Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 29, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 29, 1847 Page 2
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I NEW YORK HERALD. Siew York, Friday, J aim .ry 5*0,1847. The Weekly Herald. Our nest edition of the WmJHv Hrrali will be ready to-morrow morning at eight o'clock. The content* oi it will be unusually interesting and diversified It will contaiu Mr. Bennett's letters from Europe?a (Inscription ot trie grana musical jcte gives Dy M. Ouiiot in honor of the Soy ot Tunis?an extensive compilation of foreign news, received by the ateemship Hibernia?the latest intelligence irom the Army ami Navy?graphic reports of the proceedings of Congress and our State Legislature?Washington correspondence ?and a general summary of financial, miscellaneous, political, and commercial mattar, Including foreign and doaiastlc markets. The engraving will be one of the best we ever published. The subject of whioh will be a view in tha town of Camargo, and of tha encampment of the 7th Regiment U. 8 infantry in tha Plata. Price 6*a cants per single copy, in wrappers, or $8 per annum. Tbe Herald for Enrope, The Herald for Europe, for tha steamship ilibcrnia, will be reeuy on Sunday next at 11 o'clock A. M. It will, as heretofore, contain a complete history of the United Dtates, since tho lust publication, to tba above hour?including the latest intelligence frem tbe atiny and navy?graphic reports of the proceedings in Congress?legislative intsll.gence?Washington correspond nee, as well as a variety of articles on political, financial, commercial and miscellaneous subjects. It will be illustrated with a sketch of Ca?argOi j Mexico, with the Seventh Regiment U- 8. Infantry, en 1 camped in the Plata. Single copies o\, cents sach. Annual subscription $8. View In Camorgo. This beautiful sketch is crowded out. We will publish it to-morrow. AffaireIn Albany. Our reports and correspondence from Albany are in the highest degree interesting. We give them in lull, together with the proclamation of Got. Young pardoning the anti-renter?, on the outside of this day's Herald. This proclamation and these reports will be preserved for the future. The War of (he Fiu Uohs?Why Vindicate tbe President 7 In an article published in yesterday's paper, we referred to the state of things existing in Washington, and appropriately, as we think, termed the twistings and turnings of the political cliques In Congress, "the war of the factions." We have a few words more to say on the subject, so that j we can produce another instance of the existence | of this war, and the merciless manner with whioh it is waged by the combatants. This instance is the gratuitious exposition by Mr. Benton in the i Senate, and his "vindication", as he facetiously . termed it, of the President, from the stigma that i it was supposed the rejection of the bill creating 1 a Lieutenant General indicted on him. In diat exposition, Mr. Benton, in a most ego- I tislical and vain manner, took upon himself to ; say, that in the beginning of Soptember last, Mr. ! Polk sent for him and offered him the office of , Minister to France, ,which he declined. The . President, he says, again sent for him in Novem- j Per, and consulted with liiin in regard to the best | way of carrying on the war, and asked him his j opinion about it, which he gave in writing, and which comprised among other things a head to the army ; that the President voluntarily offered ! him the post without ftliv effort lieinir made h? either him or his friends to obtain it; and, more- i over, that the President's offer of this high post , wa3 not intended by him as virtually a nomination of Mr. Benton as his successor to the Presi- . dency. He, therefore, he said, made the exposi- i t.on in justice to and in vindication of the course j of the President. This is certainly very clear and plausible, as i far as it goes ; and, on a cursory reading, would J strike people that Mr. Benton was urged only by 1 motives which did honor to both his head and | his heart, to undertake this vindication. We confess that we thought as much at first, but a little ronsideration, and a little reflection on certain ! passages it contained, induced us to alter our opinion, and believe that, if Mr. Benton's object was to vindicate the President, that he had another one in view too, and that the first was used a3 the weapon for carrying out the other. It is probable that Mr. Benton's partiality for the Van Buron-Wright cliqm of loco- ! focos, and his opposition to the adminis- ! tration in the annexation of Texas and the , settlement of the Oregon question, were as ' clearly marked and defined as they could be, and are now matters of notoriety and history. In- J deed, it is well known that lie is an out-and-outer Van Dureii man, and has always looked upon I Mr. Polk as an interruption of the line of descent { which Mr. Van Buren and his friends chalked \ out for the Presidency. This being the case, of j course ho considered Mr. Polk to be in a position J ._ ...v.v.? V.?.l This brings us to the point which we think Mr. ! Benton desired to give to his vindication of the J President 111 the Lieut. General a Hair, which we th'r.k was to put Mr. Polk in a lklse and ridicu lou? position before the world, in regard to the ! prosecution of tho war with Mexico. In November, he says, Mr. Polk sent for him, : and asked him his advice in reference to the war, , and tho best way of carrying it on. It will be recollected that hostilities broke otit between the United States and Mexico in May last, some six j moa.hs before Mr. Polk sent for Mr. Benton. I Now, can it be supposed for a moment that the j President and his cabinet, and General Scott, and General Taylor, had not, before the month of November, fixed upon any plan of conducting the campaign?that they were, in fact, all in the dark on the subject, and knew not how to proceed; and in the emergency called in the aid of Mr. Benton, and immediately devoured his Bug- ! gestionsl Wo can hardly think that of the ! administration, and we believe it will be a difficult matter to induce the people to believe it. In our opinion, Mr- Benton's "kvindication" ol the President, was an nttcmpt, in a covert man- j nor, to inflict a wound on him, though ostensibly for the purpose of freeing him from reproach, and that its object was to place him in a false position before the world ; injure his prospects for the succession, and forward those of the Van | Buron-Wright clique, of which Mr. Benton is a ^ component part. That it was in fact another act , in the " war of the factions." Time will settle the accuracy of this view. From tub Packkt Ship Garrick.?The passenRCr# of this ship wore brought to the city yesterday morning, together with her letter bag, papers' Asc. We have accounts lrom her by telegraph, up to five o'clock last evening; three lighters were 1 t '.unmaking preparations to lighten her of some of the cargo. She is not making as much water as was at llrst supposed, although she beat very heavily on tho night of the 27th. She is lying in 13 feet water, and draws lflfc. There is every 1 probability of getting her off in a Tew days, and-it is thought, without material damage. A copy of I her manifest will be found under the appropriate i uead. Launch op this Stiamship Waahinotov.?This immense and splendid piece ofnaval architecture 1 will be launched from the yard of her builders, Messrs. Westervelt and M'Kay, foot af7ih street, to-morrow morning at!) o'clock. She is tho first j of the line of steamers between this port, Bremen and Havre. The keel, and a portion of the frame j work of the aecond,is now on the ways in tho same yard. I he proportions 01 tan vessel are beautiful ,t ni exceedingly well conceived. The lanncli bo