Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 30, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 30, 1846 Page 2
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' ' H'l'WUPPWffj NEW YORK HERALD. \ * torh, .tloii-lty, 3avembev90, Mln, Uu llciuiil foi Bniopr, Tait paper will be ready this afternoon, atona ' lock precisely, to go by the steamer Acadia. This ?' miner wul leave Boston to morrow. Tai< edition of the HtmUi for Eur opt will contain a fall account of the lo-s of the steamer Atlantic, with a list of those who perished by that ri sinter; lateiutelhyence lro<n Washington; hom the army and navr, including an recount of the attack on Tamiiir-o, r.ud the retreat of the Mexiosus to San Luu Potosi; all other intelligence, from all paitsof the country, that may be reoeivod bef 're the h"ur of publication; and our usual selec-io.i of commercial, financial and politioal matter Si gle copies in wrappers, sixpence each. Tr...TY. We give on the outside of to-day'e ipaper the s*m -official account of die taking of Tampice, and it* investment by our sailors and marines.? Ttiis is the most important matter that has ocourred in the war since Monterey fell into our bands, inasmuch as it ha I been selected as the base of our future operations. In yesterday's paper we published a telegraphic despatch, announcing the important fact that an incipient revolution tiad taken place in the city of Mexico; that Almonte was about going to Eng land ; and that Mr. Bankhead, the British minister in Mexico, had made so much noise about Santa Anna's robbery of the two millions of dollars from a conducts, whioh proves to have belonged to English merchants, that he was obliged o <lh gorge tho ill-gotten booty. It may be that Aim intc's trip to England has reference to this transaction We may soon receive highly important news from the Gulf of Mexioo. Tlie Itrsult of tlie Keecnt Elections In the Untied Plates?Its fcffectln Congress, Ac. I i vim* of tins rn>iilt* tb it m.-w h<? iirndiiRnii bv r he fail elections throughout the United States, we have taken somo paini to collect the returns from so/enteen States in which elections have been held, ai d compare the results with those of the Presidential election iu 1844. The following is the table :? Asokesats Vote op 1644 u4 1646. 1846. 1S4?. C'ov Folk Mirnty lb kit. /)*?? Jlbo. WJtig Urm ~1bo N?w Hjmpihirt.. 17.717 J7.U0 ]0 4?>3 17 8?6 J7.1S0 4.'61 VUino 9 Sit 32,797 t.tlt Si 171 45,719 4,8* ("o.i, TCt.out 27.87J 27 2(13 2 248 32 8.2 29.811 1941 VerT.n- 2', 885 17,018 6,871 26,7*0 18 1141 8,954 Hhole 1 laud.... 7,477 7 389 155 7,322 4,867 ? lodioii* J7 J3? 6*,494 ? 67,867 70 181 ? Mt ylaid 28 3.8 28 253 ? 35.974 S3,f,76 ? Florid* 2,642 1 651 ? 2.523 2,498 ? Uniii.01 11,161 13,380 ? 13,(83 13.782 ? Mlmou'l 27.812 40.325 ? 31,251 41 769 ? Fa , , ItiioiA 97 963 89 064 2 028 161,2(11 167.535 3 136 Georg * 28 80 ? 30.> 34 ? 42 14* 44.164 ? Xluuchuitlti... 54.110 31 337 10,377 67 609 53.039 10 130 ? 'no 116 401 114.116 10 5i7 147 738 146 461 1,411 D*U* r? 6 0 2 S.HI ? 6,258 5 971 ? N>* (o,k 194.527 ir,393 11,650 231.402 237 588 15,012 New Je ,er 28 711 3?*,663 I0O 38,318 S7.?95 131 'I'OlaU 76( 204 742,401 63,383 964,978 976 387 53,216 742,401 964,976 Whig M j 21.803 Dem. M. j. .13 411 21,803 Wh g -ppareut gain in 17 8ftra 37,214 * Aa comiiorilwuh cha Cnugroaioutl to .0 of 1815 Thn NaCi't toIp ij. itima cd at 32,000 Aggragate Tot* iu 18)4 1,996 578 T " 1646 1 509 988 Daercaa* 495,951 It appear* from this that the democratic party had a majority of ttiirteen thousand four hundred and eleven in the presidential election of 1844, and that in the same States the wliigs have a majority of twenty one thousmd, eight hundred and three in the year 1846, or at the present time? ?h wing an npparent change in public opinion o f ttnr'y-five thousand, two hunilred and fourteen votes, and an npparent whig gain of the same amount. We bavo before spokou of the causes that produced revolution in so many States, and need only repeat that it was unquestionably brought abeut by general apathy, the amirenti rs and old bunkers of ibis State, "the storm," aud coal and iron in Pennsylvania, and the course of the dominant party in Congtess last session, including the Pr? sident's veto of the river and harbor b 11, which lufluenoed the West We are satisfied that tha war with Mexico had no influence 111 the result, one way or the other. It may be possible, however, that although tha whirrs Lave undoubtedly gained considerable influence in the State and national councils, they have not gained in the popular vote. It will be peroeived that the aggregate vote cast in the same States in the Presidential election of 1844, was one million nine hundred and mnety-six thousand five hundred and seventy-eight, while in the elections that took place this fad, the aggregate vote is 1,600 Mh, showing a decrease of nearly half a million of votes. It is generally theught that neither the democrats or whigs put forth their whole strength in State elections. Indeed, it is invariably conceded that the democrats usually fall behind the wliigS. It will be recollected that. judging by the State elections immediately preceding the general election in 1844, the success of the whig candidate for the Presidency was deemed beyond question. Yet when the battle was fought, the democrats, to a man, marched to the polls and secured the election of Mr. Polk by a tremendous aggregate vote, in the iace of great apparent odds. This shows that the democrats do not do their best in the State elections, and only come forward in their full strength when great principles, plenty of offices, or a presidential election are at stake. It may therefore be the case that the whigs have not gained any thing in the popular vote in these seventeen States. There is another fact apparent lrom the above table, which is, that notwithstanding the large decrease in the aggregate vote, the abolition vote in the same number of States has increased rome tea thousand We are puzzled to account for this in any other way than by attributing it to the fact that all bodies of fanatics, whether religious or political, will always increase and keep iacreasing, until they rench a certain point, whea they explode like a bag of gas, learing not a shallow of sn'.stance behind. We can point to the Hitlerites, Mormonites, Native Americans, fco., Jto., as examples. Although we here speak of the abolitionists as a separate and distinot party from the whigs and democrats, we may keep within the bounds of fast, by ranking them as part and parcel of the wbigs. At the onset of their career they branched from the whig party, and took their stand under the leadership of whig generals. All elections have shown that they eame from that section of the politicians of the Union. The ex. periencc of the last few years warrants us in saying, that if they are not again united to the northern wbigs, as perfectly as they might be, that they will be ere long. Indeed, in the State of New York, the onion will soon be perfeot; and the journal which is now the acknowledged organ of the one, is the determined advocate and supporter of the wild and ravolutianary principles of the other. If they are not joined in name, they are In fact, and we think the proceedings of the next session or Congress will give us ample evidence of it. Congress will meet in a few days, and its ensuing session will be the most important that ever took place in the United