 20 378,671 1,*17,463 Hicise, 11 784,867 12.160 111 365 . 04 Stain|? 6,476,155 6,6'' .390 185,237 Taset 4,100 486 1,216,188 26 nu2 Prop rty tat 5,219.2 0 5,101.506 .. 57,( Poat Office, 5'2,0110 675.000 83,060 Crown land* 117,000 1.77 000 37.500 Miicellaneon 1 634.741 693,630 ... 941, Total ordinary re venue ?49,078,168 70,081,887 2,003,404 098, Imprest and other moneys 168,528 278,138 109,610 Repay man ta of ad> vancea 825,247 875,513 50,266 Total income ?50,971,943 51,23.7,538 2,162.370 008,775 Deduct decrease 098,755 Increase on the year ?1,163,595 Queanae Kvor.n Jawt'sav 5. 1844. 1845 fncr. Dt Customs ?4,766,068 4,902,135 135.167 Kicisa 3,030,77 1 3,230 940 200,169 S'amps 1.723.6.73 1,601,658 78,005 Taint 1,968,837 1,880,400 I'.OIS Property tai 454,415 487,541 33,126 Post Office 143,000 146,1100 3,0tHl Crown lands 38.600 50,600 20,000 .Vliacellanaous 11917 9,190 ?11,829,681 12,*17,954 481, !00 1,1 m 'nevs, . . . . 77 50,136 146,759 06,623 Ke|>a>mcnt of ad vances 332,060 230 080 ? ?U Total income ?12,811,777 12,785,603 577,723 8.1,1 Deduct decrease 83,807 Increase on the qaartsr ?493,916 Lowsow Co aw Manser, January 8.?Th# liberal arrivals of grain Ints London, raoeivod during th# past weak, Total ordinary res.. Imprest ai.d o her having been followed by further supplies of wheat and | barley from our own coast, and oats tiom Scotland and ' Ireland, the trade wai rather dull thi' morning Factor* I remained firm, however, and tha trilling business done ' waa at similar price* to thoae current on Monday last t Holder* of foreign Ircc wheat were likewise unwilling to | accept lower teima, but the inquiry having become ex tremely languid the transaction* were 011 a strictly retail , scale. Flour hung heavily on band ; ship marks, which ; crept up in value towards the close of last month about ; dr. per sack, have ngain lost part ol that advance , but in > prices ol town-made flour little or no change has oc- I cum d lor some weeks past. The late arrivals ol barley, ; added to what was previously on the market, afforded a i liberal display of samples to duy. Keally tine malting | qualities were nevertheless scarce, and, whilst the prices 1 of superior sorts are rather tending upwards, great rfcfti- . culty was experienced to-day in deposing ol secondary j descriptions at former rates Malt was very unsaleable, { but not actually cheaper. In oa'g a fair amount ol bu*i- | ness was done at the recent| decline. Bean* sold in small quantities on much the same terms as before ; and all ; kinds of peas were in request at fuliy previous prices. Liverpool Cotton Market,Friday,P. M-,Jun. 10.?The ; large import this week (71,466 bales) has had lttile or no ] effect on prices, and we close at our last quotations for all : kinds. The demand, though by no means animated, has J been steady, and generally by the trade. Sea Islands are : without change. Token on speculation, 1000 American. 1 for exportation, 250 American and AO Surat. The prices declared by the Committee of Brokers this j week for fair cotton, are, Bowed 4fd, Mobile 4} I, Orleans > 4| 1 Sales from the 4th to the 10th instant, inclusive?180 ! Sea Island 10 a 16, 9970 Bowed 3} a 4); 87A0 Orleans 8 a 1 flj; 4690 Mobile 3 a 5; 1290 Pernainhuco Aj a 6J; 890 Babul 1 ?ij a Aj; 820 Maranham 4Ju 5); 1030 Egyp'ian AJ a 11; 760 Surat 2j a 8f Total amount of bales, 26,300. Cotton Trade ?The following circular of a Liverpool cotton broker touches upon points well worthy the con- ! sideration of the trade, the public generally, and the go- j vernment. The trade is now happily placed in a more satisfactory ' state than it has been for many years bark; the stock of ! cotton in the ports of Oreat Britain. 