worth atteuding. Thk Nbw Yob* Pilots amu the Boabd o? Commsrce.?A day or two since we pubJ lulled a copy of a communication addressed to the Chamber of Underwriters, and the | Chamber of Commerce ol this city, by Mr. John Maginn, President of the New York Pilots Asso[ ciation, and the answer to it from the Chamber of ; Commerce. We publish 'his correspondence again, and earnestly entreat a careful perusal of it by the public generally, but espeoially by the members of the present session of Cengress. Here it is :? (Fhom Ma. Maoi.nn to the Chambee of Commkick ) T\i tht Board of Vndrrioritrrt of th* City of Now Tork, and Hit Chambtr of Commerc*. Osiri iMrs , The association of the Ne?" York licensed pilots, desirous to reconcile the unhappy differences which have so long prevailed between themselves and the commercial interests ol this port, witii the view to establish an orguni-ed system on the subject of pilotage, in the stead I of the confusion which at present exists in that respect ; impressed with the conviction thst tho commerce of the port, sed our own projjieri'y, will thue be promoted.and greet calamity avoided, respectfully submit the following propositions : ? To attain those essential objects It is proposed, that I such law be enacted by the legislature or this State, as 1 msy hs agreeable to the Chamber of Commerce and Board of Underwriters, whereby there shall be eata- ! blished a Board of Commissioners of Pilots, of which said Board?one shall be a President or Vice President of a Valine Insurance Company of the City of New York, to I hechesenby the Board of Underwriters of said City? 1 one shall be a merchant and a ship owner also of said city .to be chosen hv the Chamber of Commerce?end the i remaining one shall be a pilot, elected by the pilots of the port ol' New York, now licensed, or who may be hereafter licensed under said act. It is further proposed that all the persons now performing the duties of pilots nnder the license ol the State of { New Jersey, and those performing the like duties under ] the autherity conferred on them by the Chamber of | Commerce, and Board of Underwriters of the City of New Yerk, shall be confirmed in their authority to act { as pilots under said act. It being hereby expressly Understood, that these propositions are made on the condition that the Board of ' Underwriters and Chamber of Commerce will unite , with the Association of Pilots at the present session of , Congress in efforts to procure the repeal of the act of i Congress, entitled ' An Act concerning Pilots," ap proved March .d, 19.17. It il i.l.n r?n,I Ik. ?t IT?,I. rll. I and tha chamber cf Commerce concur with the Asuociation of Pilot* id the ter < now ofen><l for the sstisfactory adjuntment of thii subject, they will communicate their approbation at their earlieat convenience to the subscriber. JOHN MAGINN, President of the New Yark Pilot*' Association, 107 South itreet. New York, Jan. 0th, 1847. Reply of the Chamber of Commerce :? ( Chimbsr or Commerce, \ New York, Jen. 14, 1847. j 1 At a special meeting: of the Chamber of Commerce, I held this day, the following resolution wa* unanimously adopted, in reply te a communication received from the President of the Now York Pilot*' Aiaociation. . ' Resolved, That the Chamber cannot entertain any proposition* having in view the repeal of the law of Congress of 1837, which ha* caused so much practical good, in the safety of life and property of those trading with New York, and under whioh, and the regulation* now established, the Chamber would be glad to see all the old pilots come in, as they may at any time ; but U the Association of Pilots have any proposal to make to the Chamber, for the adoption of rules not inconsistent with the law of 1837, the Chamber will censider it with all proper reapeet. The resolution having been adopted, it was ordered that the secretary communicate the same to the Presi- i dent of the New York Pilots' Association. Extract from the minutes, PROSPER M. WETMORE, Secretary. We shall now briefly state the circumstances that led to this eorrespondence, and believe that but one opinion can be lormed concerning the ; conduct of the Chamber of Commerce. A short time since, Mr. Maginn met the president of one of our New York insurance companies in Washington, whither Mr. Maginn went for the purpose of attending to the interests of the pilots. In the course of the conversation that ensued between them, the subject of the pilot , difficulty was discussed; and alter talking over I the matter tor a while, and this president ] having received from Mi. Maginn the views i of the pilots, declared it as his opinion j that he saw no difficulty in the way of the under- i writers and the pilots, by surrendering each a lit- j tie of what they claimed as right, of a compro- i mise that would be satisfactory to both parties. ' Aware of the hostile feeling (and having lelt it, too,) ol the underwriters towards the pilots,this information took Mr. Muginn by surprise. He wondered that anything in the shape of compro- j mise would be thought of by them. < This president than suggested certain proposi- i tions as the basis of a compromise, which Mr. 1 Maginn immediately agreed to, and both parties 1 started to New York together, to carry them into eff.-ct, and whioh propositions were the ones i contained in Mr. Maginn's letter above published. Mr. Maginn, acting up to these suggestions, addressed this letter to the Board of Commerce, to which he received the answer above published I also. Now we wish Congress and the public to know all these circumstances. The pilots have for i years past been persecuted by these underwriters ?every injury and insult that malignity could invent, has been heaped upon them; and when they, in the very spirit of forbearance and Christianity, come forth and propose a compromise, | these self-constituted members of an illegal, un- , just and oppressive star-chamber inquisition, re- i fuse them, and demand, as the only alternative, i that these pilots shall unconditionally and un- j equivocally kneel down and kiss their toes, and i submit to whatovcr they choose to impose on f them! where is our boasred freedom, if such 3 things as these can be perpetrated in broad day light? What will Congress think of this matter? t Very Late trom the Pacific.? By the bark * Bogota, sailed 1st inst. from Carthagena, we have , our usual tiles of papers from Lima to the 12th, j Valparaiso to the iUh, and Panama to the 24th of December. The Peruvian and Chilian papers are filled with European extracts relative to the Flores expedi- 1 tion, to which most undue importance is attach- ^ ed by the people. As our advices from Europe show the whole atl'air to be blighted in the bud, < we will merely give the opinion of President j Balnea, of Chili, and .the act on of Congress | thereon. Wo translate from a message dated Nov. 10th, at Santiago. It saysj " It is impossible to conceal the fact that a general ' alarm exists, created by our late advices from Europe ; 1 and although I deem t'tem exaggeiated, and that the i whole expedition will be found to navo originated from a I limited band of Spanish soldiers and officers, with the i sole object of kindling the flame of civil war in Ecuador, till we should he prepared for any contingency that may arrive." Jn aecordancc with his recommendation, Congress passed a law, the first article of which authorises the government to name a minister plenipotentiary, who might go to whatever place in Europe or America that the interests of the lie public should demand, in case political alterations or movements of invasion should appear, either iu Chili.or any neighboring province. news oi uie victories 01 our troops in MCXlCO had been received, and El Comcrrio, the leading paper of