States, as far as regards the quaehan of slavery As a matter of course, a large quinary of Southern territory will iell into our neuds by conquest. This teiriiury will ecoruetotun United S ates from ttie war w,ih Mi x 09, as indemnity far tne expenses we shall he put o in conquering a peace. The moment the annex man of it is agitated, the question ot uverjr will he met, and must be set m .1 JLII I nil III .. .nnnmun <1 jtoH and fei ?ha parpese nt ttmlinn ; : tSolirirn tot#, whiefc, tn the States iaclufl* ?d In the above table alone, appear* to be &i S?8, the whigt will take part with the aboli* tionists, and endeavor to prevent the extension of slavery. AH this ii very possible, and if thia j olicy be adopted?and wc aee no reason to doubt ita probability?ihe accession to tbo whig rant a will be considerable, und perhaps large enough to secure the election of the whig candidate for the Piesidency in 1843 Thia we believe ta the objeot in contemplation, and it will be effected if posaible. Stranger events than thia have occurred. These reflections are suggested by looking at the above table, and comparing the resulta of the , elections in 1844 and 184G with the aigoa of the : times. They give prospect of a stormy session. The administration will be much embarrassed, and will need stout heertsand strong aims to defend it frem the assault that will be made on it. Its adharents in the two houses will hare the recent results of the elections in the several States to stare them in the face, but still this mav net be nough to dismay thorn. Other inference* may be drawn from this table. The whigt will commence the presidential campaign with great advantages in their favor, but, it is a matter ef some doubt, whether theycan retain these advantages long enough to do them any service. They have the faculty ot losing their ground immediately after gaining it. It is seldom that we see them go into a campaign without the loss of a large number of tlieir forces. But if they manage their cards, shrewdly and sagaciously, the next President of these United States, which will iaclude California, New Mexico, Tamaulipas, Jtc., fee., Sec., will be a whig. Will this be 90 1 We shall see. Tux Pbobablk Loss or Ship Zbnobia ?By the 1 following extract from the leg book of the brig Mary, Captain Norris, twenty-eight days from Galveston for this port, which put into Newport in distress, on the 27th inst, it is probable that the ship Zenobia, Captain Kinney, cleared from this i port en 22ci inst., by N. L & G. Griswold, and sailed on the 2Sd for Liverpool, loaded with flour, grain, dec., r*as lost in the recent severe storm. Extract from logbook of brig Mary, Nor. 34th, Sandy Hook bearing N. W. about 7# mils* : At 3 P. M., saw a ship to lesward, showing a signal of distress; ran down > to ber, aad found it was ths ship Ztnobia, from New York for Liverpool, leaking badly, aad both pumps ahokod, bound back to New York; was requested to keep oempaav, for fear ah-j would go down; did to. Wednesday, 4 A. M took tho wind from the 8 E., still ia company with tba ?hip, with nil sail sat, steering W N. W.; , n: -j r tn , ?mi usu larresiaa i? ? sBIO> BUU "UTC i?i I th* *bip <iona tbe same, about hair a mile aatern; at S . P. M., moderate, with light wind, we (till within ene mile of earh other; at fi P M. took the wicd Iron the N. ; i W., tbe fhip Btill coming after me; at 8 P. M lost light ; ef her, wore *hip, and stood to the 8. W.: at 8X put saw j [ the ship to lsswsrd;let * ''S1" bnt C*"1<1 ?et no answer; ; It then blowing a gale Irem the N. W., and we laying ' to under fore topmast staysail and storm spencer, the sea making a complete breach over us, we being then in 33 fathoms water. This, it will be recollected, was before tbe heavy gale of the 26th, which if she encountered, while in the situation described above, vre fear it it but ; too certain that the is lost. We trust, however, 1 she may have fallen iu with some vessel, by ! which the lives ot those on board had been saved. The Bankrupt Law or 1841.?It will be recollected that we gave, some time ago, an article re- ; lative ta the bankrupt law ofl841. The facts were compiled from the official re part published by J Congress. The extraordinnry operation of that law were , j then exhibited; but it appears that the London Herald thinks them even more extraordinary , than we did. While the English indulge in their desperate efforts at severity and sarcasm over ( the operations of this law, they are imbedded in a national debt of $1 500,000,000, which their government is gradually repudiating by lessening the rate of interest, and forcing the holders of the r bonds to take two and a half per cent, instead of six per cent, for their money. We give the remarks of the London Herald, on the outside of this day's paper, in order to show how quickly the English see tbe mote in their neighbor's eye. , Thk Railroad to thk Pacific.?We refer our readers, including members of Congress, now about to assemble in Washington, to an article in this day's Herald,taken from the Liverpool Stand, ard. It will be seen that efforts are making in ] Europe to open a communication with the Pacific, in order to secure the commerce of thai ocean i to England or France, to the injury of the United i , States. Now that a project for the construction of a railroad from the Atlantic to the Pacific is before Congress, the article in question possesses ' some value, and ought to attract general alien* tion. Work for the Common Council.?Both boards will meet this evening. We hope the committee will report on the Jersey City ferry matter. No time ought to be lest in putting the slip up at auction, and curtailing the present monopoly of its ; bad features. The ferriage must be reduced to three cents ; money enough can be made at that. Let us have the report, by all means. Movements of Distinguishes Mkn.?Gen. Lewis Cass, one of the candidates for the Fresi- . dency, and now Senator in Congress, from Michigan, is it town, and at the American House, en route to Washington. Affairs of South Carolina ?Wo have received the message of Gov. Aiken, and find it possessing one goodjpoint, seldom met in guber natormi communications, brevity. The Governor first congratulates the State on | their agricultural blessings as follows :? "Tho great failure in ths provision crop of the last season, which inflicted severe suffering on many of our people, ha* been followed, this year, by a most abundant and plenteous yield of every grain and grass, and serves as food for man and the animals committad to hia rare.? The crop of one of our great staples, cotton, though moderate, is in, at least, a fair proportion, wheif compared with that of our sistar States, engaged in rimilar cultivation " The passage of the new tariff bill is pronounced a j great bleesing to the country. The Oovernor says :? "A progress has been given to the principles of free trade, among the nation* of the earth, which adds another grant to the great charter of human liberty,? the right to enjoy the full and uniestricted reward ot its own labor." The administration comes in for it* share of praise? \ ' "The faithful fulfilment of its premises in destroying the protective system,?its wise adherence to sound constitutional prinei])les, in sciministering rower,?th# hap py adjustment of our disputes with England, on terms so honorable and advantageous to eaeh, laying broader and Aimer the foundations ot the peace and prosperity ' of