Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 24, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 24, 1847 Page 2
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!\KW vuuk HKhaijj. ?#?r Vo k, Kn day, Join ly 41, 18-17 X ? L? Q RA P W i C. NSWI FROM VOMTOTT. The steamship Hiberuia hail not arrived at Boston at eleven o'clock leat evening. She had then entered upon hef nineteenth day at sea. The longest passage of any ol the s'eHinerJ oj this lin - wus made by tho Caledonia, in Jan., 1S48, she being 20$ days in making the run. The II Derma was, last year ai mis nine, >it;Micen nnu a-half days in making the passage. The telegraph, new iron wire, is finished to Boston, and to day the flashes will come regular' y turjugh. W'e shall, therefore, probably receive the Htbcrma's news by lightning. This will bo excellent. Steam is not now last enough lor us. The Government will run a special express ovetl?e Long Island road,with the mails, if the steam* r reaches Boston before twelve o'clock to-night. 't he Clllty Movement In c ongress?WlthiliBwtng oar Troop* from Mexico. When the rumor was circulated, a few days s iice, that the distinguished Senator from South Carolina, the fion. John C. Calhoun, intended to introduce a resolution into the Senate, withdrawing our forces from the .VI -xican territory, in order to deprive the people of that country of every excuse to not enter info negotiations for peace With the United States, it created a deal ot wonderment and astonishment wherever it roach id. 1'. was considered impossible that a statesman like Mr. Calhoun, whose past career lias been so honorable to himself and so creditable to his conn try, would so far forget himself as to propose a measure that would virtually place his country in the position of an aggressor in the presen war, and make an acknowledgment before the whole civilized world, that our army was not justilled in crossing the Itio Bravo, after Mexico had not only exhausted her ingenuity in heaping upon too United States a series of insrlts and injuries, which no other country wou'd I it ve submitted to for one half the time that we did, but actually crossed the boundary between the two countries, and killed our citizens on our own soil. Tftlte circumstances that led to the war had not been generally known?if the clear, candid and indisputable manner in which the President enumerated these circumstances in his message to Congress had never been published?there might be some palliation for such a movement; but when the justice of the war, after it was commenced, and the utter inability of the United State to pri^reiit it, is acknowledged from one end of the I'niutl to the othor, it took every one by surprise when it was rumored that the distinguished son of South Carolina, whose past lile and services have conferred so much glory on his country, had introduced a resolution of this kind. The elfect of the contradiction of the rumor, when it was stated, 011 unquestionable authority, that Mr. Calhoun never entertained the slightest idea of any thing ofthe kind, can bo better imagined than represented. But it appears that a resolution of this nature has actually been handed imo the Senate by a Mr. Cilley, and if it be not considered the silliest affair that he or any other man ever undertook, we will confess ourselves igno rant of the feelings and impulses of the American people. Withdraw our forces, lorsooth ! And'.for what ' Ij it to acknowledge to Mexico that we have 110 been injured by her 1 That we have not beer kicked and spat upon by a nation whom we eoulc crash Witti one united blow ! 1 hat it is a wai of aggression, and not one of right and justice, that we are prosecuting 1 That after having com mcnced it, wc Hud ourselves unable to continui ill If Senator Cilley entertains these views, al wo en say is, that he will find biitfrw adherent: in the Uni'ed S:ates 1 And what would we gam by it 1 Would w< he an inch nearer establishing a peace 1 Hav< we not been deceived too much and too severely already by Mexican diplomacy 1 Have we no trusted so much to Mexican faith that w< And it as pliable as Punic faith 1 An< ere we to withdraw our army and navy, am trust again to their faitli, to bo again deceived To ailow them to recover their strength, raise sup plies, and concentrato their armies, to inarsha them against the United States 1 The whole movement is ridiculous. Mr. Cille; is behind the age, and has made the silliest move tnent that was ever made in Congress. No! We must carry the war into Mexico We must take Vera Crux and St. Juan de U loa. We must dictate a peaoc in the enemy1 i*pital. We have thrown clods at the trust boy too long. We must now use stones to brin him to submission ; and the man who neglect hie nnnntrif1* inf?r#?at in f^rtnorota Kir nnf cpp^nrl ing such measures, as will bring 'he Mexicans t terms, will be faithftilly remembered by the pec pie. Mark that. Immigration?Bill to Prevent the 1m fortation of paupers and criminals int thr Unitep States?Mr. Soaman has intra d iced a bill into the House of Representatives the object of which is to prevent the evils arisin; out of the course pursued by the parish authori ties in many of the European States, namely 'hat of sending their criminals and paupers ir hips to this country; thus, for a trifling sum, get ng rid, effectually, of supporting them,and throw ingupon us the responsibility and expense of pre viding poor house or prison accommodations fo he transported. The bill provides that the cor suls and commercial agents of the United State shall examine on oath or otherwise, as may bei * jrve the proposed end, all immigrants who tak passage in vessels from the ports where they ar resident, and which vessels are bound for th United States; and if it appears that such imm grants have not been paupers or convicts, the the consuls are to give certificates to that effect hut if, on the contrary, it appears that they hav been tho inmates of prisons or workhouses, th consuls are to refuse the certificates. The certil rates, when given, are lo be duplicated, and ropy sent to the authorities of the port for whic t he vessel sails. Persons arriving in ports of tli United States, without such certificates, are to b sent back whence they caine, and the master c owner of the vessel from which any immigrant i landed, without such certificate, shall be liable t a fine of $2)0. Mr. Seaman is one of the representatives c the native American party in this city, and it i not, therefore, surprising, that while his bill poi r-esses some valuable features, it at the same tim partakes of the proscriptive principle so nlainl to be seen in everything undertaken by the state men of this school of politics. It is well to propoi reform in the matter of pauper and oonvict in portation; it is well to put some check upon tl r >nd let of the parish officers across the water,wl i ave for years been engaged in shipping their uu j roductives, whom they must otherwise suj t. - rt, to this country to eat at our expense, wet r irolothea, break open oar houses, pick our pocl isor cut our throats Tooheck all this is ver well, and might be done simply by sending back a such importations by the same vessels whic bring them out. If tins course were pursued, shij masters and owners would soon tiro with tf trouble which the thing would cause them, an would of themselves put nu end to the trade, Y refusing to engage in it. But it would be worse than unwise if any couri should be pursued tending to discourage the cm gra'ion to this country, of respectable citircn* be Old World They bring with them wealth . mm w* , ? ? *' 1 I well at the sinew which conquers forests, builds | railroad*, cnnals, fort-*, ecu- >? alls and bridges. : I Look a', the present pot