Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 21, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 21, 1847 Page 1
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I ? TH] Vol. XU1, Mo, 61- Wbal* Ik. ??4K. THE NEW YORK HERALD.' JAMES S0R00N BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Circulation---Forty Thousand. DAILY HKUALD-Kveryday.rricaJaaatspar eopy??T a& par annum?pavabla ib advanaa. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Pnee 63tf e*au per copy?St I Hi cents per auanm?payable in advance. HERALD YOR EUROPE?Every Hteam Packet day Price OJd cents par copy?13 <>0 par annum, payabla ia advance ADVKRTIWKMKNT8.M the usual as?always cash i ia advance PRINTING of all kiads Stcaied bsnury and das patch. All letters or eouiouiiicattous. by arcil, auuressad to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postaea will ba daducted l'rom (he subscription monay remitted JAM KM OOR1 ON BKNNKTT. Proprietor of the New York Hcbau. Kstsslishwkwt, ssArtb Watt earaar of h'nlfou sad Nassau imsn ?KAVMilaJalM<* AihlUMAt/UA I CHANGE OITHCTuiSr^ LON~ IriraRALROAU WINTER ARRANGEMENT,:?On arid altar Monday, I lice N, IMS, Trains will ran u follows;? Ltin Buooblyk?at T o'clock A IVI. (Bonus mil) for Greenport. daily .(except Snndayx) stopping a' karmingdale and St. Geoigs's M wnt 4 ' ??XA. M., daily, for Greenport and AntennaJ diate placet. " " at 4 T M. for VarminKdalr, daily. Leave URiKitroer?at IK A. M., daily aecommodatioa train lor Brooklyn. ' at 3K P. M., (Button Train) or on the arrival of the boat from Norwi h, daily, (except Sunday.,) it-pping rt St. Goorge'e Mane' and armingdile. Leave fAEMineDAi.c at 6K A. M. daily, (except Sundays,) accoiDtiiodati >1 train; and 13 M. and 5K P. M. Laava Jamaica?M t o'eloc* A. M , 1 P. M., and SK P M., for Brooklyn, or oa the arrival of Boatoa train. SUNDAY TRAINS will hereafter run to Thompson Sta tion?leave Brooklyn at 9 A. M. for Thompson and Intermediate pJaeet.f commencing Sunday the Sth Norttnker. return ing leave. Thompson at 3 o'clock P. M., Varmingdale itK, Jamaica 3Kk arb to?Bedford, 8 eentt; East New Yerk, UK; Race Coarse, ll|(: Trotting Coarse. 18V; Jamaica, Jt>; Brnthville, UK; Hyde Park, i 17 milet) 37Kt Clowtrille, (during the tet ioa of Conrt) S?K'> Hempstead, 37K; Branch T7V; Carle Place, 44; Wettbury, 44; Hicktville, 44; karmingdale, 62K; Deer Park, 49; Thompson, 88; 3afolk Station, Si; Lake Road Station, $1 18V; Medferd Station, SI UK: Yaphank^Sl 37K, Bu Ueerge't Manor, SI MK: Riverhead, SI 43V; Jametport, SI 83V: Maitetuck, SI 83K; Cncchogne, SI tijfi Sonthold, SI 83 V: tire export Accommodation Train, SI 75; Boeton train. %i 38. Stages are in readiaesa on the arrival of Trains at the seve ral Hunsm. la take Daaaamrara at varv low hru. to all narts oi the Island Baggaga Crate* will be in readme** at the foot of Whitehall UrtA, to reeeiv* baggage fer the several train*. W minute* before the hoar ofitarting from the Brooklyn aide. The iteaniboat "Statesman' leaves Oreenport for 8a* Her boron the arrival of the Boston train from Brooklva d2Jrh NOTICE. ~ gMM On and alter Friday, November 30th, the CBSHgHpitMniboil SYLPH, Captain B ranted, will SMmSBKid&make the following tripe to and from State* Island aatil farther notice, rig s? Leave New York. Leave Btaton Island. At 9 A M. At 11 A. M. 10 1 r. M. 13 M I* " 3 P.M. S3 " *14^ al?r REGULAR MAIL LINE FOR HOSTON. VIA NORWICH k WOR. vaW"! . jMksi HKSTK.R, witliont change nf^it I I ? fcvJHf #(nr* or Baggage, or withonc.^^^^^K . MsSHa^?facrosaing any rerrv. JgU i useag*** taking their teats at Norwich, are initTred then . ts throagh to Boston. This being the only inland roots t)*t communicates throagh by steamboat aiul railroad. Paeiengci* by this line are accompanied through nk the conductor of the train, who will have particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwise give hi* attention to their ease ana somfort. Tins I iu* leaves south side Pier No 1, North River, foot of Batterv Place, daily, (Sundaysexcepted) at 4 o'clock, P. M., and ai vea in Boatoa in tinia so take all the eastern train*. The iew iteaiaer WORCESTER. Capt. Van Pelt, leave* ever) Taeiday, Thursday, and Saturdays, at 4 o'clock, P. M Th- steamer CLEOPATRA. Captain Williams, leart* vary hionaay, Wedneaday, and eriday, at 4 o clock, I*. M bo. farther information, inquire c.f J. H. VANDEK3ILT No- 8 Hnrtary Place. North Hiver. d?5 rfrc aMn JL WINTER ARRANOEMF.NTS.-The Norwich, VVorceater and Button Kail Road jEmBKJBeL and Steam Tranaportatiou Line?The ?nhsuuti.I aieeui propeller Trumbull, Captain Daniel Havens will rna regularly between Norwich and New York, making two passages a week; leaving New York from pier 11 E. K Old Slip. Forfreigh-. which will be taken at summer rati** or passage, having elegant accommodations apply to the Capuiu, on boaid. or to E. A. BILL, Norwich, Conn., and to It yn*r .l.'Hc IV HHUldt 40 South sr. New Yolk. UNITED STATES MAIL LINE. -iggHft sflM FOR ALBANY AND TROY. VIA ^^aggPhftett^Bridgsport and Housatouic Railroad Our 3So_MUawK-I"K last sumaier, tlie llomatoic Railroad has been mlaid with a heavy H Kail, from Bridgeport to tha Western Railroad Through bv Daylight, daily (8nn day's excepted) at lilg o'clock. A. M. The Steamboat MOUNTAINEER, Capt. W. H Fraree, leaves the foot of Market street, K. R , for Bridgeport, Daily at o'cl iek, A M. No freight lakeu in the Passenger Line Passengers take the Cars at Bridgeport,acd without change ol o'clock, P. M. New Cm and Locomotive engines have been procured, and the Koad ii in every respect equal to the best New England Koad. K7-A P-reif ht Line by Steamers Nimrod, and Moheiraa. | daily?freiaht larifl same as last year ?For turther particulars iiiqnire at the Office on Market street Pier, and nt Livingston and Wells' Express, 10 Wall htreet. fe4 lm rc (1. M. PF.ltRY, Airent. rf- - BKIT18H AND NOKTH AMiCK CAN KU VAL MAiu si'ISAM SII1P8 V o 1 1300 tons and 440 horse power each, na der oontract wits- the Lords ef the Admi HI BEANI A... Capt. A. Ryrie CALKDO?f A Cap. E. O. Lott BKITANNLA Capt. J. Hewitt. CAMBRIA Capt.C. H E.Judkias ACADIA. Capt.Win. Harrison VVSlisail irora Liverpool sad Hostoa, via Halifax, as follows raosc bostok. ruoM nvfrjiruot,. Hibernia........ Feb. 1,1(47 Hibernia Jan. 4, 1840 Cambria March I, 1(47 Cambria Feb 4, 1(4" Hibernia April 1, 1(47 Hibernia Maroh 4, 1(47 IPassawK Mors?. r,S? lln.,.. .? I ^ I 1I.I Krorn Boston to Halifax 30. No bertha secured until paid for. These ships carry ex parienced surgeons. No freight) except apaeie, received or aavi oftailing. For freight, passage, or any other information, apply to D. BKIOHAM, Jr., Agent, Ai HARNSKf* k CO.'8, 6 Wall it. (T9" In addition to the above line between Liverpool and Halifax, an? Boston. a contract hne been enlered i nto vritb Hit Majesty's government, to estibluh a line between Liv erpool and New Yoik direct Tlie steamships for this ?ei vice are now being bnilt, and early next year due notice will be given of the time when they will start. Under the new eontfaet the iteamers will sail every Saturday during eight mouths, and every fortnight during the other months in the year. Ooiug alternately between Liverpool, and Haltfai end Boston, and between Liverpool and New York. j# r GREAT BRITAIN AND ]RK1,AND. Efcfw, PERSONS wishing to remit money to ?dfv\ Eegland, Ireland, Scotland, or Wales, wilt iLiHl\nm do well to annlv to the subscribers, at the old es ablithed passage office, Z7J IVarl " **^^*^*street, where a u?ual drafts are furnished for large or small amounts on the National Bank of Ireland, Northern Banking Co. and National Bank ol t*coti*ud, payn ble on demand, at the Humer us branches throng out both countries, wit out discount: also, on It. C. ttLYN tk CO., Bonkers, Loudon, and on C. ORIVI8HAW Ik tit) , Liver pent. Apply to MaM'L THOMPSON A NEPHEW. Hi ImWrl, 111,I S-.