both nation*,?claim at our bands the warmest expression* of admiration " The war with Mexico is regretted, but pronounced to be necessary from the utter disregard of that republic for her national obligation* Ai to the requisition on that Slate lor a regiment of voluntecit, we eitrart the following " Handled* ef vulunteoia proffered their ser- ; vices in the cause, and the only difficulty that presented itselt, waa in makirga selection from the numt'ur ot a.1 dent aud gallant patriots, from every quarter ol the State, who were ready I* enrol themselves under the national banner, in defence of our rights, our interest and our honor. Th* financial affair* ef the State are in a prosperous : condition Ita indtb.edne ' during th* laat year haa I been n aisrlaily reduced. Th* Stale Bank ia upheld, I and a reduction recommenced in the general tatea of ini terest The conatmetion of railroads is also strongly impress' ad upon the attention of the Legislature. " It is in Tain,"' says the message, " that we hare access to the ocean? that we bare sale and convenient harbors, and valuable , productions lor exportation? our Southern cities will I never enjoy the full benefit ot these advantages, until we impiove. increase and estend the means of communication with the interior." The o bar topics ot the message are of locsl interest, with the eaceptiou of the mention of the lesignetion of! Senator XciiuMe, upon whom a very high euToglum is pronounced. ____________ Brooklyn City Haws. ElTBVsivr Finn ?There was quite a Urge fire In Bruokl)tt oa Saturday evening. It hi oka out about? ' o" lock, in ihe SiUmMiidct Pottery if .viessis. Coles- | wiirthv ami Andiews No SO Kurrrun street which was wiioli) Seelro) en Loss. >i(XO ? a-uit-d It ihan c?imin mist ed to tue ice nouse 01 the Union ItockUud l.akr ; Ice ouipany. which was entirely d ?tro)?d Lose, tlOQii. Thence it communicated with the rvtioysidof >:r. I borne?partially nyuied re is was to the north, lu the ot. er direr'ion. It partially burned the ehedt attach ed i.> the storehouse belonging to Mr William J- Sack, ^ot New York. ?r^mmemwui wimi i .mi imt ? >??mu AtWiiUi nmin*??i Nithtf tan 9t fear lurti Tlw r?n?Hl mf Myuta ButUf Tii* follovnriQ are a few additional particulars , of Ui* disaster to the steamer Atlantic i? Wo mentioned yesteiduy that one ot the booies brought down in the cars on Saturday night, bad not been identified, but since then Mr. Whistler, residing at No. 26tf Broome street, bt in:; at Brooklyn, recognized the body us that of a Mr. Cassidy, Upon which he immediately obtuined a permit from the Mayor, and took the corpse on to Philadelphia, (where Mr. C. had resided,) in the afternoon cars, without waiting even to inform bis family at hoiue. Such actions speak for themselves, and need no comment. We are informed that the barrel containing the valuables entrusted to Adams "^Express has been recovered; yesterday the bank bills were being dried in Wall street. Mr. Gould's precaution in encasing the barrel in life preservers have thus been attended with success. The barrel contained a Urge amount of money and valuables. It is more than probable that Mr. Kimball, of th* firm of Spoffoi d,Tlleston It Co. was lost in the Atlantis. H* bought a tioket in Boston, and hat not since been heard from. The funeral services of Rev. Dr. Armstrong, late Secretary of the A. B. C. F. M., whose body wn? rcrnvflrrd from the wreck of the Atlantic. will be held in Rev. Dr. Adams' Church, Broome street, this morning at 11 o'clock. The funeral of the noble commander of the Atlantic, whose fate, in connection with the late melancholy disaster, haa aroused so universal a feeling of publio sympathy throughout our community, took plaoe at Staten Island* yesterday, and was attended by an immense number of sorrowing relatives and friends. The residence of the deceased is distant over a mile from the land- I ing place on the Island; and was furnished in a very respectable style. The corpse was placed in the ball, in a neatly finished mahogany cofiin, and every apartment in the house was crowded to excess with female relatives and lrtends of the deceased. The whole scene presented an appearance of impressive solemnity, to the calna spectator, that could not fail to awaken feelings or the liveliest emotion. The memorable words of the lamented deceased, betraying a boldness of character and resolution that havo marked throug i life tho career of Captain Dustan, would seem to bo impressed upon his very countenance, even in the calm repose ol death; for even there, we could read the determined resolution of the late gallant captain:?" If the Atlantic goes, I shall go with her." The deceased ?the deeply lamented subject of these remarks, would appear to have been not much over forty years of age. The features of the countenance wore well moulded, and regular?the hair inclined to sandy, and the general expression of countenance was strongly indicative of benevolence. Two heavy marks, us il the lorehead bad 1 been dashed against a rock, or part ot the I wrecked vessel, were visible over the left eye; I and a slight contusion or mark alss appeared | upon the tip of the nose. With these exceptions, the whole countenance presented nothing to indicate the violence of that melancholy death which deprived his numerous lrieudsot the advantages of his able services, as commander* on the line with which he was connected Indeed, the calm looker-on could read, marked on the complacent expression of face of the late Capt. Dustan, the word.", "I kavc done my duty." Over ninety carriages, and other j vehicles, were in attendance, both from New York and Staten Island, and the whole scene was extremely solemn and impressive. The Rev. Mr. Winslow read the lesson from 15th chapter 1st Epistle of Paul to the Corin tbians. Alter which, The Rev. Dr. Mooxx pronounced the funeral | oration, taking his text from the 8d chapter of i Judges, verso 20th, "And Elud said, 1 have a j message from God unto thee " In his opening remarks he said it was his design te consider the sunject which was before them, in a gene- j rai point of view. The ministers of the gospel were sometime! represented in tne oracles of God, as anibas- ! seders 01 jenovan, ana it win meir oounaen auiy 10 oa careful in the discharge of the obligations, and adhere to the in?truc:iom of their divine Lord They were not to imagine that the miniatan of the gospel were, what wai usually understood a a plenipotentiaries, who could , act as they thought proper. Inductions were given , to them from their great Master?and wo unto ; those that dil not act according to these instructions.? The miuistets of the gospel weie also represented as 1 physicians of the soul; but physicians always presetibed according to circumstances. He stood before the great aisemtilage who surrounded him as a minister of the goa- 1 pel, a maasenger iront God, and he de>ired to deliver that message iu language of ths most affectionate regard.? The message lie desired to deliver was, that they should ali understand that by nature they were simmers, in consequence et the transgression of their first parents. They were thereforo unworthy because they came from unholy parents.? However, they were not to understand that there was no remedv to restore them to favor with the Lord. The Get pel declared, " purge me with hyssop ami I shall be ' cleansed ; wash me, aud 1 shall be made whiter than | snow." There was still a source of salvation