Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 19, 1846, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 19, 1846 Page 3
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t? uo turret. xraa obaervatl to tako hi* aett in tba iiixta, and though he termed to *hun observation, hot to court it, he was observed by ecune persona in the ;.it. The fact of ha presence epread rapidly through the lionre. and a round of applause?-re nee-ed again anil agaiu?saluted th-' poet, and fliow r.d, in a mo t gratifying moaner, the reepect ol the p-ople of (il-o-gow for hi* genius and character.? ? to ^frgiij Rkaham ihk Vocalist.?The great tenor gave n i ic .1 t the St. Jamea'a Theatre lately, which iv,is rou tint in every part. Br iiain himself, who w is i i i*x' eileut vole ? anil spin's, a-Ulg as well a* he ever did ill Ins hi- Me era Cnarles and Ha irniion Hr ham are both much improved since last T | tter g ive Halle's song, "When t ote his b-'e't ttiee,*' admirably, and well deserv ? ! the applause with which he was rewarded Mi?9 ?Miiia 13 Htiwra was deservedly encored in the soi.g ?' Ere iiitMiry'u bud," from Mehul's orntoiio ol .) st'i h, which she sang with great taste and feel ing. M idam? Albrrtazzi Hits been1 entirely successful et Vicuna. Madame Kossi Cassia is discovered to be the Norma of Norma* by the opera public of Am?ter datn. Bernard Gregory, editor of the Satirist, has been p! i\ ing " Shvlock" at the Strand Theatre Mies Hays has appeared |at Ls ."vcala, .Milan, as "Linda dt Chamouni," and really seems to have p'cas'd, tor sh? ha* played the character nine nights in succession Mr Love, the ventriloq list, appears for the last im -, to-nicht, at ihe Great George-aireet Assembly li.H.mc His entertainments httve attracted large ,u uenc-s, and jusdy so, seeing that they are in1* !>?? t i I im kind ever introduced to the people of Liverpool. Mr Lvnne in tragedy, the Boleno Family in the romic ballet, <nd the Virginia Minstrels, combined nth oilier attractions, have drawn good houses at tlir i. *r ool Ampitheatre. which continues to be i ed by Mr Gopeland. Harktls, Lo*do* Monkt and Shark Market, Dec. IS?The ?? li n y ol public securities it lather downwtrds, the natural result of s itate of uncertainty. C onsult liava been last duns lor money ut U3j, and for the 0|>ening ex v at aij Reduced Three per Cent*. have been last t> le at I'iy ihe Three and a Quarter New 94|, and Ex . I.cquer Bills 31 -'3 pi in. Bank Stock bat been done at 201 ' i> foreign bonds have not participated in the decline i- English securities, Cuba Bonds have been told at 97, G en,i la 20j, Defened 4j, Mexican 30, Peruvian S3, For .;?>> e Four per Cents 69. Spanish Five per Cents. 38, the I'hive per Cents 37J. Venezuela -lOf. Belgian Four mii la- iall pert eats.96, Dutcn Two-end a-Half per Cent* -.9 iiii I the Four per Cent. Certificates 92J. l.i'tle can t e tmd of the railway share*, further than that '.he trans'ictions have become etiil more limited Paces me ut the sume time rather drooping, for the masons above stated. Quarter belore Tluse.?Consols for Account 9?j. 10, P M. ? The muir ir o( paying the railway deposits ' to the Accountant General i as been resuscitated,and va j nous rumors nie m riiculation with respect to it. The amount ha? t>eeo staled at as much as ?36 000,000, and it is asserted that the Speaker has consented to allow the bank i" take pa> ment by instalments. The latter state incut it s ij lo l a on authoiity, hut we doubt its nuthen 'icui nevertheless We also greatly disciedit the sup. I>i ti a mount of railway deposits, and, until we see it j. ivcd shall not h?lievn that it will nmonnt to more, if t > so much es ?lO.opo 000 or ?15 000,000. .Many compa nies bmvo deposite l their plain who have not obtained the deposit* cvprtl lor from the allottees, and will not no v he able to proceed to Parliament. If, however, so large u sum as ?16.000,000 or even ?10.000,000 or less, en sk.-n out of circulation, in coin and banknotes.it v iuld l>e attended with a severe pressure for money. - !l require* no srianco to arrive at that conclusion.? Nobody ran doubt it for a moment. Such bung the case, it is the duty of the Esecutive to meet the eyil : by timely arrangement. It appears to ua that the Bank of England can recoive payment in any form the diicctori may think fit, because the Accountant Oen- 1 rial it tie simply to see the "receipt of the cashier." lie is not called upon to direct the manner of making the p.iyir.en'. That is left to be settled between payers and :eceivers. An agreement could he made to provide for any fluctuation in the price of the public securities, but il hills ol exchange weie accepted the bank would he answerable, in the event of default, to retire them w ,cn they arrived at maturity. It must be admitted that: re is no evidence to warrant the suppr hat the I ;is listurd contemplated the use of lulls qc in ? ct r if the transfer of the railway deposit: ;is assumed that the transfer should be made by a jide payment ? 1 m- n?v from the various banks ami nitt- es holding tnc deposits to the Bank of England we believe, <? innot he disputed: neither can denied that t e extent of the operation has far ded in mag nitude anything contemplated. The i. islatrre never u ticipnted the possibility, far less tno probability, that much as ,0 000,0001 , 16 000,000! , or 80,000,000.'. could be called for to comply with the standing orders, within fourteen day* after tho commence ment of any session of Parliament. An unloieieen ? iitrgency bus arisen, for which no provirion has been nude. Wo nre convinced that it may be managed with ' r picducirig tenous u convenience, and that it is not ) ary lo make the transfer in coin and banknotes the same lime we do net believe the story that the I raker has consented to take payment of the money by I stain.-'nt*. We disbelieve that statement, because the ? ... - ..a* not the power to do so The object might K a lamed, however, by a short Act, to be introduced lit a purpose the first day thai Parliament meets ; and, in the assumption that it would past, the transaction i ul I be arrange 1 in the rnesn time, according to its pro v, ijds With this object in view, the bank might be su 1 i.ii nod to receive slock. Exchequer hills, and other un i. -ceptionable tecuiitsas in psyment, end to lend out the ? sine, when received, on suitahie term*, according to r ireum- fauces. The lc.lowing are the official returns of th* export* of tho preciou? metals front th* port of London for th* we?k ending Thursday last : ? b Iverhsrs to Rotteidam 95 000 ox. ** Ivor hart to Hambuigb 8,200 Silver coin to River Gambia 146 LnmrooL C?tto? Mirkkt-Dec. 13.?Our market ha* been lets abundantly supplied with American Cot ton thi* week, end the decline of 4d per lb noticed laat Km t?y in good oidinmy and middling qualitiee, hae been ? (?gained II111 t11 and Egyptian ire heavy of tale, and 4 . prr ii> lower. Sural* are wuhout change, and Sea [stand* also. 600 American have been taken on (pecula tion. The prices declared by the Committee of Brokers this week lor fair Cotton are?Bowed s.d. Mobile 4$d, and Orle.m* 4$d Sales Com the Oth to 13th December inclusive.?40 Sea DUi.d 13 a 14$ , 9110 Bowed. Sj a 4] , 9910 Orleans, 8$ a 0 . 3910 vlohile, X$ a 4$ ; 940 Pernambuco, 6J a 7 ; 740 ihia. f>i a 0 . 440 Alaranham. 41 a 04 ; 610 Egyptian 4$ t. 3$ ? 3$. a 9 90 West India, 6$ ; 1900 Surat, 3$ ? 