(.KI,.n..l P.,...... IllK 11. ! I .. * -v_* v"'v "? ml ' 1 PA88AUE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND ig? ^iSE ^ ARRANOC.Mr N IS FOR 1MT. PW. BYBNE k CO, OK NEW YORK AND LI VERPO 'L, being the oldeat and largeat vt'abli.hed honar iu the emigrating bnnneaa, bog leave to call tbe attrui ion olthe pub'ic generally to thrir ruperi -ir arrangementi lor tin enaaiug rear IVaom desirom or aroding through tlila tmuae, or their friende 'raiding iu the ' Old'ountvy," may aafaly drpend thry will hare immediate drapalch, and treiy tnaana will ba t*ken to prevent detention id Liverl>ool. Tie Packet Sbipa of thia hue a e all of the flrat cleat and eonimandrd by mail of atkiinwledged alttll? aue of whi-h tail every Ave daya Arrengemeuia ean alao be made to fo ward paaaengera, direct, from Dublin, Cork, Waterford, Lnndor.de,ry, and Bellaal. Diafta and Billa of Riehange, given for any amount, payable on demand, without diiconnt, at any ol the principal towoa in the Uaied Kingdom F'oin the above arrangement*, the anbaerihrra mart,irmly expect that the patronage which I,at been an liberally extended them lor^auy yenrx r'-' . mil ?ih ne nunnvia tne coming Bcnuon 01 emigration nh'iuld any of tit# partita nfftfod lor, not embark, U?* money w?U he reninded na customary. For farther particulars, if by letter, (poat paid ) apply to P. W. BYKINfcS k CO.. SI South street, comer of W.ll, N. Y. EBWAK1) WAUL, Agent. l? W. BYRNES k UO . M Wa'erloo Kmd, l,iir?r|iiw>l jfoJfb jflfc JfeWCTNI.Y ffllWCTUR LINCT^ OLAMrwW PACKETS Wk J. T. TAPSCOFT brg to inform their friend* *nd the public, that they 're agents for the Renal"' Line of Glasgow Tacker*, tailing Irom Glasgow on the l>tli. end from .New York on the l?t of every month. The following first cites tiitp* c mprie* the Line 1'ho DHUOKHBY. SARACEN. " ADAM CARK, ANN HAKLRY Peraons w.ih.jg to tend for their Irieiidt in say part of Scotland, can hive them brottght ont in tbe .hove named Feekrt* on re**un.ble term*. '1 hey Mil from Gikskow pone* laelly on the ljih of every month, and are commended by eipcr t-nced captain* ecruttoined to the pMsenger trade, and goted lot their kin dots* to passengers. Kor fenher parties in. apply to W. ? J. T. TAPS! OTT. d?r W Boath .treat, ?d door below Burling ilip. 4eg. THE NKVY CONHTITtJTION?This msgnil Mi eenl, aaw packet ship will sail from New York on attal 't instant, and f.om Liverpool onthedth April. leTo re ST ITU Tl U N is the l,rgrat (bring I, ten tons regiotst) "?d dei idedly the mi st elegant ef all the Liverpool I lined- She is eatnmanded by tbe aistii>gni*h?d Capt John Britton, (le e of the parket ship Roanester) end the ihiph** aceommodelions unrqntiled far cebia, second eSbtn, end steerrge passengers. Persons sending for their friends will And this the beet opportunity ever okayed Apply on E NE" NEl JBAKITIMK ACCOMMODATIONS. UNITED STATES AND EUROPEAN EMIGRANT OFFICE. CHANT8, No 57 South Street, New York. HPHE aubacriberi havio? h d lone experience ia the kutiA note,are prepared to offc evey facility to thoie wiahiug paaaage to rr Inm e?eiy 'part of Ureal Britain or Ireland, Havre, and the Oerman, BeLiau, aud Holland punaon any of which placet Billt of Ktchangr cau be furnished. io ami to mil. Passage can alto be engage ' from Liverpool to Boatun, r hila'elphia, lialtimore, or New Orlraut, dneet. Tbote wishing paataga from New York to New Orle-na, Mntnle, Charleston, Savannah or Tex-t, can at all timet be accommodated at the lowest r tet To those cmigrat i g to the Weat, the iubtcribert have unequalled arrangements for the forwarding of passengers to the Wait by : r different motet, viz: to Buffalo. and the intermediate laiiduiga, and all | artt ol the Can ad at?Chicago. .Ylilwaukie, Baltimore, Pittsburgh. Cincinnati, 8t. Louit, tie, by itcamhoatt, railroadt and canal boat a, of the brat clatt?and girnt ore will be taken that passengers will meet with no delay or impotition on the rou-e. Letters (post-pud) will receive pioinpt attention. For further particulars apply to M. P. O'HERN It CO ,17 9onth tueet. A lm*rrc below Wall tweet. J. MoiyiURRAY's ARRANOEMEN1 B FOR 1847. JR ^ ^ Jfe OLDEST ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE IN TIIK UNITED STATES. THE SUBBCR1BER respectfully begs leave to tender hii incere thanks to his numerous friends and the public for their very liberal support he hai received forupwsrdaol twenty years, and solicit* a continuation of their confi leuce. The despatch by which his passengers have been bi ought out, and the promptness by which his very numerous dralts have been paid at the different banks, are, he flatters himself a sufficient guarantee to the public Tor the faithful performaaee of any future contracts entered into with him. The following are the days of sailing of the regular line ol packsu to and from Liverpool, vix 1st, 6th, 11th, 16th. 31st and Jl6lh of each month throughout the year. In addition to the above regular line a number of splendid ships, such as the Adirondack, Marmion, Rappahannock, Liberty, Sea, tlreennck, Broom, and Ocean Queen, will continue to sail from Liverpool weekly in regular succession, thereby preventing the least possibility of deluy or dettutiou in Liverpool. The regular line of Loudon Packets sail from New York on the 1st, Ith. llth and 34th ; and from Loudon on the 6th, 13th, 'list, and 33th of each month throughout the year. Persons desirous ot sending for their friends residing in the (lid Country, can have them brought out iu any of the above splendid vessels on moderate terms. Aud for the accommodation of persons wishing to remit money to their families or friends, I have arranged the payments of my Drafts on the fo' lowing Banks Armagh, Drngheda, Londonderry, Athloue, Dundalk, Lurgan, Bandon, Dungarvan, Monaghan, Ballast, Dungannon, Mallow, Banbridge, Downpataick, Omagh, Ballymena, Dublin^ Parsouatown, Ballyshanuon, Enniskillen, Skibbereeu, Ballma, Kunis, Sligo. Cork, K.nniseorthy, Strabano, Coleraine, b'ermoy, Tralee, Chamrl, Oalway, Wesford, Cavan, Kilkenny, Waiertord, Carlow, Kilruah, Youghal. Ceothill, Limerick, Inoi-and?Messrs. Spoouer, Attwood 8c Co., Bankers, LonJ on ; Messrs. Ju. Beckett & Son, and Mr. Richard Murphy, Liverpool. Scotland?The City of Glasgow Bank, and all its branches and Agencies. !T7~ Passages ean also be engaged from Liverpool to Philadelphia, Bnsiou, and Baltimore, by the Ketular Packet Ships on application beiug made personally, or by letter, post paid, addressed to JOsEPH McMUllKAP, Comer of Pine and South streets. New York, Or, Jamks Becsst 8c Son, and ) No. 1 Waterloo Koad, Mr. Hichcsd Musrav, {Liverpool daj r FOR NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA AND NEW YORK LINE. J| ^ iffi TO SaT^lVERY f!!r?AYR 0 Ship OBWEOO, Captain Johnson. Ship HUDSON. Captaiu Page. ShipCLIKToN, Capuiu lugersoll. Ship LOUISVILLE, Capt. Hunt. Ship HA KTtXLE, Captaiu Taylor Bark GENKSEE. Captaiu Minot.. Bark JANE E. WILLIAMS, Captain Parker Bark HEBUON, Captain Greig. Phe s ieve ships are all cl the fi st class, of light draft ol water, and commanded by the mos eiperienced captains in the trade. Their cabins are haudaomr(y'luruislied, and every attention paid to the comfort and convenience of the pasaengers. Neither the captains or owners olfthe above shioe will be re pousible for jewelry, bullion, PTC eiowa stones, silver or plated ware, or for auy letters, par< els, or packages sect oy, or put llie lame, and the value therein expressed. Kor fre'uht or pasr. i^e apply on board, it Orleaoi whirl, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS M South street. Acent in New Orleius?John Woodruff, (t Co., who will prompt!' forward nil foodl to their address ULJJ hoiAbLilolibJJ .fAOSACi i'? UFPi^E, M M. Jik 2T4 FEARI. STREET. SAMUEL THOMPSON A*D NEI'HEW, Aucrti roi the "Black Star'' Lire ok Tackiti. 1447. Liverpool to New York 1817. Shift. Captains 7Vi? Rtg. Tns i/'n Sea, T. K. Kieeman, 8'>7 1400 Lrerty, P P. Norton, 791 1300 Cornelia, K M Krench, 1064 1750 Ohio, H. Lyon, 768 1375 8 imuel Hieka, T G. Bunker, 8 9 1500 Empire, (new) J. (i Russell, 1090 1800 Pauthea, W B Lnne, 733 1335 Indiana. James L>. Bennett, M 1300 Huguenot, S Goodhue, 9ft 1660 Marmiun, (new) W.Edwards, 905 1600 Peter Hattriels, J. D. Putt, 670 1300 R liznbeth Deuinon, K. W. Spencer, 800 MOO Devonshire, W. T 1 hompson, 80) 1500 Niagara, (new) H. Russell, 730 13j0 Atlas (new) H. Coffin. 