Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 25, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 25, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. *?w York, FiliUy, DMcmbcr '43, IMA. The Herald Will be published, as usual, to-morrow morning. Th. WMkly Horulil. "We shall endeavor to make this week's Wukty Herald fully as interesting as any weekly theet we have yet published. lu add-on to the usual quantity ol political, financial, and miscellsneous intelligence, it will contain the extracts from Europeau news | papers, concerning the war with Mexico; the tariff," and other questions of interest to our eitizens; the latest news from Cot gr *ss ; the latest army and navy intelligence ; . l*uers of Mr. and Mrs. Bennett, >tfrom Europe ajcicles; on the pilot business ; Secretary Buohanan's new consular system ; late news from Mexico; the President's reply to the resolu ion of the Heuae of Representatives, in relation to the orders under which Commodores . S oektcn and Sloat, and Generals Taylor, Kear.... - _ J IV..I - .. I k. L. UJ BUU UWI aticu, MO.) It willbs illustrated wuh three engravings, representing Fashionable Religion in New York, a ; oene in Santa Fo, Mexico, and a diagram, exhi- j bit.nn the course of the great siorm which devae- ! tat id Havana on the lOih ot October last. It will be told at the usual price, 64 cents, in ' wrapper*, ready for mailing. It will be issued at 9 o'olock, to morrow. Ttu Celebration of Christmas Usy-The ?i'mon on tike Mount. In the year of our Lord one, aud on the twenty- ; flf h day ol December of that year, as is general- ' ly bxlieved, Mary g*re birth to the Saviour of the world, without the pains of delivery; and remaining, both in and alter his conception, a pure virgi 1. She stood in need of no assistance usual to her sex on such occasions, and with her own hands wrapped the child in swaddling clotues. The blessed child was brought forth and laid in a mmger, for want of a cradle, in the town of Bethlehem, in the Ian I in J adea. situated on ( the declivity of a hill, in the tribe of Juda, about six or seven miles to the southwest of the city of Jerusalem- At his very birth, the Saviour of the world was exposed to the inclemency of the severest season of the year, to the hard boards of a manger, and to a privation of the most ordinary conveniences and necessaries of life. After the usual lime, the sacrament of the o'd law, and the first leual observances required by the Almighty of the Jews, was complied w:th in the 0 :se of the infant; he was circumcised, and his name was called Jesus. me scriptures lnlorm us that, after the birth 1 of Jesus, the event was announced to the Jew? ! b/ an angel, and to the Gentiles by the appear- j ance of a star in the heavens, placed for the pur- I pose in the lower regions of the atmosphere ; and the Megi, from the confines of Arabia, flocked to his birth-place. After the Magi had departed and the forty days of purification were accomplished, Jesus was carried to Jerusalem, to be eoaseciated to the Lord, according to.the Jewish laW. After thete rites had been complied with, an j angel of the Lord appeared to Joseph in the night, ! ayiogt? " Arise and take the chilJ and hit mother and fly Into j Egypt and be thare until I thai! tell thee ; for it will 1 come to pau that Herod will teak the child to destroy ! him " Tha command was obeyed, Jesus was carricd to Egypt, and remained in the town of Her- , 1. opolis ti.l after the death ot Herod? "And the child (Jeaus) grew, and was strengthened, (till of wiidom, and the grace of <Jod was in nin>, and hit parent*, according to the injunction of the law; went every >enr to Jetuwlem at the solemn day of the Passover. And whan he wa* twelve years old and they going up to Jerusalem took with them; and when tha days were ended hi* parent* searched for hinihut could not 6ud him. They sought him anun; their kindled and acquaintance, and not finding him an they expected, they returned inti Jeruialern, seeking him And .after three days it came to pau that tbey found him in the Temple, in the I midnt of tho doctor*, hearing them and asking them ques- 1 tioos. and all that heard him were astonished at hit wis- I dom and his answers, and seeing him they wondered." In answer to his parent's interrogatories, as to 1 hiawhereahouts, Jesus uttered the first words that ' are recorded of hun by the Evangelists. He aid 1? " Hew is it that you sought ne ? Did you not know that I must be abaut ay faihor's batinest 7" No further explanation was asked. j The next event in the life of Jesus that we read , of, was his baptism by John in the river Jordan. He was then driven into the desert by tho spirit, where he remnned forty days and forty nights, undergoing the temptations of the devil. We liave no doubt that our readers are well a-quatnted with the incidents in tho life of Jesus, till the election of the twelve Apostles, and till the time he delivered tho sermon on the Mount. Although this article has already exceeded the ii? Hi ts we laid out for it when we commenced, we , eanuot oniu to insert the cilrbrated sermon :? I THt *BBM01 ON Till MOUNT. And teeing the multitudes, he went up into a mountain: __ a v.. ... Ui. JJ?1.1? . . . 1 nu~ -..... .... un u?n|<ic> < ?nie uuio aim : ana I he opened Uii mouth. and taught them, say itig, Biessed are 'he |>oor iu spirit: for their* it the kingdom of he.iv* j < >. Ble??ed are th^y thit mourn : for they shall ha comforted Blessed are tha m> eL : lor tbey snail inherit tha earth Blessed are they wbi.-ta do hunger and thirst aftar righteousness : for they ihidl ba filled Blessed are tne mar. itul: lor they ahall oh'ain mercy. Bles?ed are the pure in heart: lor they shall sea Hod. Blessed are the peacemakers : for they (hall be railed tha children of Ood. Bleu*d are th-y whk-h are persecute l lor riglite- ' nnsueaa' take: for their* it tha kinglom of heaven Bleseed are ye when men ihall revile you and persecute you. and ahall say all manner of evil against you lalaaly, ' far my a?ke Rejoice, and he exceeding (lad; for great ii your reward in heaven: for ao persecuted they the prophets which sfere before you. Ye are the aalt of the earth : but if tho aalt have lost his savour, wherewith ahsll it be salted? it ia thenceforth food lor nothing, but to be oast oat, and to be trodden uoWer toot of men. Ye are the light of the world a city that is set on a hill cannot be hid Neither do men light a candle, and put it under a bushel, but ou a candlestick, and it giveth light unto all that are in the house. Let yoar light so shine 1 he'ore men. that they may see your good works, andglo rify >our father which is iu heaven, 'l'hlnk not that I am come to destroy the law, or the propheU : I am not i cone to deatroy. but to fulfll For verily I say un'o yon. till heaven and earth pass one jot or one tiitle shall in no i wise pus from the law. till all be fulfilled. Whosoever, therefore, ahall break one of theae ie-'?t eoromindments, and shall t??ch men so. he shall ba callod the least iu the kingdom of hoaven : but whosoever ahall do and teach them, tha s<me shall be called great in the kingdom of heaven. Kor I say unto you. that escept your righteous I D#s? shall exceed the righteousness of the scribes and Pharisees, ye shall in no case enter into the kingdees of heaven. Ye have hesrd th<t it wassail by them of old time, thou shalt not kul. and whosoever shall kill, shall tein danger of the judgment: but I say unto you, that whosoever is angry wilh his brother without a cause, ahall ba in danger oi thoju Umeni: and whosoever shall aav to his brother, Kaca, shall he in daa&er of the council; but whosoever shall ?ey, thou tool shall be in dan ger of hell lira Therefore, if thon bring thy gift to the I altar, and there remembere?t that thy brother hath aught j against thee: leave there thy gut betorethe altar, and go i thy way : first ba reconcile! to thy Wotber, and then | come and ofTe' thy gut Agree with thine advereary | quickly, while* thou art in th? way with him, le.t at any time the edveraary deliver the? to the judge, end the <1,4... .i.i;.