903 000 bales, being now in better proportion to the weighty interests depend- , ing upon it, and forming a supply for 37 weeks at the j average rate of the yearly home consumption. For many j years the stock varied Irom 10 to 12 weeks'home con j sumption?a hazardous position, considering the multi tude in this country whose support depended on the ! supply. I The present stock, large as it is, is not more than is ne- I cessary to make the trade safe; prices are, lortunately, in due proportion. With regard to the prospects of consumption in the en suing year, the spinnem will no doubt employ the time to the best advantage, if they be let alone; if molested, they know their remedy. For the prospects of supply?According to all accounts the growth of the crop now gathered has been abundant; hut then those accounts are transatlantic, and subject to mistake, nor is there a certainty that the mistake will al ways be on the same tide. | When the speculators gave fifd for fair bowed, in the beginning of last February, they made their appeal to time for the justification of their proceedings. Time de cided against them. Fair hewed is now at 4|d, and those who use cotton,and who are averse to hold a stock proportionate to their pro bable wants, likewise in turn make their appeal to time, whose decisions are impaitial There is one point at issue to which the spinners and manufacturers of cotton ought immediately, end with en ergy, before it be too late, to atteud, by memorial to the Government of this country. If the United States be al lowed to usurp (they call it to annex) the territory of Texas, the control of the Cotton trade will fall into their hands. No cotton, save that produced in Texas, will stand in competition with Bowed and Orleans. The United Slate* do not depend, in the same degree, on Oreat Britain for the disposal of their cct'on, which Great Britain does en them for the necessary supply. Let any man make and try to sell fustians, or, indeed, almost any article of extensive sale, out of any cotton grown in Asia. Africa, or South America, instead of Bowed and Orleans, and he will soon he made sensible of his error. In the two last years, with every temptation, the British spin ners have not dared to use more than one pound weight of East India against nine pounds of North American cotton; and they only used so much through being forc ed by the outrageous advance of the last kind. Cotton has been skilfully cultivated in Asia for thousands ol years; and the result of all the exertions made by an in genious and laborious people is, that they cannot produce cotton of the quality which is requirad. On the other hand, the independence of the United States, as a Cotton growing ana Cotton mauufactuiicg country, in ro'pectto Great Britain, is on a very different footing. They have already machinery in operation that iast year spun 346 744 bales, equal in weight to 400 000 bales of the average British spinning. '1 his they can easily increase, and are wishful to do so ; they have, be sides, the markets of Europe and of China open to them for raw and manufactured cetton. Neglect ol their own ibvious interests, at this time, by the British mannfac turers and spinners, will not be found the easy way, how ever much they may feel averse to meddle in foreign po litics. If the spinning and mauufacturirg trades be of consequence, it is ot consequence to he certain of a pos sible supply of Cotton from some quarter independent ol >ur most formidable competitor. ? Liverpool Mercury, January 10. Liverpool Corn Market, January 10?At our Corn Exchange this morning the secondary runs ol Irish wheat which m the early part of the week receded Id 10 21, nearly recovered the decline then stated, and really good qualities of red made 6s lOd per 701b.; English and foreign wheats likewise, continued to he held steadily at the lull rates ol Tuesday, although in any description of this train,the sales an the wholo were but moderate in amount Flour, at all descriptions, remained in rather limited re quest, but generally supported lato prices. Barley and Melt oontinued to meet a slow difficult sale on terms scarcely equal to those last noted; and BeaDs as well as Peas were saleable, in retail quantities alone, at our pre vious quotations. the crmmencement ol the mar ket, were held at an advance of |d to Id per 45lb; the mil lers, however, failing to attain any improvement,the trade ?oncluded rather heavily at former prices. Oatmeal, in theabience of the usual number of country buyers to day ,al?o moved off' less freely than heretofore, but with out any decided change in value. Liverpool Provision Market, January 10.?The iir Dort ot Iri-h Butter is again lighi, anil holders have evin cedincreas.d fi.