790 1?0 Chaos, (new) J. L Wilson, 810 MOO Sardinia (new) C K. Crocker, 802 MOO America, (new) Weare, 1180 _ 1900 The subscribers would respectfully inform their frierds and the public that they have added several splendid new .hin.l.wha.rl,,,. ntn,,!.,. this tup >..1 I is.l. pool, which hat been favorably known sod extensively patrouiaert fur a period sf more than thirty years, aud hate no hesitation iu assuring thoie who may with to make engsgeinerns frr the passage o! their friends Iron England, Scotland or Ireland, that they will fin.i these ships inferior to oone ii point of comfort, conyeoience and safety, ore of which will tail from Liverpool every til days, throughout the year, making delay, ami the consequent espruse to emigrants at the po't ol embarkation impossible. A tree pussage per steamer from ihe various Irish and Scotch porta, with bread ituffs and hospital mone? paid, may be aerured all at the loweet rates; and when those settled for decline coming ent, the fall amount paid will be promptly refunded, as a tun I, For further parucnlars, apply to SAMUEL THOMPSON k NEPHEW, 273 Pearl street, or to O. Grimshat* ik Co , 10 Ooree Piazzas, Liv'pl Drafts or exchange. payable at tight, are alto furnished lor auyamonnt, on li. L. Glyn St Co., B-nhers, London; C (frimshaw k Co., Liverpool; the National Bank of Scotland; National Bank of Ireland, and Northern Banking Co Apply at ahore. I'eS lm*r NEW LliNE OF L1VEKFOUL FAOKETb M- m T^aU from Nex^org 21at, and Tro^Tirerpool 6tJ^feach month. EVoaa Nne Fork. Livm-pool Ngw ship Liverpool, 1160 tons, J ? ?, *} J*; J J. Eldndge. f Augnat 21 Oot. ? New ship Oneen of the West, f{ J l230tons>.Woodhon.e. \\ ft* J New 8h,p Con.ttoMon, 1600 tons, j ft*?"* \\ ^Jgn.t ? John Briton. J October 21 Dec G Ship Hottinguer, 10S0 tons, Search 21 May J InnUUf f Not. 21 Jan. ( These snoatantial. fast laiHng, first el.ua ships, all hnilt in the city of new York, are commnnded by meu of experience >nd ability, and will fee despatched punctually on the 21m ol sach mouth. Their cabins are elegant and commodious, and are famished with whaterer can conduce to the ease and comfort of pasaen.... ?in/1 Neither the onptaina uor ownen of theae ahipa will be re ipamaible for any pereela or packager aeut by ihera, unleae regular billi ol lading '-re aigued therefor. For freight or t uaiuae apply to WOODHULL It M1NTUEN, 17 South afreet, New York, or to flKLDKN. BHOTHKHH Ik c'O., aire Liverpool NEW YUivK AiN IJ LrLACHrUW UMK Uf PACKETS. ?& Mk JBk dSt Selling from Nev^^rkoe the I at^nrRJTaago w onthelitn Ol each month. from N.York. Ym Ol'iow t Jane 1. July IS. w nip SAKACEN, N. T. Hewkma, < Get. I. Nor'r IS. ( Keb. 1. Marth IS. (Jnlyl. April I'..| Br. Ship UROOK8B f, H. M'Ewei, < Nor. 1. Aug. IS. (Mereh I. Dee'r 15. t Augtiat 1. May 15 8 Ir Berk AUAMCARM.JnoWright < De?r 1 Sept IS t Aprt 1. Jan. IS. t May 1. June 1S| Br. Berk ANN HAKLK Y, K. Scott, < Sept. 1. Oct. IS. ( Jaai'y 1 Kebma. 1SJ Theae ahipe ere good.aubatantiai reaaela, ably Commanded, and will tail punctually on (heir rpgular daya. Their accom modaticna for paaaenaara.are good, and ereryaltentinu will be paid to promote their comfort. The agecta or r puma will aot be reai.onaibie for any parcela or package! ae Jt by them, anlcaa billa of lading are aigned therefor. Vn, Irniffhl or tinnaur. aOlilV to "" " wtfo'dhull * MINTLHN, IT Booth street, New York, of ollre REID k. Ml)BRAY, Glasgow. kemjttances to ikelanlT, he " Ml ML Ol?ORUr7 MeBUIDR, Ji . nas removed his ofhre to No. tt Broodway, *"<1 commons to remit money, in sums large ot small, to peitona residing in any part of Ireland, in the same manner aa lie and hie predeeeaaor in bnaiiieaa hare done lor the laat thirty yeara and uiore;alao to any partof F.ugland or Swotlaad. Money remitted by letter, poat-paid, to the subscriber, or personally deposited with him, with the name of the perron or peraona in Ireland, kngland, or Brotland, te whom it is to he rent, and neareat poet tewn, will be immediately transmitted and paid accordingly, and a receipt to that effect given r fnTwarded to the sender lit 'mere P ABB AUK TO AND FROM~UA1.WAV 1)1 It ft.T The anlerdid new bark kRANCIH WATTB, hiring ihe whe'e of her cargo engaged and going *VklMKa<>ii boaid. will rail with deapateh, and leave GalWay aheut the loth March. riareona or (irons of having their frieada hronght ont bv thk snvetesle opportunity, ehould make early spp'ication to JOBKPH M?MUHRAY, corset of fue and BvnU street*. I W Y O It YOBK, SUNDAY MOB AFFAIRS IN ALBANY. LEGISLATIVE PROCEEDINGS. TBL.JCGRAPHIC. Banaf Al**i?t, Feb 90, 184T. Mr. Srcncaa reported a eubetitute for the House bill to secure to iussne pereone (the ibire right* as ere now secured to Hue pereone, in reepect to writ* of certiorari in criminal caaee, intended to meet the caee of the con* eict Freemen. Thie eubetitute make* the bill general in it* application. It wae subsequently paeeed in Committee of the Whole A bill was reported to incorporate the city of Roches, ter. The bill rolative to traneportation of conviote te the State prison and House of Reiago was read and passed. A l.n. i..L -I ? 1L. I 1 m. I?U| ua^uki iw> 1ai?v.o VIU luo lllUUIgrHUl paiSCD gST bill, but do queition waa takan prior to adjournment. Assembly. Auaanr, Feb 20, 1647 A bill was reported to reitore Smith A. Roughton, and the other pardoned anti rent prisoners, to whom the act of pardon did not extend it, te the rights of citizenship. A petition from A. S. Doane and others, relative to telegraphic companies, waa referred. A bill waa reported by the Canal Committee to repair the State canals by contract, and for the appointment of a Superintendent of Repairs, by a joint resolution of the two Houses. It was made the special order for Wednesday next. Mr. Sores gave notice of,a bill to amend the act of ( 1346, relative to the formation of Senate districts, so that for equity purposes Kings county should form part of the ftrl ialriA* Mr. Carpkiytkr gave notice of a bill relative to the sale of goods at public auction. Considerable discussion took place on the Judiciary bill, the question being on fixing the day oi holding the elections. The bill to permit railways to carry freight destined to ameliorate the condition of the sutl'ering poor in Ireland, free of toll,[was taken up. Mr. J. B. Smith moved to strike out the enacting clause. Mr. Johnson moved a substitute for the seoond section, establishing a system of drawback on property designed for Ireland. The motion to strike out the enacting olause was re. 1 jected, and the bill went to a third reading. Adjourned to Monday. Professor Brownson's Lecture on the Revolutionary Spirit of the Age. i'rofesser Brownson, who is so .well known throughout the country as a man of groat intellect and learning, delivered a discourse on Tuesday evening last, in the Tabernacle, to an audience of about 2500 persons,on the "Revolutionary Spirit of the Age " It was listened to with intense interest throughout. Our reporter took pretty full notes, and made a report of this lecture, which is as follows:? The subject which I have chosen for this evening's lecture, is the "revolutionary spirit of the age " In treating this subject, I shall take the word "revolution" in a some what enlarged tense?so large, indeed, a? to miihe ray ^subject really, though not formally, the spirit of the age itaelf; for if wo loitlr close at the age in which we live, we shall find that if it be Dot exactly revolutionary, yet revolution ia its eminent characteristic; and if we wiah to distinguish it by a single epithet, we shall term it the revolutionory age. There may be two sorts of revolutions-a revolution which is brought about by violence. There may be a revolution that is not, in the strict sense of the term, brought about by violent chaogcs of op niou?a revolution that is brought about by the gradual development of principles, till man's minds are so changed that the old institutions fall of themselves, and new ones are substituted in their place. 