illation of Michigan, Jlli* . | uois, Wisconsin and Iowa ; look at whole i townships in these Staes, settled by cotnpanit s ofemigrunts from Europe. Any person familiar wi-h the principal routes of travel from our sea board to the lakes, his seen, time and again, associations i f intelligent foreigners moving to i wards the western wilds, there to establish civilization utid the arts, in the place of primeva ! forests and the dull, unprofitable monotony ofsea' sons recurring without crops. Every shin load of emigrants is a national blessing. Every willing j lo-laWor mail who comes luto the country, urged | by the spirit of enterprise which overcomes the i . natural love for home, is worths thousand dollars to us, and a dup so freighted is in tact ol more importance than the million of dollars ot specie about to b>' brought into the country by the Htberilia. Eveu under existing circumstances, if we get the off-scouring ol' Europe in small numbers, ; we get her choicest sons in large companies? the men who have learned from the history of the past, and the experience of the present, to ! admire onr institutions, and prefer them to those ' of their own reentries ; men who, with enlarged views, liberal reasoners, can, and do overcome national preferences for their own, and evince an honest regard in favor of onr political establishments. Hitch men are to be desired, and whatever their rank in life, will hardly fail to jt'ind by the country of their adoption, if it j should require their aid. That they make ! good soldiers is abundantly proven by the . declarations of the officers of our army, under j whom so many are at the present time engaged : armed in defence of our cause. The Irish and German soldiers are highly praised by our officers; ! they have their peculiar failings, but they are | tractable, and subordination is one of the first re1 quisites in the character of a good soldier. We httve 110 doubt that something will he done to alter the present state ol emigration. The poor passengers themselves are the subjects of all kinds ! of abuse from heartless passenger agents, and a I committee from the Common Council of this city I have either gone, or are about to go, to Washing ton to urge the passage of some law to control the owners, agents,or masters of emigrant vessels, in their transactions, obliging them to furnish suitable accommodations for their passengers, and thus avoid the evils to which so many now fall victims ueiore meir passage is enaeu, or soon alter landing. If we have cause to complain, the poor emigrants have double cause. Ot'R VOLUNTEERS.?WIIERK ARE THIY 1?We published, yesterday, a report sent Irom the Adjutant General's oilise in Washington, to Congress, relative to the volunteers in the service ol the United States. According to our ideas ol" arithmetic it is a most slovenly statement of figures, and it is impossible by it to tell how many volunteers are now in the field. Such a report is absurd and ridiculous. It gives in tha first place the number of volunteeis received in service, and sets the whole down at 22,950; it then makes several deductions by death, | discharge, and desertion, and concludes that > 15,182 remain in the field, making a difference of 7,46S 1 After a careful examination, it is utterly i impossible to tell where these seven thousand are; whether dead, asleep, or revelling in the t halls of the Montezuraas; although the report pretends to tell the precise number killed, woundi ed, deserted, discharged, &c., lie. In relation to the New York regiment, probably I Stevenson's, it states that 761 were first received, 1 then 135 were discharged, and 87 deserted, and i 764 remain. In relation to the first regiment I from Tennessee, it states that 1,033 were mustered into service; that 25 have been killed, 74 died, , 76 discharged, and 8 desertions, and yet only 177 remain! This is most unaccountable. With tie s Mormons, too, there were 497 mustered into s< r 1 vice ; ol these one has been discharged, and or:o s is dead, and y t 498 remain. And where are the hundreds, nay thousands who volunteered in Loui isianal 1 hey are not mentioned in any way or 3 shape. In addition to all this, five or six whole r regiments have entirely disappeared ; not a " son t of a gun" is left. s Altogether, it is a most extraordinary report, 1 and it seems that our brave volunteers appear 1 and disappear in a most mysterious manner. 1 We hope the Adjutant General will revise the ? report. ' The Desire of h.Mui.ATion in ora Officers ? , wii uik 131-in oi me join uecemuer, ult., passed y Midshipmen Fitzgerald and'Gale, two young !* officers attached to the John Adams, which vessel had taken the place of the Somers, quietly slipped in, in one of the boa's of the ship, and examined I' ; the mole and the castle. * After having pulled around under the walls ol lt the castle, without molestation, they proceeded to K the outer soa wall; while getting up this, for a * further examination, they wore hailed by one of '* : the sentries, which caused them to return to 0 their ship. Their return, however, on board the John Adams, was not so successful. On being questioned as to their visit, they replied that they had been to burn a vessel, but not finding any, 0 they had gone to sec what conld be done with the castle. This answer not satisfying the CotntnoI dore, they were suspended. ' 1 We learn that Lieutenant Parker came near 1 i meeting the same late, and it was only prevented I by the intervention of ins commanding officer. ' Frequent Jieations had been made before by j differen ers of the squadron, to burn the cruiser >r the castle, but the Commodore I always reti J his sanction, lt was while the , Commodore was at Tampico, and during the only time that he had been absent, that Lieuten' ant Parker took advantage of it and fired this |t | vessel. e Ttoors for Mexico ?The bark Carolina, ('apt. e Sherwood, soiled onFriday, having one buna dred and sixty-lour officers, non-com missions'* ed officers, and soldiers, on board, bound lor the n seat of war. C'apt. C. S. Merchant, of the'ii Ar; tillery, is m command of the above troops, having e but one other officer, Lieut. J. Tottcn, with him. e Capt. M. has now been under orders three times 1- for Mexico, but only at this late day has been pera mitte d to move, his orders always having been w I -> it | uv/uuwniiauucu. e The gallant Captain, however, though tha las) e to take the field, will not he the least to do good >r service when there?nor is this his first ellort is against his country's foes. He was a participant o in ear last war with England, and again witli out savage foes in. Florida; and now for tho third >f time cheerfully goes, if the war is for his counis try's good, to do his best in Mexico. The Captain i- is the third of his family who will have taken the e field in Mexico, having there already a son and y son-in-law. s- May success attend him. U.S. DistrictCourt fc* Bsfors fudge Bstts ie Charge rf littolt?Walter Manuel, a seaman who ha< been shipped, by tha consul, and his passage psid for, 01 >? board the packet ship bwltierland, was put on trial yes 3. teiday under an indictment charging him with an eodea vor to create a revolt. From tha testimony it appearet * ' that on the voyage Manual and the seoond mate had 1 ir I difficulty, eud he refused to <fp duty in the second n.ate'i watch, upon which complaint was made to the captain eho thereupon called upon him to ro to his duty y > and to beg his, the captain's, and the mate'a parden-. and gave him four hours to consider of it. At the eud o 'I the tour hours he oras brought forward an>l agaiu per It eaiptorily refused to go, to his duty; upon which the < epiain ordered him to receive IS Ushes, and upon hii arrival in pint, handed him over to the civil amhoritiei ie to he dealt with according to law , believing that his con |(| duct was mutinous, and tended to incite the crew, it not t> revolt, to disobey the ordeis ol the officers. The jury >y however, after a short consultation, acquitted him (T. M M?eiw* 3*?Deputy X'atahai Collin on Friday evenini u-r.?