3$. Total, 30 440 L'iidou Coan EicHiaoa?Friday, Doc. 13.?For tho p ut week our market bas boen completely paralysed by the statements made in the Timet as to tho intention of minister* to propose an immediate repeal of tho corn li*>. The trade it still kept in perfect suspense, in con sequence of the resignation of ministers. In the late in t rval ot absence of demand, almost all grain has lost value, but it is difficult to say to what extent, as sellers cannot premo'.e business by any reasonable concession to buyers. We aio, therefore, unable to make any other ?|iortthan very groat depression and prices nominal. Litkbvool Cos* EscHanoi? Friday, Doc. 13 -The resignation of ministere, reported here in the afternoon nt yesterday, served to place tho trade in a still more ? ;:<i melons stela than before. At our market, this morn ng. however, the holders of wheat, teeing no use in j . sting sales at a further reduction, adhered rather steadily to the rates of Tuesday, succeeding in the dit- ' petal of a lew parcels of Irish now only, all other kind* j of both new aod old remaining nominally without any quotable rhango iD value Hour, of all descriptions, - ueing very unsaleable to-day, declined at least la. per srk and barrels, in which no business was apparent, may bo considered somewhat cheaper Oata, although n o plentiful, w era in alow request, receding id per 441b; aul oatmeal, beyond a few parcels taken tor Scotland, ! moved sparingly at last quotations All other tree arti cles, in the absence of demand, ware rather depressed in value Alter the close of the market, about 8000 barrels oi States Hour under lock, were put up to auction in lots; but .'8s VJ being the highest price offered, was refused, i 11 .lie whole subsequently withdrawn at 30s Bonded wheat without inquiry. Lovjov Cob* Escmsvuk. Dec. 10.?The downward Movement in prices ol agricultural produce continues, U 'he purpose of tliv article, wu.ch have appeared in the 7Vwet has boon to create a state ot uncertainty loobt, alike injurious to the firmer, tho merchant, s a miliar it has siirrocJed to a (miration. Though no po'ty sri-ms dispoaed to believe that the /Vases had n t orttv for making the startling assertion that minis ters loot come to the determination of repealing tha ( omiI.ih, suil many nr* inclined to think that some ??iteration msy tie piopoaed, and ?eilca and buyers have consequently declined entering into fresh engagements until all doubt on the subject shall hava bean removed. lie very dull accounts from hence of Monday have had s n extremely depre.Mng efl'act on butiuoaa in grain at ail tbe leading provincial markats. and tha fall ol Ss par ? t larfer wbiro took place at Mark Lena c,n Monday has Oil folio we 1 by a similar decline at several of tho chief msikcts i.i the agriculnrgl districts, and tha reduction ? s bi-en equally great at Hull, Coeds, and other largo consuming towi.a. At his morning's market thsre was arcely any English wheat orfsring , and having an un iiUhlly thin atiendanca, the transactions were on t rictiy leuil scsle, snd prices lemsmed nominally trie same at in tno roinmeneauient oi the week Foreign rse wheat was wholly neglected, most of tn* miliar* . g sufflne.t liy tham to satisfy immediate wants I he eattain* caution displayed by purchaser* failed, inch offai However, to produce much effect oo tho minds of sellers, and former rates wore generally instated on. In bonded beat nothing of tho slightest interest transpired ; im or'srs teeai oeteraiined to wait quietly till the present other hat truiuly shell in ODe way or other have been cleared I., dud thiarrivals from abroad are being warehoused under luck. Klnur moved off slowly at tho late reduct ion. rt* quantity of barley offered proved more than > quel to me dsmaivd, and tho turn wet rather in favor ot the buyer In quotations of beans, peas, and malt, little or no cbsuge took plaea, and business in these articles res on ? restrict# ) scale There were not many oats fie?ti up from ou: own coast, Scotland, or Ireland, but > * h*?o again to report a good arrival of foreign. Tha t s i., was ?ven moro depressed than in the beginning of the week, but no actual alteration occurred in prices. Eiviaroei. Pbotisioo Matasr, r>in*T, Dec 13 ? We continue in the tame dull state in our Iruh Butter market noticed in our last; the import hat been again heavy 1 .** season, end stocks are fast accumulating, not withstanding, holders show no disposition to give way in price in expectation of an improved demand, which ia?t shortly take place Beeon tell* freely at s small r- ' if ion in value. Hams and Lard are in good demand i.i , rices We cannot notice any alteration in price . af and Pork, for whioh the detnaad is rather better, >.u uait* confined to ship store*. Stat* of Trad* M\*?aa*TtR, Dm. 13.?Tbe in.prov*d dam and for cloth fait, on Tuesday, has quite disappeared, no Jouht owing to tha resignation of the Cabinet and prices then current are with much difficulty obtained. Spinners are in the same .position. Twist more difficult to sell, but not low or. * BasnroaD, Dae 11.?Our piece irarket has not been active The quantity of goods produced is now greatly reduced, end by this means prices, it i? expected, will be kept from lurther declining The yarn market is as dull us possible and without any chance of improve ment. 8 iort time i? now general, and liaely to he con tinue yot wools maiutsiu within a shade of their late high prices. M ineatSTsa?There was e considerable improvement in the state of the market yesterday, and purchases both of tern and goods wore made more freely than laat week In prices there was no ibsotute change to be noticed, except that they w re steadier and bettar da lined than ?o?# w eeks past We are lorry to atate that e latuer extensive lailuie of a calico printing house was announced The engagements ara stated to be about jchd.ooo. VosKimar. ?Little was done lest week tt Leeds, cither in the cloth belle or ware houses, end with the exception of a few of the American houses, business w as very quiet, with en entire absence of apoculation. Iu the f ireign wool trade teles were very limited, no im I roroment being looked for until the new year. In the Lngliab wool market prices were lower, with limited sales. There was e alight improvement In business at Huddersfleld market, and also in the warehouses. At Bradford, although nothing was doing in tha wool mar ket, prices did not give way. The yarn trade continues much depressed, end in pieces business was limited. At Halifax a few tales ware effected, but prices were ata tionery. Lxiscashibc, Dec. 11.?The eotton trade at Oldham it in a ruthar depressed state, but an extensive turn out of power loom woavers at Werneth Mil], Mr. Daniel Dronsfiold's, terminated on Friday leat, the employers having agreed to give the operatives within one-eighth of a penny per cut of whet they wanted, and alto to exonerate them from the charge they have beau subjected to for gee. There ia still a second large turn out in existence?namely, that of about thice hundred power loom weavers lately employed by Moasra. Jonas and Co., of Wellsbaw Mills, who are contending for an equalization of pricei. It is to ha regretted tha'there ia no immediate prospect of a settlement of this dispute. The cotton < spinning branch ia moderately brisk, and a large quantity ( of btliuieee ia done ill mac'.iine making, principally lor foreign trade Within the last five years the machine , making works