-' it,.. !.- -? ? ? ? ? - - 1 t m ...... ?? .uw iihki.xm muu D? e*?t Jiito pruon Verily I aay unto thea, thou ?u?U t?y no meana come out thenia, liU thou hiaat paid ttaa utterraoat larth ! i ig Ya bare heard that It ?n (aid by than of old Una. I thou "ball uot commit adultery : but I ay unto you, that ?ko>or(tr lo k. Ib on a woman, to luat altar her, hath I committed adultery with bar already ill hi? heart. And I if thy ri<ht eya offend thea, pluck it out, and caat it from thea : for it ia profitable for thee, that one of thy member* I ahouU pariah, anl not that thy whole body ehould b? 1 oact into hell And if thy right band offend thee, cut it j off, and cut it from thea : for It ia profitable lor thaa, that I one of thy member* ahould parish, auj not that thy whole | body Kho ild be caet into hell It hath bean 'aid, wkaio- , aver (hall put away hit wife, let him give her a writing ' of divorcement: but i aay unta you, that whoeoever thai! ' put away Ui? wife. aavmj for the came of fornication, cau*ath her to commit adultery: and whosoavar abali ' marry her that ia divorced, commltteth adultery. Again, ' ye h >ve heard that it hath bean ?aul t>y mem of old lima, i thou (halt not foiiwear Uiye*il, hot (halt perform unto the I??rd thioa oatua. liut I lay unto yuu, wear not at i nil: neither t>y beaven. for it ia itod'a tin one : nor by the | aa'tb. tor It i? hi? fortatool: neither by Jnruaalem, :or it l? the City ol the grain King : n-ither halt tliou a near by thy head: t>ecau?e thou c mat not mate one bair white or black But let >oar communication be, yea. yea; nay, | nay, for witataoeear ia more tnao tbeaa comeih at evil Ye hare heard that it bath been aaid an aye lor an aye, and a too h for a tooth : but I aay unto you. that ye reMet not evil: bat whoeoever (hail amite thee on thy right cheek, turn to him the other alao. And U any man wiU aae tnee at the law, and take away thy coat, let him have thy alottk alao And whovoaver ahall compel thea to go a m la, go with h<a twain. Om to him that aakath thee-, and kivm turn that would borrow o. thea, turn not thou away. Ye hare heard that it hath been Mid, then ahslt love thy neighbor, and hat* thine enemy : but I say un'o you, love your enemies, bless them tnai curse you, do roo.ltotham that hata you. and pray for than which despitefully uia you, and persecute yon: that ya may ba tha children of your Father which i( In heaven: for ha maketh hii *un to ri<? on the evil and on the good. >od sendeth rain on the juat and on tha noinat. r or tf ya love them which love you, what reward have ye? do not e*en the publican* the samel And if ye salute your brethren only, what do ya nore than others'! do not even the publicani so? Bo ya, therefore, perfect, avan aa your Father which ia in heaven ia perfect Take heed that ya j do not your aim* before man. to ba a??n af them, otherwiaa ye hava no reward of vour Father which i( in has- i Tan Therefore, when thou doest thine alma, do not sound I a trumpet before thee, as tha hypocritiea do in the ayna- [ gogues and in the streets, that they may hava (lory of men. Verily I aay unto yon, they have their reward. j But when thou doest alma, let not thy left hand know what thy right hand doeth : that thine alas may ba in secret: and thy Father, which seeth in secret, himself shall reward Uwe openly. And when thou prayeat, thou shalt net be ? the hypocrites are: for they love to pray standing in the synagogues, and in the coiners of the streets, that they may be aeen of men. Verily I say onto you. they hava their reward But thou, whan thon preyest. enter into thy cloaet; and, when thon haat shut thy door, pray to thy Father, which is inaecret: and thy ! Father, which seeth in aecret, shall reward thee openly. But w hen ye pray, use not vain repetitions, as the heathen do; for tliey think that they shall be heard for their much flaking. Be not ye, therefore, like uate them: for your Father knoweth what things ye bave need of, before ye a?k him After this manner, therefore pray ye: Our Father, which art in heaven; hallowed be thy name Thy kingdom come. Thy will be done in earth, as it it in heaven. Oive us this day our daily bread. And | foisrive us our debts, aa < ?nr i?.t i lead iu not isto temptation; but deliver u? from aril: for thine is the kingdom, and the power, and the (loiy, for ever. Aiiieo. For if yt forgive man their trespasses, your hearenly Father wiil alio forgive you But if ye lotgive not man their trts|?sses, naitiier will your KatUar forgive ynur tfMfMM* Moreover, when ye fast bene!, as the hypocrites of u sad countenance: for tuey diiAguro their face*, tnat they may appear unto man to last. Verily I aay unto you, tbay bare toer reward But thou, when thou fastest, anoint thine head, and waah thy taoe: that thou bppear not unto men to faat, bnt unto thy Father which U iu aecie<: and thy Father, which aeeth in aacret. shall reward thee openly Lay not op for youraelvea treasures u,?>n earth, where moth and rust doth cotrupt, and where 'hierea break through and (teal: but lay up for yourselves treasures in heaven, where neither moth nor rust doth corrupt, and where thievea do not break through nor steal: for where year treasure is, there will your heart i>e also. The linht ot the body is the eye: if, therefore, thine eye be single, thy whole bodv snail be fnll of light: but if thine eye be evil, thy whole body shell be full of darkness. II, therefore, the light that is in thee be darkness, how great is that darkneea! No man caD serve two maatais: tor either he will bat* the one, and love the other; or else he will hold to the one. and despine the other. Ye cannot serve Uod and mammon. Therefore I aay unto you, take no thought for your life, whet ye shall eat, or what ye shall driuk; nor yet for your body, what ye ahall put on. la not the life more than meat, and the body than raiment? Beheld the fowls of the air: for they Ijw not, neithei do they reap, nor gather into barns; yet your heavenly Father feedeth them. at* ye i>ot much better than they ? Which of you, by takii g thought, can add one cubit unto his sUtmei And why take ye thought lur raiment7 Consider the lilies of the Held, how they grow: they toil not. neither do they spin; and yet I say unto you, that even Helomon, in all ui? miry, was noiuriayeu ime one 01 tuene. wnerel re, l it Ood so clothe the gim of the ti. lJ, which to-day is, ami to-morrow i( cast into the oven, shall he not much I mora cloth* you I O ye of little laith! Therefore take i do thought, ikying, what shall we eat7 or, whatshall we diink? or whetewitlial shall we beclothed? (for after all ' theaa things do the Oeutiles se- k:) for your heavenly ' Father knoaeth that ye have need of all these thinga. But aetk ye first th-? kingdom of God. and hia lighteousness; aud all these thiugs aliall he added unto you. Take therelore no thought lor the morrow: for the morrow shall take thought lor the things of itself Hultlciant unto the day ia the evil thereof Judge not, that ye be not judged Kor with what judgmentye judge, ye shall be judgt-d: and with what measure ye mete, it shall be measured to you again. And why beholdest thou the mote that is in thy brother's eye, but considered not the beam that is in thine owu eye? Or how wilt thou aay to tby brother, let me i>k11 out the tnoto out of thine eye; ana, behold, a beam ia in thine owu eye? Thou h> pocrite ! < flr?t cast out the beam out of thine own eye; and then shall thou see clearly to caat out the mote outef thy brother's rye Give not that which is holy unto the dogs; neither cast ye your pearls belore swine, leat they tram pie U em under their leet, and turn again aud rend yen. Ask, and it shall be given you: aeek.and ye ahall find; knock, and it shall be opened unto you: lor every one that asketh, receivetb; and he that aeeketh, findeth; auil to him