for the tin- ; ner Every man who was born in Europe, Asia, and all ' over the world, aa well as upon their own lovely continent, was born a sinner. Bat God placed the power of salvation within every man's reach. Had man not sinned, there would ba no death, ana it was gratifying to know that God had mad* ample provision for the salvation of this sinner. After dwelliug upon the gtDertl truths of the gospel, in relation to tbo aalvation of man through the merits of tho .Redeemer; the Rev. gentleman went on to call the attention of hie auditors to the melancholy facts connected with the fatal oasualty that had called them together. There wai a universal gloom o'ershadowing the community 11 laige in consequence of this, and even tlioae who had not been acquainted personally with the daccaied, had bean loud in the expression of their regret at the sudden bereavement with which hi* family aDd friends were visited. Even in their neighboring city, New York, one man with whom he Irad conversed burst into e flood of tears on mon- [ tioning tho melancholy casualty. The virtuea and i qualities that diitinguished ttie character of the deceased were best appreciated among those with whom | he had been intimately acquainted. Who in the neigh hoi boo<l could forget the devoted love of the lament**! | Itaao DusUn, toward* a revered mother.' The warm I III deveteJ icgard toward* the parent, always allowed the high character and reputation of the good citizen und christian. In his domestic circle these virtue* shown out conspicuous. A* the husband, the fa- ; ther, the brother, the friend?the qualities of heart and mind that distinguished him, made him bd idol among ; hi* lamily circle, and the beloved of his acquaintances. 1 After further dwelling upon the virtues of the late lamented Captain Dustan, the reverend gentleman concluded, uoon which, The Rev. Mr. Godhard followed, and addressed the vast crowds present in a strain of remarks ! highly eulogistic of the virtues of the dtceased. The remains were borne a distance of five miles from the family residence, and deposited in the family vault on Staten Island. The New London iVirtes of Saturday gives the number of bodies recovered thus lar, to be 27. Among the lost was Lieut. Allen H. Norton, 4ih infantry, U. S. army. Lieut. N. had | been stopping in New London for several days, at the residence of Captain A. Bassett, and was proceeding te West Point. He had but recently j received his promotionC. A. Hassler, Surgeon U. S. navy, who was also lost, had just arrived at Boston in the U. S. j ship Falmouth, and was on his way to New j Brunswick, N. J., the place of his residence. The funeral of hoth ihcse officers was to take ! place at New Loudon on tea urday afternoon, iroin the residence of Captain Bass tt. Five of the persons who.perished in the wreck ! were also to be buried on Saturday; their names | are not given in the paper frein which we take the information. We should think that none should be buried until time was given to have them identified by their friends. A letter dated Mystic, Nov. 27th, shows that otiiers besides those in the Atlantic were exposed to danger. It says i? The people of our riling- were much excited yester- j day, in discovering the stcomr. Atlantic at a ehor. with ' signals of diatress flying, ia Kish-r's Island hound, and it blowing st the time a severs gtle from tbe west, she was observed from the hills to bo <li'H?g,.ig her anchors ' toward* Kishsr'k Island. A number of onr moat resolms I men, till Ceutains T. EMre Ige. C. 11 Mallory, O Gates, I Ira ( lilt, end Messrs. John Crocker en.1 Geo Crsry, st* ted ebout sunset in a whale boat lor the steamer, end arriving atXoenk, ware joined by Cspt. E. Spicer and ! others, in all fifteen, where they took the smack Planet, | sFvar|iu [uu?i,ji. Hou innvu lor ine r.flumer, ioq ia to get to bar, the smack struck rock end unk, leaving the men to swim or cling to th? boat*. Eleven man iuocaeded in landing in the whale boat, af<or.< much eaertion and danger. Tho anaack'* boat with four men, ?it t C. H. Mallory, Win Bnrrowa, E. Da'-oil and Cbfl*. Murphy, with bnt one ear, ware comrelied to go to leeward, and brought up on a rock a Lttle above the smf, where they remained all night, and were discovered in the morning, aod taken from their uncomfortat le situation, and much joy waa manifested, on their safe return to their frienda This morning, a numberof our eitiaans started in the aloop Leeds, t apt. J Holmes, lor the steamer again, ashoie on Ki?ker*e IslaD.I, opposite the Hammock*. I'll" lioston papers of Saturday, a Id soma Information ; relative to the loss of the steamer The 7Van*cn>l says: Captain Ham.a, one af the suivivots of thu Atlantic, arrived in tui* city at 9 o'clock this mm mug The i*ef on a hi ti tho A. struck eatendad from tiie stern to amid ' stiipt, and tee how was iu a compost, vely hatter auuauon toi gut ing on shore t he boat bioke ami lsnips, and *<er niscli ue. y went thiough the bottom Captain H think* t at a.I t.,? pat-ongar* which were aaved were bio ight to .New I,on,.on and that ail those in the saoun ; war* lost, as ir e aea stove in the upper deck At 4)4 P M on the itith. Rev Mr. Armstrong offered up pre; eis in of euout It0 ot the |>et*engei* During that illicit an- atra ancLior was eiade fiom tome bars ahout the bviier. The anchor* bald until the A. waa within j her mwhlMry andwhHUt apt. K. thinks ihtMWt wwaimany asTtpMsongen [ an beard! Tha ttuir.ber which left here la the afternoon tram having 1 een laaiesaed at Norwich by some of the passengers who left in tha L?-ng laland train on Wednaoday moroiog, and alao receiving addition! at Naw Lowdon. Two young gentlemen belonging to thit chy, Mr Orlando Pitta. Secretary of tha Boylatown Iniuranca Co, au<! Mr. French olark in tha Merchant'! office, ware on board, and are supposed to have periahad. Captain Duitin was vary cool duriog the whole time, aad did every thing that wai poaaible to lava tna vessel Tha fonnele aad pilot houaea were cut away about noon of tha Mth The wind most of tha time waa W. by N Oar informant, waa on tha upper deck with ; Captain Dnstxu, and five or sia othera. He was lovers! timea thrown completely acrioa tha boat, but finally auccee Jed, by inoana of tha crano. In reaching the leaward quarter boat?Capt Ouatao and others likewise jumped iu'.o the same boat. Upon a suggestion being made by Capt D. ac to the unaefety of their position. Mr. Gooding left the boar, reached the bulwark gangway, and lowering himself over the aide, succeeded in reaching the shore, being as ha thinks, tha ssoond ons to leava tha vessel. Capt 0. left the boat, and likewise lowered himself over the aide, but moat probably the veeeel went to rtinnao kefnva ka oouM />U>> ka? The amount of money, ao ording to the Tramtript,