1 take the word in both of these senses, nnd shall speak of revolution in both. If we t ike a glance at the age we live in, and at (he present condition und state of the nations of the world, we ahall see that very few appear to have settled institutions lu all,there is more or lass of uneasiness?a spirit of discord, of a dislike to what is ; of a desire, more or less definite or vague, for something which is not, but which is believed will be better, and for which you see efforts, moro or less marked, made, lor the purpose of changing the existing order, and ot introducing something else. This is universal. It appvars in this country as Wall si In th? nlfi wnrl/1 It ia InAboil spirit or tba age?a apirit that will [enable them to roach that elevated itata of earthly well being, aa well aaofrooial being,oi which they are capable and which i< ceitainly deairable. Thia ia i'elt by all peraona ol all partiaa, occupying every poaition. Every where we find the question of change ii before men'* minda. The right of cnange and the queation ol the proper meana for effecting a change, alao come up. Nor ia thia peculiar to thia precise epoch in wnich we live. Thitdeaire for change haa beeu marked in modern aociety for three oenturea past, and we aay of the lent three ceulunea that they havo been revolutionary centuriea. There haa been a general want of liability of institutions? stability in men'a habita?in munhera?ia cui'tiini Perpetual changes go on, and these changes h.ivn often been effected by war, by inattrtection, and re volution, till, linally, we adopted the right ot revolution; I and, indeed, no small portion of our own country men hold to the sacred right of insurrection. We hold, that the people have a rignt, whenever dissatisfied with their institu'ious, to change them, in any mannar which aeeina to thou gocd, without reference to pre existing laws Another class of persona pretend te say that these changes may be brought about by violent mean*?that till uiatitutiona ought to be progressiva?that in this world nothing can, or ought to be, fixed, hive"y thing is going onward, and should go onward, and that who ever attempts to resist pregress in the internal or external concerns of man, is an enemy to his race and wars against the laws of God's universe This last class,carry tag their views lurtber than that, say that generation may lollow on generations, and altar a lapse ol ages the race haa made progress-that man ia not only progressive, but that huimin nature is in a con tinual state ot progress, from childhood to manhood and from manhood to old age, and that the progtess does not stop with the individual man. but is supposed to attach to all created animals, and that it i* not true, ns Dr Johnson says, that the beaver of to-day build* bis house a* well aa did the beaver of four thousand years nguj iiuv nini iiiti n?nvur ami mi animaii are in a lute of oontiuual prog rem, and not only tliii, but they say the globe itsell is in a state of progress, anil not only the globe, but the whole universal system, and not only the whole universal lyitera, but tome go further, and say that the very cause of the universe is also progressive. We have men among us who claim to be phiioso ophsrs?we have men of the day, who call themselves members of this " movement'' in the lunguago of the day?great friends of humanity ?men of fine sentiments?of most philanthropic feeliugs?who call on ui to harmonise ourselves as indiv duals, to that wn may barmoniae our race?and then harmonise the globe?for the sake of the planetary system, and then for harmonising the universe with its Maker These doctrines, howeverchinietical they may seem, are put forth by men who are not destitute of learning or of the kindly feelings of our nature, and who publisu them extensively to the world?establish associations for the amelioration of our race, and evan establiah a church to clothe them with wotship. Now, before proceeding to examine the views of those who bold to the right oi violent revolutions, for they connect themselves wi'h the doctrine of progtess, I shall say a few worda on the dootrino of progreas itaelf. If you go out of the chinch, I say, the doctrine of progress is the leading doctrine ol the sge. I may say that it is the characteristic of tho mill century, rrominent men in Uermany and Italy? the V.ichnlets and ^uuiets?your own prominent men out of the church?your Channlugs, Kipleyi, Oieoieya. all advocate thli doctrine of progress, and aeem to take it for granted thrt it need* no proof, and may he assumed aa a starting point in the argument. The term ' progress" implies motion If in the meral world, moral motion. The general definition of it may be from the imperfect to the perfect. Now 1 believe it it a law well aacertained that there cau bo no motion without something from which that motion mutt ootne; wttliout thore being something on which the instinment of motion must rest as e basis. Tt would be hard foi a counter bird to fly if he bed no preaanre on the atmosphere. Vou cannot lift a weight by machinery without there is something for j our machinery to rest upon If1 you assume that all tbinga are In progress - th it the 1 cause of the universe, even, is progressive?you BSinme | that all is in motion, and that nothing is at rest; end then you assume, what is a philosophical absurdity, , vis.: that you can hero motion without reft?that to use thai remxik, attributed to Aichimedes, you could ; move the world without something whereon to rest your lever Vou then deny that action and reaction are always rrjual Krom these remark* I seek to eslshlis.i this principle, that whenever you seek for motiou, Ac , | may say " progress," which i* ouly a apei iea of motion, you want something at reit. Ai in the univetae, you f(o ! t>a< k to the first mover, which is Ood, and one ot the ! strongest arguments lor the existence of a Supreme Be ing is this very motion of the universe. From this I proceed to apply this tame principle to "progress." You caunot have progress without something on which you csn teat-from which you will either move or he moved. If you take the action of the htimuu will, for instance, it mat lie changed, but that which wills the motion must J itself remain unmoved, or else it cannot act or pailoim any motion itaeif. This principle is universal?you have it in mechanica and evary thing else. On that principle yeu build wheu you conatruct your machinery, and it ia thia which shows that the idea of attaining perpetual motion is an absurdity, because action and reaction being the same, yon can't find force to keep it in opecation in it salt) but must burrow your force from some other aotirce Well, now, to pass flora this point, taking this . tew with us, wt must suppose that the cause of the , K, K. f NlNGt FEBRUARY 21 li universe ii not in p regress, and assuming that man makes ' progress by meana ot Institntions, for thaie aro hia ouly support, and he cannot operate without them, man require* religious and social institutions?he require* tlium, that they may give him power to act, or by which he nmv be cartimA fhru/ura oc ortA..n??e.,^.ati.1* But if you go further, and say that thssa institution* must b? progressiva, theu > ou deny this principle and