that knocketh, it shall be opened. Or what man is there of you, whom if his ion ask bread, will he give him a stone I Or if Ue ask a fish, will he give him a seruent? II ye then, being evil, know how to give good gifts unto your children, how much mote shall your Father, which l* in heaven, give good things to them that ask him? Theretore all things whatso.ver ye would that men should do to you, do ye even so to them: tor this is the law and the prophet*. Enter ye in at the strait gate; tor wide is the gate, and broad is the way, that leadeih to destruction, an , many there be which go in thereat: because atrait is the gate, and narrow is the way, which leadeth unto lile, and few there be that find it. Beware 01 falsu prophets, which cojie to you in aheep'a clothing, but inwardly they are ravening wolves. Ye shall know them by th?irlruita. Do men gather grapes of thorna, or figs ol thirties? Even so, every good tree bringeth forth ! good Iruit; but a corrupt tree bringeth torth evil fruit. A good tree cannot bring forth evil fruit, neither can corrupt tree hiingfotth good fruit. Every tree that bringeth not forth good fruit is hewn down and cast into the fire; wherefore, by their fruits ye shili know them Not every one thai saith unto me, Lord, Lord, shall enter into the kingdom ol heaven; but he that doeth tho will of my Kather which is in heaven. Many will say unto me in that day, Lord, Lord, have we not prophesied in thy name' and in thy name have cast out devils? and in thy name done mauy wonderful worka? Asid then will I profess unto them, I never knew you: depart irom me, ye that work iniquity Theretore whosoever heareth these ea) ings of miue, and doeth them, I will liken him unto a wise man, which built his house upon a rock: and the rani descended, and the floods came, and the winds blew, ami beat ui'Oii that hou>e; and it lell not: for it was founded upon a took And every one that heareth these sayings ol mine, and doeth them not, ahall be likened unto a touiish man, which built his house n|>on the s*nd: and the raw descended, and the floods came, and the winds oi?w, ana nasi upoo uiat noma; and it lell.and great wai i \bo Tall of it Aiid it caina to pan when Junu? had ended | Ihete *jy iocs, tike people war* astooiabed at hit dootrine: lor he UugtU men as one having authority,and not aa I tb* icribes. We have here given a sketch of the history of j our Saviour,from his birth to the time he delivered | the Minnon on the Mount. Alter that the inci- , dents were so numerous, that it is impossible we could insert tbem her*. Indeed, we do not think it necessary, for we presume they are all lamiliar to our readers. We shall content ourselves with referring to the betrayal of our Saviour?the suicide of the traitor?and his crucifixion and death. Before the seizure of Jesus, he suffered the , most intense agony in the garden. Upon his en- : tering ttie garden, he said to his disciples:? "Sit yon here till I go and pray yonder; pray like' j Win. jour.eirea, last you enter into temptaUon." Hi* disciples, however, dul not pray, but slumbered. Tac fourth time he waktd them up, saying:? ii i> ?u<7u?u, ium uuur j* uunie. uenoia <ne son 01 | .NTin hull be betrayed into the handi of sinneis; and while he waa yet ipeaking, behold Jurfai, ooe of the lj, and a band of aoldieu ami terranti of the High Priest, approached." Judas then betrayed him; and * " They drew near and laid hand* on Jesus, and held htm." Jesus was then examined and judged by Caiphas, the high priest, who condemned him. He was then taken before Pilate us ratify the sentence that had been passed upon him; but, after arraying the accusers, Pilate said, " 1 find no cause in this man." The priests and tcril>es observing Pilate to be favorably disposed towards Jesus clamored the more lor his conviction; but Pilate remitted him to Herod, of Galilee, as he whs of his jurisdiction; but Herod sent him back clothed in a white garment to Pilate, who remained mercifully disposed towards hiin. He, however, was constrained to acquiesce in the demands of the people that be should be crucified, ard he gave him up to them. " And they took Jetas, and after they had mocked him they took ofr the purple from him and put his own garment* on him, ai d bearing hi* own cross he went torth to that place which ii called Calvary; there they cmcl tte?t him and with him two otber?, tobbers, on* on the right and the one on the left, and Jem? in the midst." Tints we see the misery and torture with which our blessed Saviour was inflicted from bis birth to his death, and the sacrifice that wm made for us by our Heavenly Father. This day Christians of all denominations celebrate th? glorious advent of his birth. Christmas Rcadiho.?After our readers have j peruied our leading article to-day, we reaommend them to take the Htrald and con over the adver- ' tisements it contains, particularly those relative j to the holidays. It will be seen that they em- j brace every article that is required for presents ; and the fact that the venders select this journal ; as their medium fcr communicating with tho public, is s'rong evidence that they menn 10 do justice to their patrons. To-morrow we intend to present our advertising patrons with a New Year's gift. We hail collect all thair advertise mums under th? proper heads, and publish tbem on the regular reading page ot our paper, fiee, ' grans, and for nothing This will be of infinite service to them and their customers. N?w Yoajt Institution ro? tbf Burin?We have a full report of the interesting exercises at this institution on Wednesday, and a copy of the poem delivered by Mise Crosby, but the prass ot news crowds them out iiil to-morrow. 1 J Tk*T?ntbl? Oale of the 11th off October at | Ktjr WmI and Havana. The terrible hurricane which swept over Ha. ana, Key Weil, 4cc., on the 10th and 11th of Ootober last, will long be remembered with sadness by many whose friends were of the number that perished at these places in consequence of the X isistless gale,which, contemning the fabrications of masons and carpenters, swept substantial lighthouses, as well as Arm frame buildings, from their foundations, and buried their inmates ! amid their ruins, or swept all together into the ! Gulf. Among the vessels that stood out that l'eerfu^ storm was the U. S. brig Perry. All that could be done by her officers and craw was done, in a manner suited to the emergency which existed. The tremendous pressure of the wind upon the brig left no other course for them to pursue but that of putting her before the wind, where she was kept during the prevalence of the gale. Annexed is a diagram of the course kof this vessel: ? THB COUBSE OP THE HURK1CANE OF Till 10TH AND 11th or OCTOBER, IN WHIOK THE O. S. BRIO PSMY WA? DJUVKN ASHOU. 83 4:2 h 9 a r. *?y w?s * n> \ t" a ' * / ? T*5"?-*6b" // -r'*. g$ /' 11 /' '-/' * 5:* / I I / _ /.*{>.