-roness; the demand is only mod rate,Very h11 prices huvr bo n obtained, and still higher rates ait anticipated. Bacon and Hams ate still dull ot sale, and rather lower in value. In Beef sad Pork we have no new feature to report, excepting the latter article, which fully maintain the late advanced prices. Tallow is extremeh lull of sale, especially the tiner sorts, and Petersburg yel low candle has in some instances been sold at 41s percwt but small lots bring 41s 64; 40 casks New South Wales fallow met with a ready sale by auction at 39s to 40s per cwt. In American Lard little business has be^n done, nut nrices are again rather firmer, some very fine leaf Lard, in kegs, having brought 43s, and good quality, in barrels, 37s to 37s !U per cwt. Static or TaA?a ?Maischestfr, Friday Evening, Jan 10?We have had since Tuesday an improving demand tor cloth, and also at fully as good prices as were current in that day. The markit is indeed most healthy, and likely, ftom appearances, to continue. Yarns are also more brisk of sale; Indeed,to purchase a large lot iioin one firm ia supposed impossible. Prices are getting up Bradford, Jan. 9.?As the drmand lor piece goods is now decidedly more than the present limited production, tha stocks are now rapidly on the decline; yarns how ever, are dearer, aad this makes the position of the manu facturer any thing hut a desirable one. Yarns reedy sale, and tbongh a little dearer,are not at remunerating prices. The wool market is well supplitd, but the lates a.ked are higher than what will Justify the spinner in freely purchasing. The business done, therefore, is limited. Psais Boubsr, Wednesday, Jan. 8.?The market con tinues Ann, and the variations in French securities have been trifling, Three per Cents, leaving off at 86135c, and Fives at lllf 36e. The Railroad Shares maintain the quo tations of yesterday. The market closed as (ollnwa Three per Cents, lor cash. asf'Jftc; fjr account, 86136c; 6 per Cents, lor cash, 1-31f 30;; for acoount, 1-311 36'.; Bank of France Shares, 3-1901. Neapolitan (Rothschild ) loot Spai ish Threes, 37j Spanish Fives 37J; Paris and Or leans Railroad, liaif 16c. Paiis and Rouen Railroad I04lf 60c. Rouen and Havre Raihoad, 616f. New Lore 961. 65c. Statistics of I'ovinoton, Kv ?The following are the statistics of our city for the present yeur.? We give them with those of'44, that the growth of our place may be seen: 1944. IMA. Real Eftsic $934,206 ?994,420 stores and Oroc's 86,690 36,376 Slave 39,700 06,460 Tythes 70S Si? Males beta een 6 and 10.... 419 4o7 Females 436 470 I'otal whites, , 8,103 3,409 slaves 139 144 Free Blacks 31 14 Fatal Occurrence.?Wc learn that about two weeks finer , n man by the name of E. Cuson, ri HidiDg near j nthiana, ii, Harrison count!, shot his fa ther. It appears that the lather and son had a spvero quarrel, wnith ended in n Agtt. The father threaten* i io kill his son,and went te the house lor his gun The son, nlso went foi his They met behind the house and both took aim at the same moment. The father's gun flashed: the shot in that ot the son's took fatal rff/ct near the heart of his father, who fell exclaiming, "You have killed me." The mother of the deceased was the only witness of this horrid deed.?roti'ngfots, Kmturky'' fnt F>6, 6. Another Case of Boston Munificence.?Abbot Lawrence proposes, in n le?ter to the Buston Port Society thnt it raise $30 000 lor erecting an improved kind of Sailor's Boarding House, sod begins by sub cribing $1 ooo. In reference to lbs eminently woithj ? snirn'i chaplain there. Vlr. L. says: ? " I avail myself of thia opportunity to pspress mr con victions of the eminent