assume thut you may have mot ion without rest?that in- I atitutious al way* changed can sifjrd support. If we could realize the dieam of Semorris, that every institution shoo Id follow the public will, the result would be that institutions would only embody for the time being, what the people wore- they would not be any aids to the peo pie, or be oapable ol enlarging their |iowera. Institutions then, if they are to a'-eompllsh any good purpose, must he in themselves Used?on which mail cau rest aud find auppoit lor his own activity. Thus it is with tha church. How is it thut it has carried j our race forward' How lias it effected so many changes ; lor our hi-urfii'l Because it was i's*lf unchangeable? ' always ready to supply the same amount of power, and | that to all who applied for it B.it it it had gone on with the generations, instead of Having aided the progress of our race, it wntild huvu piogresscd itself. It would have looked to Ihn huiniui rscij lor support, instead of their looking to it lor their support. And this is much misunderstood. We want civil institutions adapted to our peculiar wants, so that they will leel every movement of pftblic opinion. You sea at once, the ninnx nt you assume this, Uiat you era not assuming institutions for aiding the progress of individuals, hut you are us suiaing the public for aiding Urn institutions Now institutions never exist for their own s,ik". and their DTOgraiS. evntl klllinnsii ?r la II" -ft to l>? iuoiI, is always, an,I u ia tho piogresa of individuals that we a?ek, ami by the in (|0 we attain them. We can understand this by rsilecti. x tor moment. Now there are men who tell us that man began his career imparled, uml that he will realize perfection and a higher sphere, They deprecate man's inhumanity to man. They tell us that man. vultuie-hke, feeds on the heart of man-that theie is no leeline in common?that he does not feel for lus fellow man. They will point you | to the servility of the poor, and the pride and haughti 1 ness of the rich, and say tliess things ought not to he? that tkey could he cured, and ought to ne cured ; and then they propose means to effect a cure. These schemes aie derived liom man, and are therefore flexible, and not suitable to accomplish the change. From man you can get nothing hut man. If he is enlightened and wise, you might get all those things? but if you cannot gut from him what he has not, you can't reform the evils they complain of. To use a plain, homespun figure,which 1 of len use, "a mau can't raise himself by liis waistbands." } (l.aughter.) Just so it is when a man attemp's to raise uimseU lis fails because he has nothing but himsett to raise with. You seek the motion, without the principle from which tho motion is to he obtained. I am prepared to go still further, and say that thore never has been this progress in our tace which those modern phi losophers contend for There has been progress effected by religious institutions?but if you believe the history ot all institutions ? all oxcept the church of Ood, which has supernatural support?you will And their most perfect state in their earliest state-, and tho history of all countries is a history of their do cliue and corruption. What a short sighted philosophy of the day calls "progress," is nothing more than the generous effort of the day to stay the progress of corruption. Take the history of England, for instance. What is the magna charta, which is the honest boast of every Englishman 1 In that you see not any great acquisition of libeity, but merely a guaranty of lass than what had been the rigbtsof the Anglo-Haxons. In the bloody and noble efforts of the Batons, aided by the church and se conded by the Commons, there was nothiDg more than an effort to savo from the general wreck some vestiges of their former liberty. Whenever you see people resort to written contracts, you will find thvre is no gaming of liberty , but a gaining of a guaranty of rights that were falling away. Thus, ii we go hack ami examine the charter ot the coiumom given to the three citiea, you will And they ouly confirmed liberties previously enjoyed, but which were in danger of being taken away They mark a time whon tyronny receives a check. Ms if you look ot the institutions ol this country, taking them at the present epoch of time, and comparing them as they existed at first, it will be seen that the early administrations were wiser and more virtuous, BDd the spirit of our institutions was more strictly adhered to at first than at a later period. And it argues nothing for the safety of our institutions to say, that every year there is a departure from the priuciples, and from the form of government which our falheia intended should be the government of their children. Ami I might go on, and show that the proposition w hich I have laid down, that the history of the institutions of every countiy, when they am" noi protected by religion?their history is ono of decline and of corruption ; but the bict is so obvious that I need not dwell longeiouit. If you examine more closely the history of modern countries, you will find, not the progiess of institutions, but the progress of society itself iV? noast that we lire in an enlightened age ; but if we do boost so, it is because our visiou is narrowed down to a small circle, and not because we are irally more fiee or more enlightened than our fathers, in the dark nges I do not appear as the advocate ol the follies of history: but though 1 am a man of my own age, 1 do not teel that this uge, can boast ol ar.y remutkabia progiess over the ages that preceded it. In regard to litierty, there never was, perhaps, a time when there was less ot.it than at present ?Ve must not include our own country in the cempari Hon I wish to make, bemuse when comparing the nuiuuut of liberty existing in the present day and that existing centuries back, it will not bear the comparison as it is of modern times, but take England, for instance, and 1 must huvo read the history of that country to littlu advantage if the House of Commons has as much power now ut it haJ .n the twellth or thirteenth century. !l you come to the subject of education, you will tiud that the comparison will he much against us, unless we deny matters ol history. The proportion of learned men in the | middle ages was as one hundred to one to what they aie now. At Oxford, in the.year 1300, there were 3J 000 ! *tu Jeats, and the same number in 1340 There are now in the sums place between 4.000 and 6 000, and while the population has doubled, the number ol universities re main the same It was the same at Cambridge?the comparison is the same. Besides these there were, itnoughoiit England, Dionastenel schools in each diocese ?a cathedral school and a parochial school in each parish It was the same in Krance and other parts ol Europe?and where are they now! Within tbe hist three hundred years they have declined and if we believe the report* ol Parliament, within a tew years, thero is ignorance in that free and enlightened kingdom which has realized the het'er principles ol the reformation?there it in that nation iguoiance the grossest ignorance - ignorance which you would look in vain for in (lie South Sea Islanders. Ii you pass Irorn education to tho social condition ol the people, 1 am told on w hat is considered good authoiity, that at the period of the Reformation a laboring man would receive lour timos the amount of the necessaries of lile that he can obtain now. There were then no standing armies? no national debt?no psupi rs. The last accounts from there show that one ol every six j* a pauper. And this is tho progress which you have made! Under any other poiDt of vie w it is ihe same ?witness tho accumulation of wealth in the hands ot tho lew, placing not only the land of the country in tho hands of few, but placing tho whole industrial capital in the hand* of u few, and leant ? the groat mass of the people dependent on the landholder! and fundbolderi. Then, il you go into the ait?, you do not seo any evidence of that pro gloss you speak of. The latest huiltol the pyramid! is the moat |>erfect h* a woik of art and in architecture; this miilcnium of which you speak, may he a miracle of mo dern architecture, but not acathedrul of the middle age*. This much I say ot your general doctrine of (progress I proceed now to the neat point?of revolution by violence?a violent subverting of existing order lor tho purposn of introducing one which is supposed to bo better. 