Peru, says " Wetre all turned into Ysnkeel Wedeiire with all our heart* the triumph of the United State*, and if possible, the annexation of Mexico, in order to consolidate a* much n* poaailde the grand system* of republican government on our Continent. The reault of all may be the Anal extinguishment of all monarchioal remain* from America." Loiters fsom Venezuela make mention of the i battle of the 29th September, in which Col. Guer- j rero routed and nearly cut to pieces 700 of the re* volttd troop*. General Jose Tadca Monagas was spoken of as the only President of Venezuela who could quiet the troubles in the country. In a report recently made it is stated that in Peru there are now sixteen mines of silver and forty-twe of copper, being worked, most of them, by American and English companies. A company has been formed in Valparaiso lor the opening of ail inland commercial route with the Argentine provinces, by the way of the Cordilleras. The British war steamer Sampson loft Valparaiso on tho 10th November, to go to the aid of the English bark New Pink, which had been shipwrecked on the coast. British sloop-ofwar Spy Rrrivcd Irom Tahiti on the 17th. i Kiglit hundred dollar* were collected in M. Louis tor , the benefit of the suffering Irish Uk.nekal Taylor's LErrER.?There is but on* opinion throughout the most influential classes on the letter written by General Taylor, and published by the " friend" to whom it was addressed in the public journals of the day. Several of the leading whig papers regret the circumstance very much, on General Taylor's account, while the organ of die government at Washington thinks as we do, and have thought, that it never \MTna int?rwl?-J fnr tllrt nilhlift Pt/ft ? r?'? "j ? The Union of the 26th instant holds the following language in respect to it " * * * Injustice to General Taylor, we will not suppeie that thi? letter wai ever b tended lot publication, because it* effect .will be to place 8anta Anna la possession of information which cannot fail to prova moat injurious to us and advantageous to the enemy. Santa Anna will thus be eacauniged, by the high and authoritative source from which it proceeds, to direct portions of the large force collected at San Luis Potosi to other jioints where it is clearly indicated by the letter that a blew may be expected, and in this manner it may seriously endanger the success of our arms We make these remarks on the supposition that the letter truly pruseuts the plan of the campaign, ot which, how evei, we are entirely igr orant It is only in view ol the public mischief resulting, we regr. t that this letter has ever been writ'en or pablished. Wo have no fears but that the administration, whose couree towards Qeueial Taylor is known to the world, will be able to show that there is no Just foundation for the complaints made against them in this publication " We have been a sincere and ardent admirer of General Taylor since the war began. His bravery, cool judgment, and superior military attainments, endeared him to us so much, that on every occasion, we were the foremost to " sound his triumphs, and proclaim his victories." Our ; astonishment at seeing this letter in print, can be ! therefore imagined; and it was with feelings of regret that we felt ourselves bound to condemn its appeurancc in public. We doubt very much ii its publication will not elicit more surprise from General Taylor himself, than it has from any one else. We ace it a'.ate^Jin several journals that this letter was addressed to Gen. Gaines, and by him given to the press. This wo cannot very well believe. Wo can never suppose that a military man, especially one whose reputation is so eminent as Gen. Gaines', would either betray the confidence reposed in him by a brother soldier by giving to the public a letter intended for his eye alone, or so far inj ure the interests of his country as to publish the aptaion of an officer relative to the plan of the oampaign, that would enable the enemy to defeat all our exertions to bring him to terms. We cannot believe that the old veteran, Gaines, or any other true military man, had any tiling to do with its publication. TheatricalsPah* Thiathb.?There is a tremendously strong bill it the Park theatre this evening, a* our readers will perl leive by reading the regular advertise Dent in another lolumn. Mr. Collina, in addition to ether characters, will ppear aa Felix O'Brien, in a new one act farce entitled The Wife Hunters ; or, The Irishman's Umbrella."? 'his pieca wot written for Mr. Collina by an esteemed riena of his in London, whose talent as a dramatist is vidsly known. It was designed to afford Mr. Collins an ipportunity of exercising his talent more to advantage hun he could in any piece usually psrformed by risk camedians, and ia entirely new to the Amerilan public. It is full of points, wit and humor, ind ws should say is destined to make a tremen lous hit. We have not had anew Irish piece on the itage, and the desire and anxiety to see this is, we luderstand, intense. This is a very judicious movenent of Mr. Collins. Power, himself, when alive, some. (V... n.l .....It Jllll-nlt. in knin- nkli_?A II ravel oyer the old beaten ground, and endeavored to ivoid it by producing something new. We all recollect with what success his new pieces were played, and the tverflewing houses that attended nightly to see them. Vlr. Collins has hit upon the same plan, and we doubt lot the experiment will be attenued with equal success. In sddition to the " Wife Hunters," Mr. Collins will appear as Capt. O'Neil, in the comedy of " King O'Neil," ind also in the farce of " How te pay the Rent." We aotice that the Italian Dancers are engaged, and will appear on Monday. It has been asked why the young .udy who was eo well received on her first appearance in the character of Juliet, a few evenings since, has not been induced by her lriends or the manager, to gratify the admirers of the drama by s second appearance. We should say one of her talent wo Id prove an invaluable inquisition to the stage. Bovvcav Theatre.?Wo had a repetition last evening of the opera of the " Mountain Maid or Swiss Swains," ' Tho Married Bachelor," and the " Wizard of the Wave." Miss Mary Taylor, as Rosette, in tho " Alpine Maid, sang " There's no place like my own," and also ' The Mountain Maid," in which she was rapturously applauded. Her acting was excellent, and she was well supported by Mr. Hunt as Walter. In the " Married Bachelor." she performed the part of Orace, introducing the popular air, " I'll be no submissive wiie,"and also, " Meet me in the willow glen." Messrs Nesfie, Hadawav and Miss Jalia Drake, taking the same parts that haa been assigned them on the former evening, with much ability. The popular dramatic spectacle of the "Wizard of the Wave" wound up the performance of the evening. This evening there will be a change of performance. " Satan, or the Devil in Paris," " The tilenous Majority," and "Yaw Tree Ruina" will be produeed. Miss Mury Taylor, Miss Julia Drake, Mrs. Booth, Mrs. Sergeant, Neatie, Clark, Vacho, Chapman, Hadeway, ana the entire force who are at present engaged, will appear. The attractions of the ev&ning will draw Ek iul house JU luteal. Italian Oi-eka.? To-night " Lucia di Lammerraoor" will be performed for, we believe, tho last time, a ad a* we learn that Bignorina Beriliii entirely recovered from Iter temporary indiipoaition, we may expect to hear it liven with more than usual power. Besides, iu case the opera is withdrawn, her sweet voice will not be.heard igain for some time, inasmuch as Pico will sustain the principal rale in "Nina, purrs per amore," which is the isxt composition to he produced. As yet there has been io falling off, but rather an increase, in the audiences gathering within the walls of Palmo's. De Meyer and Burke have been giving concerts in tfatanzas with considerable success. City Intelligence. The Wiatsks-Yesterday the weather was ex reinely cold, and freezing during the day. The theraometer at noon stood at twenty seven degrees. We innex the table showing the variations in the range of he thermometer during the week, as lar u we here rone, which we have taken from Delatour & Co.'e No. l?