servicer, rendered by \ir Tav loi o this country, end ihe world, in the cause to which be ias devoted his l ie. I believe he hn? done more to ame lot ate the condition of seamen than any man livlig. We, the merchants, an well as the p <ople in gene rwe to Mr. Taylor a debt, which can only be oancellei1 <y strengthening hi hand* and coopeiating with hi .n the great work in which he is to successfully en {Sged. ' Great Forobry in Baltimore.?A forged check for $1,766 66 was yesterday passed on the Union Bank. It was paid. Mexican Revolution.?The intelligence, which ve laid beivrc our readera yesterday, of the over brow of Santa Anna, of Lis capture und confinement, >uti a period to the During interest of newsfiom Mexico, he revolution having been completely established, it inly remains for us to gather such items of nowa con lectnd with recent events as were unavoidably over ooked. The c.npture of the ex-President was effected by a de :achment from the volunteers of Jiqo, under c< mnisnd of L) Amado Rodriguez, on the evening of the lothofjanu <ry. According to the official report, he surrendered iiimselt with alacrity and yet with dignity. He demand ed to be escorted to his bacienda at Encero, there to await passports, which he alleged he expi c"d, to enable him to leave tl.e country Our files irom Mexico and Vera Cruz say nothing of the manner of his capture, save what we have just stated: the account we gave yesterday that he was discovered by Indians, threugh the sagacity of their dogs, was on vtrhal authority. Immediately upon his capture ne addressed a letter to General Rincon, through General Guzman, requesting that his person might he respected, and himselt spared irom the insults of his enemies. His demands were complied with, and under an escort ol five hundred men, he entered Jalapa in th> evening, that hour being selected to avoid any de monstration of popular feeling which his presence might have provoked. He w is subsequently transferred to Pa rote, and the orders were positive that ho should he strict ly guarded; but at the sume time treated with the eonsi detationdue to a distinguished soldier in misfortuno, and allowed every Indulgence compatible with his personal safety. On the 17th ot Jan., the two Chambers of Congress were assembled in their capacity of lirand Jurors, and the capture of Santa Anna announced to them by Senor Cuevas, the Minister ef Foreign Affairs,in an address marked by great temperance and dignity. The reply of Senor Rosa, who presided over the Chambers, was in the same spirit. There is nothing said of vengeance by either of them; tliey recommend that the passions which were naturally excited by the resistance of a general at the h ail ot numerous forces, should be allowed to subside now that the same general is a prisoner at their mercy. The editors, too, ol the capital write in the same strain; they manifest no eagerness for the condemnation of the prisoner, and deprecate any haste in bis trial, or any vio lence unworthy the justice and magnanimity of the Mexi can nation. The pap rs of Vera Cruz show a disposition widely different from this, and call violently tor the blood of the tyrant. The latest dates from the capital de not indicate distinctly whether he has yet been ordered thither to take his trial We might turnish further de tails ot the gallant .resistance made by General Ir,clan to (he repeated assaults of Santa Anna upon Puebla, but now tlict the issue is known they would be devoid of in terest. Santa Anna, prior to his capture, had renounced the Presidency, and thrown up his command of the army, which he devolved upon Senor Sierra y Rosso. Gen. llravo had received the orders of the President to remove Irom their commands a number of the officers who haul adhered to Santa Anna, and to fill their places. These were to under*o trials The soldiers composing his army were daily arriving ot the capital in small parties. Gen. Alvarez left Mexico on the 20th of January for the Southern Departments, fully empowered by the Go vernment