1 have said that the doctrine has come to be entertained Hmong us that there is in the people a sacred right of insurrection or re: volution?that they Iibvo the right of revolution I Vet if wo would pause u moment, we would say that tho proposition itself is solf contradictory. Right always nre snnnnses law. and an uuthontv which suimones tho | law?tlie same as duty, ol whiclitit is a ce relative. IJut I revolution in the subversion of law from ill very nature; mid if ) oil suppose the right of revolution, you suppose | there may lie n legal subversion of law iliell. But | there n a prejudice in American audience* in this matter, tbnt mum lie diipoied ot. We had a revolution, ntid wo believe that our falhen were justified in that movement, und we believe that that movement waa at tended with good ettecti?and from the fart that we juaiify eur fatheia, we ?ny that we muit approve the principle of revolution But there waa no peculiar no cetaiiy involved in our revolution. 1 will not aay but that j thera were men in thia couutry who beli-ved iu tho right ot revolution, but who did not put our independence on thut (fiound in their argument with the government ot Uront Britain. We cootendad that tho crown of Oreut Britain wai bound to govern ua on the principle* ot the British lawa and the British conititution, and our comI plaint wai that the crown of Ureat Britain did not do that?that the crown violated the principle* of British lair which thoy boasted protected British subjects where ever tlrey were?that they were introducing a new prtnnpla that waa unknown to the Britrah laws, or to the British constitution?that they sent troop* hero to enforce tin* new principle, or in other words, that tho government of (Jreat Britain mibvorted tho constitution, ami sent their troops here to enforca the subversion What then did we do? Wa w?re Colonist*. We were created by the act of Ureat Britain, bodies corporate and politie, and the charters which she gave us implied reciprocal obligations?on her to govern us according to law, and on ns allegiance as long a* we were so governed. But when Great Britain binke the contract then wo were, ipse Jactn, an independent nation we w?r* released trom obligation on our pari, and having been previously, bodies corporate?we were thrown liack on ourselves, and the Declaration of Independence, was only a declaration of n fact which existed by the act of Great Britain heraelf. Having thus ahaolveil us from ail obligations to her, we hail of course the light, accoidng to the principles of all law, to maintain that independence and repel tbo force sent against us to abuject us. The > an e pilnciple that was involved, and which we call our revolution, then, was no revolutionary principle ; there was no principle hut what a " peace muu" might hold. If [ understand O'Conriel'a doctrine as ue lay e it down, be would c'nim for the p"Ople of Ireland the right to do precisely what our revolutionary lalhera did in this country, fie aa)s we have no right to attempt to ameliorate institutions hv force. Our fathers hsre did not say that we had the right to ameliorate institutions by force I he war of independence was not undeitaken to ameliorate institutions. It was undertaken to protect ourselves against tyranny, on the grounds set forth in the dcclaraiion of independence,that George III.lied proved himsell a tyrant, and had no longer the right to reign over free people. OTonnell deprecates lorce for the soke of ameliorating the oondi iM ol the iieople of Ireland, yet I undeistand him ; to hold that if lorce is sent to oualare them, in violation j lERi 347. of thu constitution of the United Kingdom*, that the Irnh people would base the right to reeift and rebel by force. But you will perceive theae caiee were very different, and tbe precedent of the American revolution ia 110 precedent on that aide of the water. Taking thir view of tbe American revolution, you will ace it will not tolerate the "aacied right of revolutio If our fatbeia were right iu the character they gave of the acta of (ireat Britain, they were JuMitied in tminting thoae acta; and if there waa no common umpire between them, they htd the right to Judge of their own case Men cennot live without eociety Society cannot exist without Roveromsnt?and government cannot esiet without observance of the law; 1 will say, it can't long suhaist where the observance of law ia not conscientious If law is observed merely irom interest, this observance will lie yielded ro longer then people consider it their interest to do ao they themselves being thu judge Out far the government to be permanent, it tnu?t he felt aa a moral duty to obey the law?it must he iul that laws enacted by the legislative authoiity alioulJ he binding ou the internal, in well as tlie external, man- that they in uiuntiiK mi conscience risen uni 11 you lu> down 'lie piinciple of tho right cf revolutiuu, you deny the moral righ; to obey the law. I look, over n . own country, unit never without grief, because I Had veneration lor law polling uwiy. I And that the law it ineervd at. and if it can be evaded there i? no acruple of doing it. And what u the couirq inure I A continual growtn ol crime iu the large citiel, ai well ai in the country parti, and p 'rbapo the effect is more owing to thio want of venerution (or law thau any thing elie. Where people believe the law to he binding on tbalr couiciences. and where the law in venerated, there you need no locks or bolts to your doors. You may leave thein on the latch and sleep in salety. But I need only soy that this is wrong in principle, and that no elfort to ameliorate institutions try lorce ever had a good etfect. 1 have looked over history snd traced revolutions, and for nearly thirty years 1 contended stoutly and energetically for this right of revolution. Almost the first emotion that I recollect, was that of the beating of iny heart at the Kronch Revolution, which for thirty years 1 maintained was the most glorious event in the history of the human race ; and it was by the study of history, and getting moio correct knowledge ol the principles of right and wrong, by the grace ol (rod that I have corrected my former nations, and learned ta adopt the views that I am advocating. You go track to ftia hivtnrv of Ilomn Tlsn?<* ? > >? a ?? ? ? I-? ? I ? ? ? . i.iuiuu.u iinwtm, the Plebeians and tho Patrician*. Tha Plebeians were opptessed by the Patricians, who held the whole powei ol the state , mid the Plebeians, possessing no power, bad no rights. They were unwilling to remind in tbu state. They could not appear in court unless in the name of somo 1'atiicmn. They attempted to repress their grievances by forco ; and although they had all the physical means of success lu their hands, and did bring the State well nigh to rnin, yet what d <l they gain I The 1'atricians bought up n tew oi their prominent knights, and by that they stifled the luw. This conliiiusd during the wholo existence of the republic?until the republic was meiged in the em pire; and yet at every elldrt,the condition of the Plebeians was made worse thun it was before. Their oppression became still greater, and heavy burdens were laid on them at long as the republic remained. You may cite this as an instance ot the attempts ol the peoplo to num. liorato institutions by force. Franco attempted it ? Abuses crept in which the people wished tc redress. tThey rose en masse, or as tho torn is, in their majesty, and said wc will 'b? free? we will not submit to tho oppressions to whicl we hnve been inured for many ages. Wo are men?w< are all equal before Uod?we will be equal in society)' and in tneir mad enthusiasm they trampled their consti tution under foot; the same constitution which thoy hai armed in defence of Th?v sent itielr umlu tn ta. uiiowh ?t Russia, anil to the sands of Egypt, und victor] sesmed to follow her eugles. And what was the termina tion I That ihe lost not her nationality she owed to thi magnanimity of her conquerors, aDd that she is not nov blotted out, (ho owes to u partial rastoiution of the vert order (he attempted te overthrow Wo aie told tlis Prance gainod a partition of her laud by it,but thoso win tell us this do not tell ua that sometime* one in. ti owes tilt; or live hundred