*. JjS j 9 \ *t ,'S / j: YThis wood-cut shows ac urately the course of j the Perry from the time of her leaving Havana ' until the storm struck-her, and from that time (9 o'clock 90 min. on the morning of the 11th) until ] she was driven ashore on the Baya Honda Key. | The diagtam was copied by our correspondent at Key West, from the chart used by the office rs of the brig, on which the course of the vessel J was pricked off every hour by her faithful offi- 1 cers, true to their duty amid the greaiest peril. It appears that, at one time, the Perry could not have been more than four miles from the Moro 1 light at Havana; and had her course varied one " plint to leeward, she must have gone ashore on ( the coast of Cuba. In that case she and all on . board would have met with the melancholy fate i of the Hornet and Grampus. | The rotary character of the itorm is very strik. I ingly illustrated by the course of the vessel, and ' is given as an illustration of the theory of the e curvilinear motion of the winds. The act or * 8 scudding, as we are informed, was one of the-last necessity, the brig being hove down, not by the | suddenness with which the gale struck her, but | by the pressure of the wind, which kept her lee- f ward guns under wnter, and left no hope to es cape sinking, but in putting her before the fear- * ful blast. Her helm being put up* she answered | it, and her two bow and alter waist guns, togeth- J er with her anchors, being thrown overboard, re- j lieved her, and she ultimately escaped. j It will be recollected that Com. Sloat, Iroin the | Pacific, wa* on board the Perry.at the time, and ^ he speaks in the highest terms of praise of the ^ skill of Commander Blake and his officers. What Next 1?It appears that scvoral alder- i men at their meeting yesterday, to vote $5,000 to 1 the volunteers, took legal advice relative to their j patriotism. See report of proceedings in ano- c t ler column. This is a capital idea- We hope | that in future these same aldermen will, when < they contemplate voting themselves a good din- 1 ner, ask some fat lawyer, a judge of game, , whether thev shall have canvass backs or venison 1 With dinners and patriotism, our Corporation 1 Attorney will have plenty to do to supply legal opinion to the upper branch of our Common Council. 1 1NTKLL.IQENCK FROM THE KJATK OF KXOOD llOPK- ' ?The flue ship Yamchi, Captain Steele, arrived ' last evening from Canton, touching at the Cape 1 of Oood Hope, bringing account* from the latter { place to the 25th of Ocober. < The intelligence brought from the Cape is hit*** | resting, a* showing the progress of that colony and ot the Caffer war. i It is to be seen in the news annexed that the I English mode of warfare is a little worse than 1 ours, although the Knglish have abused us not a little tor taking our provisions'trom the Mexicans, { and paying a fair market price therefor. But ] who is fool enough to eee the beam in his neigh- 1 bwi's eyel ' vVe make the following extracts from our pa- j pers:? i [From the Cape Town Advertiser, Oct 34 J Soma skirmishes with (he enemy are reported, with les* on both sides, though It is now evident tnst the ! Carters are much broken down. It it scarcely possible , to belis ve that the war might now be flnmhad by a few ; J combined movements on all parts of their country. , From the ecane of hostilities there is little new, and nothing important. Sir Andries Stockenstrom is re pre ! sented as again ready to act with a considerable force j and a well-ieplenished commisssriat. J The arrival of Mr. Palmer, Deputy Com Oeneral, has ] evidently excited fresh hopes on the frontier. Mules, horses, and light wagons are about to follow, to add to ' his means of transport. Where so much depends on ' this'bianeh of the service every sort of animal and vehicle. At for draugh \ or rariiage, should he put In requisition ; the vaiidtiei of the service will find e i ploynient fortbem all. Experienced men seem to prefer the ' muieinthe present circumstances of the country and the forces, as likely to prove vary serviceable, where 1 I the ox or the horse msy not be available Panniers as well as light wagons, hat a often been fonnd extremely i useful wila mules, in countries not unlike South Alrica, aa in soma parts ot Spain, where rapid movements were to be made across a country or away from lines of loa.ls The Kaflars use ppek oxen By this time the Commit saijrtiead not be too proud to take a hint from the enemy ' fin pressing are the necessities of the inhsbitsnis of Fort Beaufort, that the enormous snm of is now given for the hire of a single wagon to convey goods from Oiaham's Town to that place. [From tha South African, Oct 31 ] Private lrttara from the frontier, bv the last post.allude chicly to the scarcity of provisions, an>l the charges of ! transport, when transport can be obtaiued, which is not always the cane for any turn of money. This difficulty j* vary generally ascrioed to tha proreeilingi of govmm<n( in fretting, that it, trising w ogoni icherrver found. It seems to ho the uuiversai opinion ol the colonists ttiat this was an injudicious aa wall aa an oppressive practice, and it ia not improbable that much of the wretchedness, and vary larca portion of tha expense ol thU war, may I be fairly traced to tha want ol judgment, au.l of a proper j sense of equity manifested In this attempt to aarva tha 1 public. *y violating the liberty and property of primate in. I dimidumlt Tha intention waa no doubt good. It waa to save time, property, money, and life, by putting in mo- ' tion every available ra^ans of transport for tha public 1 aarvice, that a wall provided force might be thrown upon Calferlend with tha utmoat despatch, ami thia horrid war finished at a blow. Tha order wai tnerefore given to teiie wagont and ten. teitKout requiring (Aa Consent of tlk'ir ownert, even when employed in bringing prort- ! ueru to market t trSert they were urgently required Tha i design was good; but any peraon acquainted with humnn nature and colonial topography, must hare lean from the first that it wai impracticable. I [Fiom tha Cape Town Advertiser, Oct 17.] It i* umlaiatood that hia excellency haa raeolved ta | form a caaip at or near tha monta of the Buffalo river, to maXa another trial ol thia iroixhound coait. I I I'anrt of Utntral Statleni. Before Recorder Scott and Aldermen Jackaon and Johneon. John.McKeon Esq , District Attorney. Dtc U.? Pltm of Utility ? Juhann (aranees, indicted for a grand iaieenv, in Having stolen three watches be longiu<( to Hiram Koeter.wee permitted to plead guilty to ste.urg two watcheaol tha value of f'iO end as puniabment lot the offence, was sentenced to atx months impri I so.iirant in the peuitentiary. Oao* of jilUton and Tomntrnd -Thit trial waa reeumed thit morning by the Oiatriet Attorney, who proceeded to | address tae jury on ihe part o( the people. At the cloae i ef his very anle and effective argument, the oaee was submitted to ihe jury by the Recorder, but at a late hour the jury Intimated that there waa no proepect of s|rss- 1 iog upon a verdiot. Ne other cases to be ooUed on for < tnal during Mm praaaot term. I TbMMeab. P^as rituni -The >i(ni?uui VUr.noUe appeared again last evenia< in their gran J divertise meats, and the applause with which they ware gree!ad wu, if poMibla, mora ardent and ooiiy than on any night aince their engagement. Their grace and agility is truly wonderful' and the extraordinary preciiion with which they perform the different itepa in the divertitement styled, " Lea 8au* ages at le Mirroir," is praUed by all who wltnvas it We understand that these interesting little stranger* will participate in the festivities of Christmas time in New York as freely aa will the children of out own citixena ? We undent and that Mr- Barry "ha* taken them under hla especial care and charge this day, and will do all in his power to hare them pass the day agreeably. He purchased, for their uae, two large cakaa, weighing fifty pounds each, which were manufactured t>y George W. Howe, corner of Howard atreet and Broadway; and also a Urge box of ca^dy from Stewart 'a. containing one pound or every kind of candy manuf actured by that house When it is known that Mr. Barry will take them under his care, we hare no doubt that they will be properly cared for. There is a treroenlous bill at this theatre for this evening The performances will commence with the tragedv of the "Oladiator," in which the celebrated tragedian, Mr. Forreet, will enact the part of Hpertacua After which the dsnsutses Viennoise will appear la the "Pas de Pleura " The comedy of the "Plough Bov" will follow, and the whole will conclude wiu? ui? rgiRi ??n? ov iweoij ioar 01 me aiocvn. This i* a very attractive bill, and it will be (trange if every Mat U cot occupied. Bowebv Theatbb.?The "Foundling of the Forest" wai again performed tat evening. "Victorine" succeed d, a* alto "Robert Macaire," all of which pawed off in a manner highly creditable to the entire company. Thl? day there will be a variety of entertainmenta, w hlok wilt bring out the tnlenta of the whole company. There wi.l betwo performance*; the flrat at IX o'clock P. VI. when "Bine Beard." "The Wolf and the Lamb," and 'Aladdin, r the Wonderfnl Lamp," wity bo produced. In the evening will be per formed "Damon and Pythi**." "Mazep pa," nnd "Lefltte. or the Pirate of the Otilf." The attraction* at thia popular theatre thi? day, will draw immense crowd*; a* the bill* pat forth, together with the high talent* of the compenv, reflect the highest credit en