to take measures lor their entire and perma nent pacification. General Valencia, having vacated bis command of the troops of the capital, Las been selected by General Herre t a, from the three names presented to bun by the Council of Government, as the President ol the Council Now that the contest with SantaAna is over.theGovern ment is turning its attention to the incursions of the In dians in the Northern Departments Nothing can ba more deplorable, according to the representations before us, than the state ot things in Durango and the Northern part of the Department of Zacatecns. Durango has abso 'utely been overrun by the savages Bodies of several hundreds have encamped at one time, and for several lays in this Department, rohbing, murdering, and carry ing into captivity the women and children with per fect impunity Seuor Cnevar, on the 15th u!t. addressed the Governor* of this Department, and of Cbihuahaa, Xacutecas, Coahuila and New Mexiro, ;o assuretbem that r large body ol troops, amply supplied with the mu nitions ol war. should inarch promptly to their defence, and nut an end to the outrages from which they have suf fered so much. The trial ol ex-President CanRlizo, and of Baaedre, ex ''ecretary of Wer, ore brought to a stand, apparently ?:om the want of public prosecutors, yhe organization of the Court lor the trial of such cases"is said to be alto gether faulty, and the editors call thu earnest attention of he Government and people to a radical reformation !? this particular. A force of three hundred men arrived at VeraCruz cn the 15tli nit, Irom Campeachy, to assist in restating the escape of Santa Anna. Their aid was not needed, as it turned out. The Minister of War, Garcia Conde, had entered with trreat energy upon a re.locm in the adminiDration of hix 'epartr ent. Abuses the most enormous, especislly in its fiscal arrangements, aro said to have existed. The press >3 loud in it* condemnation oi his prcmpt and vigorous measures. Ev iduuee has been taken in regard to the robbery of the mint ol Ounnajato. It appears to haveheen perpetrated 1 y Sr. Sierra y Rosso, by direction of Santa Anna, the sscrtion ol the latter to th- contrary, no'withstanding. Resolution* have already been entertained in Congresa for confi rting honors uron Gen Igntcio Irclan, for his very gallant defence of the eity of Puebla. This general's address to hi* troops, atter the torces of Santa Anna bad given in th-ir adherence to the Government, is full of generous tribute to the gallantry of hia associates in com mand, and the devotion of citizens and soldiers to the ?ause of their country. Official notice was given on the 14th to all foreign resi lents in the country .that they must during the month re new their "letters of security" or passports, under pain ot fine or imprisonment; and th1' authorities were charged o see the laws ot November, 1841 and '43, in thu regard, strictly enforced Gen. C.crtazar ha* voluntarily relinquished the cam iiandof the Department ol Guanajunto, conferred upon im by the Government He pleads his infirmities and ;.e desire to attend to his private sft'airs, but declareshis i-idine?s at all times to take up arm* for bia country, when her independence shall be menaced, agaicctany fo reign cation. Gen. Heirera ha* exercised bis power to grant pardons ?n luvor of several officers and soldiers condemned to lemh bv former councils of war. Our files ol Mexican papers are to voluminous, that wa find that we have exceed- d the limit* which we had as signed for ourselves, without at alt exhausting them. \nother day we may recur to some topics which appear o us to be cf interest in the United Stales It is worthy f not ice that Santa Ana penned alet'er to the Lieut. Col. Don Joie Antonio Guzman, commander of the forcea in J.lapa, which we insert verbatim: Jico, Jan. 16th, 184*. t> the Lirut. Col. Don Jose Antonio (iniman. My Es o mod Friend The enclosed letter I sincerely ?vish you would remit to Smior Rincon, without loaa of ?imc after you have read it* content*, fcr which purpose 1 have not sealed it. I should bp under an obligation to your kindness were you to issue such orders that would prevent my receiving ? ny personal injury, ns in the present circumstances my 'tiemies might t&ke an opportunity to satiate their igno ble revenge. 