ol these distinct partitions or properties Spain, too, Is another instance. She was atone time i great and ajleading nation of Europe; and fallen 'and de generate she now is. Your revolutionary principle in iluced her to cross the I'yrennees She, too, like Krutieo would change hor old political order, and would do itsiie has continued froin that moment to decline. Thi same mny be said of Portugal and of Spanish America.fake vlexico, with w hich we are now at war. Take the Mesican lepublic, which was worthy of our adinua tion?so great and so prosperous whou united t< old Spain, und contented to lomain in her ok condition. She became affected with this spirit of the age, aud she would be independent ? she hadjno reason to set up the standard of indedend- net which wo had. but out ol a sheer want ol ch inge, she declared helm II independent She murr.led her prelates ? she forgot the obiiga'.iuus of her religion and her loyalty, and the curse ol (iod has lies n on her ever'since lias she prospered m any thing ' lias she not become u disgrace I And any thing that would teem tn do Iter Read would tie a severe chastisement trom hor powerful neighbor, ller examplo proves, o . w ell us othois, that violent revolutions defeat the veiy objects tboy have in viow?render institutions win so, and not battel In lur.t. niiiu was not place ! here to tie .< i -volutlonary animal; be whs placed here to learn discipline an I obedience; and il lie would he hsppiar here, ha must his', lesru iu obey legitimate autnoiity und impiovo such institution! as can bo unproved hi peaceahlo and lesrel means. In ttin way we may go en from j our to your, making their better; but wo cannot do il by confining ourselves to po iitical institution! themselves. All revolutions must I t peaceable?must come from religions principl , end he unotified by leligion; end it you would nniolioidte youi institutions, you muHt do it by an institution which i< fixed and permanunt, and which we should have ami d< have, and that is the church of Hod?which teache nan's coascience to thst be shall act conscientiously 1'here will always he power here cither to endure evil or a power to remove tboin, and make it for man' great good. After a'l, this improvement in institti tlous is not the great tiling. "Ian wiis not mail for this world alona Here he lives not for enjoy ment His destiuy is not here, but beyond. Let me live for Uod, and not for themselves alcuo, an he will then live here lor good, und it will not matte i?uch to Inoi what aie the particular relations aiouui him. buttering lie will relieve when it is In his power hut after all, we can iot expect to make this world Paradise. The woihlly Paradise was forfeited t>y man' 11 Hii.-gi ssions, hut nil who wish, may burn a ilr aveui; Paradise, in finitely better Tlio way 10 do that is to oti seive ibe law-- the law of nature?of human law, Bin the law of (Jod ; for after ull your efforts lor freedom there is no l'reeuum unless where is perfect obedience. Hollulnna fulelllirsiiee. ICalkhhr, roa i*vahv 31, Firat Sunday of Lent Monday. did. St P?t?rV:hiit at Antioch; Tuesday, 3Sd, l St. Peter Damiint B. C D ; WodneH-hiy dttH, Ember <1ar St Mathiai, Ap l Thursday, 16th. Kurt* ; Friday. 3'Vn Ember day. Crown of thorn* ; Katutday, 37th, tin tie day Feria. The Hitbon of tbo dioc.eie of weatern New York gite* notice that he will. Ood willing vmt tho fullowin named place* in Kiog'x Queen'a, Sufl'dk. Richmond an Westchester countieb, at the time* apeciied below, an be ready to perforin anch Episcopal services o? may b desired : ?From the -JI at March to tho 6th April, will h in the city of New York, at No. 68 Amity street Moi dav, April fttli, at Fort Hamilton, at 10 A M ; H?thu-I 3 I' M. Tneiday, tith, Brooklyn, 10 A.M.; William lough, 3 P. M. Wednesday, 7th, Newtown, 10 A. M. Flushing, 3 P M. Thursday. nth, Mishimtt, 10 A. M Glen Core, 3 P. M. Friday, 9th, Hyosietl, 1 A. M., < ol Spring, 3 P.M. Saturday, 10th, Iliintiugt< n, 10 AM Setaukot, 3 P .M. Sunday, 11th, lalip, 10 A. M. Tuei day, IS h, South <>y?tor Bay, 10 A. M. Wednesday, Mil Hempatend, 10 A. M ; Rockaway, 3 P. M Than la) lftth, Jamaica, 10 A. M .Saturday, 171 li, r lift on, 10 A V Sunday, 1 Mth, Hichmond, 10^ A M ; Roiaville, 3 P M. Tuesday 20th, Morrisnnia, 10 A. M.; We*tche*tei 3 P % Wednesday, 31st,, Westchester, 10 A. M ; Kastchestei S P. \1 tThnraday, 22d. Vonkora, lit A M ; Tuckaboi P.M. Kriday, 231, New Rochclle, 10 A. M. Sunday 2Ath, Mamuroneck, 10 A, .M ; Kyr, 3 P M. Monday 36th, Portcheater, 10 A. M ; White Pinion, 3PM Tue< dHy, 27th, Greenaburg, 10 A. M ; Tarrytown, 3 P. M Wedncaday, 93th, Sing Sing, 10 A M ; Northcu .tie, P. M. Thuraday, 29th, Bedford, 10 A. M ; North Saltm .3 P M. Kriday, 30th, Somen, 10 A. A.; Pcekakill, P. M Anew pariah hat been orgamzod in the vicinity o Logan Square, Philadelphia, under the title of tin Church ol the Atonement. A veatiy hns been aalrcted a lot of auitablo ai/.e lit the corner ot Schuylkill 6th au< Summer atreeta, haa been aecnred on favorable terma anil the iutention ia to piorrrd immediately in the erec tiou ol a gothie edifice, capable ol accommodating on th' ground ttoor from eight bundled to one thouaai d per aon*. A well known clergyman. Rev Kingaton (?od dard, at present located in a neighboring dioceae, be ! been invited to take 'he paatornl chatgn It ia ex|/ectn, the church will be opened for divine aervice about th< lit November, 1847. CoririaMATiova.?January 24th, Norriatown, three Upper Marion, two. Jan.llat Morning, St. Stephen i Philadelphia, three 1'h*ae were cnndidatea at tbu la> year'a tegular confiimotion, but pieverited at that tim from receiving the rite. Evening, St Luke'*, (Jarmer (Own, fourtean. A third pariih haa juat been organized in Lotnavillc Kentucky, under the name of St Joho'a Church, o which, at the flrat meeting ef tbo vcatiy, the Rev. J. r Talbot, deacon, waa unanimoualy elected miniater. I ia propeaed to erect a church edifice immediately, in tin | weatern pait of the city, and a auhacription haa beoi ! epened for that purpoae. The annual convention of the rroteslant I'.piseopa Church of the Dioceaa of MUaiaaippi, dosed its ?'*sioi on Saturday morning Right Rev. Jamna Jl Otcy, I) I) provisional tnihop of the iiiocoae, presided. There wa much larger representation then was eapacted, const dering the very inclement weather Much busirieai , wh tninaacted, and much good feeling prevailed I h? j convention w??, however, incompetrnl to go into toe I election of a hlshop. and consequently an uri engnrnen en entered into with Biahop Otey.to divide hia timr equally between the two dioceses for the noxt fotii i yeara. t'l.aa rcti. ramri-The Rev Dudley A Tyng riaan taot to the Rector o( Mt Ocorgo a Church, New Vork.hss accepted an unantmeua invitation to Trinity Church, < olunihua, Ohio. Ttie Retr. S llaxlehurat from Dowiog'owii, fa , to fniladalphia. The Rev. Jaa A. Woodwaid haa taken charge ot the pariah of St Mary's Ovorgla 'I he Rev Milton Wutd has remove< fmm the diocese of New Hampshire, and become tin Missionary at Stafford, Oeneaeo county, N V. Rov I a a H (ioodwin, Irom the miaaionary station at Mourn I'lensant. Mason county, Virginia, to the Rectorship ol t hrist's and St. Johns Churches Brooke county, Ohio Rav. Dr. Higbee, oi Timity CUuict, U going to turopa ? I L D. agsan?i? rrK. a?M i | for a yaar on account of his health?th? sestry of tha church provide for the expenses Rot Dr. Height, formerly of All Hainte, anJ lor a long time Professor in the Theological Seminar) here, ii to supply the place of the Her Dr Higbee, as assistant minuter of Trinity Church, durir.g.his absence in Luiope. A new Roman Catholic cathedral ia to ha erected at Dubuque, Iowa, neat ummer. It it to be cruciform, 177 ltd long. and IUU feet wide The eida wall# will ba 60 feet high, and the tower 177 leal high, measuring lrom I the ground. The Cincinnati Oaicttc atatea that a new Catholio Theological Seminary ia to he ereeied iu the vicinity of that city, and that Meairi J and J. slevin have authorised Bishop Porcell