at Oldham and the neighborhood, have more than doubled, and the number of heeds engaged ia very considerable. The betting business at Denton, 1 Ashton, Stockport, Oldbam, Manchester and viciuities, is in e more deplorable state than ever. The wages ol hatters, as well as the amount of work done, have been seriously lossened within the last six months. The gingham and coarse check trade at Whitefield, Prest wich, Radcliffe and their neighborhoods, is brisk, but wages are extremely low. The woollen cloth trade at 1 Saddleworth ia not so brisk as it was a few months ago, yet operatives generally ere moderately employed, but i manufacturers complain of the smallness of profits. Foreign Correspondence. Vienna, December 1,1845. Amrrvan Travel on the Continent of Europe?Soar city of Food? Troublet of the Bakere?State of the Weather?Charity?MovemenU of the Cxar of Ruttia?Grand Concert?Fa thion, fyc. fyc. Ia the belief that it would be agreeable to your self and the numerous readers of your far-frmed sheet, 1 have concluded to furnish you with an ac count of men and things in this great imperial city of Southern Germany, as they seem to a plain, un sophisticated American, who proposes to remain in this city of wonders for a few months, at least. In 1842, only twenty-two Americans visited Vienna, according to statistics published by the police. Since that time, however, American travel in this direction has greatly increased, no doubt on account ! of the railroad facilities, which are daily becoming ' greater. During the last year, more than 100 Ameri- ! cans have visited the Austrian capital. The most welcome visiter to the Americans resident here, is, without doubt, your Herald?for where does the Herald not make its appearance, and where is it not doomed T vers J.; '^ ln !hP newspaper articles and con ih , . j 18' as wHI 89 ln a" Pa"a ofEurone is the . nreaten-d scarcity of food for the poorerclassei dun i; the ensuing winter. The nrieent suffered no change m Vienna, so far as the "oaHs concerned but the loaf itself'has been rnadeverv much smaller, greatly to the dissatisfaction of the laboring classes, who have already had some ittle skirmishes with the bakers, and will, I fear have ! more serious ones Bohemm has no reason tofear 1 distress, as her grain and potato cropa have been hJ no mi.ins so scanty as represented. An American i gentleman who returned a few day a ago from a to the interior of that couniry, has*,,formedniS that I ^rl<?dT'S 8CCraedLto bf; passably supplied with food lor the winter. The potatoes arc carefully nil I roacif'anH frl!? ?f *"th> whi<* e??X aSS road, and from appearances the grain ia not vet nM consumed, as he saw no less than 2,500 bushels lv- I tag in one distillery, rendv for ih* yr V' ,hnt "m ritf' h "','>e8r? th?' untiring efforts of ! bather Matthew caused hi. influence oe?Vnd" n?o 1 the very interior ot Bohemia, ubout two years a2o Among the arguments used to induce the oeasanoi *> a bat tun from the use ol spirituous liquor! was the ? iT? increase the produce of the soil 1 and rhey would become richer and more hannv In ' this belief they came in great nun.be?? to take th? solemn oath of abstinence Unfopmn?.-i. ? 1 that time their cropsJufIkSSd iM" attributing the failure to thei^hLge of 'habii Ire 1 now rushing into greater excesses* thin eve?' In Hungary another circumstance gives an ?nVh?,i?2 aspect to the state of aflatrs. fn thl finZucTttf 1 Vl"l8?e waB ,n msny districts, almost a total failure and the crops of grain and pof.toes Sry Sl!' ' lhat weV,k? f'rom me grluWa healthy state, became diseased alterwards notwith standing all efforts at prevention. The disease in these having showed itself in the form ofTsml >' dark spot in the centre, the inhabitants cm this Tm 1 and ate the reat-the result has been.geneSrick! ! , ,whlctl amounts almost to an epidemic. In fhe I second place, these articles have been bought up bv .Tn!arVv0mnhleC,han that ,he S ^ is nearly thrible the usual one?they are secretlv ai0,rud' M 11 is contrary to government regulations in the principal depots, that they may be produced when the distress haj reached its acme, when thev i,&dSsi? Sui, i ? of "^chul"or?' ?' ? "?l "borl ,?? supplies. There is certain y provision e7ote^e couatry.'f? Wfre properlyydisPtrZ,Ld For the advanced slate of the season' the weather .m!l',eenn!JnCkm,?l,ODly m,ld 10 lhl< !*" of the lo" tmrnt, and nhould it continue ao, it will nmv#? an unspeakabla bleaaing to the lower classes Vi,?^ teems with benevolent societies, and^Ery effbr?!! now being nnde to assist the suffering poor- a verl i fashionable mode ia to have a lottery the n'riles ^t which consist ol all kinds of fancv articUs mfS the moat coady and beautiful styll, by tjK*? of the nobility and upper classes. The ladies also per form the duty of aelling tickets, and woe to the un* JSMSfht.,rhoa0jC ,?'Prnd ^ hour in soclai chit chat. Buy he must; the only question is " how manv '-and hi. popularity amohg9 the fli sex d^ pends uoon his answer The drawing room conversation, at the nreaent ilpliliiil ijp&sri buving trinkets, for which h ? woniH .hr?iPA *' Kofd piece, and Walk ofl. mu'h To he dXh?W.?5 astonishment of petty dealers. H,9 Imnena? Ws^ ty is expected here on the 12th, ud muMnSST lion, are being made among the mifiZ to Kuuaia^hss been inilH.ryb.oJ,, ,nd will doobtlrrrt Within the last month, the musics] world h*. wb,nch"w?rt,?""" ?*""? the performance?and t/ie isrlnrmL . L I rather more than one thousand ? Th? bSdS?^! immensely large, and from one end m the other 'm.Tl1 i co'umn f,bstructs the view in the centre -small columns running along ihe sides autumn a gallery which was filled with humanity, IwK oI a waving mass of human beings below Thedsva | .Mh .b.'oV.'r'S. SSeHSRfZmSSi Creation o h r",a?dk*,f5t,0n, from H#yrfn'? IrnprrialVlmiil J celebrated compositions. The the whole wBi ntn^ COj" wrre ,n a?cndance, and perhaps, be equalled"^ ma manne' "hich cannot, I The next hlLhlv fm y C,,y 10 ,he wor,d pleasure, which is aTl'Thi*"' '71*1 ,n ^ w<""ld of ball which wasg?ven on laatsi ?i '5 a m"ked f*d by thoudiinds includinv ind?y, and was visit court and nobiiuy Intrigue wll mr"llM,ra of 016 some days beforehand ?nd m e ,or beard thing, whispered into h7"lr\hlf h"0 dokUbb I ? S Kr- ?s = 'i>?I'ssi "o~.~"???- ?? cofarsd IBM of Stw Haven ( onn eitlh i f'rl ,nd a to Xsw Vork H> no! " n,V^l.tLr a*P*rturs that the fathsr ol tbi. f.msi. w'.n? ,o S,l ^'"'fbo^T' >?? i?bTJS22ioS NEW YORK HERAT.TY Torlt' Monday, January 10, 1846 Oiur Special Ex pre. frmu tlie Atlantic. " i he whole city whs taken by surprise yesterday afternoon at the receipt of the very important new. winch we published in an extra. This new. was received by us by an express run by us exclusively received by us exclusively, and published and for warded by all the mails, by us exclusively, twenty four hours ahead of all onr contemporaries. We give m to day's paper, the whole of the highly important intelligence. TBfi NEXT NEWS FROM EUROPE. KITBAflBDINARY EIPRESS ARRANGEMENTS. The steamer which sailed from England on the i in8tant'ju now " Boston, and may be hour * JL*P.? . She wU1 brin? 