1 should conaider myself still more indebted to your ge rroa ty ware you to afford me the pleustittt of a personal uterview at this place. Sinerrely wishing yott may enjoy the hest oi health, I ?eg to subscribe myself your affectionate and obedient ?errant, who kisses your hand ;8igned) ANTONIO LOPEZ DE 8.4NTA ANNA. We must conclude our translation of the official ordera 'ontained in our Mexican files already referred to, ly briefly stating that the Commander! Jnernl ef the District ?f Jalapa, very generously orders the officer at the head if the troops who guard the person of fanta Anna, to see hat their noble prisoner be treated with kindness, and a hie respect be paid to his mutilated condition. In this decree he particularly ei joins that eycry kind of "?ponsibility rests with the com i ending offic er oi the ?foresaid detachment, on whose person shall be visited be fatal consequences attending ihe escape of the prison r ; moreover, that the whole party must be put en their ruarJ not to lie seductd by the well known persuasive loquacity of their old chieftain ; and that for the better 'ecurity of his person, n most vigilant guard he kept on ? is every movement, during the march to the capitol.? V O. /be ami Tropic, Feb. 7. Ditao ?Mr. Jackson, who w ns stabbed on the rght <if the M, rdi-(5r?? b?1l, died yesterday morn g oi his wound-'. Mis body is to be removed to New York, where he has lift a widow and several children. : be reports rrspectlng the commencement and nrogress ?t the difficulty that produced the fate) rrnrennter are o vie ious as to moke it impossible to arrive at any con lusion upon the subject until a judicial examination ia ml. The re|iorts yeatenlay gave a different complexion ? ) the rffiir from those of the pr< cedlt g dsy, hut we have ot ? vptessed nn opinion up in the merits of this tragic 'mnineaa, nordo we Intead to do so htfore the Isctsaro ironght to out knowledge through the court* of juaUae.? Veto Or leant Pre. Feb. 7 A Call for Wtvis.?A Bachelor at Often Bay rdverti? a ni the K ?? publican that "sixteen or twen ty New York or New England damsels, i; a sui'ahleage, otil I soon enter into agreeable Co Partnership#, hy mt r rat In to that part of Wisconsin, mmda beins acarce n-d bachelors plenty. Raatoru pnyan nquestrd to copy " Launch at ihk Wk t.?The Matnttu th^tcutner will in launched odat at 10 o'clock, Irnm the yard nt B. ^laren, K?q. Ful'on. She Will measure on.- tho sand and rt'ty tliree tons. Thla "hanga out" the big boats herato ??re built on the Western waters. W" remember none so irge ? Cincinnati (latelle. DALLY'S TOBACCO MANUFACTORY, ?Ni> Mlvfr Ht. Troy THE 8nbwrib? avatli hitpirlf nf tlua method of communi l rating to the pnhlic the fact that he i* now mannfartnnni inc cut anil amoking T' bvcco anil 8n"ff. at 28.1 Hirer >tra*, I'roy. n.'gt door to the b utton market. The following may be found at all time* at hia ato'caml factory:? TonaCCO? The celebrated Kit cy Virginia Thia Tobacco ook th? premium at the late Katr Katra ' hewing Tobacco. ? weet V ti gin la; American Smoking Tobacco, manufactured >om the la-f; Spanish do, Tnrkia'i do. SMt'rra?Koae scented, No. Ij Macraboy American ftentle nan, l.undy foot. Ktencli Hapee, and IiiaS Blackguard. The am,ie ,ir' clea are all warn.i ted to be made of the Aneat |IIilittea I f leaf Inharco, and by the inoat raierienrrd work n n Th aubacriber would alai warran hit tobacco to be liet ? I nuitacturrd than any other in the Mate of New York or ?laewher*. , Ordera directed aa ahoee will meet with prompt attention.and ruitom- m may rely on hiving the umr paina taken aa if they wrt? peranaalfy prwaeut. , . lO"" f Savage, m Kultou atreet, and A. A Samaaoe, Broadway. Agent) forth* city of Naw York Troy, Jan II, IMS. i?