the able management of Mr. Jaoknon. Neafie, Vache, Hedaway. Clark, Mrs Sergeant, Mr*. Booth and Lee, will all appear, tee the bill* of the day. Gbkbnwici* Thbatbc ?The managers of this estab. lishment seem to have determined not to be behind hand in presenting a mo*t attractive bill for " Merry Christmas " There will be both afternoon and evening performances, with casts of character that will insure an enviable treat to all who attend. In the afternoon, at 3X o'clock, the comedy of " Perfection," the play of " Peter White." end 'he farce of " Pleasant Neighbor," with songs by Mr Harrison, and dance* by Mr. Yates will he Rresented In the eveniaa the comedy of Charles II ?e farce* of " Mischief Making," "A Day in Paris," and the " Artful Dodger." with the usual long* end dance*, will be offered The Chspmans. Meter* Orattan. Rodney. Yates, and Mr* Tilton and Mi** Julia Drake will all appear. With *ach liberal providing we ere poi A.lent Ihet the Greenwich will have overflowing audience* thia day and evening. Bowcar Amfhitiieitbc? Madam Macarte and Mr. North appealed here laat evening, and delighted the entire honae by their extraordinary feat* of eqe*triani*m. Gostin and Carle kept the whole houce in a roar of laughter during their performance. There will be three performance* thia day?morning, 10 o'clock; afternoon, o'clock; evening. 7 o'clock. Madame Macarte Levi North. John Goasin, Felix Carl , and other talent of thia :la*s will appear during the dey and evening Carlo i* to produce hi* funny pantomime of " Toad in a Hole." Santa Clau* will alao be there in a humerou* afterpiece. So and see. American Ciaccs.?Last night there wai another jam it the Chatham theatre. The fighting ponies, by their txtraerdinary pugilistic poweia, drew forth the moat inthusiaitic rpplause. May Fly waa rapturoualy greet, id; and Mr. 8anda and children were loudly applauded n their extraordinary gymnaatica There will be three (rand performance! here on thia day. In the morning at I0K o'clock, afternoon at 3% o'clock, and evening at? /clock. The entire talenta of the company will be irought out. May Fly and the fightinir ponies, together with the able talenta of Mesara. Sand* ana children. Rugbies, Matter Hernandez Lathrop, the clown, and of the intire company, will draw vast crowd* to this popular dace of amuaement Kvery one having time ahould go md aee May Fly thia day or evening. Alhamiba.?Let all who are fond of wonderful feata of aagic, of being pleaaed or aurpriaed, who are fond of >ouqueti or augar plum* gratia, of awoet tinging and food instrumental mutic, of dancing and mirth, of induction and entertainment, let all tuch viiJt the Allambra to-day and tee Santa Claut, who under the di?[uise of the German magician, Herr Alexander, will [ratify them to their heart'* content. The saloon i* conrenient, and the price of admiaaion low, and the managers unfailing in their effort* to please. The grand day >eiformance will be at 3 o'clock. Herr Alexander will ntroduce Santa Clan* in propria prrnma, who will disxibute toy* and candies in abundance. Signora Ciocca, Signorlna Mantin, and Signor Motrin, lave appeared at Boaton the present week to moit crowd. ' >d audience!. The Botlaa Pott III! of the prima daniruse: "The Signora comet nearer to Fanny Llssier than kn>- dancer we have had tince?her pttt m exquiiite, her ipltmb faultiest, and in every grace of her art ahe only 'alia ahort of F.litler in that dazzling combination oi loun It farce which yet givei her a rank in Europe exceeded inly by Taglioni, whom, however, ahe surpasses in panomime. Atthecloteof the ballet the trio were called >nt, and bowed their thank* moet gracafullv, the Signora litplaying in that act a MwmN that might tatitiy the Dost Ustidiout judge." Mr Alexander, the American magician, i? at the Cheiiut street Theatre, Philadelphia, aud ii very luccetsCul I the citizena of that city tail to vitit him, they will miat i treat of no ordinary character. Musical Intelligence. The Apolloneo*! ? Amid the festivities of Chrittmat let our Brooklyn frienda remember the treat which they I nay enjoy in the evening by liatening to the muiic of I 1m Master* Bollock and Cole. Eminently deterring of ) rapport, their entertainment it of a nature which we ! [uarantae to pleate and interett every audience . To ; ltar the tweet little Anue Maria ting one tong. or pUy ! iaepieceoothepiano.it an enjoyment which, te be J ippreciated mutt be realised. Brookly nitet, give them : i l>um|>er this evening. Hknbi Haas.?The great pianitt hat at much expense | engaged the Tabernacle tor to-morrow evening, which | it the laat opportunity but one that will be afforded out : citizens of listening to hit music. He has but lately re- ! ceived notice of hit new appointment of Frofettor oi : Malic in Ftris, which will compel liim te return home in the early part of the ; ring, and hU engagement* will 1 leave h'iri but short time to remain with ui. The family ticket t)?teui ia adopted by which parent* with iheir . Bhildren may attend at a very low price of admistion Madame Ablamowitcs. the oantatrice, whote tinging in . Bo>ton bat been received with a per'ert furor, i? engaged to utiat him. and that it la ao, we are aure will not bo 1 the imallest attraction on the occatlon. CtniLLe Siroai ?The great violinitt gave hii concert 1 it Baltimore on Tuetday evening, te a brillunt aud<enre i 1'he Clipptr iky*: We tie not in the habit ol indulging : in estraiagMnt encomiumi on tho perloi mmcrt ol the rarioui aitintea that vi>it our city, and we hope, thciefore, tome degree of consideration will be given to our opinion when wo tay, that we were, in every tente ol the word, delighted at the wondeiful execution, aud the somplete mattery, at a violinitt. o! Signor Sivori. Spell hound we littened with mingled feeling* ot admiration and pleatare to the aweet, harmoniout touuIt that were produced with unequalled eate, by the tingera of ihit iraat pet former. Sporting Intelligence. Umow Ceuatc, Lomo I*i.?>d ?Tbottijo ?Thil being Chrntmai day, the propiietora of thin court*, datiroutof giving the lovert of thi* ?port an opportunity not only of witnetting tome tnperb trotting over thia beautiinl fonrte, but alao of ditplaying the peculiar powera of their nag* over the roait, at they now are, have made arrangement* to have a tplendid trotting match come off on the above courre tint day, at which they anticipate all ! the " old familiar faiet" wilt be aeen. ?or particular* ' ee advertitement Is rkusrina prom Ckntkal A*?etca?We are indebted to Captain Pederaoa, of the brig John R. Gardiner, for the Belize (Hon.) Obttrver, to j mn to a 1111., inclusive. It contains the following intelligence from Central Americat? We are in poiMtiion of l??!eri and paper* from Guate nala to the 30th of October, but we do not find any thing in them that would interest our reader*. Tba lerolu : tioniting spirit seem* to bo cruibed, and oor earnest 1 bop* la, that it may long continue so. II we are to ' judge by the Intelligence contained in our advicea, the idminiitration of Piesident Carrera i* giving universal latisfaction Under hi* foatering care the dormant energie* of the country are being revived, and Ita commerce extended, with the moit flattering prospect* and beneficial reiulta. Count/ Court. Dae 24 ? In n John M. Hatty?The County Court convened yesterday evening, purauant to adjournment, to hear the chargea against Mr. Haaty. The affidavits charging him with being inaane, were read. Mr. Obanam, counael