In char (re of Adsms k Co'e express la inppoeed to be about *7000. Mr. Ootiid placed Meaara. Adama' valise, the money, See , in a barrel, to whioh ?ai attached several life preservers, and it is hoped it will be saved by being waahed on shore. A large amount of the freight has washed ashore, and will be saved in a damaged state. Latsst Information.?An extra train arrived at the Brooklyn station at 9 o'clock last evening, from Norwich and New London. This train brought on the bodies of Alderman Burbank, of the City of Brooklyn, and Mr. Kimball, merchant of this city. Mr. Cornell, the ticket master of the Long Island Railroad Company, was charged with the train, it being the return of the express that left on Saturday; he loft Norwich yesterday, Sunday, at half past 12 o'clock, and Now j Loudon soon after. He informs us that all the bodies but one, had been claimed by their friends. The Mohegan returned to Norwich about 8 o'clock on Saturday evening with four additional bodies from the island, (among them Doctor Weston,) three ol whom were forwarded to Bostoa yesterday. The shore appears to be strewed with parts of the wreck, ice. The valuable valise of Adams Ji i Co., was found some three miles from the point whero the Atlantic struck. The Mohegan returned immediately and anohored near the island, and a competent force of hands was yesterday at work recovering whatever could be obtained The agent of the New York underwriters was engaged at the island. Mr. Cornell crossed in the steamboat New Haven from New London to Graenport. He states that a view of the wreck of the Atlantic is quite j distinct, being less than half a mile to the west of the place where she struck, and where there is a cove with safe anchorage. Cantain Van Pelt of the Mohegan has been i unremitting in his exertion in reclaimg the bodies of the unfortunate victims. A watch is constantly on duty along the extent of the shor 5 of the island. The bodies of Alderman Burbank, and Mr. ; Kimball came on in charge of their friends, who 1 left this city on Saturday lor that object. It was reported that a large amount of money, | which Alderman Burbank had with him, had i been taken from his person by some one not i authorized. Such was not the case, the money, : $2500. was handed into the office of the Norwich J and Worcester Railroad Company by Capt. Williams, of the Ch opatra. Both Mr Kimball and Mr Burbank were highly esteemed cititizens of Brooklyn, and the latter, at tne time of his death, was President of the Board of Aldermen. Both have families. Mr. Kimball j leaves a wile and hve children. No tongue can | speak, nor pen describe the distress and desola- ' uon brought so suddenly upon these amiablo ; families. Suffice it to say that their bereavement I and lamentations are heart rending in the extreme. Mr. Burbank has been in public life for a number of years, mid was a member of the last Legislature. Mr. Kimball was at the head of the firm which succeeded Messrs. Spoiford, Tileston Is Co., of this city. Tare Theatre.?Tk? play of "King John" ia to bo I withdrawn after thia weak. Thoie of onr oitizani or J strangers who htve not witnaaiad this gorgeous revival of the scenes of the thirteenth century should not let slip the opportunity now offered. No piace has ever ' been put upon the American stage so accurately perfect 1 in descriptive detail as this, and the splendor of the ; scenery, dresses, and appurtenances, from first to last, is j indescribably brilliant. Of the actors it is alaaost unne- , cssaary to speak The Keans have been so olten com- I mended in our columns, and their reputation is so well i established, that praise is useless VandeDhcft's Faulconbri ge is excellent ; so is Dyott's Hubert, Barry's | King Philip, Cbantrau's Salisbury, and Miss Denny's Arthur. Tue acting of the latter young lady, in the ' prison scene with Hubert, is a gem. A new farce is to i be brought out to-night, for the first time in America, entitled "Spring Garden." It has met with distinguished success in London. Bowers Theatre.?In conasquercs of the indisposition of Mrs. Coleman Pope, the commencement of tha [ engagement of that popular actor, Mr. Murdoch, ia necea- j sarily postponed till Wednesday ovening next, when ho j will make his first appearance et this theetre. The plan ef j the manager in his reduction of prices hss succeeded, i perbepe. too well, for he lies been under the necessity ' of enlarging the audience part of the building. To-night three popular dramas will be produced?" Putnam," I which once before bad sneh e run, the " Children in the 1 Wood," and "Black Eyed Susan." The cast of eharactar for each of these plays is rery powerful, aud we ex- j pact to see the whale of the now, mere than ever spacious building, crowded. OacsnwicH Theatbe ?This place of amusement for some time closed, is this evening to be reopened under j new management, that of Mr. William Stammers, the stago department under Mr. H. P. Grattau. The stock I company contains a lift of most excellent names, and i many popularly known by our theatre going pub lie. This evening the celebrated lew comedian, Mr. I John Dunn Iwltitr lrnnurn 11 That Rascal Jack." ! will mako hi? first appearance in the p'*y. from which lie has taken the above appellation. The comedy ot " Rascal Jack" ia hit favorite piece, and he ia identified with it. Beaidea which, the petit comedy of the " Day after the Wedding"?and the plaf entitled " Sketches of India," will be predated. Miaa Julia Vincent, n damruie of great merit, will make her firat appearance at thin theatre thia evening, having lately returned from the South, where the haa been performing with great credit We hope that our weat-end citizens will properly support such a theatre, established in their midst, and for their convenience. Bow?ar Ami-hithkatri.?Another rousing programme for this ovening. A groat equestrian jnhilaa i will behald for tha benefit of the English clewn, W. H. Kemp, who will open a new budget of Jokes and fun. The pantomime of the " Harlequin's Frolic." will be brought out, in which Kemp Miaa Jsaseline, the pretty ilanstutt, Gardner, the equestrian. and Bacon, will all appear. Yonng Nixon will exhibit hii wonderful equestrian performances. Mr. Kemp will, in tha coarse of the evening, deliver bis lamous lecture on soap, and dance hi* fandango on the beer barrel. Go and see him. Alhamra - The proprietors of this establishment can't 1 spare the wirard of Germany yet; ao we can inform ma- : ay who are desirous of seeing him, that Herr Alexander is engaged fer three nights more Ha will thia evening i introduce a variety of surprising experiments, and deluding feats of magic?amongst others, that of the bonnet trie*, in addition, the programme shows a strong attraction of vocal and instrumental masic, songs, duals, overtures, march** and walties, by grod aingara, and a ' good orchestra Miss Hilfert is a sweat singer, rhrliips a already wall known to oar publio. Walrct 8t. Tbsatbr, PHiusetLrnis.?Madam Augusta, Mods. Fredericks M'llo Dimlorand tha corps do ballot, appear to-night in tho now grand ballot of "La Diabia Amourette." In addition, Chapman appears at Oblivious Top in "Tha Man Without a Head and as Sappy, in tha farce of "Deaf as a Post " Arch 8trrxt Tkcatrc, Philadclshia.?A strong bill of ittractlon it offered tbii evening. The now comic pantomime of tho "Megic Pilla, or the Conjuror'* Gift," will be brought out Mr. W. A. Brown, at Orimtldi ; ; Mr. E.g. Conner end Mr* Burke, will appear in the drama of "La Tour de Nolo " Nuileal Intelligence. Castillo Sivoai?At the itquaatof many famileiofthe high*it respectability In tba city, the master riolinut ha* boon persuaded to giro one more, and positively hi* last concert in this city, He will perform the celebrated adagio and rondo. " II Campagnollo," or the Handbell; a duet from "Lucia de Lommermoor," for the violin and , piano, Kontsna pr< siding at the latter instrument: by general desire, Meuiet'e beautiful tlaet for two violins, mih Itape 11, and the glonoua " Cainival of Venice,'' ! with four new vaiiatione never before h?ard in thie country, lie will. beanies, bo stained by the ti.ost eminent muaicel lalent. Li or old r>* Mat aa.? We ware in enor In stating that the " Hon" had gone to rune Our Philad. Iphia conee pon 'ant statui he aud Burke will g ive a ooncert in tnat city, thia week. Hraai lima.