'wenty days later new. than what we received yesterday by the Liberty, unless some further advices should be re ceived by one or two of the packets, which are due at this port. The news that is expected by the steamer, will in orm us of the state of the public mind in England in relation to the Oregon question, and the impres sion made on the people of both England and r ranee, by the celebrated message of Mr. Polk Also the contemplated organization of the new whig ministry, and the effect of its measures upon the policy of that people and government. The anxiety to learn the tenor of the news, and the state of feeling on the other side of the water, is now most intense among all circles here. Bu siness of every kind is at a stand-commercial spe culations are almost entirely suspended, until the next news is received, and its character ascertained Indeed, without exaggeration, it may be aaid that the news from England will probably be, in every respect, more important than any since the last war. In proportion to the magnitude and importance of the news, have been the exertions that are being made by the government, and by the Wall street press and speculators, to convey it to this city as r?on M Po?"e. All the great discoveries of late years have been called into requisition?light- 1 ning, wind, steam, mesmerism, and carrier j pigeons. Our highly respectable and amiable con temporaries of the Wall atreet press, goaded to des peration, by the innsmerable defeats they hare sus tained at our hands on many occasions, and more recently in the last important news, hare had wha' little energy they possess waked up and called into play, and are now dancing with glse, like a set of huge, awkward elephants, at the prospect they have ol beating, for once, the JVew York Htrald The combined press of Wall street, and a horde of es calators, both in New York and Boston, have joined forces, and with the aid of an enterprising express package .agent in Wall atreet, contemplate to admi nister to us a Waterloo defeat, and confine us ever afterwards on some St. Helena, or Coney Island, out of reach of harming them hereafter. Thus, it will be Been that, like the Napoleon of the Old World, against whom it was found necessary to form an alliance among all Europe, more power ful than any on record, to crush him?so with us, the Napoleon of the press in the New World, in order ' to crush us, requires a combination by the whole press, assisted by. the speculators and stock-jobbers of two large cities. This we regard as the best commentary on our past career. If we should be beaten, and our star of Austerlitz dimmed, we wil' submit quietly to our fate, and retire on the laurels that we have hitherto gained, then havmg more than sufficient glory left. If it take a combination ! of this magnitude to outstrip us in giving foreign news earlier than the combined press and specula tors, then the public must be satisfied at the power ful exertion we have made in former years to ac- 1 commodate our readers. This contest will be very interesting. The go- ' vernment express wUl be run with the view of sav- 1 ingihe commercial community from the specula tors while the Wall street stock jobbing exp*? will be run with a view to the benefit of speculators Besides these two expresses, we are informed that another will be run by a certain set of chaps, for the purpose of promoting their own movements. This ! express will be run by carrier pigeons, and three of the best in the country were taken from this city to Boston, and arrived there on Friday or Saturday last. For the sake of the poor pigeons, we hope the rigorous weather will moderate somewhat, so that the poor things will not be frozen to death on their journey. On the whole, then, our readers will perceive that the most unhesrd-of exertions are being made by the government, by the stock-jobbing press, and by speculators, to have the news by the next steamer brought to this city at the earliest moment. ??In the name of the prophet. Figs!" Th* Foreign New*?Resignation af Mr Ro bert Peel's Hints try upon the Corn Lew j (Question?Its Political and Commercial Importance?Prorogation of Parliament. We received, at en early hour yesterday afternoon, j by a special express, four days later news from England, by the arrival, off Long Island, of the ship Liberty, Captain Norton, from Liverpool. This news is of the most vital importance, in a political and commercial view?and the effect upon every interest of the United States, cannot but bo of the most favorable character. The corn laws of Great Britain are doomed; Sir Robert Peel's ad ministration is at an end. Whoever may be Prime , Minister?whatever may be the fate of the new j ministry upon other questions?it will probably be supported by the Peel party in the House of Com mons, and without doubt in the House of Lords, , upon the repeal of the present odious com laws. There will undoubtedly be a coalition be ( tween the whigs and the free trade toriesof the lower i house, and the repeal of the corn laws is, therefore, | virtually settled; but in the event of a failure, or should ; not such a coalition take place upon a total repeal of 1 i those laws, the ministry will appeal to the country, | and a general election take place. Should the ministry j | succeed upon this question in the House of Commons i without resorting to this alternative, and bewithon( I a majority in the House of Lords, a sufficient num . ber of new peers will be created to carry through the repeal bill. It is possible Sir Robert Peel may become a peer, and uss all his influence and talent to carry through the hill in the upper house. These measures may be necessary, and, if necea_ siry, will undoubtedly be resorted to, for the pur. pose of ensuring the repeal of the corn laws, totally and unreservedly. Perfectly free trade m corn is the cry, and that cry will doubtless be responded to. Among! those named lor the most prominent posi tions in the new ministry, we find some of the moat recent converts to the free trade party. Lord John Russell, Lord Morpeth, Mr. Labouehere, have each given publicity to the most liberal views upon this question. There has been no half-way conver sion, no non-committal support, but a bold, manly, open adherence to the league party, and all ita prin ciples. This being the political complexion of the new ministry .there can be no doubt but that the most liberal policy in relation to the great question at issue, upon which the Peel ministry split, will be adopted. We have annexed a list of those who will ptoba bly form the new government, as given by the Lon don Timtt. It differs from others published by the London and Liverpool papers, but we adopl it as being folly as correct as any. Asrccv or the Biitiin Misistbv. ISM. ProbjHt New H'hig Mmiitrp First Lord of the Treasury.... Lord Jobn RuimD. Lord Chancellor Lord C ottonham Hrcrotary of Stoto for Foreign Affairs Lord Palmontoa Secretary of Stoto for tka Homo Department Lord Morpoth. Sec rotary of State for the Co lonies Lord Orey F?*?Ci*,loJ of lh< ?aaksqner.. Mr. ??rise ?S5i5"f ItaASSr4- ? ? ."'.Sr"''' Amb....dor .? ParilrT 5l!3 waasr;.- s-, dr; 1140. Fint Lord of tho TflaMnrv' ^"lo^I M.lhot? -CgUy ot ?Ut. for 0fd M,lbourtt* ^?.u"y'or'iit;u" far ui; ti: Lori Wn,,r,t?B ^?"{f?ronV.