^ .u le' Urilton. Henry Clemetnon, and Jacol of ?r ?rta ?f 'h? Cl *w of the hrif OJaln, on a charRi rnm?{SL'i#Un * ptrt o{ th* 'hip'. o.r*o Ther wm* its j fiomialttad for wuiinatfon ' News from Europe?Tki.kokaphic Courmtio.n.?Wo were not a litie aatonished, yeaterday, to flnil in the QutbtC Mrrrwry, of the llth instant, the fol'owiug announcement;? \1? acuat Thuoiihi Ornca DirtiTNior,) Quib^c U o'clock. Nf?n. Jan. 14, 1847. \ important NEWS ! By Electric Telttrapk from Halifax. Par steamer Hihrrnia, fiom Liverpool. Jan. S Telegraph P Ace, Halifax, half past 11 o'clock, A. M., Jid 10, 1847. The royal mail steamer Hibarnia, ha* juit arrived at the wharf?I.ord Elgin and suite are pamenger* Tie union of the U. N. A Province*, and the rmirnu.l i? cm*. b-c have been decide ! upon by the imperial governmest Quebec will be the feet of government. Her Majesty contemplates a vieit to all the British dom tiiona in the course of the preaont year, end may be ex nested to arrive at Quebeo oaily after the opening of the river St Lawrence. The piico of food continue* high. This intelligence is thus given in the Mtrcvry to tantalise the editors in Montreal, and to show that Quebec is the centre of news and civilization m Canada. It may also turn out to he the centre o( humbug. Theatricals. Pah* Thcatb*.?Mr. Collin* was again lecelved last night with uumistaknhle evidence of approbation end delight, by the p.trons of thi* theatre; and if it were poi' ible to enhance his reputation as an Irish comedian ol the highest order of talent, lus persoi attng the parts ot Pierco O'tlara in the "Irish Attorney," and Teddy Malowney, in "Teddy ,the Tiler," last evening, wmeml nently calculated to do it. But there I* no need < f it. Mr. #ollins has now established n reputation beyond cavilnot only here, where, on bis first appearance, ho had to undergo en ordeal of no ordinary kind, but in every other place where he has performed We have before remark i'd on Mr Collin's superior judgment in discriminating between the mode and general manner of acting genteel and low Irish characters, and the perfeot control he possesses over both His Pierce O'Hara last evening, and his Teddy Valowney, were as distinct and different in brogue, gesturo, action, Ac., es they could possibly be, and yet the Irish gentleman end the Irish tiler, were strikingly woll pel formed. Indeed, in genteel Irish comedy we consider Mr. Collins uneuuallod by any actor that ever appeared here?while in low characters he is inferior to none. His style is becoming more familiar to the public, and the more he is ?een the more he is liked. This peculiar talent and judgment distinguish Mr. Collins from ell other Mm MMHlHilM has. more than any thing els?, contributed to his extraordinary success in the United Mates He will appear on Tuesday, on the occasion of Mrs. Vernon's benefit. On that evening a youug lady of this city, possessing high intellectual attainments, as well as great personal beauty, will meka her debut in the very difficult part el Juliet, in Shakespeare's play of "Romeo and Juliet"? Report speaks in the highest terms of her accomplishments, while it pays equal tribute to her lady-liko and gruceiul appearance. We learn that she has been lor sometime under the tuition of the popular and accom pliahed Mrs Vernon, whose experience and excellent taste is equivalent to a guarantee of the young lady's abilities. Mrs. Hunt will perform the port of Romeo ? Wednesday night is set apatt for tho benefit of the attentive odiceisof the establishment. Mr. Collins will appear on that evening also. Bowxar Thsathb.?This house last evening was crowded to excess, and the performance was highly attractive. "Beauty and the Beast," "The Carnival Ball," and " The Last Days of Pompeii," were represented by the corps dramatique. In the " Carnival Ball," Miss Mary Taylor delighted the audience with the beautiful air " I am thine," in which she was rapturously applauded In " Beauty and the Beast," she also sang from the " Bohemian Girl," the popular air " I dreamt that.l dwelt in marble halls." Miss Taylor has won additional laurels since her appearance at this popular theatre. The crowded houses that nightly flocked to witness her performance, as well as of that of the entire company, during the past week, speak highly for the taste of tneir patrons of the Bowery theatre. Miss Julia Drake, and Mr. Chapman, are a great addition to the present talented stock company?and with Ncafle, Vache Clarke, and Hadaway, also Mrs. Booth, and Mrs. Sergeant, us well as the other members of the present company, the attractions here will draw crowded houses ? The ensuing week will bring forth several new noveltie. We learn with much pleasure, that Slgnora Ciocca and Signor Morra, have entirely recovered from the slight accident which occurred to them in Philadelphia. Tney are engaged at the Park Theatre, and will appear there in the tirat port of February. Mra. Maaon is to appear at the Walnut street Theatre, Philadelphia, this|week. aRocewill and Stoics'* Circus.?This establishment lest present in Cincinnati, instead of Columbua, as wa yesterday stated. Messrs. Uossin and McFarland are now in our oity. _ Musical. Italian OrcaA.?To-morrow evening another oppor tiinitv will Ha uA'.trHml nnr mini* lnvincr nnhli* nf lint?n. ing to Donizetti's beautiful composition, " Lucia di Lam. marmoor." Tha universal commendations with which it haa tieeu received, and the large audiences attendant upon ita every representation, give good evidence of it* true werth. It will aoon l>e withdrawn, however, to give place to the opera of " Nina," in which Pico will sustain the principal role. City Intelligence. The Westhee.?The weather moderated a good deal yeaterday, and there was much disparity betwen the range of tha thermemeter up to 5 o'olock, P. M., and that on the previoua day. The following table, which haa bean taken at Delatour It Co 'a, 36 K Wall street, since Tuesday last, will ahow the variations during the week, from Tuesday : ? 7 a. w- 13 m. 3 p. m. & p. m. Tuesday, Jan. 16., .37 36 36 33 Wednesday, " 30. . .30 33 37 33 Thursday, "31...SO 39 39 36 Friday, "33... IS 31 34 31 Saturday, " 33.. .30 33 43 38 The weather, however, cannot be calculate 1 upon. The past winter, so far as it has gons. is likeneo to that of 1643-3 The Hudson waa (hut up during that period, and to a very late date in tbekpring of 1843 We trust that it will not Iba tha case during the ensuing tpring. The wiDd shifted towards the sou'h about 9 o'clock, and tha froat began to thaw rapidly. The Alms House.?The repoit of tha commisaioner haa bean Issued, and it appeara there were no loss than 6031 persons dependent on the Alms House for support up to 1st Inst., exoltislve of out-door poor, who have been aided by the department, making a total of 7461 ? This vaat amount of paupers has bren a great eipenae to our city, and from present appearances likely to remain so. Fire.?A lire broke out yesterday morning at 4>a o'clock, in the bakerv attached to 76 Beekman street, belonging to James Kelly. Tho tiro was promptly put outdam igo trifling. Fire.?A Aro broke out Rt about half past eight o'clock last evening in a small two story building occupied as a grocery atore in Beekman between Pearl and Clifl' { tioguishad the flames before much damage had been ; done. j The Opener Graves ns Twblpth st.?Home of the , oolHns which have been torn from their place* in the i German burying ground in 13th street, were yesterday exposed, and the upper part of the lid of one of them was so broken, as to expose the partly decayed remains of a female. Horrible ! Moat Destitution.?A poor widow, named Catharine Durken, with her two children, were picked up in the streets yesterday morning in a state of destitution. She stated tnet she had lived >at No. 9 Hoboken street, and had keen dispossessed by her landlord, and was houseless and destitute. She was taken in charge by the police and sent to the station house. The Frost?The gutters in many of the streets are frozen over, and the water that flows from the hy drants and through the channels, has run over thd streets in i consequence of the frost, and forms lsrge sheets of Ice, to the danger of both the horses and foot passengers. Yesterday, Lewis street wni in a bad condition in the vicinity of Stanton, and a milkman had his horse's neck and cart nearly broken in trying to pass that way. In 1 all such casas the authorities should have the nuisance removed. Lectt-rf iv 8t Peter's--Tho eloquent Dr. Ryder 1 1 will lecture on the only true worship of (tod, in St. . 