for Mr. Haaty, moved for time until Beturday next Seven having voted in the affirmatira and eleven in the negative?the motion wea lott. , He then moved to have the chargea quashed, on the I ground that they wore too vague and indefinite. Before the motion waa put Judge UlshoelTer staled 1 that he conceived the chargea to be sufficient, if full) ! made out, to remove the respondent) but ler hit own part he should be loatb to vote lor the removal, even it 1 the chargea were made oui; he would piefer to indulge the hope that the respondent would recover, and be, I ' therefore, wished the office to remain vacant; but as to i the Ugality ot the chargea he had 1.0 doubt TI.e mo ' tkin was than put, 17 voting in the negative and 3 in the affirmative it was lost. Th- Court waa then adjourned 1 to Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. In the course of the debete. Mr Graham waa called to t order by Alderman Hart. The former insisted for the 1 privilege of teplying. unless committed by the Court, : 1 and aaked why ee much haate waa to be mode. Aid. Lmxnsrow replied that instance* had occurred in whioh the trial of cause had been protracted for ! i three weeks, when one week would have been sufficient to complete the trial, and auch might be the caee in he preeeot uiateaco. ] City Inklllgcnc*. Mcktibo or Dav Good* Cti?n.-In cur ;,jrertialng rolumna of to-day, will be found the proceedings oI the mooting of dry good* darks, held at National Hall on Tueaday waning Chimk* of TuixittChubch Bills ?The chimes of tho Trinity Church holla were hear J lait evening in honor of thofoatival uf Chriatmae. for the first time during a aerica of yoara. Many of our cKizeni intend to celebrate the holy festival with duo solemnity. Osn Eaasrus Root ?Thla venerable man, and wall known politician, died yeatorday, in thia city, In the 74th year of his age. General Root has been a member o?' the Aaaembly and Senate, and Lieutenant Oovernor of the State. and a member of the State Convention of 18*21.? He also represented his district in the Congreaa of the United Stales The funeral takes place on Saturday morning. Man Daownao.?A man named Walter Thompson, Jumped into the dock at the foot of 34th street, North River, yesterday morning ; it was supposed in a state of mental derangement, and waa drowned Acciotwr.?A lady named Ritch, in walking through Grand street, near fcsaex Market, yesterday, fell and broke her arm, in coneequence of the slippery atate of the sidewalka. She waa takon to the city hospital. There ia at present in existence a " nominal" law ordinance, which passed the Common Council, making it compulsory on the owners and occupant .of bouses, to have the aidewalka opposite their reaidencea regularly cleared and swept in oaaes of snow or frost Kvery impediment to the foot paasengera ia clearly illegal, and in oaaes where they meet with an accident in consequence of neglect on the ?a... ?r ..r tv,. k;.k who hold that they are liable to a civil action for damages; in the iam? manner aa the owner of an omuibus, cab or carriage, may be held for any wilful neglect. The laiy? Mra Hitch-who at preaent lie* in the City Hoapital, in consequence af the injuriea auitained by her falling in Grand atrret, hai met with a aarioaa, if not a fatal injury ; and all might hare been avoided, if tha side-walks had been properly attended to. Ahothbb.?A man named Meeks, fell in Tearl street yesterday, while walking along the alippery aidewalka, and cut hie temple in u dangeroaa manner. He waa aUe taken to the City Hospital. Severn! accident* have oocurred in thia way within the laat few daya, in oonaequence of thi* ahameful neglect, in omitting to clear the aidewalka of wow and ice. The police should look to thia ahameful abuse of a law ordinance, and >eo that there ia noihing left on the aidewalka to endanger the Uvea and limba of the foot paaaenf ere. Thb eiculiriawa?The second anniversary of the Eaculapian Society of the Univertity of the City ef New York, will be celebrated In the chapel of the Unlvaraity, to-morrow evening at 7)? o'clock P. M. Honorary members will meet the society in the email chapel at aeven o'clock. Police Intelligence. B?c. 94?Jlrrttt af a Dtrperaie Ntgr*.?One of oar expert and ahrewd officers, John Mc Menus, of the 8th ward, arreeted a black fellow called William Collins, aliaa Rooty Eel, (from the fact of his being a very expert eel akinner) whom he caught in the fish market, foot of Catharine street,yesterday morning,about 7 o'clock, on a charge of robberv in the first degree, committed in Jarsoy City, under the following circumstancesItappeara thia negro entered tha thread and needle store, kept by Mrs. Dallaa, in Montgomery atreat, Jersey City, ou the evening of laat Wednesday week, 16th inat., under tlie excuse ol nurchaiinir various articles of flannels. stocking*, tic, and after Felecting a bundle of the bore article* valued at $9, took out hi? pocket book under pretence of payicg-for them, when, watching an opportunity, he suddenly (truck Mr*. Dallaa a violent blow on the back ef the head with a billet of wood, which he had prepared for the awful deed, knocking Mn. Dallas down senseless on the Boor; and then seizing the bundle of article* which he hail (elected, bolted out of the store and made his escape to this city. Fortunately, however, Mrs. Dallaa has recovered, the blow not having fractured her skull, aa was (upposed to bo the case at first The rascal was conducted to Jersey City ye(terday forenoon, where he was identified by Mr*. Dallaa, and also by a young woman who aw the negro in the (tore during the time he wa* purchasing the good*, to' be the very tame villain who committed the outrage. The magistrate committed the accused to piison, to be examined this forouoon We understand that the corporation of Jeraey City, offered a reward of $100 for the arreat of thi* deiperate villain, which no doubt will be promptly paid. BurgUry ?The store corner of Gouverneur'* lane and South street, occupied by J. Cram fc Co., waa ranaackpd last night, deck* broken open, Sic , but no money being left in the store their designs were frustrated. Supposed to have been done by two hlack fellows, who were evidently locked in the store, and from the fact of a " mon key" being fastened on the outside door ; therefore, to escape, they lowered the fall rope out of the second atory window and slid themselves down into the street. WalcA Stolen. Some sneaking thief entered the bedroom, yesterday morning between 8 and 9 o'clock, of Mr. II A. Msckensie, ot Canada, and at present staying at the Howard House, stealing therefrom (while he lay aaleep., a geld enamelled lepine watch, together with a cable chain, valued, in all, at J>!*0 No arrest Etcuptd Convict ?A young man, by Ute name of Oliver Kelly, escaped from the State Prison on Wednesday evening last, the 33d instant. It appears that tbe regulation, adopted on tbe retirement of the convicts from their work fer the night, is for each conviot to put out two of his fingers outside the bars, which signal informs the keeper as he passes along, that each man is in his cell. However, this convict devised a plan to cheat the keeper, by cutting a piece of pine wood to represent two lingers, which he fastened on the bars, in order to deceive the keeper. This scheme had thedesired effect, for instead of going into his cell, he secreted himself in one of the outer shops, and when darkness came, he managed to elude the wotchtul eye of the guards, and escaped from tbe prison. Tiiii convict is 18 vearsofage, I'ark complexion, light hair, 6feet7*? inches In height. He wns sentenced for three years, on a charge of burglary, in entering a store in Liberty strret, last spring, stealing several articles, aud ondeavoring to blow the door of the iron safe off with gunpowder. Kilty dollais is offered fer the arrest of the convict. Forgery.?Officer Kentiivsn of the 18th ward, arrested vesteiday, a man called Patrick O'Brien, on