-This nrtlat ht.a met with the aame sueeen Mouthw srJ, aa In this eity. He ie to give a ooncert in Philadelphia soma time this week- | CHy hiiWnMt> iu*>v?*i W?4th?u? At (kfM c'alock rw*w?*?y si j limn, ws w?re -mitf with * ?t?rw of rain, htil ?nd straw, Which lastsd fcr connidarabW time, and *u *o CoMganied by thgndmraa l, It U unxsual for tfcawler storms t* tali* place at thw lata Mason. We consulted that venenMe gentleman. "the oldest lohabi- I tent," and although his memory extend* a long way back, lie could not temember a similar freak of the alemen's What i? likewise singular, is that the sun was shining a |>oi tion of the time, while these antio* were be eg perturmed. Stcivlsskt Institute.?Professor Chstles Whitney 1 gives his miscellaneous entertainment this evening in the aalocu of the Stuyvesent Institute, end we guarantee to all who attend a rich fund of enjoyment and of instruction. This course of "Evenings with American Poets aad Orators," is given at the request of our most distinguished citizens, and we are sure that they will be well attended. Wo extract the following from a Baltimore paper, commenting upon Professor Whitney's powers "The lecturer certainly posMaMS very great natural abilities. His figure is graceful and commanding?his features susceptible oi remarkable variety in expression, and his voice as admirable and flexible as that of any one we have ever bad the pleasure of hearing His whistier is distinctly heard bv the remotest au ditor ; and In tha orotund hia voioe riaaa like the iwall of an organ. and almost shakes tha building with ita peal. A ingle (lance of indignation, or aeora, in hia imparaonation of Mc Duffle, would diaconcart tha moat hastile opponent. Indeed, tha eloquent epedch which ha gave from that gentleman, displayed every tone at hia command, from the impassioned cry to tha thrilling aaide , tha aolamn monotone succeeding tha aublime am- 1 pbatic pauae, and the taaourca of vocal light and ahada , Sreduced by tha coloring of the atrongaat and full intoua- 1 on with tha melody of conversation." Accident.?We learn that a lady walked og tha pier at tha Fulton Ferry laat evening, and brake her lag. Ceaoaia'a OrrtcK, Nov. 09.?Death by Intemperance? Tha Coroner held an iaqueat yesterday , at SO Centre at. on tha body of a colored woman by tha name of Clara Johnaon, about SO yaera of age, born in New Jersey. ' who came to bar death by disease of tha stomach and bowala, caused by intemperance. Verdict accordingly j Police IntelligenceNov. 39 ? Charge of Grand Larceny.?Two black fallow*, calltd Bill Savage and (Jaorg* Savage, war* ar- . rested on Saturday night, fby a policeman of the 3d Ward, on a charge of grand larceny, but war* tuba* i quantly discharged by Alderman Benson The Grab Game ?A black fellaw, called Oeorg* Sisco, in company with two white chap*, entered tk* store on the corner of Roade and Washington streets, occupied by Edward Farley, and grabbing a package of money, containing $37, ran off, but was subsequently caught by officer .VlcCorde, of the 5th Ward, and locked ; up in the station house for examination. Stealing Ocercaatt? Policeman Kerr, of tha 18th ward, j arrested on Saturday night fellow called Joseph Carrigan, for stealing two overooatt, valued at f 10, belonging to Patrick tiilgun. Stealing Jewelry.?Officer Wm. H. Stevens, of tha war ponce, arreiieu yesterday a woman called mnza Hinaa, residing at No. 39 Elm atreet, on a charge of robbing a Jaw pedlar, called Laman Chahan, of six Gorman ilvar spoons, two gold bracelets, 1 pair of ear-rings, and 6 braastpiu, valued in all at $11. Upon hor arroat, aha I became alarmed and acknowledged the corn, and Justice Drinker committed her to the Tomba for trial. Found ?Officer Delmater, of the 16th ward, discovered two gtina laying near the aide-walk on the corner of Mth atreet and Broadway, on Saturday night laat, sappoaed to have been dropped bj aome thief in making hie t eacape. The guna can be seen by applying at the 16th , ward station house. .Suspicion of Burglary.?Two suspicious looking chaps wsre arrested on Saturday nlfht, called Patrick Cord and Matthew Penton, on a charge of attempting to commit a I burglary. Officers Walsh and Smith, of the 16th ward, conveyed thum before Justice Rooms, who locked them up for examination Poiit Lotemy?Officer Sawyer, of the 8d Ward, arrested y esterday Wm. William*, on a charge of stealing a carpet bag, belonging to L. P. Post, No. 347 Broadway. Locked up for trial. Slemling a Cost?Jeremiah Parsatt waa caught in the act of stealing a frock coat, worth $8, belonging to R. W. Dockaon, No. 44 Conrtland street. Locked up for | examination i Poll Ileal Intelligence. The Legislature of South Carolina convened on the SSJinat. at Columbia. In tho Senate, the Hon. Angtta Patterson was elected President ; William E- Martin, Clerk; John T. Ooedwyn,Reading Clerk; J. D. Gaillard, Messenger; T. D. Fulton, Door Keeper. In the House of Representatives, the Hon. William F Colcock was elected Speaker; T. W. Glover, Clerk; W. B. leor, I Reading Clark ; James McElhenny, Door Keeper. . The Governor's message, of which we give the subject matter in another ooiumn, was sent in on the next day. Gan. .VlcDuffie's resignation is formally announced, i Bodily infirmity is th# principal reason ofiered. At a meeting of the whig* of Halifax county, North 1 Carolina, a few day* ago, Henry Clay was nominated as the whig candidate for the ptestdency in 1843. The election for member of Congress from the fourth 1 district of Vermont, will tako place en the 6th January. . T aiivi.ts n Panlr i. ... U1 - MMViua mm. * VUA M U1V W Ulg WkUUlUHlf. DsTTonJOhio, Nor. 18,1848. Mora Political Intrigues?Opinions in Ohio?Movf menu, +c , fc. In this day of political revolution, intiigue for honor an 1 preferment ia aa conipicnoua ae in another af o and another country.Jwhen the sentiment that political vir tue waa the mere coquetry of political prostitution, waa openly avowed and almoat uniformly practised. The ; only perceptible difference now ia, that though the game of ambition ia aa large, the gameatera are inferior. Since the defept of Mr. Clay in 1844, the eye of the whig party has naturally turned to the selection of some more available candidate for the next canvass ; some one who, whilst orthodox on all the great principles of the party, waa not obnoxious to thejthousanda of nfoderate men, who require but a pretext of name for separating from the democratic ranks, and against whom there stood, not arrayed, that formidable committed opposition which baa ever repulsed the sage of Ashland ; in fine, some one, who although a whig, commanded the confidence and respect of the country, and who had long enough retired from the active participation in the partisan arena, to be unembarrassed by personal prejudices, conflicts or animosities. To such a candidate, it ia believed, the at'ontion of the most sagacious counsellors of the whig party ia now seriously directed, with the promise of an overwhelming success in 1348, if they will only profit by past experience, and be content to use their recent victorias in the temper of moderation and kindness to opponents who are already more than hall' inclined to renounce their former