-Kxch?qU.r:: L?rU,Jg0^Um',L ???????? .?f .Tr^- ; ?;? ir??x?"ch.?rn. This being the probable poaition of the new | ministry?and such being the prospect ol success, i ui^n a question in which we are much interested it becomes necessary to look about us, to see what effect the change in the British government will Lave upon the various interests of this country. A repeal of the com laws of Great Britain is eon sidered a peace measure?the importance of a i renewal of the restrictions upon the admission of I !rT C?? in,? th? P?ru of Gre<" Britain, to the United States, is supposed to be sufficient to do j ^,a^' ? * ?reat degree, with the many political | difficulties now in existence. It is considered a peace measure in relation to the Oregon question, as it was looked upon as leading to arrangements ! two nations, of a commercial charac ter, of sufficient importance to make it a very easy matter to bring about a compromise. If this view is taken of this matter on the other side, by journals which have been among the most 1 bitter advocates of the claims of Great Britain to the mutual navigation of the Columbia River, there cannot but be a corresponding feeling on this side. If a repeal of the corn laws is brought forward as a I conciliatory measure at this time, the complexion of the political matters in dispute between the two countries, becomes greatly changed. It is true, the message of President Polk had not been received in London when this corn law measure was on the tapis and the resignation of the ministry took Place-but it cannot have sufficient effect to chaago ! any of the movements in contemplation, or to delay "mI ?f 1,16 DeW miD,Stry t0 carry out their The Oregon question, divested of others that have been connected with it, will not become changed y the change in the ministry, as Lord John Rus sell supported Sir Robert Peel when he said that the British government had right, in Oregon

which must be respected." Judging from this fact, there has been but little improvement in the change, so far as this isaue.isconcerned-but from the liberal views of the new government, in relation to com mercial affaire, and the connection between the two countries, a complete repeal of many of the prohi bition, upon commerce now existing will produce we have much to hope. Upon the effeet of these movements?and the object in view in bringing them forward-we place the greatest reliance. We have no doubt all the matters at issue between the two governments, will be settled by a grand and comprehensive commercial treaty. Concessions i may be made by both governments?and what we may lose m territory, we may gain in cemmercial j advantages. What prospective commercial power Atlantic' ^ ^ Pacific'we ?y S? on the | A repeal of the corn laws will, without doubt, I act as a veiy great sedative to the prejudices of the I people of the Western State, against England, upon the Oregon question-and will raise up an interest in that section of the country in favor of a com promise, that may annul all others. A commercial treaty between the United States ! lawi would' be'"' ba#!d.Upon a "I**1 of corn f hnve would be one of the most important move- : ments for the agricultural classes of the West thev IZ ?r;d' They WOuld' in -car! i have as much interest in the preservation o peace, by any honorable compromise, as the commercial classes of the East, and the cotton I growing clasps of the South. This thing has no i doubt been duly considered by the leading politi ?f countries, "and it cannot be without ! its influence. The accounts received from London * must have a very great effect upon the movements i Con?r?a The war spirits in the House of Repre- 1 sentativea may cool off and be disposed to wait the action of the Bntish Parliament. The necessity of giving the twelve months'not.ee no longer exists, and the course of the Senate in relation to the whole question, from this time forward, may be IZ J CKh?Td- ThC eiT10? ofthe notice vexy doubtful, previous to the receipt of these im portant advices from Europe, but it now is still more ao, as it appears very evident that time and a com mercial treaty will bring the whole question to a m?r? "factory conclusion than any other may. The Policy of the new ministry of Great Britain, in relation to the internal political affairs of that eonntry, is at present, a matter of secondary im portance. The course it will pursue towards Ire land ,s yet doubtful; it maybe extremely liberal and it may be extremely illiberal. Until they do' fine their position, very little will be known of their movement, or their policy. The two great parties in England were in the midst of stirring times, and the news by the steamer now due is looked for with the most intense anxiety. She will bring the organization of the new ministry, the meeting ol Parliament, and the doings of that body for several i day*. Anti-Rent Difficulties.?We are glad to see that there is some prospect of this vexed question being settled daring this session of the Legislature. A resolution, having in view the settlement ot the difficulty in a manner satisfactory to ail parties, by referring the subject to a commitiee of three, with out reference to party politics, has been introduced in the Assembly. The resolution was referred to the committee of the whole. This is probably the best disposition that could be made of the matter. It this anti-rent question be not settled in some way, there will be no end to the excitement that it will be continually causing. It should be taken out of the hands of politicians, who would make it a hobby on which to ride into the Legislature; and the best way of doing that is to dispose of it bdtore too many ot the politicians lay their dirty paws upon it. European Correspondence ?We give in this ' day's paper, an excellent letter from an intelligent 1 gentleman in Vienna. We shall, hereafter, receive I ! letters regularly from him. Intelligence from Vien- j na is always looked for with interest. Movements of Travellers. The following computes the whole of yesterdey's arrival! at the principal hotels :? American?VV. Eakins, Tennessee: 8. D. Simpson, i Masinchusets; J. Reynolds, Albany; Messrs. Tllleeton j and Penroy, Boston; D. Vickers, Philadelphia; Cave and | Blsckhurne, Philadelphia; It. B. Rhett, Charleston, South : Caroline. Asrea.?T. Key, Boston; C. Cashing end W. Canning hem, Montreal; C. M. Enstls, Boston; J. W. Ooodridge end J. B Shultt, Hertford; W Cromie, Philadelphia; 7: Richmond, Massachusetts: R Montgomery and Curtis Brown, New Orleans: J. Henderson, New Orleana; W. Haeelton, Charleston, 8. C. Citt.?H. Douglass, Nashville: J. L. Parsons, Ports month; 8. Sod wick, Philadelphia; L. Dorr, Philadelphia; B. C. Patrick, Louisville, Kentucky; O. H. Hunt, Phila delphia; A. Sangater, Virginia; Messrs. Catherwood, McClusky end CrntehoP, Philadelphia; W. Cbeny, Con necticut; C. Davidson, Cumberland; J. Eagle, Pbiladol nacticut; C Davidson, Cumberland; J Eagl phia; O. Parriah, do; F. 8. Haggerty, U 8. N. Kbanblin.?M. W. Bennett, Salem: M. Morrelle, Phils delphie; R. Liddle, Buffhio; E. Abbey, AlDany; O. J. Moyes, Connecticut. Oi.oea.-R. M. Trnndy, Maine; W. T. Bayard, Main#; M Pachman. Howard's.?Captain R. W. Sherman. Lake Chemplain; A- M. Smith, Albion; M. Jones, Now York; J. Browne, Massachusetts; P. Dokray, Providence; A P. Childs, Pittsburgh; O. Alhrer, do,T Monch, New York; Messrs. Clayton sod Dickson, Yonkora; M Wilson, Tonghkoep E. Patrick Louisville, Kentucky/J. Withinghai HVI ?? ibw icu. iiuuievuiu, nouiuvu/ ? *' iiuiuguuui, Albany; E. P Williams, Boston; H. L. Williams, Boston; Ri ** J. M. Reynolds, Detroit. Court Calendar?Monday Cibcvit Coust.?40, M, 70, 79, 7t, 79, M, M, 81, 07,00, 00, M, 01,09. CoMisoa Plcas?first part?I,'1,0, 7, 0, II, 10,10,17, 19 91.90, 91. 97. 9nd pert-9, 4. 0, 9. 10, 19, 14, 10. 10. 99, 99. 94, 98, 98, SO ~~T^Mrr of Eva***?*.