1 Petei'sChurch, on Sunday evening next, the 31st instant. i It will be wortn hearing. ' 1 Street Beuuuvo.?There are many impostors at present engaged in this sort of speculation, and the really i | indigent havo.-anil will sulfor by it The swindler snJ ; impostor should becarofully guarded against; but where real distress is found to exist wo would say, "help the 1 poor" Arcidknt.?A poor laborer, named Langdon, who had been engaged in tearing down a building in nth Avenue, near tho Greenwich Savings Bank, had his leg fractured in consequence 01 a wiui or partition Having su'lilcnty fallen upon him. Ila wu taken to the City iloipital. Sabbath?It ia rumored that the director* of the line . j of railroad between New York and rhiladelpbla, have , i determined to prohibit the running of the tiain on Sunday*, at aoon a* they ahall have made arrangement* and perfected their next contract V.'e merely give the tu mor; but if it turn out true, it will cauie much iuconremence to the public. - * DtataiVM Taxing**.?Among the lower ten thousani i tha vagrant horde who are at antipodal with the uppei tan, delirium tremens i* never mentioned by that name 1 but reference ia frequently made to the malady undai tha cognomen of " the borrora." " blue derila,"or nni ether well understood term which axplaini the nature o; tha complaint, it would item, far more lignifioantly thai tha one u*ad by the proleuion A poor fellow namec Terrence Brewer, reeidlng at Houaton strait, wai yaiterday aaizad with the ,T horror*," and imagined tha I a whale pack of fiend* were after him. In this dilemmi > poor Terry ran to hi* houae.and ruihing in,barricaded tin door* to keep the devil* out, but all to no purpoaa; thej - came in upon him ju?t the name m If the doon mid win I down ware both open, and the hopal*** wretch givinj i up all hope* of etcaping from hi* perrecutois, seized i i i razor and infliotad thieeiovcie wound" upon hi* throat , | endeavoring thu* to take hi* own life, iortunataly hi , failed in hi* *uic:dal attempt, end being discovered b; Bom* of hi* neighbor*, they broke in the door of hi f , apartment, took him up, and after earning hi* wound* ti be dreaaad, eent him to tha city hoapital, wliars he wa ) doing a* wall aa could be expected at la*t advice a. Tin i loi* of blaod had raatored him to hla sense*, nnd the imp i who peraecuted him in the morning had retired t'ron - ; hi* light, mueh to hi* aatlifactien. Decision*. Jav 'id. ? HaipK Lockmooii vs Julia Hrnwnr?Noneui eat axld* New trial granted. Cost* te atiiilo the event Walton vi. Jnnei ? Nonsuit net anide. New tria ( ' grantod. r> R uben H. Tutener ti, (ten If. New tria n granted. ? I Htnr\i fnrjy ti Hi C?i I'll * ?#?. Motion to >? I t*Mo n?n?tUt, grwrterf, Poll<? Intelligence. I Charge of Falte Pretmce- ?Ofll"ar Donniston, of lh' 'ourt of Hessioua, loJcfo r fouthird, of Newark. arrived in town /tester 'ay f 0" Wrodbrdge. New Jersey having in cuMndy n man I y the Dame of Matthew F Fre<[ man, aLo wee arrested o.j a requisition from Governor 1 Young, wherein he stand* ch irgeJ with obtaining a lot ?f dry goo's amounting to nearly fUUOO, from the dry roods Arm of John Falcon. r k t'o , N >. 04 Cedar street ' eoreeeuting that he owned a farm in New Jersey worth | (7000, together with nuuy other false representations | which were subsequently fbund to be untrue and frenJ ilent. Justice dsborne siimitted him to bsil in 0000, a Mr. BloomfieU, of Woodbridge, becoming bis surety for trial. No looner was he liberated from 'be custody of the |>olice, than h* was immediately 'alien Into custody by Deputy Sheriff Hiyier, on a Still well warrant, on a charge preferred against him by the dry goods firm of Gilbert, Prentiss and Tuttle, 60 John street, for fraudulently obtaining a bill of dry goods, to to the amount of 1,500. Hold to bail to suswcr the charge. jI Charge of Stealing a Watch ?A young woman call ad Mary Davis, alias Moserola, was arrasted on Friday night, in the Bowery Theatre, by Officer Brown, one of the cbiel's aids, on a charge ot steeling a gold watch, valued at $36. belonging to a young man oy tbo name ol Henry Kichardson, while in a house of disrepute in Orange street The watch was recevercd by the above ~ >-v_ Mn 7-1 Chat. nmeer at me jewnry iium 01 ouuu ---hsro street, where it had been sold by the accused fur $30, the day alter it waa stolen. Justice Osborne commilled her for trial. Maiirioui 7Vripa*# ?Officer Prince John Davis, of the j lower police, arrested yesterday a man called John Kearney, on two several charges for a malicious trespass, committed on Mr Cburlus Devlin, of 313 Water street. Justice Osborne held him to bail io $160(1 to answer at Court. Charge af Stealing a Coat Officer John Katferty, ol the Sth ward arrested yesterday a slippery looking chap called Silas Wilson, on a charge of stealing a drab overcoat valued at $30, evidently stolen, for which an owner is wanted?apply to the clerk of police, at the Tombs.? Justice Osborne committed the accused for examination. Court of fleneral Session*. Before Recerder Scott, and two Aldermen. John McKeon, Ksq , District Attorney. The Court, yestorday morning, proceeded to pasa sen t enca in the follow ing cases, viz :? John Carrick, convicted of a grand larceny, in having been coucernad with John Ulann, in entering the room of Bridget Ryan, a lodger in the house of Carrick, 96 John street, on the Sth of December last, and robbing tier of $48 in bank bills and silver coin, was placed at tbo bar und sentenced to 3 years and 3 months imprisonment in the State prison John Gilbert,and John Taylor, convicted by confession df forgery in the second degree, in having in their pea session a considerable number of counterleit $6 bank hills, purporting to have been issued by the Merchants' Bank ol Portland, Maine, with intent to piss the same, were then called tip for seutencn. The Court adjudged (filbert to lie conti.ied in the prison at Sing Sing lor 7 years and 6 months, au.l Taylor for 6 years and G months, there having been live indictments found against the former, and tour against the latter. ' Cote a/ ex Policeman Stnckie.?Oa motion of prisoner'* counsel, the court deferred passing sentence until Febluary term. Caie of Deputy Keeper McLaughlin.? In lh j cose of Francis McLaughlin, late a deputy keeper in the penitentiary,