>4 Wall street. 7 a. m. 17 m. Sr. a. ft r. m. Monday 77 S'2 3(1 37 Tuesday 34 43 44 47 Wednesday.. . .83 -3ft 37 37 Thursday 17 97 33 31 We shall watch the variations of the thermometer during the week. Navigation on thi Hi-dioiv.?The steamer Highlander broke through the ice at West Point, yesterday, and reached this city in fine style. 8he is now advertised to make regular trips up the river, to as far as the ice will permit. The Soutmwabx Fire Engine.?An immense crowd was collected yesterday in the vicinity of No. 16 Ann street, to see the splendid Are engine, the Southwark, belonging to comu >ny No. 33, which had Just been brought from Philadelphia, where it had undergone some repairs. This superb engine is deemed one of the best models, end is finished off in a style of workman ship that does infinite credit te the builder, John Agnow, of Philadelphia. She was painted by Messrs. Toung & Woodside, both of the same city. The above named builder has at present en engine iu course oi being built for Columbian Company, No 14. Accident.?A man nsmsd Price, who accidentally broke kie leg, having fallen in Leonard street yesterday, was carried to the City Hospital. Destitute Emigrants ?Over lt)0 deck passengers, who were on board the ship (derrick when she struck on Deal Beach, were put on shore in a state of destitution. Many of them came yesterday to the city, and several of thom applied for reliof at the Alms House. Ma. Richardson.?There is much anxiety amongst the friends of this gentleman as to his whereabouts or his fate. His filends residing in this city offer a reward of $100 for intelligence concerning him, such as may lead to a discovery of what became nf him. He hai been missing since the 10th inst. His family reside at No. 10t) Ninth street. Fire?A Cre broke out in the stables, in the rear of No. 37 Mulberry street, nbout ft o'clock yesterday morning. Nos. .33, 3ft and 87 suffered much injury by the Are. Three horses were burned to deuth. It was sup, posed to bo the work of an incendiarv. Aaiisronan Child ?Mr*. Strong, residing at No. 470 i Cherry (treat, waa visited yesterday morning hy a (e male, with a fine hahy, about 16 or 18 month* old, who aiked permission to leave the child for a few minute* in the house, which wot accordingly granted. The lemale Immediately lelt, and ha* not since been heard of Mr*. Mtrong left the "little responsibility''at the Police OlBce, and it waa lent to the Alma Houae. Brsrarrmvo Buainass ? On Monday morning the ateamer New Haven, lying at Greeuport, wo* found to he in a crippled condition, har connecting rod being broken in two. The portion of the machinery requiring tepjir was immediately taken out (weighing 3,<H)0 pounda) end transported to thia city, wiiera, at the foundry of Meaara flecor k. Co., it was repaired and eent back, replaced in proper order, and the New Haven eodtilcd to perform her regular tup on Monday morning. The job of work thua turned out by the workmen at the establishment of the Meaara Secor k Co , In about rite hour*, i* ani l to have been a difficult one, and consequently reflect* gient credit on those concerned in it. j Yeaterdoy morning, seven priaonera, William J. Wll ion, Horde n Percival, Thomaa Lo>den, Jaa Mr Donald, John Williams, (Jeorge \V Hale and Lucian Manigold, made their escape from the Albany jail by means of lalae key a end tools, by cutting a bole through the ceiling and ' roof, from which they descended by a rope made of (he Market*. Halo did not succeed in going far, for in bis nmiy iv uwfiw f?.- ivii HUU uiuav mm leg, ?INJ j? now 1Q ^ Spur 11 tig intelligence, Natchkx, Jan. 10, 1847. Puiilim in Jlmtrtca?n*Fieht betwtm Cbrii. Lily and Hmrrii Birchall. We here had a Prize Fight in thu part ol the world i but whether it augurs anything in our advancement toward* refinement and civilization, I will not pretend to say However, knowing that tlrere are many periena in the United Siates, in Europe, and in all part* of the world, who are ever anxiou* to hear about *uoh matter*, 1 have taken p?in* to give to your widely circulated journal a faithful report of the affair, believing]it the beet medium lor transmitting (porting intelligence to all lover* of *uch information. The fight wa* between Ckri*. Lilly and Harri* Dir. chall, both Englishmen?the former being rather noloriou* in your city, from a fight he was engaged in some year* lince with a man named McCoy, which terminated with the death of the latter. Harris Birchall, ha* been but a lew month* in the United {States, and hi* business on this side cf the Atlantic appear* to have been to enrich himself by contending in the prize ring. It appears he was unsuccessful in your city in finding a customer; hence his advent at the sunny south. The parties fought for $i.0o aside. The fight took place on the race course, a short distance from this city, yes* terday, the 1.0th inst. THK FIGHT. At five minutes before one o'clock, Harris Birchall entered the ring, ttended by T. O'Donnell and J. Mulgiove. and was soon after followed by Lilly, who was waited on by Country McCluaky and Jos. Winrow. Both men were in excellent condition, Lilly weighing 133 lbs. and Birchall 136. At a quarter past one the men wore called, and were promptly at the scratch. The bettiug up to this moment was even Hound 1. Great oaution was exhibited by both the combatants, each displaying his proportions and attitude to the best advantage They looked well. Lilly led off; 1 1 III?.1.-11 I 111- .... J DUI wu m?p|hu ti; u1iiuuu. uiuj lut'im^mu,*!^ no. more successful. Heavy exchanges followed, then a struggle, end Bircball down 3. A? the men came to the acratch, blood waa dicovered ooeing from Birckall'a naial organ, Lilly having drawn the flrat blood. Sharp fighting waa reaorted to by both parties-givo and take till the and of the round. Birchall down. S. In this round there waa a good display of science? Lilly leading, and endeavoiing to plant his effective left hand on Birchall's top lights; but Birchall waa verv cautious, did not feel willing to have his shutters closed, ami made some very excellent steps and returns. This round ended with a severe rally, and Birchall was again down. Batting in favor of Lilly, $100 to $00.

4 The game of caution played well by both parties. Feinting by Lilly ; but it would not draw out his adversary. Slight exchanges then teok place?a rally?a clinch?a struggle?and both down, side by side. A The scientific skill of both men was beautifully displayed in this round. Good sparring?hitting and getting away- then clean, straight counter hits exchanged ?and Bircball down. d This was a good fighting round. The men were at work as soon as at the scratch, determined to hasten matters, Lilly leading, as usual. Sharp exchanges fallowed ?then a rally?and Lilly down. 7. This round Birchall surprised all the spectators by his scientific manner of stopping Lilly's rapid and rattling hitting. Lilly sent in his left and right with lightning speed, but they were thrown off prettily by Bircball The men, however, were determined on mischief, and fought until both had reached the grass. S. The cautious fighting of Birchall began to make him tha favorite, and the betting was now a trifle on his side. Both men made every effort to injure esoh other, and severe exchanges followed. They then got away again?more sparring?than they came cloee up to their work, -and heavy counter hits were exehanged, with one of which Lilly was brought to the ground. 