-There will probably be a greater combined emigration from the East to the far Writ, next spring, than has ever taken pUen during any one seaaon.in the growth ot ourcounlty ! Companies are forming in nearly all the Mates, in tending so soon as the frosts of winter have depart ed, to start, bag and baggage, with arms, cutt.e, horses, and proper outfit, and boldly and hopefully take up their line of march for the flowei-decked fields, fertile valleys, and nobis hills, and heavenly climate of Oregon and California. Particularly to the latter country, there will be a combined emigra tion Almost every day we hear ol new companies being formed for that purpose, and hundreds, we believe thousands of pent-up dozens who are tired of the monotonous life of the city, would be ready to shoul der their knapsacks and rifles at the first up of the drum, and in one combined phalanx, march to Ca lifornia's sunny clime. True, the journey is yet a tiresome one. Four months travel across a sandy desert, wrapped in a blanket, sleeping i* a tent, and being drenched with ram all night, so that it ia al most impossible to prevent being floated off?all these, are not attractions to those who have been ac customed to the comforts and luxuries of city life. But what are these hardships to the adventurous American emigrant 1 What barrier, have ever stopped him in his onward inarch 1 From the time when the Mayflower landed her passengers on the iee-bound, snow-clad shore of Plymouth, to.the pre sent, what has not the American emigrant daied and done 1 He has hewn his way through dense to rests, fearless of the howling beasts that threatened to make him their prey. He has crossed moun tains, forded lakes, marshes, and rivers-faced storms, fought his way through tribes of mer ciless savages; and, guided by the rays of the sun, as he sunk to his western home, has ceased not his wearisome march till he has planted his foot in the soil of thefar Western forest?struck his axe into the huge peoplers of that forest, and hewed out for himself and those he loved a log hut, where they could live in ail the comfort of the family relation. And these foresu have fallen by the powerful stroke of the emigrant's axe. Ths gentle zephyr of a sum mer evening, now bends gracefully the golden grain on the same ground where, but a few years since, the hurricane howled through the branches of the tall oaks. A paradise has bloomed where only wildness and uncultivalion were before. The spirit of emigration has done all this. And this is the true conquest. What is to stop it 1 It re cognizes no gsographic lines, but must diverge to all points, till "The whole unbounded continent is eurs"?Oregon, California, and Texas are but as the first-born in the long line of brothers and sisters which shall yet acknowledge America as their mo ther, and be peopled with American citizens. Theatrical. Park . "Richard III." will be repeated this evening for the eleventh time. This is positively the last week that this gorgeous pagoent can ho roprosontod, owing to the engagement of the Keens at ths South. Ws doubt not ths Park will shine brilliantly, as it has done for the lsst two weeks, with the beauty and loveliness of th# city, Every lover of art will, of course, sea the play at least once-and we canaeaure those who have not yet had the pleasure oi witnessing it, that their most sanguine ex pectations wiU not bo disappointed. Bowser? For the last iour weeks, extensive prepara tions have been in progress for the prodnction in ? stylo of unprecedented splendor and magnificence of the grand and thrilling drama of the " Wizard of the War# or tho Avenger Ship." This ia an entirely no w nautical mystical drama, replete with incidents, powerful situa tions, and astonishing effects, written by tho late popular author, J. T. Haines. It had an extraordinary run at the Victoria Theatre, London?having been acted every successive night for one entire season?drawing highly fashionable and orowded houses nightly. The liberal management of the Bowery Theatre has spared neither pains or expense in the getting up of this play, which will surpass in gorgaous scanery, richness an! beauty ol costumes, and in splendor and magnificence of decorations, any spectecle hitherto produced. The im mense stage of the Bowery Theatre, which is by far the largest in the country, will be oxhib ted la this dra ma which abonnds with beauty, novelty, and dramatic interest The Bowery will undoubtedly be crowded to mcms for a long pertad?indeed, we should not be sur nrissd if the piece was pi -yed nig tly for six weeks.? f>?y body should see it. for ell will be delighted and ??tonished. The production of this celebrated drama is another proof of what wo hava already slated, that there was a greet revival going on in the theatrical world. The "Wizard of the Wave" wiiy>e produced this even in* for the first time, end we ex|Wet to see the vast thee tie crowded to overflowing, by a fashionable end enthu siastic audience. Miss Dei-cv, we hear, take* her departure shortly for Europe, accompanied by her alster, mother and father, having obtained her own terms for bor London engage ment next spring. America, assuredly, should not bo hastily quitted by youth and talent; but European ar tists, wa presume, think nothing can compare with En rope'an fame. Will not Miss Daley give us a farewell concert 1 She must. There ere thousands in eur city who never visit e theatre, who aro anxious to hear this fascinating and decidedly first-rate mrtiitt. HssmokcoiTs at PsL>to'..-These celebratedland de liehtful vocalists give their eleventh grand totrtt mutt iJLthis evening at Pslmo's, en which occasion thay will ^ a.cit,?n. and a. Carolina m.lodi.U Th.ir hou seshave heretofore been crowded nightly with the beauty and fashion of New York, and we doubt not the Opera House will be graced this evening by all lovars of tweet, delicious music. Police Intelligence Jam- 19.?Tka Haiti Robber Outdone.?We noticed yesterday, the re-arrest of H. D. Champion, aliaa Thomp son, the conning hotel thief, and the recovery ef all the Croperty stolen from Mr. Faatacoidi, a hoarder at the nited States Hotel. Thin affair has been managed by the Chief of Police in his usual efficient manner. This man was discharged, for want of evidence, on Thursday last, and officers Leonard and Brown pnt on his trail? which resulted in tracing him to a house where he had a lodging room. Officer Bowyer was then stationed by ""lief, f the Chief, to watch the honse?when, on Saturday after noon, he observed a small box removed irom the house in one of the express wagons belonging to Adams A Co. Bowyer immediately posted off and stopped the box. whlen was directed for Philadelphia, and then informed the Chief of Police what he had done. The Chief, upon this information went forthwith to the honse, accom panied with officers Bowyer, Leonard, Brown and Floyd, and fairly surrounded the house, te prevent any escape. This done, the Chief of Police entered the house, and found this 'cute rogue preparing his " traps" to leave the city. He acknowledged at once he was " foul" and " floored" by the ingenuity of the Chief of Police, owned up to the robbery?tor, said he, " you have evidence of mv guilt in my trunk." The box that was stopped by officer Bowyer contained all the property belonging to Mr. Pastacoldi, together with other property, no doubt the proceeds of otner robberies. He is locked up by the Chief, for