associations. Hf mil nnliliitfll nrnhlimfl. thm whin haves fnnn<l if mntt difficult to tolv# that of victory, or to secure permanent advantage from temporary auocoaa. In adveraity, thejr are a united, hanaonioua, and proud pbalanz?in triumph they are aplit into a thousand faotioui, each headed oy | ambitious and designing aapiranu, and all more willing to rejoice over a defeat at tha handa of their anemia*, than ta record an elevation among thamaalva*. Whether they will learn wisdom from recent event*, time alone can answer. One effect of the late victories, has been to bring for- ; ward at tbia early period a host of candidates, of all shapes and sizes; some of very limited quaiifloations, and without any aort of plausible pretension. The friend* of these parties, encouraged by the result* in Mr. Polk's case, have sought even a lower standard for their preferences, hoping in this way to evoke popular aympatky, and to induce the favor of the maaaea. J,-.In this State, a little interest, composed of enthuaiastic young gentlemen, of persons who have nothing to do but ! figure at political meetings and to "stump" the State, and : of adventurer* whoa* onTy^hou* if in change?influenced . by motives of onvy and by the consideration that thair complacent merit* might not be se wall estimated in i other quarter* a* in one of themselves, have endeavored to force forward the name of Mr. Thomaa Corwin as the : candidate for tbo Presidency. This attempt ia net made wdh any honest belief that h* can ever become a serious I candidate, but with th* purpose of partially dividing public opioioc as 1o th* rea1 preference of Ohio, and with th* expsictation of securing Mr. Cerwin'a influence iu any bargain that he might succeed in making with tomt other candidate, should hit efforts be attended with I tuscett. Mr. Corwin m a man of torn ability, an oscel- | lent stnmp speaker, a good mimic, a poor lawyer, a : clever lellow in some respects, and an adroit intriguer. Whether these are qualifications for the chief magistracy I lease the public to Judge, but, they are eminently the conspicuous characteristics of the "stumpers'" sand date. In this quarter of the State, the movement has been conducted under the auspices af Mr. R C. Scheuk, our member of Congress, with the advice and sanction of Mr. Corwin. He studied law with Mr. C., sad has sines then been always his miter ego I freely admit that Mr. Com in has considerabls popularity wits the voung man of Ohio, but I deny that he has any substantial standing with the solid classes. Ha is indebted lor all that he has to tha generosity of the whiga of this State, and has never > et gained one vote from the opposition. He beat tha woakest man ot the democratic party tor Uovornor, , and was in turn, beaten b/ the weakest man for the same office, when the whigs had a positive majority i f 6 01)0. He never made a spsach in Congrats distinguished lor any claim to statesmanship; and that by which he is bait known, his wstei-melon speoch sgsi .it Ooiiorai crary, is one, which no Senator of the United States, net even I tha fsr lamed " man in tho corner,'' would be willing to acknowledge. tvery body who kas watched the proceedings of Congrass, know what sort of a peiaon Mr Schenck ia. With some saisiturn la is useful lor no purpose, hut that af miking mischief and delaying the public bu sinais. [If this be 10, Mr. Rcheock it uoi alone J If report Joc? him Justice, he is the mi?t unpopular whig in j Congress? [hvery man on the rise" n ui.jiop'lar~j? i find at the tame tune, the most presuming and airoganL [Alt politician! are to I This it tha individual who baa | ?t U|i the trade oi President making. [it it rathar an eitenslve buainess in thia country ] With tha modest objoat, u hit friends inform ua, of making htmaalt Secretary of tha Nary Believing tha world baa baan negligent of bia vaat and extraordinary qualities, ha haa da termined to round hit own trumpet, [aa other politicians hare done before him ] an<i,to prepare tha ladder for hia elavation, by flrat maonfactaring his own Praaidant. lie recently wrote to tha central whig comaaittee. at Columhua, enjoining them to put forth Mr. Cerwin'a name; bat ai they happened to appreciate bo h tha candi late and hia shadow, tho honor waa eery deoidadiy daclincd. _ There are two papers in tho State that oolong to thia rfiyue Tho Journal and JHrtrtinr, hera. tha editor of which Mr. Cor win defended in a libel case, and than railed a aubaciiptioD to meet the damages of the verdict, end tha Jfa?rarn Star, in Mr Cor win a own town, which is oi rouris uodsr hia wiug. Ai'bo'igh it is wsll known Mr. Corwin secrotly p*elanded st the ls?t Mission ol Congrsa. to bs i.i favor .f sne'tier c.-md ds'o from this Siate, and to .it ilicidid g.outia sgaln t tuo reDomtiia'iou of nr. .at )et lie wsa thou. sud IS now ioiiiguii.g to gst up a iluls tWino e atiston foi iiiwi-ail, it loi iiu other piiijhiaa tor 11>.t of putting himself in position to secure uUlutnce with iho tuccssaful catididata. Such era a few lacta which i have thought mav be interesting to your re?dera, and which I know will be read with interest in this quarter iUfUTL I I JJ_J-<ull.U*J UL' Into Cubnm tqSR Mrered iuk< ?B Betytk 4?a {Hand street, has gj hud urn deil v receiving trnm,aac'loeead imp.i iters a splendid snortmailt >1 tot shore?merrier nt th all kiaSsof fall sal winter Dry Oeods. Wi weald advise parchasers '? aire him * call, aa from his ??U kuowa facilities lor biriaillhip. he ia auablcl to teller (rait iadaeaaeenu to thaaa lint give him a call. Plica, Internal or Kxtcrnal?KmonotlBg from a rvgalar Dhysieim, Doctor Isold,> yS Specific Cuba u?rd with confidence, aa it isau interaal remedy. pleasant to ttar aod perfectly aafe ia the most delicaie caaas, mala or fam?l?. Per,on,1 reference given to some of oar most respectable citiaaas. as to iu ?access. For sale by appointed agents throughout the coantTT. Office, 1M Nseaan street. New York; agencies. Ladies' Depository, ioo Broadway; Brooklyn, Mrs. Hays IB h'nlton strcst 2 i i Ml NaTlgsUsD of tha (Ihlo Hlvtr, . Pieces. TSaae I St ait ?f fUae*. Cincinnati Nor. 1* 10 ft., and rising. Wtioeliaf .Not. M... .. II ft. and foiling. Pittsburg . . Nor. 44... . 9K ft. end felling. Louisville Not 34 .. . 9 eat and rising. w??If HOHBY NklUUT. laitday, Mar. >9-A P. >, The operations in the " stock market" tha past weak, haTa bean to a Tory limited extent Tha cold, wet, die weather, and tha (U<pemion of bneineae |IM. rally on Thursday, bars raducad tranaaction* rary much nod mada tha week rather an tnactira ona. Tha ttea whan tha hw tariff goes into operation it aa near at hand, that rary little butineaa haa recently bean dona among tha importing olaaaaa; and tha approach of tha next aeaaion of Cangtaaa, haa induced capitallata and thoaa engaged in atock operationa to pauaa, and await tha morementa at Waehington in relation to public affaire. Tha greateet aneiaty ezUto ta aea what will ba done la Congreaa in regard to tha war ; and tha aaaaaaga of tha President, the reporta from tha different departments particularly thoaa from tha traaaury and war depart, manta, will ba taad with tha greateat interact, aa they will give aa tame inaight into tha movements of tha Uorammant, and tha reault of thoaa made for a mora vigoroua proaacution of hoatilitiaa, or for an amicable arrangement of the existing difficulties The Coagraia of Mexico meeta al'ont the aama time that of tha United Statee doaa; and it la the impreaaiaa