Blackwell'a Island, indicted for aiding the es cape of prisoners on the night of the 3d of November last, the argument, on the motion made by defendant's counsel to quath the indict ment, waa then resumed by the District Attomey. who replied on the part of the people to the remarks of A. D Russel, Ksq. The argument was then closed in behalf of the accused, but the decision of the court was reserved until the commencement of the next term; until when the court then adjourned. Common Plena. In Banco. Jan. 33.?Decisions ?John f'rean, Jr., ode. Athbel Dcnieon and othere.?Verdict confirmed with costa. Jacob Chamberlain adt. OiUetpie 8. Writ.?Appeal deuiod, with costs. Henry Shelden adt. Charlet H. Carpenter.?Order at chambers sustained, and appeal dismissed with costs. Harvey A. Weed, impleaded, lie , adt. Alex. T- Stewart. ?Report of referee confirmed, with coats. Court Calendar for Monday Common Pecas ?389, 31, 38, 37^39,3f; 33, 37, 3, 19. Movements of Travellers. The following constitute the whole of the arrivals yesterday, at the principal hotels, up to 10 o'clock last night. Amksican?J. Lindly, Conn.; C. Thompson, Boston; L Beaupland, N. J.; J. May, Boston; Copt. Brewerton, West Point; Dr Cross, Charleston; J. Sexton, Baltimore; Dr. Rogers, N J. Astoe.?Or Martin del Castello, Cuba; Or. William HerviUe, do; W. Fassett, Albany; Mr. Newburn, Jerusalem, O. Meads, Albany; J. Ogilvie, Stuten Island; C. Oraun, Michigan; W. Beckwith, Providence; D. Emerson, J H. Bigelow, K. Whitowoll, H. Whitewell, H. Richardson, ft. Johnson, 8. George, Boston; George Wheatland Salem, N. Carpenter, Boston; Geo Turner, New York; B. Hallet, W. Snow, Boston; J. C Smith, Philadelphia; K.N. Parmalee, C. English, G English, Buffalo; E Hazard, Providence; J. Arnold, Mass.; J. Reynolds, Troy; Mr. James, Albany. City?C. Van Uenssalaer, PUila; J. Peters, J. Lananage, Boston; H. Caufield, J Reeves, Phila; G. Hall, Richmond; T. Cuyler, Phila; J. Ilogan, Utica; Hon. Z Pratt, P.-attsville; II. Townsend. Boston. Fsanxlin ? J. H. Leonard, Malanan; C Chaever, Connecticut: R. Whitney, Louisville; J. Cann, Rhode Island; W. Bradbury, Cinn; W St. George, N.Jersey; T. Stewart, N. Haven; Dr. Bartlett, N. York; S. Hayos, Albany; J. Shipman. N Y. Howard?Dr Blaiidell, Boston ; H Hall, Buffalo ; J Hall, do ; T. Minchall, Phil. ; S. Duniap, do ; L. Krn stein, do. ; W. A.biee, Petersburg ; P Gage, New York A. Fisher, t>t Louis ; J. Molson, Phil.; B Dow, Boston Gen A. Thompson, Quebec; C. Wendell, Albany ; P Erfcen, New York; 11. WaldroD, Washington ; Cspt , Hardy, do; J Lamberson, Jamaica : W Harris, France C R. Patterson, London; Capt. Sherman, Lake Cham plain; L. Shaver, New York; O. West, Canada; M i Ulacher, Manchester ; H. Grover, Mansfield; J B latch ' . #'< >,I iv H Tnrr.r N'nrf.dtr V. R .r, , v.uvu....... " ? ' ? I ? Bay lan, Coon. j Jidso*.?iv Anthony, N. Bedfoid: F. Tyler, Hartford I Mr. Merton, Butternut*; M. Lltilen-ld, N. Orleans; C ; llallowell.fhilad; M. Imiloy, Meedan; C Andre w s, New | York; G. Sanlord, Philad; Mia. and Mica Sigourncy I Hartford; Coj>t Johnson, Montreal; F. CulherUon, Con nccticnt Mlllisuy Intelligence. [From the Raleigh (N. G ) Register. Jan. IS j By virtue of the power conferred upon the Oovwrnoi of the State in the act juit | assed, regulating the choic> of the officers^of our volunteer regiment, he has mud< the following "appointments, viz Robert T- Paioe, o Chowan, Colonel; John A. Fagg, Buncombe, Lieut Colonel ; Montlord 8 blokes, of Wilkes, Major. Of the I latter gentleman we know nothing except by reputation : but that is most favorable But with the two first, we have the pleasure of an iutireete personal acquaintance , ami wa should like to see the man who would object tc either of the appointments. The governor has dis charged the delicate duty devolvtd upon him with i j promptness, a sagacity and impaitiality that do him ho 1 nor. II the North Carolina reguneut ever becomes ac 1 tively engaged in the war, her officers are, alone, inde pendent ol ti e proverbial chivalry of her sons, a gua ranteo that she will he loremoat in the front rank, li ; these appointmonta, aa in all ether respects, Governo | Graham has shown himself the head of the State, am i not ot a party. Mr. Stokes, we learn, ia a decided de mocrat. Our regiment ia complete. We make this annuncia tion with confidence ; for although nine companies only have baen oiticially re;>orted, yet there ere so man; nearly completed, that long before this paper reache our distant readers, the regiment of North Carolina vc lunteera will be under matching orders. We subjoii the names of the captains of the volunteer companies I and their oitlur of precedence is indicated by tho letter j of the alphabet Company A, (.'apt. Richard W. Long, Rowan; B I I.ouis 1). Wilson, Ldgecomb ; C, Henry Roberts, Wayne 1), Martin Shive, Cahaiius ; K, Tilinon blalock, Yanoy F, W. K. Kirkputrick, Cumberland ; G, G. W. Caldwell ! Mecklenburg; II, W. S. Duggan, Kdgocomb ; I, Job I Cameron,Orange. We understand that the " Orange Boys" were so muol . afiaid ot being left out, that they knocked up his excel I leucy the Governor at 3 o'clock in the morning, to gt ; their commissions. [From the Albany Journal, Jan. 31 ] Ainco the IHth ol'December,'J8,649 ihelLi bare ^eei I deipntcheJ from tho Greent:u?h depot, by railroad, t< ; Now York. These shell*, when they leave the depot 1 have coat tho Government $3 y7,'u each, makiDg th j sum of f110,871 03. Nnvnl Intelligence. [From the Norfolk Heruld, Jan. 30 ] Tho sloop of war Saratoga was taken out of the <lr; dock at Oosport on Monday, having undergono repair) '1 he frigate Cumberland was tuken iuto dock yestei day, where she will undergo repairs, and muke room fo the steamer Mississippi, now awaiting her turn. I Tne sehooner Kliitisonthe ways, and in the precei of a thorough overhauling. From Galveston.?The Ntw Orleans Picayune, ot the 13tb, give* the following news:?The steam , ship Palmetto, Capt Smith, arrived yesterday from Qa , resion, and by her we have received papers from thi city to tho 9:h in?t, but no papers from the interior. I The brig Gerhard iloirrunn, Capt. Kntholt, from Br< men, was wrecked near the west end of Galveste Island, on the 30th ult. She had on board 109 Oerma: emigrant!, ot whom 101 only were eaved. Some of thos . lost perished from exposure, and some were drowne* 1 I Tho captain was drowned la his own cabin The eei r sol drifted to the we>twaid of hor reckoning, end h < went ashore in a heavy night, totally ignoiant of h r true position. The sc?ne oi distress which ensne ' | among the emigrants is described as having been appal ' ing. various men, pilots and masters of vessels, distl j g inshed themselves in saving the eufleiers. Most < 1 them were miserably poor, and the corporation and oil ) tens ot Galveitou were earnestly called upon to extez 1 succor, and were responding with great humanity. Tfc 1 brig was a total lota ? The Ooieetfen ATcirs mentions that on the evening ' the Slat ult. a German by the name of Beoacke, wfa was stopping at the U ion House of Mr. Berlacbe C ; while oocupied In endeavoring te discharge kie gun, e * i ploded lour cape without (fleet. On trying the fllth ca ' ! the gun want tflf, and the load of shot entered the abd 1 I men of a brother of Mr. BeUcber. The unfortunate ma r died of the wonnd next morning Mr Beuecke has be< 1 committed lor trisl in the District Court. 