a charge ot forging a cberk on tbe Butchers' and Drovers' bank Committed by Justice Merritt for examination. Jittempt to commit a Rapt.?Officer Delemater, of the 8th waid, arrested yesterday a man called James Kiley, j on a charge of attempting to commit a rape on the person of .Margaret Smed31. at No.'J8 Clark street, in the rear. Locked up by Justice Merritt for examination Effecti of Liquor?Officer Hepburn, of the 13th warn, found iu the street la*t night, quit* drunk, a man by tbe name of Joel F. Gilbert, a resident of New Castle, Westchester county, whom he took to the Station House, when, on becoming sober, he related the following story: He said that he came to this city on business, and before daylight yesterday morning, he left the house of a rot gone tar before be was met by two nitfjani, whe knocked him >!owii und 10I t ed bim of $100 io bank bills, and (60 in gold. On examining lni clothing, evidence of i violence w*? pparent, from tl.'o fact ef the pockets of hi* pantaloons luving been cut otf, evidently done to secure ILe Money. N o an est. Ft hi Larciny? Officer Bo* er arrested ye'terday Phebe A1W u, on a charge of Ktealmg a velvet hat, two pair of shoes, two shawls and a box of trinketa. belonging to James B. Wall and Catherine Johnson. Locked up lor trial. C0ming Ih* " Graft'' Oimt?A fellow calling himself Charles Johnson entered tbe jewelry store kept by Mri. Jane Kipp. No. 8J-J Bowery, and asked to he thuwn some gold pencils, when lour were laid on the counter for his m lection?suddenly he seized the lot and ran cut of the store, Mis Kipp giving an immediate alarm of stop tMef. (oitieer Willaon. of the lAth ward, happened to be near at baud, taw the fellow running, and gave chase, when, finding tbe ra?cal was likely to gain gronnd in a long run. he let Ay his club, which stiuck tbe thief on the right leg, tripping him up ia the mud gutter, which ren- i deied him an easy prisoner. The gold pencils were found on the aide-walk close by where he IsU. Taken before Justice Merritt and locked up for trial. St'tlmg Spicltciet?A notorious black thief, oalled Charles Conner, Mas arrested last night by officer* Raffs rty aad Keeny, of tbe 6th ward, on e charge of atealing a p<ir of goM apectaoles, valued at $8, belonging to Mr. Williama re?i<ling on the corner ot Cross end Orango streets. Locked up tor trial by Justice Oabome. Breaking Winrfoiri ? Offlccr Lauge of the 11th Ward, arretted last uight a rowdy fellow, called Jame* Van Buskirk, for being drunk and disorderly, and throwing tone*, which broke the windows of the Synagogue, in Attorney street. Committed by Justice Ketchua. noveuicsit* of Ti avelleia. Yesterday's arrivals were numerous from all section* of the Union, e* will be found in tbe following extract* irom the registrieiof tne re*|ieotive hotel* Asroa?J. Montr* th, Albany; K Rove. England; F. Will ism?, New York; N. Cobb, do; Mr. HoUted, Tienton;'J. Woodman, Wisconsin; H Ballon, Mobile; S Murdlng. Boston; J. Foster, do; O Langdou do; apt VS ebiter, Man; J. W lloo.fr, Boaton; J Mullen, N. Jeriey; J Thomas, Connecticut; C. Wellings, Philad; C- Jon?*, Boaton; J. W Deane, do: Z. Pratt, Conmcticut; A. Jones. Newliurgb; A. Lewis, Boron: J. Johnaon, Norwich; E. Hamilton, Halifan; W. Bulard. Boaton; C Connell, Woodstock, N. B; A? Towntly, Boaton; E UnMett, do Amikica.i?G. A. Fairfield, Sjco, Ma; Jama* Manor, Va; T Baily, Mejara, W. Jetinghan, Youkara; Captain Clarka, Louisiana Citt ?Mra. loyne and family, Liverpool; E. Barnisr, C. Robertaon, Honduras; J Floyd, L. I; His Excellency, Mi ni Osma, Peiuvian Minister; J. VI. Lananga Button; J Robinson. Concord; K. hsu i ey, Bjron, s Dunmer, L I; W. Jetfers, ? amden; D. Minor, Phila; A. Whiting, J. Bartlett, J. t'aiter, Boston; J. Vee lei, Canaudatgiw; C Oakley, Pacific Sq'iadron, T Jones, L I; Capt. Cobb, Tarry town. 8 Smith, Philadelphia Fa*PiLi??J. Kariy. Rochester; J. Richardson, Lowall; J Richmond, Virginia; W. Topping, Washington; J. Hall, Connecticut; wT Bymona, Boston; P. Belleosrar, Rocky Mountains: B. Smith. Ouxbury; O Pritchard, Connecticut; 8 Carter, V. 8 Navy; J. Bark, Rochester; A. Trumbull. Massachusetts; 8. Cobb, Boaton; 8 Hayes, Albany; 8 Beechar, Burlington; Dr. Butter, Newark Howard?('an(?in P?.ti*nn mmm?kna?4ta. ? d?ll?? do: H. Stott, New J?reey; H. Amei, do; Mr. Larken, Philadelphia; L. Kiddle, Nuaiiu Hall; il - Oliver do; W. Rohinton, Georgia; H. Carter. Colombia; M. Manning. Portland; H l.ewery. Lowell; O Pickering, Bolton; J. T?n, do; Mr. Griawold, Washington; R himpnon, 6l; M Rauaom, 8t Johna; T Tompkins. Baltimore; H. McAllister. 8t Johni; J. Andrew*, North Citr^ilina; VV. Blah<l?l!, Boiton; L. bailing, Nantucket; H Prowl Sing Sing: T. Rogers KngUn.1; 0. Rigors, do; W Klngaman. Baltimore ;W Uahbett, New Joiaer. Jl'Mih ?J Oartirett, Rochester, R Reiatnn, F. Lee, Philadelphia; M filielton New Haven; S Sticuney, K. Poor, boston; M Alexander, J Hmith, Newark; J Titchell ,v??hin<ton; U Rice. New HaT<*n; J. Perk, Uoatoo; L Pluotier M < lirke, Princeton; T. Gregory, Bolton; M. Wood, Philadelphia. Appointments by tub Pkksidknt. - Georgu Bancroft, ot Massacbu>?nt, to be i nvoy extraordinary a d miniatur plenipotentiary of tin* United States, at the court of the United Kingdom Great Britain and Ireland, in the place of Lotus Mcl.nie, at hia own rrijuost recalled. Jot:n It Bro.lbead, of New York, to he secretary of the legation of the United States near her Britannic Maje ty.iut'.e plac* ot Jamea McHenry Boyd, reaigned Nathan Clifford. of Maine, to be attorney general of the United Htatel, n the place of John V. Maaon, reaigned. Lambert Keardou, to be deputy poet- . neater at LPtle Rock, in the 8tate of Arkaaaaa, In the i ptooeof Win. L Woodruff, reaigaed. i 1 r imimm ^ Common Council. V Duo 44? BouD&r Aioirmin? 9??cul Muths - 1 | The Board mat at a quarter put 7 P. M. Protent. the Preaidaot, Alderman Jack ion, lo the chair, and AIW men Gilbert, Benaon, Puraer, Hart. Koote, Compi^fc, Meaaerole. Johnaoo, Jack mo, Roberta. Tappen, Brad", Livingaton, Walah and Walker. The CM.aiaMAM atated that the Board had beao called together by requeat of aeveral member*, tor the purpoae of conaldenng the propriety of making an appropriation in aid ot the let regiment of N. Y State volunteer*. Communication from tkt Mayor ?The Mayor aent in a communication oalling the attention of the Common Council to the proceedinga of a mooting of cttixana held on the 33d inatant, at Mechanica' Hall, 479 Broadway, where a reaolution waa adopted " requeuing the Mayo, of the city of New York to convene a apecial meeting ot the Common Council, and to reoommend an appropria tion from the city traaanry of $6 000, or a*oh other aum aa, in the opinion of the Common Council, ahould bo deemed adequate for the purpoae of defraying the noooa ary expenaea of the Now York volunteer*. Aid. Ha at moved that the reeolutiena paaaed in the Board of Aaaiatanta at their laat meeting be read. Tha following are the reaolntiona offered in the Board of Aaaiatanta by Mr. Byrne Reeolved, That the aum of >3000 be, and the aame fa hereby appropriated for the benefit of the let regimen: of New York volunteer*, under the command of Col. Ward II Burnett. Rstolved, That the Comptroller bo. and ha la hereby authorixed todrawhia warrant for the atid aum to be paid to the aaid Col. Ward B. Borne t for the benefit of aaid regiment. Aid .vlimioLi atated that ho waa in favor of tha war, in fever of proocuttng K to ita concluaion. but he waa not in favor of taking the money to carry it on from the , / ' ivTininrai uu una > n- fc quisition on the Bute for troop* and th? general government oufcht to pejr them. Tha oity, he raid, tu ?1ready largely in debt and the people were taxed a dollar and Ave cent* on every hundred dollar* Tbe money which wae abeut to be appropriated did not belong to the Aldermen. We can only reach it through the comptroller, laid he, and He payment may be etopped. and I believe will be at >pped, U the appropriation ia made. Let