examination. Petit Larcenite.? Policeman Harrison arrested an old Five Point thief called Tom Cormiok, for stealing a pair of ear rings and breast pin, valued at f 10, from Mary Jane Allen. Committed by Justice Drinker. Charge of Perjury Diemined ? A few weeks since Henry J. Grew made a complaint against Dr. Lucius 8. Corasteck, for fhlsely swearing to a bill in chancery?af ter a protracted hearing in this case, of all the facts, be fors Justices Brisker and Osbome, and duely noticed in the columns of this paper, has resulted in the ease being dismissed " Tench" and Come-agenn.?Matilda Green was arrest ed on a bench warrant, and locked np for trial, cha>ged with robbing a young^man by the name of Klyne, out of 170. Robbing a ScAeenrr ?Anthony Venriper and John brnl' Jackson were arrested for breaking into the eabin of the schooner Oddfellow, lying at the foot of King street, and stealing two stoves ana other property. Locked up by Justice Rooms. Etc apt ?f Mr. Rowley?We were informed yesterday by a person from Boston, that Mr. Rowley had escaped from the Lunatic Asyk>m,and supposed to have cams en to New Yoik. This Mr. Rowley is the person who said he was robbed last summer of $38,000 by eat ing a pert of a peach. JUeaarry of Claakt and Caalt.?We notioad yesterday the arrest or three niggers for stealing several cloaks and eoats. One of these rascals has "squealed," which resulted In the recovery ol four ever coats sad two cloaks, at an old "fence," kept by John Aslar, in Lean an). Why don't the police break up this old den ol stolen goods T The requisition oi the Governor of Massachu setts for the body of Albert J. Tirrell, the murderer of Mrs. Blckford, In Boston, was proasnted to tho propsr authorities in New Orlssns on the flth inat Tirrell ap Ktred to be In good spirtte, and remarked to the offlcere wee glad they bed come, for he wes anxious to re turn home. He deoleres himself to be innooant, and as serts that he can prove himself to be so From e latter written by one of the officers, dated at New Orleans, it seems thsy were making arrangements to leave with their prisoner on the 8th, in s packet for New York. A son of Mr. Sciiitfler, wnile ridine front Belvi dere Mill, neer Charleston. 8. C. en the 13th inst . wee thrown from hit wagon on the railroad track, and axpir ad almost immediately. Jacob Copenhsm, of Virginia, recovered a verdict of $8000 against Samson Belter for seducing his daugh ter. Ha was able to pay the emoont of damages. The U. S. Grand Jury at Ppnngfiel.i, Illinois, h*v^ found indictments egelost sundry ceuntsifeiters in Nsu voo and Vicinity, among which is one against Edwin Bonney, who arraeted ]he Davenport murderers Ho has been arrested end held to ball in the sum ef $9000. has been an anted The Hon A. O. P. Nicholaon, has been elected Pieaideet ef the State Beak, Tennessee city Com Man Counsil.?Beth Boards Boot this evening at * o'clock. Fiaa.?A Are was discovered yesterday morning about thraa o'clock, can sad by tha taking firo of th- badclotkaa at No. ibO Cherry street. It was discovered by a police* man, and eatingeisbe i without much damage. Iloasaa Biouasr.?Two horses ware stolen a few day) since,rfrom the corner of Charles and Bleacher sheets, together with a harness and light oovered wagon. They were hired by a man who proteiiJeJ to wish to go only a short distance from the city, and has not since made hi* apptato. ce Snow.?We ware awakened from a sonnd alum Dor yesterday rooming, by the Jingling of sleigh btl?, ac companied by a squeaking noise, like the tiling of an old saw, made by the runners dragging over the rough stones of the street. There was just snow onough y?a. terdsy, as the sayiDg is, to "awear by end yet the sleigba weie dragging through Broadway and some oth* er streets at a graat rata. What possible pleasure can be derived from thia scraping we cannot peretire; but te those who can eojoy it, wa with ail poaaibia pleusure, But don't despair, ye bucks and beaux, who are panting te have a merry sleigh ride, with your fair ones at your aides. We shall have sons sleighing yet., if old winter is hall gona, he is not going to leave ua without some solid anow storms. Suddsni DaaTM ?Yestorday rooming a young man of about 30, namad Samuel Patterson, brother er 1 Mr. Patteraoa, tha iron sale maker iu Front street, went into a grocery store at No 31 Cherry streat, and baring called for a glass of liquor, white iu the ect of stretch* ing out bis hand to recivo it, fell suddenly dead. Ha had baau complaining some time time back. Tha body was conveyed to tha dead bouse to await the Coroner's in* | quest. St. Pctbb's Chubcb.?Dr. rise delivered a vary into* ! resting lectuio last evening at thia church, in continua tion oi the aeriea on tha "True Church." He wea listen ed to with great attention throughout. Ou next Sunday evening the same reverend gentleman will lecture en i the Catholicity of tha Catholic Church as one of the dis i tinguishing lectures marking it as tha 'True Churah." Mauisbtio TiLcourH Cotton gives un exhibition of i the Magnetio Telegraph at tka Tabernacle thia ava ling. | Ha will ehow the manner iu wuich information is con veyed by thia wondertnl apparatus. He haa put tha price i of admiseion at 33 aants. Emiobation.?Through the polite attontioa of George W. Anderson, Esq., commit* ioner and superintendent of the out-door poor, we preeeut a very full and intarestiog statement ot the num ber of emigrants who hare arrival at this port, both bonded and commuted, lor tha years 184$, 1844 and 1844, by whieh it will be seen that there is an increase of 36,800 in 1844, over the number of arrivals in tne year 1843, and a ati 11 farther increase of 18 831 in 1946, over that of the preceding year. There seems to be just ret son to apprehend an increased number for the preeent year over any former period, as it is understood that arrangements ere being made throughout all Europe, to people the fertile and promising regions of Texas. Statement or the Number or FoecieNEBs wan mats Arrived at Tne Port or Naw Yure durino tri Years 1BI3, Hit sud ISiJ? Showing the number Boiruaa abb Commuted. Months. April . May.. July August ... September. October..., November. , 1143. ? , 1144 . 1845 . Bond. Com. Bond. Com. Bond. Com. . ?7? 365 263 365 1096 221 . 295 21 lias 128 322 St 41 153 119 17 IS 193 . 1563 164 3693 171 3978 151 537 6310 240 10746 379 . 4653 655 13271 1SI5 14550 1778 . 7911 1413 7637 1670 11702 1022 574 6274 Ml 0961 1196 453 7161 Hit 5741 1124 606 ant eoo 4373 678 25 U76 34 2557 282 376 2407 396 2255 161 37838 6351 53726 71.46 71*88 7721 KcctriTULATion. Bonded in the year 1313 37 431 Commati-d " 3 341 Bondei in the ye r lilt. 3?: ?9S Commated '? 7,ld Bonded in the ] Commated i year 1845 Tl'tM " 7,731 Total 131,818 Increase in 1845 over 1M3 35 SW Increase " ?' 1811 18 Ul Tha number of applications for relitf received by the superintendent since the 1st day of January. 