9 '1 be dedication of the public schools of Galveston wi ' celebiated on the 34ih utt., with aeremonlea anpropria 9 to so useful end interesting ?n institution. The names * two hundred and fifty pupils were enrolled on openii 1 ' the school* on tue 4ih iuat. The V. 8 steamer Maria Burt put into Galveaton distress en the mh iost. Mho wai bound tor the Biaz | According to the CMUm'I report, the had a narro escape Irom the violence of a norther she eucounten , on the 0 h last. She owed her salety to her staunchnm 1 , She would take in a supply of fuel, and proceed to lit j j -leatination. _ _ in Boston, on Friday, the thermometer was four d < j grata above saio, the coldest day of the season. Pji 1 weather Per the lee dealer* Rcllfliiu int?lllj?nrt. Calbvua* yoh Jtirvmr?'Ji Th'r.i Snnlav after (ha . Epiphany ; ift 1 he Conversion of 8t. Paul; 31 Septua(?iIm Sunday. Tha Very Re*. Dr Ryder, Pree doit of the college of tbo Holy Cross, Wo-cestar. Mat ., will leciu e Jit St Peters Church iBaiclay street, this even n;.et7 o'clock The ladies of the Benevolent Society of 8'. Patrick"' Catbed'al, will hold their auncal festival for the benetl' of the poor, at the Coliseum, ou Tuesday evening, Feb 9th, 1847. The catholics of Dubuque, Iowa, are about erecting a splendid cathedral in that city. The work will be comraenced early in summer. It is to be a crucifix form. 177 feet long and 100 feet wide. The side walla 00 feet, and the tower 177 feet hiath, measuring from the ground We are told that it will be the moat magnificent edifice in the North West. An editorial article of tlio AT. Y. Bnptiit Recorder IUICB llihl me llltmi'Ola Vi iuni ivij iu iu-i omc m nvw Fork, according " to tbe annual report of Conversions," have, in two year*, decreasod nearly nine tliousend. We regret to bear that tber* it a great deal of (ioknaea in the Ideological Department of Pennsyivania College at Gettysburg. We undertand tbat about twenty of the student* aro down with soma lover of a typhoid character. There was ouo death on Bunday morning last. His Holiness ha* granted to the Congregation of Stored Rites the permission requisite for proceeding in the matter of the beatification of the venerable mother Matgarent May Alscoxne, sister of the Order of the Vi station, who lived in France during the latter part ot the 17th century. In connexion with the Josuit, lather C> lombiere, it whs she who was made the instrument of diffusing, amid a storm of opposition and persecution the devetiou to the Sacred Heart of our Lord, and especial ly of establishing the festival that the church n* v celebrates within the octave of Corpus Christi Father Colombiere, during bis perilous and difficult mission in England, in the reign of James 11 , acknowledged repeatedly teceiving aid from prophetical warnings in the most secret arid critical circumstances. Her life has been written in French by a late Bishop of Langress, and has been considered a model for its ascetical stylo. The Presbyterian Board of Publication has republished a very nble pamphlet from the pen of Dr. Chalmers, on the subject of church economios. It is prefacod by au introduction to the Ameiican edition, which ahows the adaptation of many of its valuable suggestions to the state of things in this country, ami on the basis of this pamphlet a plan is suggested for the adequate Bud permanent support of miuis'ers in all parts of our widoly extended laud. Rt. Rer. Dr. Reynold!, successor of Bishop England' j had almost entirely recovered from a reoent Attack of I illness brought on by great fatigue and exposuro in the visitation of his extensive diocese. Ou Christmas day he wts able to offer up privately the holy sacrifice of the mass, though not jot sufficiently strong to otliciato ron; tiflcally. ? n that festival, the Very Kev. Father Vertirngen, provincial of the Jesuits in the Kast, sang the high,|and the lie v. Samuel A. Multedy, 8. J. preached. The very Itev. Father Verkmgou was to preach c-a the following Sunday. At a me*t<ug of the Standing Committee of the Diocese of Indiana, held in Indianapolis, on he 7th Decomber, the following testimonial was laid before them Te the Standing Committee of the Dioceee of Illinoii :? We, chiefs, head men, and warriors of the Oneida nation of Illinois, whose names are hereunto written, do testify, from evidence satisfactory to us, that Lathrop Wilson Davis, for the space of three years last past, has lived piously, soberly, and honestly ; and hath not, so far as we kuow, or balieve, written, taught, or held any thing contrary to the doctrine or discipline of the I'rotestant Episcopal cbureh ; and moreover, we believe him a person worthy to be admitted to the sicred office of deacon. In witness whereof, we have hereunto set nnr hands in council at Dueh Puek. in the territerv of Wisconsin, this 12th day of November, In the year ?four Lord, 1846 Elijah Hcouande, Wm. Hill, Anthony Otre quitte, Peter John, John Hill, 8. B Sherwood, Peter Webster, Aaron Hill, Isaac 8ilas, John Dqsknam, Elijah Paulet, Daniel Dsxtader. Then follows the certificate of the missionary, testifying that all these are communicants of Hobart church. The number of new candidates for the ministry in the Presbyterian denomination, in 1844, was 89 ; in 1844, 71, and in 1846, 67. The whole numhcr of candidates in 1844, was 364 ; in 1846 there were 346, and in 1846 there were 399?a small diminution in each year. The Catholics of Philadelphia are malting a vigorous effort to raiso, by subsciiption.a sum of money to erect a splendid Cathedral in that city. The site tor the now edifice has,we understand, been selected, and the foundation walls already cairied up to the level of the grouud. It will be purallelogramic in its external form, and cruci form internally It is 130 feet wiJe at the front, and 216 long. The front will be simple, yet majestic in appear ance. In the centre is a projecting screen of ionic coupled columns, projecting two-thirds of their diameter and crowned by a pediment with the name of Jehovah in the centre,surrounded by a glory occupying the interior or the tympanum. At the extreme ends aie tour coupled pilasters. There will be three doors of entrance, ornamented with architraves and cornicea?above each door there will bo niches surrounded with impost mouldiugs; the centre one is intended to receive a collossal statue of Christ, and the Biches over each of the aide doors are intended to enshrine statues of St. .Peter and St. Paul ? the patrons under whose invocations the church is dedicated. Above the entablature, en blockings, it is intended to crown the building"! wMb statues of Faith. Hope and Charity?the first to be erect with the cross over the pediment, and the latter to be at each end recumbent. The exterior flanks are finished plain with pilas'.ersand panels. The interior is divided into a nave, with transcepts and site aisles, all divided by arcades supported by Corinthian pilasters and piers. The ceiling of the nave and transcepts is much higher than that ' ot the aisles. On the outer sides of the aisles are arched recesses for the lateral altars. At the end of each ' transcept will be n large altar, and the sanctuary uad high altar will occupy the head ot' the cross, on either sioe of which will be spacious sacristies. The whole interior of the buiMing will be arched, and the vaults ol > the nave and transcepis will spring Irom a blocking above the unbroken entablature over the plasters. Tue greater part of the light will be admitted from above, and being properly tempered, will impart a solemn una '< religious efleet to the waole. The building is designed in the pur* Roman ryle. it 1* intenJvd to erect tne onmpbuiJo. or bell town, on tho north-east corner of the lot. It wilt be about 300 feet high, when completed, and ' designed in tlio Ulianstyle. Nearly five yeare will be required for the occomplishment of tbii undertaking, which, when consummated, will add to the city anothe. architectural ornament not surpassed by any similar ' edifice in the country. Mr. N Le Brun ia the architect, timer wboie superintendence the bml ling of the catheuial will progress towards its completion. It U slated, iu a lattar to Constantinople, of the 19th ult that Bederkaa Bey, the chief ef the Kurd*, after his massacre ol the Nestoriau*. set t three hundred heals of r christians, whi-th be bad cut off, to the Pacha of Mos , l ltd, informing him that if this present did not please , him, be would .also send the hea