us open a subscription, and pat oar msmee down lor what amount we pleaee, and then Mod it out to oar oeo titueota for them to follow rait. Ho would, if it wore necessary, take up arm* in defence of the dtv, bat he wa* accountable to bl* constituents for hi* official aot*, and he wu not afraid to uauae the roponMbility of recording hi* vote again*! this measur*. Ho wa* for keeping the door of the treasury cloeed Aid. Livinorron saidJhat he would not profott to be willing to go a* far a* any other; for that matter, he did not believe any of the gentlemen present were willing to go to Mexico. He had always boon opposed to appropriating money for military puiposes, but Col. Burnett was placed in a peculiar position. The national Government had refused to receive any oompania* into la ser> vice until the regiment* to whioh they belong, were fully organised, and hence it had bora necessary for the volunteer* to incur expense* whioh it seemed to him to be proper for the board to appropriate money for. It would be better for our tax paying citizen* to At out this regiment than to protract the war with Mexioo. Our city, said he. is supported by commerce, we are a commercial people, an* our interest* mu*t be crippled by the existence of war with a foreign nation. Aid. Bkksom said he should vote against the resolution. When the Board voted for the appropriation of the $1 000, some time since, he told then that that was only tbe beginning?that the other four or five tboassnd would soon be called for. If a foreign soldiery were at our doors, he would willingly vote money to our own troops, but no such state of things existed. He had road the namea of the gentlemen on the committee appointed at the meeting held at Mechanics' Hall, and moat of them i were under salaries from the United States government. * There wna it rat o Mnsrl? wi <!/? > a n i s* antnnv lnam> n nil 11 was the mechanic and working man that paid the taxes, after nil. AM Prmii voted in favor of concurrenre with the Board of Assistants. As to what our conitituenta expect of ua, said he, it might be supposed if gentlemen p.esse, that they do not lend u* here to eat and drink at their expense. If the State Legislature were in session, he did not doubt but that body would make an appropriation; but it was not, and it was necessary that something should be done. He thought that the requisite aid ought to come from ether quarters; but since the nocoesity, he wa* in favor of the appropriatioa being made Ald. Robcbts wanted to know whether the Common Council had ari<htto vote away this money. If they had, he should be in iavor of the resolution, hut he thought thoy bad not the right. As the Government had called for the troops, they would probably provide for their support He should on the whole vote against the appropriation. Alj>. Johnson had been informed by legal gentleman, whom he consulted on the subjeot, that the Board had no legal right to vote for this appropriation. He declined giving the name of the legal gentleman, bnt should vote against the appropriation. Ald. Habt defended the-resolution, and spoko in praise i of Col Burnett, whom he had known for 16 or 90 years. The money would be safe in his keeping, and would ba al' appropriated for the benefit of the soldiers under hie command. The vote wu finally taken, and resulted in favor of tlie concurrence with the Hoard of Assistant*. The folio winy ia a lilt of the vot'ee, voters, and absentee!: ? In facor of Jipprtprimtian ?Aid. Gilbert, of tho 1st ward; Puraer. 4th; Hart, 6th; Compton,8tb; Tappen, Uth; Livingston, 16.h; WaUn. 17th; Walker, 18th. Oppoied to Apprepriefien ? Aid Benson, of the Id ward: Koote, Oth; ivl ease role, 10th; Johnson, 11th} Jackson, 12th; Roberta, 13th; Brady. 16th Jlbitnt? Aid. Btoneall, 8miiii, nud Van Tine. New Publication?The Protestant Annual, rtbibitisg the demortli'if'K iutlaeuce of Popery, a?d ibo * chancer of ita P.ie<ihoi>J ; edited by th? Rev. o. Spa-ry ? m Kmbelliahrd withnamerom st;el and otber etffavinga ? ..A This n a worl> jait from th* preis, sad for isle it Oisl.an,'* , Periodical Stre. We hsvs so doubt the boolc will b? bought by the P.ot-?rint community. In f >et, we ?hould nut ba ?nr lied if e hundred th >u*udeopiea would Oe Cilled lor wiihiu fotr or fiv mom In. One of the ablrst, or one of ths brat, its you choose, ncessioual writers of the " Mccnanica' Mi'ror," a reriodiral of noinconaidersble value lo a lerre portioa of community pub isbedat Albany, ia a Mr. N W. Adimt. a Jeweller, of ftuff lo, woo is aaid to be couneeted with the Aa*rn? lamuy, 01 .??n?ctiut?ct?. Alter the death ot ?> Parent he l?'t r?spectar.|e friemls, wands'ed wtit, and set about achieving soinethiag on hit own ho<k. tt K?vlgaUou of tit* Ublo Klftt. t lotto. 7\me Si ate of limit riltabars ........... .Dec 1? 6>? ft falling. I.ounrille Dec. IS .......19 it. falling Wheeling. .......... . Dec IS..... 90 It falling. rfnoir.noti . ... .Dec 14 . .. 11 It. hUinf BIOIIBT H?HJLKT, Tkvridif, Dm. ?4.?? P. M. The a took market opened firm tills naming, and prices remain without any inateriil alteration Norwich and Worceater improved X per Rant; Harlem, Vickahurg, Long Isl&ad, Morris Canal and Reading railroad, oloaad firm at yesterday's pricaa. At the second board there were aalea to tome extent of Harlem, at pricaa current ui the morning; but the tendency at the close was decidedly downward. The committee appointed by the Governor ef Missouri to examine into the affairs of the bank of that 8tate anl ita branches, aa required by law, have made report The com* ittee say, that they hare actually eovntti the cash on.hand at the parent bank and each branch, and found it to agree with the statements furnished by eaoh cashier. The dividends show the bank* to be in a healthy condition, and neither the mother bank or any . of ita branches, have, for the laat two years, dealt In any j kind or money other than gold and Hirer and their own j paper. 1 Bank or Mmouai. Ootobkk, 1840. Rttowctt Branch at Fayette, for capital.$120 033 84 Branch at Juckion, do 120 049 84 Branch at Palmyra. do 1:0,038 84 Branch at Springfield, do 84 Branch at Lexington, do 120,088 84 $800,104 20 Bill* discounted 804 194 01 Eichange* m.tured 363 MS 40 Exchange* matuiing 9i9 94 Heal estate 88,118 24 State ol MiJ>?o*ri, for intercut paid $79,988 S3 State o( MUaouil, lor intereit on debt 99 158 89 98,082 72 Loan to State of Missouri, to pay volunteer* 0 789 IS Suspended debt 92,078 42 Expeiue account 8 818 68 Protest account 488 87 Due Irom bank* 81,938 88 Bank note* on han.lof Branch at Fayette $30,000 00 . Bank note* oa hand ot Branch at Palm) ra 30,000 00 Bank note* on hand of Branch atJackiou 30,000 83 Bank nates on hand of Branch at 8pringfi<tld 80,000 00 q Bank nolea on hand of Branch at Lexington 80,000 00 .j Bank note* on hand of the Bank of L'uited xiatea 1,9(0 00 1 Certificate* of State Bank of 11linoi* 34,367 80 do Of Bank of lUlnola. 181,966 03 Warrants on State Treasury oi 2,489 29 , J 860 001 K no.i *?.i ail?ar i*Ain on hand oat m >3,496, WO 61 Liahiiititt. Capital ?iock paid In? Own?J by tho State $9.14.90J 43 do Individual* 347,121 a $1301 ,M? 87 Dua riupovitor* I 869.M0 JO Unclaimed dividend* 1 896 71 Interest and exchange 0i 9et7 6? Contingent Hind 10J991&7 I SuiCimc account I7\3i3 20 Intreit icociuut. aa |.i? 3'J Rant kcei'Unt 490 00 Circulation flJJO-OOO Due to bdHka #4.316 39 $S 496 .'>30 01 The leading feature* of the movement* of tliia bank for reveral. period*, compare aa fallow*: ? Drr m.'j Jan. IMS. Oct IMS. Lo*a? and dueount* h1i<9 614660 Mii.im Kn h n?-? m iitirr ! 4S0.2AI iii/ttt Mi-ltaugri maianng 4*1,3:* 411 4IIS 0 8|><-CI|> *il,i00 1.074 ne ?tk,?J* U*|'<).1'? 1.1*1,119 1,411147 1 SM.ii* CliCMtatioa l,Mti7U >71,19) SJ3.II* The aggregate Movement , according to the laat repor'^^ J doe* not vary materially from that of any period Wit! tha past .two year a, but than hava been vary gaafc mfj| 1

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