1848, to the 17th inatant, amounts to Ave thousand ona hnndrad and Aftean, making an average of 811 par day. In addition to this hith-ito unparallelled number there are 1600 families who receive weekly aid aad their chief maintenance from tne Alma House depart ment, sustained by tax and voluntary contr.butions of our citizens. Brooklyn Intelligence. What Not 7?" The Repealers" of Brooklyn?who, after a long and aerere struggle, have become recon ciled to each other and united their fermeily clothing interests?announbe a meeting to take place in this city to-night, in a flaming placard, which not only opposos the avowed doctrines of their great leader, in relmiou to the principles, professions, and polities of the people of this country, but outers boldly into the prospective views of the United States on matters ef immense na tional importance. The handbill of this association? which purports to be signed by IYter O'Hera, J. F Col gan, F. O'Niell, M McNamara, T Leslie, aed J O'Msho ney?is thus headed: Repeal?Oregon ; Ireland a Na i tion?not a Province." I It proceeds to stato that the objects of 'his night's 1 meeting are to show the devotion of the Brooklyn United Association to the cause of repeal, "until Ireland he i longs to the Irish, and the star spangled banner fleata | ever the whole of Oregon ; to elect office re for the en : suing six months ; to consider the propriety of petition I ing Congress to admit Ireland into this Union; and to | volnnteer the services of the association to tbo United States, in tbo event of a war with England." There are aeveral other heroic (and, withal, vary i amusing) passages embraced in thi* delectable and va liant document; and oar only regret is, that, in conse ?luetic* of so much space being necessarily devoted to oreign news, we cannot at prasent say more in relation to thi* strange manifesto. Rkadino and Wbitiiso at a Discount.?Cironmstaa < ots hava come to our kaowlega which induce us to be lieve that there ere some officers connected with the ' polio# or watch departmenta?er both?of thia city, who ^ are ao utterly destitute of education as to ba unabla either to read or write, and who, tberef >re, cannot be suppoaed to be thoroughly competent to e proper die ohuiga of the frequently responsible duties which' they are called upon to perform. If any ef theae persons should hsva warrants placed in their hands for j execution, or subpoenal en'rusted to them to be served, ; they would be compelled, peibaps, in seme instances to employ persons to decipher them, who might be in ' league with the individuals they desired te arrest or to ' summons, and thus tha and* of justice, paradventure, ! would be defeated, and the entire constabulary and de tective force of the city disgraced. We do hope thet : hia Honor the Mayor has not been in any way instru mental in inflicting this odium upon the city ; and, as we ; believe him to be sincere in wishing to accempliih a 1 salutary change in the police regulations of Brooklyn, we 1 doubt not that be will exercise the power he posseties, ; independent of tardily moving committees and reluctant reformers in the municipal council chamber ; by insti tuting en immediate end rigid enquiry en the subject ; now mentioned, to that?if the communications whioh have baan made to ns are substantially true ?the eorree i tive may be promptly administered, and tha aaatery ap> i plied without delay. FoaeivaNBSs er Orrawcas.?'The women, Mary Burns, , whose arrest was mentioned in thie paper e few daya . since, for having conduct#*] herself in e very unfeminine and disgraceful manner, end whe had en several previ ous occasions been committed to the county jail for sim ilar misconduet, (greatly aggravated by the tact of her j being the wife ef a berd-worhdug, respectable, and war | thy man, and tha mother ol ten children) was, after a I brief incarceration in prison, discharged irom custody, . on bor hero promise that she would "sin no mora " A man who was triad at tha laet farm of tha King's County General Sessions on an indiatmant charging him with an assault and battary with intent to hill rao of hia naighbors, hat who?through tha able and successful ex ertions ot Alexander Cam obeli, Eiq , ais counsel?es caped with a convictien for a common assault only, and w as therefore sentenced to ninety daya imprisonment in the jail, and to pay a ice of one hundred dollar-, has lean released from a portion of his imprisonment, and from tha whole pecuniary penalty, through the exeon tive clemency of Governor^?right Police Items.?A man named Green, a coffee roaster and dealer in apices, was arrested by officer Bird, on a Charge ef treating one or two ef his customers and pa trons uolairly, by manifesting a culpable ignorance ol the laws of mrui* and fuum. Ha will, ia all probability, ha compelled t > answer the allegations agaioat him at tha Oyer and Terminer, or General Sessions. Yesterday afternoon, officer Schmidt took into onstedy, and placed fn durance vile, e seaman whom he found in the sot of creeling a disturbance near the Jackson Ferry, and who had, among other vagaries of a wanton end dis reputable nature, broken the windows ol a store keeper, at the corner of Little aod Marshal streets. He will he i taken to tke police office this morning for examination. Catherine McLaughlin was nrrested on two complaints made by Meesre.|Neal, of Pearl street, and Aitcbinloss, of Jay street,for essanlt end battery, end diunhen a?d disor derly conduct in the streets. She was arraigned for trial before one of the police justices, sitting ess t'onrt ef Special Sessions, and wet by him cunvimed on both charges, and adjudged to fifteen days im prison m-ut for ono offence, ead to pay a flue of five dollars tier the otner A statement has been very generally circulated thet one oftne city watchmen was tound on bis post e few nights ago, by an assistant captain, in a condition ? hioU deciuodlv unfitted him for outy. and that he was forth with disgraced, by having lorcibly taken awar f om htm the insignia* of hia office hie cap and club. We are in formed the' the story is incorrect so far as misbehavior is alleged, end thet the poor man's unfortunate situation was eauaed by a sudden and aleraaing ettrok el sickness, which #Tan now seriously andaogara hia lifa. Rblioioui MaTVEBS ?TheTtev. Mr. Thaler preached a meat eloquent sermon at the Brookly n Teheinaclo, te au immensely crowded congregation, last eveniag? his subject being "the deettection of Jerusalem." At the conclusion el hi- oration, (for it may appropriately he thna entitled) he announced that next Sunday, ha would deliver e discourse on the life, character, end general history of Judas I sea riot There 1* a respectable Methodist Episcopal establish ment at tha eornar of Johnson and Jay streets, known ae the Centenary Church, which has. from a parcel ot low vagabonds, who are in the habit of congregating In its vicinity for the purpose of Instilling lemales, obtained the profane appellation of tha " Eel Pot.'' Tb? scents, whioh are of almost constant occurrence near its pnnei pal entrance, on the occasion ot put lie worship teeing place, tie of the most impious end infamous charaoter ; end it behenvee the ministers and trustees of the churah ?If they have sny legsrd for public morals and com mon deoettcy? to employ e sufficient number of polira officer* to put an effectual atop to the iiitulerabie nul sauces of which w# complain. If..less thai* gentleman atte <d to this matter, they will And that the mfficuttie* Will inert*-*, until the risautiliii temple which th> y have erected in honor end praise of the ever living (JoJ, be comes a complete hear garden?a dishonor to the city, and a disgraoe to the cause of religion, virtue, end good order. Tmb Bownb Wm.l Cass?It wA at on* time hoped thet the dlflloxlfies in which the long and expensive liti gation In thia cans* eriginated, would he settled by as

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