0. Cauiien the order of the day?each man wishing damage to his opponent, .without receiving a return of punishment. Good hitting and stopping on both sidessome slight exchanges?a close?and Birchall thrown heavily. 10. This was a slashing round?short and sweat?Lilly proving the mosfrapid and effective fightor. He hit Bltiehall several tremendous left-han4ers; snd as Birchall eadeavored to close with him, he jobbed him severely. This round ended by Lilly giving Birchall a clean knock down hit. The friends of Lilly'.were in extacies, and willing to bet at any odds. 11. Things, however, took a change; this round saem- I ad to dampen the enthusiaim of Lilly's friend* a little? for Birchall made a great effort to (at back the laurels lie had loit in the two preceding round*, and well did he bring up his reverses. He went to work in earneat, and after *eme good exchange*, succeeded in planting a tinging hit on Lilly ' neck, which came near endiog the round. Lilly, not wivhiug to let hi* liberal friend off without paying interest for what he had received, went in, and, after a good rally, Birchall was thrown to the ropes. His second* appealed to the referee; claiming foul. The referee,however, said he saw nothing to warrant such a claim; and, the tight went on. 11. The men on reaching the scratch, went to workboth probably a little nettled at the result of the last rouud. A sharp rally ensued, in which Birchall received several hits on the phiz?then a violent struggle took place, in which Lilly was thrown. 13. Lilly, anxious to be at work, led off at the already damaged sky-light of his opponent, but was beautifully stopped by BircLuli ? A short rally took place, both struggling for the fall, but Lilly was brought to the earth quite heavily. (The friends of Birchall were clamorous in his favor) 14. This was a vary short round. The men no aeoner at the scratch than they wont to work administering pep per to each other. Lilly's hitting, however, was more effective than that of Birchall, and the round closed with u struggle, and both down. * IS. This round was very similar to the last?with the oxeeption that LiUv accused Bircholl of going down without a blow, and he appealed to tho reteree. This functionary, however, decided that all was fair, and that the fight must proceed. 10. Lilly came up bent on mischief, and went to work in earnest as aeon as he reached the scratch. He led off, ! which was returned, when sharp in-fightiag ensued? Lilly peppering the frontispiece of Birchall, during which Birchall delivered sevoral severe counter hits on the ribs of Lilly, then closed with him, and both went down, side and side. 17. Lilly commenced the play, with two well meant hits at the pimple of Birchall, but they were stopped beautifully. A close, and severe fibbing then took place on the part of Lilly, and he ended this round by throwing I Birchall heavily, and falling on him. 18. Lilly at work, and wide awake. He led off, cutting away at the phyaiognorny of Bit" tall with liia left; but in return, received a stinging hit on tao chin from Birchall. Bitclinll down. 19 In thii round there were aoma heavy exchangea? Birchall thrown?Lilly aitting on the ro| ea, laughing over him. 90. Thia waa a severe round from beginning to end, both men fighting manfully?Lilly falling from the force ol his own nlow. 91. On Birohnll coming to the acratch, hia left eye appeared nearly closed?sharp fighting enauo I, and Lilly received a stinging hit on the ear. They then clinched, and both went do a n together 99. Lilly triod to get at the right eye of hia antagonist? wishing to put that in the aome suit aa the left?which he finally accomplished, but without much cffoct. Slight exchanges-a struggle, and both down, aide by aide, Lilly smiling in the face of Birchill. 93. Lilly, during this round, altered hia tactics, and appeared to fight d.flercntly t ram hia former method; probably thinking to bailie his wily adversary; but it would not do. Aaevere rally waa the result?Buehall down. 94. The round was conducted tbo same aa before; but with heavier exchanges. An appeal was made, at the end, to the releree, by Birchall, ot a foul clinch on the part of Lilly; but the relereo gave hia decision that all waa lair. 36. Thia waa very short round. Some slight exchanges?both evidently wishing to take breathing spell and regain their strength?finally, a close ensued, and both down easily. 211 In this round Birchall received conaiJernl.le punishment, but hia wind appeared very good, conaidoring the exertionr he had maae. A liitle in-fighting?u wrestle?a throw, and Birchall under. 37 and last.?This round was commenced with alight exchanges irom both; but whether from weakness er by losing hia balance, or to avoid punishment, Birchall went down. An appeal waa immediatsly made by Lilly to the referee, who gave hia decision that it " waa foul, and that Birchall want down to avoid puniahment, thereby loaing the fight." The light lasted nity five minutes, and waa conducted with the greatest order and decorum. There was over one thousand kpectatois |on the (round, each paying $1 admittance to the race course Tho lighting 01 Uirchall appeared to be lor the body thioughout, probably not being able to roach the head of Lilly. Lilly's face, at the end ot the light was scarcely murkod, his injuries being cliielly about the body The friends and backers of liircball appeared satisfied wilhhiiu, and consider him a good fighter, a ha d and effective hitter, and a game man) and but forthe accident, as they term it, the result would have been different It is of no use to say anything in this letter about the pugilistic qualifications of Lilly, lie has not bia match ou tnia continent; and it it very doubtful if on anv other. Immediately alter the termination of the affair above mentioned, U'Donnell and Winrow put up a deposit to fight lor >61)0, on tha 16th of February, a report of which 1 will send you. Vetily, the south is becoming Anglicised. Yours, F. Political Intelligence. If there is no election of a United States Senator in lowe, by the present legislature, the State will he with out Senators for two years to come, because the next session ofthe legislature will not be held until November 1*48, and the Governor cannot make temporary appoiutmoots, as tho office never bavin g been filled, no vacancies can be said to have taken place. A correspondent of the Cincinnati Enquirer nominates forthe next f'rt-sident, Levi Woodbury, of New Hampshire; for Vice President, Lnxon 11. Lewis, of Alabama. ipthe Kentucky Legislature, both houses have agreed to proceed to the election of a United State* Senator, to aucceed the Hon. Jamoa T Moorehead, whose term will expire on the 4th of March next, on Thursday, the 18th lint : vestnrdav. The military committee of the House, in Rhode Island, repor'ed a resolution appropriating money {or raising and subsisting volunteers tor the war. The demoorats of the Missouri Legislature have passed a resolution locommendiog Thomas H Benton as the proper candidate oi the party Tor the nest Presidency. A whig meeting in Missouri has nominated the Hon. John J. Crittenden for President. Court ( alender-ThlsDay. Common Plus.?1st Purt.-97, 81, 88, 3, 43,291, 47, 49, M. 68. 2nd Part-160, 162. 168. 