ls of three bundled f run. The Pacha had done all in his power to deter the Boy from his work of pillage and massacre, but in | vain It was believed, however, at i. onatantinople, that I tho Sultan would supplv the Pacha with tha means of | ; cuibiug tha csroar of this anonster. , ; Installed, December 9th, by the Oneida Association, in i the village nt Manchester, over the 3d Congregational - I chinch ol Kuklaed, the He v. S. W. Jtaymond, recently i of Marshall, Oneida county, N. Y. Order of exorcises - as follows Invocation and reading of the Mcriptures by the ltev. C. Hnlcomb, of Wltifield; prayer by Rev. J Bminord, of Veiona; sermon by Rev. A. D. Oridtey, ol Waterville; installation questions proposed by the Mode a rotor ot the association; installing prayer by Kev. Asahel r Norton, U D., of Clinton; charge to tha pastor by Rev. H 1 O. Vermilye, of Clinton; right hand of fellowship by ltev. P. Yield, of Orisktuy falls; charge to the people by Hev. M. 8. Piatt, of Madison; oncluding prayer by ltev A. Crane, of Clinton, agent of Home Missionary Society r Tho choir acquitted themselves with credit, and every , part ol the exercises were eolemn and performed with s ability, and listened to with unusual interest. ' Clkkiosl Chaisocs ?The Rev. William Walsh, has 1 taken the charge of a congregation in the Eastern part o t \Villisrnshur*h L I., end also at English Kills, or Mas ' peth, Newtown L I. The Kev. Duvi.I Kerr, hue resign ed the charge of 8'.. John's Church, Thibodaux, Loui signs, and accepted a call to the Rectorship of Christ > Church, Jeflbrson county, Mississippi The llev. C'uarlei ' r. rfHKl, iruill Ol. >110[IUCIJ ll I III I'll, CilllVW , AIUIIKIIIU, kk ' the Rectorship of Christ Church, Peusioola, Florida:? n The Rev. K. 8. Cider from Worthington, Obio, to , Jonesville, Hillsda'e county, Michigan. The Ilev U. I I Sturgns has removed to Keene, Coinoctoo Co , OhioThe Rev. J. Snndels has resigned the Professorship o II Anoient Languages in Mercer 1UU, Columbia, Tenrj. and accepted n call to the Rectorship ot St. John's, Thi bodeauxville, La. '1 he Rev. Philip Slaughter has remo i veil to Fredericksburgh, Va. B e , Sporting Intelligence. i (Tenn) Jockct Cluh Races?Jan. 13KmsT D*r.?Mile Heats?Jockey Club Purse $100. John F. Miller's ch. h. Jeff Wells, by imported Sorrow dam by Jerry ?4 yra. old 1 y James Porter's ch. f. by Shamrock, out of Malibran i. - 3 yrs. old 3 ! Clark Spencer's ch g. Tom Tunstil, by Uncus, dam t by , 7 yrs. old 3 I Time?1:64?1:67. s | Ssconn n - - jKP'e Heats?Jockey Club Purse, $100. James Porter's Wht. Blaok Tailor, by Belshaziar, out of Hally XBoy?4 yrs. old 1 > J. K. Millor's Adelaide, by Sorrow, dam by Beri trand -3 yra.tnd. 3 i I- Clark Sponcer'i b. m. Lucy Loug, by Latitude, dam it by Whip?8 yra. old dr. i Time?3:04?2:07. i- ; Thud Dav?Two Mile lluati?Jockey Cluh Turn n $300. n J. F Miller's b m. Beau Mele, by Boston, dam by e ' Triam?4 yr*. old 1 d. | Clark Spencer1* b. m. Luoy Long, by Latitude, dam i- by Whip?6 yr*. old 3 ! >e | Time?4:04?4:08. is | Foobth Da*?Mile Out?Jockey Club Turie, $60. d ; Jam** Porter'* br. f. by Hamlet, out of Vamp?3 yr*. II- j old n- J Clark Spencer'* b. m Lucy Long, by Latitude, dam of, by Whip?A yr*. eld li- 1 Time-3:01. id Political Intelligence. of Hanry P. Irving ha* been nominated by the whig* o ,o the 4th district of Virginia, a* their candidate tor Con r, (feaa. a- At an lnfbrmal meeting of the whig member* of tb< P. ' Legislature of New Jersey ou Thumdey evening, i ? { w?? agreed, without opposition, to reelect Hon S. W n Miller to the Uni'ed State* Senate. The Joint meetini >n we* appointed for Thursday. ' The "Liberty" party of Maine htve nominated Oene te rel Fetaeudeu for Governor. of] The leven unrepresented diitriota in Maine, tried I ig 1 gn'n on Menday. In Brewer and Orrington, J. II. Nich ; emon, whig, wni elected, 116 to 310. In ____________ h, Appotntmknts ?" ho President of the United B(] State- htta r? oognii?d the following Appointment m I of foreign power*:? . ir Letii* B Blnnse, a* vice consul of the Pontifloel Ktatei for tho State of New York. , , ? . . J Sonta* Hnviiand, m rice comtil of Htuila, for id ? port of Philadelphia. . . _ > I l?i#4noh Herman klaeaer, M WWW ! ?rem?i M ' I 'll***, f#r the pert it tfaleeete*. tnm * ? ?* Seond Gralift HllUiTJ Solrw of the L?- , Puilftr*, wil* ?*W* pl*et rt virion*' U^''J? ; C^U't'^rd* *tree' '?n Tii"4?v evening. 1-IHfT Wtu. Hodwn fh'i rnri ti^n *H in 1 i t eig^e! fjr the *t? ?ing Priest j entrance in Liberty ?tr*et. 4 ^'Uf, In his Invasion of Mexico, liatl a' *mOI hoHv ofh'* m w^irS tn?pir?d t'1* *eit ffh* "-"Uea ?nnooning fW rfd#r -nd Wa* wf? ??? The P*r-I, r"f,r,An nf hor?rmt^lnn i? tr\ ??r i\\? aninpl e*?v and e'?re- *" I'hIv.m mpp iM Tor d'troon* dl^ : *"d t*'e p#rf<*r.- j ' ?nn or VMnrl^rn^nl v rfompl i ?hrn#??r? is to He n* o^d equ*?- ' *Z\ 15-, ?* fAmm 'h* fnAmr of th:* pvsg'apH *n fH?? *!. I O |r Wpf)L flf Mr Dinhww, ndjnininqr vMivhell in the Howry, giving nnr m?u,<tncf> dp* 'we'tc nr 1 ***?*!J uVj H. em Me rh?m to ' t*l.e ?he road'' *c- 4 r!?PIAN?'n~,the drniratioa < f the Udi'i?the en?y , o* the in 'n . A 0 nril _The vnahiio ?- k. mk.. rfefttall the l<? "1"' be *t"i the auVicribers ^*?e been e?ti*- ! factl'llv ?etMen b^twe?n them : nnil tbv, bv rrtnrtm?ntl made, the entire rmht to imuuifxcrui^ Chirred f}->od?. ander i Vr OindyeT's p ten's, and in no Mr O-odvesr's ?oni- i po"'ide in their mtnufartn-e. litre been vented in M' D?v ! We farther aire nntire that tM rio'ttiom el any ofsa'd pate re will be immediately prnteemed t'H VHt E9 OOfinYKAR, HORACE H. DAY New York, Jan. 19, lil7. 3t I WONKY WAKKKT. Saturday, .Tan. '43-H P. .11. Quotations continue very firtn, and transaction* were to some extent. Loncf Island, Canton, Farmers' Loan, Har. lem, Norwich and Worcester, and Heading, cloaod at yesterday's prices Vorris Canal advanced per cent. Holders cf all the fancies ore very stiff, and there is evidantly a tendency upwards. Th? money market is steadily improving, and the banks are not so cautious as they Inve been for sometime past. The financial policy determined upon by the government relieved the public mind , end there is more cap .donee 'in regard to the position of our publ o affairs The large amount of spe. cie known to he on boarl the Hibernia. now due, will, upon its receipt, hare a very favorable influence upon our money market, and tend to a further improvement in fancy stocks. The annual abstract of the Massachusetts insurance companies, showing their condition on the 1st of December, prepared under the supervision of tho Secretary of the Commonwealth, has been publish# 1. Its value as n document, however, is materially lessened by the fact that there are no returns from Lowell, Nowburyport, Springfield, Worcester, Taunton, Northampton, end ma ny other important town* Tho number of insurance companies incoiporated with specific capital in that 8tate, included in the abstract, is 28, of which 16 are in Boston. The aggregate oapitnl $6,775 000? $1,300,000 of which is in the twelve offices out of Boston. The total amount of marine risks is $48,740,438, of which $44 476 336 is held by Boston offices( 'ire risks $61,613 848, only $78,190 of whieh is held by offices out of Boston The average annual dividend of offices in Boston, is 11 34-lOOths per cent; out of Boston, 9 61-100ths. Amount oi fire losses paid last year $700,616. marine losses $1,479,989. % The mutual companies included in the abstract are 4? 