at many that negotiatioae will be entered into for a apeedy termination of tha war; but wa hay a vary little faith la tha euccaaa of aay termi our government might prapoaa. Tha ciril and military laadara In Mexioe are a yary difficult sat ta aegetiate with; as aay aad ayary cancasaioa, mada an anr part, weald be miicomtmed. we man ngai u 011; una me way le Bring matter* to proper and ipeedy lettlemeni, i* to go into it a pen aa extenaive icale. What we get from the Mexioan* aut be foagkt for, and obtained at the c&naen'i month. We have no confidence In any term* they may agree to by negotiation. They have no recpect for traatiea, and will ever have until we foroe them to, with the ability te maintain whatever we may be diipoaed te grant We aanez eur ucual table exhibiting the quotation* for certain *tock* in thi* market for eaeh day of the peat week, and *t the rloie of the week previou*. It will bo perceived that there ha* been but very little done ia tome oi the fanciot. Quotation* rea the raixctrAL Stock* in twk Nhw York Markbt. SaCf. Jfeif. Wt'y. T%i) Sa'y. Ohio Sue*... . Uk 83 ? ? Kentucky Sixee.WM ? ? ? ? MV ? YenaayVaiSvee! UK - ? ? ? ? Illinois 3? ? ? ? ? ? Indiana Six#*... Stfi ? ? ? ? ? ? Heading Bond*. 73 73 TJ 71 ? ? ? KJ'x Mr'ge it da. ? _____ ? Heading TUii'd. ?3 ?SJ, (.2* 62V ? * *1 Norfc Worcee'r 6<lV 4?>? StV ? WJK ** Lrie RH., old... 41 ? 40* ? ? 41 ? trie HK.,uew.. ? ? ? ? ? 71 ? Harlem Hit Sltf JOV ?0\ SI - SIW St* Loan l.aad... 28 27'J 37 35* ? 3t* 2S Mi'.wt ? ? ? ? ? _ ? Moniugteu ? ? si ? ? _ _ Farmer*'Loan.. 83* ? ? 33 ? 23 31 Canton Co..... 2*lp 31V *?V t*V - 87V 17* Morn* Canal... 6S ? a . ? ? ? Vickibarg... ,. 7 - - - _ - Uni'd State* Hit. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? Kast Bo*tou.... 17V ? ? ? ? ? ? N. Am. Tr*?t... 7 ? ? IV ? ? ? A comparison of pricai current at the close of the market yesterday with those ruling at the dose of the previous week, exhibits a falling of in Norwich and Worcester of 65? per ceat, Long Island 3 per cot.., Farmers Loan i !a', Morris Canal Jf; and an improvement in Harlem of per cent. A part of tha decline noticed above, in Norwich and Worcester, was produced entirely by the aerious lose the cotnpady has experienced by tha wreck of the Atlantic On Wednesday the stock was sailing at 38#; since tke loss of the steamer sales have been made at low ea 33 ; showing a decline of per cont. The company will not only lose nearly ana hundied thousand dollars by this wreck, but tha travel en the route will be very much reduoeu by the withdrawal of such a fine boat as the Atlantic. All steamboat traval on the Seand will be much reduced during the present winter by this accident, and tbe Long Island road will became the favorite rente to Boaton. The dangeri of navigation on Lang Island Sound, appear to be annually increasing, and thia season, thus far, has been a very unfortunate one. An inland route between this city and tbe East, is vary much required, and the public mind will be aroused to the importance of completing at onoa the lines of railroad in oontemplation to connect this city with Boston. The construction of the New Haven railroad will ba expedited by this unfortunate affair, and wo trust many year* will not alapin before winter ateambeet navigation on the Bound will bn done away with. More attention has boon paid tn the speed and beauty of boata navigating tkeaa water*, than to their strength and seaworthiness. The receipts of the Philadelphia and Keadiag railroad company, for the flrst week in November in each of the past three years, have been as annexed. There has been a very material falling off for the week in Nov. lMd, compared with previous weeks this year. FniLABSLrnia ana Rraame RatLaean. I|U 1S4S IBM Travel 9M74 M 8,110 87 ?,** * F> sight on goods as* U 1.374 7i Id 77 Freight oa coal 11,SM a* 3S,*S3 71 18,4* 1J Total 911.771 <7 li.Hl M U,?M SO Coal transported, tea*... 10.017 37,317 tt.fll The decreased business alluded to has been caused by the snew and ica which have, within the past lew days, obstructed the operations of tbs latsral roads. All theco difficulties have been rnmoved, nod business will resume lu former activity. The aggregate amount of eoal transported en this road from tha 1st of January to the 98th of November this year, is 1,180,304 tons. The total amount of ceal shipped from the various eoal regions of Pennsylvania, during the present seaeen, up to the latest dates has been as annexed Coal Tbads *r PxansTLVAniA. Kxcairtl in 1044. >Yom Tens. CwT. The Schuylkill Coal Mines 1,104.006 17 The Lehiirh " " 413.4*0 00 The Lackawana " " 37 8 444 16 The Wilkeibarre " 1M MM 66 The Piae Grove " " 66,716 IS Grand total, tone 9,163,616 U The receipt! during the mouth of December, will awell th* "M'tgate to about two milliona, four hundred thou and tone. The tax paid for paaaengen and aaerchandiee, by the Camden and Amboy Railroad Company to the State of New Jertey, in 1848, waa 636,686 67. During the three quartera of the preaent year, $33,413 06){. The revenue derived from the Delaware and Raritaa Canal, by the State ef New Jeraey, ia 1646, waa $11 134 68. The three quartan of the preaaat year $7,436 67. * The Menage of the Governor ef Arkaneaa to the legir lature of that State, ia Ailed with detaile of the putilie debt and public 6naneaa. The Anaaoiel hiatory of the State, lay a the Ooveroor, exhibit! e aeriea ol blunder*. Very few will didTer from him upen thia aabject Tbe receipte into the treaeury frem all aeurcea far the two i*c?l jaara preceding the letef Octeber, 1646, were aa fobowi:? amount paid in for the redemption of forfeited lenda, $3 111 69, by aheridTa end eolleetora, for eame period, $47,666 66, and by non-reeideaU under the act ef the Sth of Jeouery, 1646, $3,406 63, making the turn total ef $61,616 43, of which oaly $7,661 66 waa paid ia apacia. 1JI.IW 10 WM paid in treeaury warranta, and $14 144 34 in Arkantaa bank pa par. In relation to the Real batata Bank of Arkanaae, the Governor say There were iatued and ?oid an account of the Real Catate iiai k I Sit Honda oi the State. o< $1003 aaolt, beautea A60 ornate, hypothecated, aad $191,300 M, received tnereon On the 7lk September, 184a, inter eat waa regularlr paid on the Iiat mentioned Bonda, tip to I it of July, 10M, ainoe which time te 30ih September, 1816. intereet haa accumulated to the enormena anm o? $473.H1A, and aa nothing haa been paid on 191 Bonda, on which payment waa received of thoae hypothecated, tne internet Juatly due thereon from the date ot the hypothecation to the aa mo period ia $44,ISA I AX. making total amount of intareat due on State hehda told on arrouat of the Re?l batata Bank, and unpaid up to tne 30:it ptemher, 1346. the aum of $AI6,0AI, vbuh, aftar-inducing 30 bond* redeemed, leavea outatauding 1,637)$ honda, or $1 693 >30 AS. principal, or total of principal and inieioat uu account el tha Real batata Bank, the ?uni of $3,190.3*7 As with a iunnmg inter# t at 6 |ir- cant en the turn of $1,633 MM AS, equal to $07 34-1 I1 per annum ; to mrel wi i It, aa And <hai t.iia hatik ?, on into a a ata of Jiqu.dauoti in April tit) arch aa*a a ul vanuu* k.o.ia eaiima ail at $3.40a W66 13 with eccvuieg internet on bull an<l note -mil ?toch no ea B out <uui>ng to $1033 311 30, Irom which it we iiecu t ^^B toe eapeuae* ol winding up the Bank, together with tun OBH auir total of ( irouiatioo then outatauding, aad a id tlia intereat account, due on no much of the laat mentioned B i