102, 164, 108, 179, 174, 170, 178, 180, 199, 184, 180, 188, 190. Mr. Joseph Hall, of Lyme, N. 1!., was lighting a match to lire a large seam charged with powder, at the Summit, in the town of Orange: a spark from the match caught the trail, and axploded tha whole, blowing him thirty feet into the air, mangling him in a most horrid tnannar, and killing him instantly. He has let! t wile and four small ohildren. Police Intelligence* Jaw. 28.?Stealing Diamond Pun.?Officers DIoob and Leonard, two attuaUn at tliu Chief'? office, at reeled, yetterdey, a man by the name of Wm. Bell, who keep* watch and Jewelry thopl at?No, 34# Hudson at, on a charge of stealing stadia mend breuatpins,ralued at $100, the property of Moore k Co , jewsllera, No 113 Chatham street, they baring been ttolen froin the ?tora on laat Saturday evening a week ago. It arpeara that Bell told two of the diamonds to Mr. Louia An- I rich, jeweller, No. CO Chatham street, tor $17 i on Wedneaday laat, and Mr. A auspectiug aomo- ! thing wet wrong, julormad the Chief of fu? lice, who cauaed the arreat of Bell, who on hia orreal, becoming alarmed, muted to the chief that he bought the pina, that it three of them, the roaette clutter and thin 1 ?*?A ainnln Ann o n-Kinh m*\A M v Anribll and the clmter diamond be sold to Oncer Jennings, jeweller, No. 94 Fulton, for $31 SO. These three he said he bought ot a young man by the came of John Scolss. Upon thli information, search was immediately in st.tuted for the thief, which resulted in the above active officers catching him at the navy yarJ, Brooklyn, where he had enlisted in the U. B. eervice.? This young man, about two weeks sgo, was discharged by the Court of Sessions, judgment having been suspended on the premise of going to sea: and not being able to ship immediately, and wishing to keep his haud in in the meantime, dressed himself up neat, entered the jewelry store of Moore k Co, No. Hi Chatham street, and asked to be shown some breastpins. Several cards were shown him by the clerk, and in lookiug them over he managed to steal a card containing six diamond pins, two rosette clusters, and 4 others, as above stated) Upon being brought before the chief, the boy acknowledged the lact ot stealing the pins as abovo stated, throe of | which are as yet only tecovered, the other in all probability will be recovered to-day. Bell has been committed by the ohiet as the receiver, knowing tnem to be stolen, and the buy Scales as the thief. Secreted to Steal.?Officers Floyd and Day, of the 3d ward, arrested lust night two slippery looking chaps, called Sam Dewitt and Jack Thompson, whom they found secreted in the store ol John B. Scott, No. S3 Nai sau street, evidently with intent to steal. Locked up by Captain Oilmore for examination. Viiurderly in ? Theatre.?A man calling himself Robort Leo was arrested on Wednesday night while in tha Chatham theatre, on the chargo Lot throwing a glass tumbler ou the stage of the theatre, to the imminent danger of persons who might be struck by such an awful tnissiie. He was taken to the 4th ward station house, and locked up, but was subsequently released by Alderman Purser ol the 4th ward, to appear at 8 o'clock before the magistrates, which he failed to do. dlrrttl of Polity Deal ere.?Constable Josephs and officer Staats, of the 3d ward, arrested yesterday three policy dealers, by the names of Charles T. Barnard, (who backs the books,) on Ike corner of Fulton street and Breadway; John F. Robinson and Joseph A. Dunn, No. 171 Broadway, the operators, op a charge of selling lotte-y policies, one of which was sold to Philip Stuck y, which turned up a "hit," which they refused to pay; consequently the above complaint was made, and Justice Uraikor bold them each to bail in $3iw, to answer at us Court of Sessions. Ji Shop " Lifter" at Work .? Some light-fingered cliap autered the jewelry store, on Wednesday last, of Mr. Louis Aurich, No. 69 Chatham street, and stole theiefrom unobserved by the clerk, a gold patent lerar watch, valued at $75, No 9040. No arrest at present. Jlrreet of a Hack Driuer.? Officer Bloom, that excellent hack-inspector, arrestod yesterday a man by the name of Wm. Miner, en a warrant isauud by the Chief of Police, on a charge of assaulting and beating Ariel Vannostrand, and others, while in a reugh and tumble light ut the South Ferry, on the 19th of tnis month. Held to bail to answer. Faltt Pretence*.?Officer Appleyard, of the 0th ward, arrested yesterday a man by the name of Stephen Grey, on a warrant issued by Justice Driaker, wherein he stands charged with obtaining two cloth over ooats, a satin vest, and two silk handkerchiefs, valued in all at $20, belonging to Mr. James McCormick, laiior, No. 249 Canal street. It appears that the accused about two weeks since applied to Mr McCormick, representing that he was wothing and residing at a place mentioned by the accused, aud that il Mr McCormick would allow him to take the clothing home to try on, he would return and pay fer them. Upon these representation* the clothing was deliveied, but Gray never returned to pay for them ; and upon enquiry, the compla naut ascertained that all these representations were untrue. Consequently, n warrant was issued for his ariest. A hearing, we understand, will be had before the magistrate to-day. Trick* of a Fortune Teller.?A yoncg woman by the name of Julia Harley, residing at 173 West Broadway, was visited yesterday afternoon by an old hag calling herself a fortune teller, by the name ot Sarah Huido, | when after a long string of humbug lingo,such as ail old . creatures practioe upon the unsuspecting believer, 1 obtained a quarter of a dollar from Julia, by way of a i sweetener, professing to smother her in good luck before twelve o'clock that night; and for a particular purpose to carry out the sweets that were to come, she persuaded Julia to loan her a new mousolin de laine dress, hat, veil, and a pair of earrings, valued in all at about $16; these thiugs the old witch declared Bhe would return at 7 e'clock the same evening, but 7 o'clock came and no fortune teller. This woman, it appears, is in the habit of visiting various houses and wherever she finds the credulous and unsuspecting imposes upon them in this way. Seveial expert officers are on the lookout for her, and no doubt will soon bring her to justice. In the ! meantime, if she should otter the olothiag at any of the I pawn brokers it is te be hoped they will step them, and , Rive information to the police station in the 6th ward. Movement* of Traveller*. Tho arrivals atill continue to sustain n daily augmentation, over tbe number of the corresponding poricd, ol sevaral seasons past? Amhhicau? Jnioes Bsrtou, U. 8. A.j Major Baker, do ; W. Warren. Wilksbarro; W. Davit, New Jersey ;C. Hubbard, Salem ; T. B. Myers, N. Tork ; J. Vanderpool, Albany. Astos?J. Blnnt, N. York; .1 C.Jay, Rye; I. Conant, Oswego; J. Stokws, Phila; C. Butch, Oswego; H. Ames, Conn; E.Pratt. Albany: Judge Haveland, L. Island; J. Oakley, N. York; J. DuncHn, Phila; J. Moroor, Pennsylvania: J. Freeman, Richmond; II. Robinson, Fall River; (i.orge Sergeant, H ilif.ix; Oeo. Warner. C. Huslon, H. Lambert, Boston; A. Hobirt, ,V. O; J. Whitney, N. J; J. Swascy, O. Miller, Bo>ton; Ji. Tack. Liverpool; J. Kelly. Concord; W. Willard, Troy; W. Boswell, Louisville; O. Todd, Paris; D.Clark, M. Chaplin, Hartford. Citv.? J. Robbins, Conn; S. Field, Mass; R. Roach, L. Johnson, C. Fairbank. Halifax. N. 8; Dr. Banabin, V. 8. Navy; J Barber, Louisville; T. MrCormick. O. Robertson, Notfe k; Lt Hoy man, V 8 Nuvy; W. Garvin, Louisville; D. Bachelor, N. Jersey; Com Kearney, U 8. N. Fbanblin.?J. Simmonso*, Virginia; J. Jenkin, W. , Carnes, Boston ; J. Goodell, Cazenovia; M. Wells, In- j diana ; H. H. Wells, do ; H. Hayes, Albany Howisb.?N. Blacklork, Baltimore ; G Lee, Phila.; 1 J. Chute, Borton; J. Morpeth, Port tin Prince; J. Coney, I Boston; M- Trash, do; J CamplHill, Columbus; K. Haent, do; T. Rogers, Boston; P Uiloiora, Phila ; J Reading, Boston; It. Hardy, Bangor; F. Adams do; W. Siiams, New York; J. Fnrr, Phila.; M. Broosham, do; E Laurence. St. Loais; M Went worth, Washington; J. Shippen. Phila.; M. Uallend, Vermont. Juniors ?Natli. Tuttle, New Haven; W. Wyman, Besi i ?.r /-i < ?