3 in Boston, 1 in New Bedford, and 1 in Provincetown. Aggregate amount of assets, 1,038,049. Looses paid last year on marine risks, $365,414. Insured during the year on marine risks, $19,389,335. Losses on Are risks $1200 Insured $11,098,731. Amount of dividend last live years' $157,718. The condition of the Bank of France has called forth Bemnrks from the press of Paris, in relation to the at? tempts made to negotiate a loan. The annexed we extract from the National, which comes down upon the managers of the bank pretty severely: ? " We. a few days ago, mentioned the great project* of the Bank, and we had hoped not to have bad ooca* sion to return to the subject. Yesterday, however, the directors, continuing under the influence cf the same panic, entertained the question of raising the rate of discount A few davs since, thev debated as in whether thev should not limit their discounts to bills having thirty days to run, instead of three months at at present. Plans abandoned and resumed, fatal agitation, which, (joining from the Bank itself, throw difficulties in the way of business, and lessons credit?this privileged establishment, whose principal duty is to create security, produces fear, uncertainty and dlst'Ust. She ought to have foreseen, more than three months ego, the elf ?ct to be produced in Paris by all the causes which she was acquainted with in common with every one else. Is the shortness of crops a new fact ? Was it not known that a certain quantity of specie would he applied to the purchase of wheat and other grain 1 Was it not known what a weight the railroad shares would be on the market 7 As for us. we called attention, over snd over again to these subjects. All other circumstances, which st present exercise their inAuence on credit, were as well known then as now. The bank ought to have taken measures, and been prepared tor all contingenciea, for she is in possession of all means, and is richer than necessary. If she bad been sufficiently foreseeing to render her capital available, she would not now experience any inconvenience. Wiiat does she do now 7 Frightened at the increasing diminution of bullion in her cellars, she wishes to limit her transactions and reduco the amount ill hand of discounted paper 8ha ought to prevent, but she creates a crisis. Whence arises this panic under which she labors 1? Have apocu'atiens been carried to excess ? Is production beyond measure 7 Have ..e had here the countershuck of those great crises wi'h which the trade of other countries is sometimes visited 7 Have we seen in France the imprudence of production create those perturbations which shalte the strongest houses and overturn the rotten 7 Nothing of the kind The quantity ot specie in the hands of the bank is reducad, it does not exceed 8*,Oun 000 of francs. The quantity has nsver baen so low; and us the decrease go<-s on the bsnk gets frightened, and threatens to make the trading public victims of a state of thinga whioh has nean caused solely by her imprudence. and which is dsily increased by her indecision. She has been more tfisn a week negotiating a loan ol AO 000,000 francs from the Bank of Kngland, and nothing is done. If there is so much fear it is time to come to a decision. Nothing is so latal to credit as these fluctuations ef fear, end, instead of comiug qu.okiy to a conclusion, they thufllo, they disenss upon gold or upon silver; the bank does not see that the most important and urgent thing is to quiet tbe mind of the public aud her own. They do not see that when the bauk lies 611,000 000 more in her cellars she will have nc occasion to touch them, and that tbe will soon see her stock of specie doubled. It it by acting with timidity that a great establishment ii to hu conduce If Is it expected that little means and digging little gutters will bring money back to the only reservoir oi credit? Is this the way in which the directors understaud the importance of an exclusive privilege, and the obligations it imposes ? Many causes have been mentioned as seccouuting for the disappearance of specie ; the amount required for the purchase of wheat has been greatly exaggerated, but it has not been arid that ior several months French money hat b?en going to Bavaria, Prue' sia and Austria, to be employed in support of the projects of our enemies. Nothing is said about the loan of 80 000,000 of florins, contracted at Vienna with the bouse of Rothschild ; nothing has been said of the specie taken from the bank by M d'Eicbthal for a snvllar purpose. No notice has been takeu of our live franc places con verted into bars, to supply the wants of Ueruaay, which was exhausted Our oouflding and blind coaatry looks with ii difference on the warning given by the press in days of quiet; and like the swallow in the fable, only believes in danger when it is come. We have frequently dwelt on the danger attendant on tbe suppression of the mints, and concentrating tbe coinage in tho hands ?f M de Rothschild. No attention was paid to us. What haa been tbe consequence ? The trade in gold and silver bullion kaa become in this house, already so powerful, a formidable monopoly. What has further happened I The price of silver, wuicti is on an average at tif., rose to 81., and is new at lOf. 60?. It would seem as if the government, ministers, and even tho chambers, had coalesced, to increase tke strength and the riches oi this king of metal. Hia are the loam, railroads, wheat contracts, tbe monopoly of the miuts! And he, gratefully, haa,uo doubt, f hastened to say to the bank, "Vou want 00 millions,here , they are No, the concerns of the hank are not bis, let her get through aa she may. M de Rothschild is Eng lisli. Austrian, Prussian, Dutch, French, according aa profit is lo be made. He is in thn right, and we should nave nothing to say against it if all the coinage of money had not beau concentrated in his house, unit tbe power of so strongly acting on the trade in goid and silver but lion had not been given it. This is no longer a private matter, but a public one, aud it is natural that when we , are considering tbe einhanasiments of the hank, and the 1 general state of the place, wa should call uttention to those hankers who have, in *o great a measure, cuntrib2 uted to create the existing difficulties We have, however, while pointing out the cause of the exportation of 3 specie, avoided calling on the patriotism of tha dealers in money. They would have laughed at us? money-bags own no country." Olsl Stock Bicliange. 1 i 10000 Penn. 5s, 67* 60 stis Harlem RR St* 1000 I'liuoU ilk B(U '60 12 ill do blO 58 v, iOOO Heading Bd?, >61 7i?d 50 do 52\ :tnoo do t.? 3J0 do 52>4 lUOti Bead. Mort. Bd?, 71* 529 do ?I0 ill 50 iha Vioktbnrg Bank, B'n 50 do bJO 52>ij JO Farmer*' Trim, ?9J Jt Jo do boo J8H Son do 25 * JO Long Iiland RR 20\ 2(0 do b!0 2.', 1M do f** >'ft 100 do *45 >5>4 MJ Erie RR. old dock, MX in Moirn Cull >? 100 do now (tock ?o>* J1J do 9 25 Palaraon Rli 9?>a 100 Canten Co. 3>Jd JOiNor fc Wor HR 50 50 do 3lR 100 do * 50 do blO 3i Jh 300 do J?M too Handing RR HO 57* 3()0 do blO 100 do boo 58 800 da boo jo 100 do >30 57jf 160 <1? **0 WX H*cond II '*rri. 25 ih< Mnrrii Canal ? H, J? ,h' H"1*? RR ?}X ? I n* 1*1 nd >314 JO do (10 52* 200 nirem HK . ri. Canal i So M54J lSSA?SL ,? l0# d0 If*w*3mS Biebgngt. ttiba Canton Ca. ea.h J'K 50 .h. Harlem RR (uhjl i An euh J'H 5? do M n 52 ?? aiJ 3> JJNofk Wot c?.h ??V Jj do Mood 1'X 85 do Taaaday ? do bow SiR >> do HO 49K 100 Morrl.Canal ca.h 9 50 do bV?w 0 do (lo WM 50 do ? 4?H 30 do d0 ? U do ll? 49? 100 Hadem RR d0 52 25 do bl Plod. On Tueaday, 10th lad , J?m? ? Emmcim, aged 40 year*. 7 monthi. daya Thj memhera of Washington Lodge, ara requeued to attend the lunaral of Brother Jamea F.mmena. on ('hit diy) Nnnday afternoon, at three o'clo'k trom 180 Wai< Fourteenth (treat, and all .vlaioni in good (tending ar? invited to attend On Friday, 32d ind., Ma*?a*?t Aire, wife of Hngh O'Rielly. liar ralatlrai and Manila, and thoao of har t miliar. I E JirM, ?<! bratlMria Uw, Thorn* W Hop?, , *r* rMfMtDtUr Invito* Hi ?IUr4 Ur #1, tfcM ?<to.