-? . it l-nlKrnnl; V# 11. White, Now Haven; P. Uoveringer, Klisha Cobb, Hartford; (J. Osgood, Norwich. IUthivi'i IIov? u?C. A. Noble, Boston; W. M. Rice, Tsxas: H Alvord, Natchez; O. I'hslpn, St Catharino's; J. Johnson, New Loudon; J HuwarJ, Detroit; J D. William*, do; W. Joy, Buffalo: R P. Col ton. Canada Wfit; I\ 11. Truoff, Auburn; A. I'ettihone. do; T. J.Trothtan, Lockport; K. A. Doyer, Kishkiil; D. 11. Biinhyte, do; J. K. Van Kluck, do; K C. Cromwell, do; C. II. Keuntaiee, Peckakill; U. Seymour, Ogdentbuig; O. C. iiuriin,Watervilla Common f* tai, Before Judge Ulsboelfsr. Drming el at. vi. Spencer.?Thi* cause wai given to the jury yesterday. Judge Ulshoeffai ehniged the jury that the delivery of a part of a lot loll was a delivery of the whale, or, in othar word*, it hound the vendee to the entire contract. Here the defendant accepted the barrel*, aud tendered the price of it, and be wa* therefore bound for the whole lot. The next question was, did the plaintiffs, by their neglect, came the property te he damaged, and had the defendant a right to set, ell'this damage by way of rccoupement. IT the defendant took possession of the property and gave the Captain directions concerning it, he could not, of course, hold the plaintiffs liable, for he was no longer their agent but the agent of the defendant; hut this was a quo* ion of fact for the jury. Aa to the question of neglect on the part of the plaintiffs by having placed the property on th dock, the delivery was not good unless tho owner was there or had notice of it, and they were not justified by placing it there except by the custom of the trado. It it r>? an established usage the vendee is bound to take the goods onthe doca It is a custom which may be established for the benefit of trade, and it is net an unreasonable one. Aa to the sale at auction, it was the duty of the plaintiff to give some reasonable notice oi the lima and placo where the property was to he sold The printed notice, although it was potted ail ov> r the city and on the occupant's door, wss not wi bin s reasonable time, unless it gave him time enough to change hia ground and complete Ilia pui chnse. A notice po?t?d at night on a men-hunt'* door, Rfter he had left hi* office, waa not aucli a one the law contentplated,whera the aale waa to take place at 10 o'clock the next morning' Vardijt for plaintiff* for $179, which illcludea the amount of the tender Before JU'tge D?ljr. Hugh Oreenan pa Jnhn Hunter, Hubert Stewart, Nathaniel Fmch, et at ?Tin* waa an nction of treapaxa tor a forcible diapo??ea?ion, el the plein'ilf, and a removal of hia gooda. The plaintiff who ia u manufacturer of afoea, hired the premiaea 171 Heater atrret. lrom the deteudinta Hunter and Stewart, for one year from the 1 at of May, 1846, to the lat of May, 1H47, with liberty for liim, the plaintiff, to continue in the occupation of the premiaea for another year if he waa minded to do ao. From the cour.acl'a atatement, it appealed that duatice Kveret, who ia a .In at ire of the tweftu hi d, reai Ice in White atreet, in the Sixth ward, where I e holda hia court, icaued a aumiuoni upon an affidavit ma le l? * foro him by the defendant*, or one of thi m, that plaint.If waa an overholdng teuunt. The partiea r.gtilarly appeared before the Justice in Whiie aiuet. where the caae wea tried and judgment given in favor of defendant, upon wliiuh u warrant issued and plaintiff waa diapoaaeaaed, and hia lurniture removed. The pl.iintiff'i counsel now coutenda that the whole of the proceeding* are illegal and void, on the ground that tho Jmtice ha* no power to hold a court out of tho lata ward; and in addition, that he had no amhority to take the defendaut'a affidavit. The caae ia adjourned to thia murmur. For nlain tiff, Mr MuJock; for defendant, Mr. Mat tin. On Watlneaday evening, Toronto wa? attached to tho Bnlt'rtlo and New York line of telegraph, and communication* caused along the i,na Irum New York to Toronto for the fi>t tuna Huh^e i|tt<?Q'ly Hoaton w ti brwalit into the circuit and n ("unacted lino of nine huuditd mile i placed inopei.i'imi Dlrltene's ? Dumby hon" Oratl??The altrao <11uarjr ratdd'ty > ilh which M>>rri| and Wiills'i elegant Weekly, Ilia HOMK JOU RNAh. n di-appi'r",n our counter, i? t':a Lent ttft of its araat yopoleritv tie i*?ntenia, *1 waya rich and varied ara from'he moar dittiognu ed writer!, and the ability with which it i? co-due ?u ie rendering it all the rage. withth- ladiea eipen I'V- 1 he nnmb*r lor thu w ek i? lec.impunied with in Kitra (gratia) containing Part 4 of ' Dumber k Boa." Hub.eripti.ine raeeitreff at tha office of publication, 117 enlton atreet , awgle copiea for iala, and iisei tt nai'l' Itjkokbh, hVrtnokr k Co., Corner' f Ann itreet and flroedway. New Mibscnbere e%n be ?ui>pli# lwith *11 the iiubmm df the "Homo Journal" for if;, tf immadtata applicMiee Ve 11 made at 1?7 Fallen atroet. Only P*? ???? > s lUtUbiM'i BM?L?In our ndrctUUiiK coin can will be found notice te the frivolling community, mm thu new ?!?' elegant eetnbliahineut it now in be host poeaibleatrdar Tor tbeir aaaomiiio latino. Iti admirable loeaU-j? (in Broadway near the head of ConrtUud- almct and Maiden line) wilt verve to attract the attention of the througa pouring into the city from the jio>ih, aouth, eaet and went, aa fW arrive by the rariooa lines < fcouveyaiicr which laud in that neigliborbjod ; and the convenience, clean incaa and tasteful amusement of the public aud private rooma of thu ' **?,'*'' Wl" their favorable rrgarda. Mr. HiTMiiiN givee the nhole of hia time and laber to the peraotlal auperiatendence ol t>>e Heme ; and hia great eiperience in the management of Hot'la (known for many) ear# to thoaswds who have erjoyed the benefit of it in the Old ?a?le Hotel iu Buffalo) warranto the eapeetat'on of aa eqna aucceaa here. He ha* recently secured the v livable aid of Mr. fauna STRTaoic. (late aecond captain of the ateamor Atlantic, lid formerly steward of the Aator Honaa.) who hvi the entire charge of the dining room and cufeine, and r.hose eputatieu e? * caterer i? sne wu iu a ?? . <> (ram Portland to New O'lauia nud .from t In en* to S^ranunh A number of our readers nova boarding at Kaihkun's, ! who hive had a long and varied expenrdv " at hotal life, df clara tnair prexeut accommodations to be Uv? ? "T perfection of good liviug __________ .Vn.Carroll?iMadam-lt affordg nk' I"?11"* pl'aiura to recommend to the particular at'entioa athe Clergy, to M*mber? oi the Bar, and iadead to allafc,*?^ public speaking, yon' Medieated Vapor Hatha, which ? know ! nave cured cue* of breuahitia, that hare bottled other X,*"1*: I diva. Tney imparl a most desirable effect en the aheat k*"1 throat rentier the ergaux retna~kably Double, and in ay uwv' ! experience one bath haa cored a aevere cold. II thla umplw txtement from a public speaker (even <n ao humble a oUae | aa myicll ) can be ofany trail in inducing otkera to reaurt to ?o excellent end xgreeabld a temedy lor I'ultnnuary ia at your aarvice. t.HARLEH WhlTNEV, 3?4 Breadwey. | To Mra. Carroll, 104 Fulton a?., New V#I?Rcinarknbl* Cure off Pliev.?Mr. Bowman, architect, Broadway, haa beeu alBi'ted with TU'? for [ fourteen year*. He alae autfrred much f otn torpid livsT. 'nffimmation of the kidneya and bowels, wiih a pto'uae a.'Seh-irue of blood, producing debility. He had, previous [ (? Ickieg Dr Upturn's Electuary, expended aaeie than live liuudred dolla-xfor thix cemplaiot, aud obtained only temporary relief Three boxea of the Electuary baa entirely cared hiiu Bold wholeaale end retail by WYA TT k BUTCH AM, 121 Fulton it.; Dr. A. Uphani, 1S6 Bowery, N. If. Knee $1 a box. A&tfNIBY JUARKK'J', Thursday, Jan. SI?5 P. Ale The tendency of prices ie still upward. Ths lalea continue large. Long Island adytaoed IX per aeat; Norwich and Woroestor, 1 ; Morris Ctntl, X ; Reading, IX ; Htr lem, X ; Farmers' Loan, X i Ctaton, X ; Tonne. 4's, fell aff XAt tha second board, North Amerioan Trust improyad X i Morris Canal, 1; Reading, X; Harlem, X ; Norwich and Worcester, X ; East Boston dividends, XThe steam is getting up, but it is not genetatiog too fust. It is expoctod that tho highest point is some dis Unco ahead, and that the faociee will be carried up severul per cent be fa re the turning point i? reached ? The immeme addition to our supply ?t jpoeie, recently experienced, and the great probability which that future arrival* of eteamer* and pachet iJup* will add largely to it, ha* relieved the money market, and given 10 much coafidenoe to tbo?e engaged in all hind* of bu?ine*?, that price* for every thing must be mneh enhanced a* our general proeperity lncreaae*. The packet ahip Hendrlck Hud" on,from.London, ha*on board abeut ?30.000 in gold and ilvar, and levaral packet* now nearly dua kave ltrge amount* an board. It ia pretty generally eatimuted that the importation of specie will not fall far ahort of Twelve Millioni of Dollar?. According to the lateet official roturna of all the banka in the United State*, the aggregate amount of cpeeie en hand wai only $42 013,093. It therefore appear*, that If the tide of preciout metal* letting thia way from Europe, rune aa high ae anticipated, the addition to the supply will be equal to nearly twenty five per cent, of the ggregete uow in the vanlte of the bank*. Our oirenlatlag medium will be much improved in vala* by the large amount* of ipecie ranching our ahorei, and the velnm# of currency much increased, affording facilitlee for the extension of all puriuita, Mearton'i Bank ffott Reporter, givaa the annexed, atatement of new couaterfeita#3'*, Merchant'* Bank, Boston. Papar bad, and engrav ing blurred. No. 803. payable to V May, June 10, llilfi. U. H. Eld ridge, President; K. Havens, Cashier Steauaboat at bottom; oupida on right hand margin; figure with a scroll en left at top. 10'*, Columbia Bank and Bridge Company, letter A, No 743, payable R. B. Wright, July 7, 1344. On right hand margin the figure ef Lafayette, with hat and cane in hand; in the middle a hand, with the word ' ten" on it; on the left end, at the top, a steamboat in the distance, two figure* in the foreground. Paper light, but oaleulated to deoeive. The millions of wealth lost to New York, from the ab, sence of a railway to Albany, soara to have had ne other influence than to darken, atill mere, the gloomy horizon ?rnlirli,lnnii,n.u.l,. .,,,1, or? lh> nll.nillult Ore judical of a few lea.ling individual), ?tiiat ttiey would rather sacrifice the public good than yield thair pretentions to sagacity to the dictate) of common senso. If our citizens havo not already rendered themselves the subject) ol ridicule, in the abs-'.rd diffleultiea whioh have attended the construction of a railroad to Albany, we era now preparing the ground for a aeries of follies, which can have no other issue than to oxpoie the cmmerrial emporium of America, to tho derision of the wholo country. It will scarcely be believod, that (be boasted enterprise of New York; has been more than fifteen years in constructing forty miles oi railroad, to the main souices ef her riches, and having arrived at a point where a very slight effort would secure the completion of the entire routo to Albany, a novel project is turrepditioualy introduced, abandoning the laborious efforts of the put, for a scheme, if not Utopian, certainly of the m&st doubtful tuccess. It is a sad reflection on the wisdom of our* citizens, partaking very much of a reckless spirit of listless indifferenco, that an internal improvement of the grdC test magnitude, n northern railroad, essentially necessary to ear permanent prosperity, ihould be permitted still in remain in the miserable, sickly charge ef a direction' which appears incompetent to comptehcnd tho state ef public opinion, or the importance of tho responsibility Haw I hva viinlv flllttftlAil fn slSsAkapira The low credit to which tba llurlem hot now fallen, earns to hnva closed tho door to public confllence; and, < a natural conssquence, capitalists who have nut the leisure and are unwilling to mix with dishonored concerns, will not attempt to discrimtaatj between the mla1 fortuaes of tho enterprise and the gron mismanagement of those who merely claim to he its exclusive patrons ? For the public, this is a most unhappy stato of feelingit suspends enlightoHoJ energy, and surrenders an invol i uahlo improvement to the most dubious destiny, la 1 answer to the repeated inquiries,why have not tho direo. tors tesigned ? we are now authorized to remark, that, conscious of their unpop ularity they have ottered to ra' tire, if a profitable bargain can bo negotiated, and but frr ho recent concealment of important emharrassmi nts'snd legal disabilities, the whole concern would at this moment have been in the ban Is of gentiemon, generally esteemed competent end above stock gambling. But be this ai it may, one thing is most certain, tha affairs o' the company are daily becoming more involved As long a i the present members hold ctHce, the Harlem railroad will continue an imposition on the public expectation, and the constant fruitful source of preposterous, silly, projects, and the most disci oditable chimerical tinder takings. It is a matter of public notoriety, nn affair of historio > truth, that the best engineers, engaged in ascertaining ' which would be the most e'rgihlo line for a railway, have selected the inland routs, now occupied by tho (lurletn; and yet, we fijd the dtlibcrute decision of these schntitic practical gentlemen contemned, b\ tb' getters up of the new pieject, as totally unworthy of serious r. s poet; and our citizens are thus un crupulously called i to endorse with their capital, tins absurd imposition oa their ignertneo. Tho Hailvm road is now in progress of extension^ wanting little moro than the superstruc'u-e ior ten | miles, to be complete to Soot. r?, whon the flrished distaoce from Vew Vork will be fif.y four mil.s; and, with the slightest energy, it might be extended to thnt i.nper" i tant point by the month of May. A portion of this road i has no rupcrior, and the iacome is nut inferior to most o'hori in tbe United Statee. TUe curve* arc generally j free, the ft rude* are light; anl crossing no navigable wa'ers requiring draw bridge*, tbe travel may be at tho highest i|>ced, with the leaat possible danger. The com" |>any is relieved from a heuvy expense, by the gratuitous concession _of a right of way ; and tho soil, 1 a i irig easily woiked.the road cn,i bo constructed with the greatest rapidity; and whenever the pressure of business ] requires the accommodation of additional tracks, they i can be made without much expense, exclusive of the uecoseary outlay for the superstructure. In thus liberally presenting the advantages of the Harlem road, wa are actuated by tlie purest apirit for improvement, desirous of disa"using the public min 1 by giy. ing oorrect and reliable information which we do not li. si tata tossy, that, uotwithst-n ling the superiority of the road, for all purposes incident to a ra lway, these advantsges can prove of no material impmt moe to the incumbent director*. Fault on fault; extiavogrinro on extra'yugano After payi-g $7(1 (MM) thoy have, with tho most | peurilu weakness, allowed the ch; iter of the Now York and Albany company to die in the ir liinis.tho possession of wbicb, at the present moment, would be, to thorn, of inestimable security and convenience The New York and Albauy company, being dead and I buried, we have only the project of the Hudson com pa' Uf to eiamine, at competitor to the Harlem ; and, in doing to, we tincerely hope to rendur a public tot vice to | the city of New York, end to protect our owe oredukw