to draw on tham lor $6,000 or $10,000 towurja completing it. It ia (aid that the Hon and Rev. O. Spencer hua joined the Order of the f'msiouiate. one of the severed Iu the j Ilomun Catholic Church Mr. Spencer will be employed ' us a missionary in Kngland. The minutes of 1H46 of the Northern Diviaion of the | " Methodist Episcopal Church," report the memberthip : of 6td 'IS whites, isd 90,did colored ; being a decrease oi 12,173 whites, and 224 colored. We understand that the lovers of maaio are to hear l Handel's Otaud Oratorio of the Messiah, in the drat iiiuitu ui iivwiik, uii i ucsuuy evHUiui, ?iiiiuu iu, 10 b* puriormed by the N. Y American Musical Institute, un tor the direction ol Mr lleorge Coder Ohiunation?On Wednesday, P. M., Feb. Id, Mr Ed ward Taylor, late of Auburn Theological Seminary, wae ordained and installed pastor of the Congregational church and society of Hiusdule, Berkshire county. Mesa. Exercises as following Introductory prayer, Key. Mr. Norwood, of Washington; sermon Hot. Mr Hoilth, of L-e ; ordaining prayer. Rev Mr. Haw ley, of Plainfleld ; charge to the pastor. Rev. Mr. Knight, of Peru; tight hand of fellowship, Rev. Mr Clatk, of MiddleSeld ; address to the people, Rev. Dr. Todd, of Pittsfleld , concluding prayer, Rev. Mr. Hall, of Dilton ; benediction by the pastor In the A. M.of the same day, the inset liig house, huving been re modelled, was dedicated to Almighty liod. Mexican Affairs. | [Correspondence of the Washington Union ] Havana, Feb. 8. 1847. ! I have the honor to inform you of the ariival of the B A, tish steamer from Vera Cruz, with datea from the city'o the ud inst., and from the city ef Mexico to the itth ult., I at which time the greatest confusion, yea consternation, i prevailed. The ministry had resigned, and Congress had i determined to dissolve on the 1st of this month The clergy, as I before observed, had refused to grant n single dollar, and were endeavoring to prevail on the Congress to proneunri with them against Hants Anna. Some of the departments or States were lor proclaiming Bunts Anna dictator, while others were for pulling Vera Cruz was uiiJer the command of (Jen. Vega, the ' relieved priaoner. The city contained about 4,000 reguj lara and volunteera, dependent tor proviaiona daily from the interior. The caatle, about 1,100, alio dependent on the city Mr luppliea. They uppear to be on the verge of another revolution. They had much rather fight,among tbemaelvee than with ua. or 1 ihould aav, the troopaot the United State*, , lor they then know with whom they are fighting. , Snntn Anna'* army at San Luis were in a atate of star, vation in tact. One regiment had left for the city of , Mexico, und it i* reported that Santa Auua had taken up , hi* march for Tampico. I Doubtful'.] He molt likely will have got back to Mexico to put down the party against him if he can. ] The trar.iport ibip May Flower, with Virginia volun, teera, anchored here thi* morning. I called with our consul onboofd> they' are in flno spirits, and aail again in the morning for Point Iaabel, r Arrants in texas , 1'ho Houston TfU graph of the 7th inat. statei, that two t full companies for the new legiment of volunteers hava a been railed in Ked River county : a company ha* also , boen raised in Henderson county, and one in Robertson - county. i The Ked river was rising rapidly on the 26th ultimo. A lreshet in this river is generully suceeeded by freshota in the llrazos and Trinity. , We learn from the iiuntsville Banner that there la - still much sickness in Houston county, and that it ha* re3 suited in mouv cases fstallv. Several /-peculators have purchased tract* of land ou j tie eukt bank ol tlie Itio firande, and ot several points on il.< coast, went of the Biaroa, with the ioteotion of i building up a number of new citiaa, and they aspect to I tea,i u lien huivcet of wealth from the lale ef the lot*, t to. The people reeiding in the immediate neighborhood ot there citiea, may derive anme advantage from tho*e (peculation!, an they will be uutibled to nail their corn, potatoes, to , to the pemona that may be engaged in inrve> ing the land, und to the few mechanic! that maybe employed in erecting temporary buildinga ; bnt it i* questionable whether the proprietor! it ill ever realiae even the loast o( their expectation! We understand, say a the T<Uciajt\, that the proprietor of one of the most noted ot thee* town! hm rtinted in n shanty near it for uturly ten yeats Like Jonah of old, he han b? en watching "the city" with nncaaaing vig Unco; but, unlike the prophet, he has been expecting a city to spring kuddenly into exiitenee; but ha* ever found nothing but the desolation that Jonsh desired. '.Vhen wo la?t hoard Irom him, he was atill enacence* in hia nhanty, utteting windy propheciea agtinat Houaton, , mnl houkting that our fair and thriving town would be i the akode cl owls and hata, when hia lavorite city would ierm wiui u uuay and nourubmg |iu|iUUtiou. Thie pro, phecy may be lulfliied wheu the golden dreams of many ut the speculators above mentioned, (hail have been lealizaj. , The iiumher of German emigrant* who arrived in Gab j veston during the quarter eudiug December SI, 1840, t wus 40JO. A CURE FOR COLDS. MRS. CARROLL'S Medicated Vapor end Sulpbar Uatha, IIM button meet, ol>|>oaile Church ilreet, A certain cure for I slda, Coughs, Hheiiinaiiam, Sore Throat, ntd all iiitlainmalory dneaiei incident la tli? ehaageahla itete of the weather. The mlphur Vapor Hath t> purticula ly recommended by our lint phyncuua *a a cure for ell r eiuptiuoa and ilueaies ot the akin. IVo danger of taking eoltl it alter the use of thear hatha. jiH 1 rn rc B COAL. , | HT1 LL couttune to tell the heat quality of Hed Ash Cos* , * at theie pricea for culi. Uruksu. egg. and store, 14 91 i i-rge. not, $6 00, acrrened and delirsred in good ordat, from in a yard, corner of Kina and Greenwich streets 50 eeata ' will hr allowed In thuae who wieh to tend their own carta. , jM I in ? re ''KTbH n.lNTONr ERVALEN 1A. T^HK Undersigned hare conatantlyon hand e fresh supply of hrealenta, ? ralnable remedy in uiiei aie cues at ooaiMputlon Put up in pound park get ker tale, whole' taleaud retail, by UKLLUC It CO , Apothecaries ead Chemists. hole aneecsaore to PLA? K It MJUILL4BD. fit I in ere No 1 I'erk It-w. and ?! Broadway. f |> MMiM AT ISM .TV 1N 8 AND STirfNtS- OK THE IV JOINTS, SCROFULA, DlSKABU OK THE WlN, hr. hr ?Iti-au'a < OMrotjiau Sr urr of llydnodate of Potaeu. f, ^nriupanlla, and Yellow Dock.?Tina medicinal remedy i? il pnbliahed lur the aole benrfit ol those antlering from rheums d tiam , ntna and (liffneas o( the joints. awelling af the muece ,, lar tnhaiancea nee them. eru|>ttona of the akin, and dtaeuae iirimiig fiom an imimre atale of the blund.kc. k rem eena fliw experiments, under the dirertion and anperriiion of tha 1 most einiurut of ilia K.aculty. it haa received .heir unanimous >. recommendation. end many bare pronounced it the beat pos I II III e ro'nhinalmn ot f'-r tha UaiM U ; It it prep.red from the pureat nrti?l?a, and is warranted U Kitt am Olfaction. It thina, porifiei nod quickena tha circuit j lion ; alla-a irritation, and (ami eeery part ol Uie animal economy in a perfect atata ol health. 1 The itroit and lucreaauiK demand for an article of thu kind ' lira induced ilia proprietor to bring it before the pablie. that >, nil may hire toe benefit of it.and know that there it a remedy lor their nioat dm roan.d complaiula. It la reoommen i ed la | hill Connor-nee, and nredi hut a trial to conriucethe moat iaereduloua of iia aureriaing prnperriei. , Prepared and aold by G'HAKLK.8 H. KINO, Dranrat, 19* Broadway, cor. Juhnea " N. R. Be lore to nbaerre the wntten ai*u-ture ef C. H. I, Hmri neer the eork of eaeli loiwle JaSS lm#e I T17 "iTaT ITT h k ki/Tna k t'i ?TtT .' ? t'ST Rk;t;KI VKl> by late arrieale from Haere? ? IT, A TfcA?1200 ofthe Planahed and Star Hranda. Kit A A Urge lot new and aplendid patteraa. ' VUIUII1 I.AM" K Tl UKS of mediam, half aad Ml Iia. por aale by JOHN HOACH. Optician, W Nasaai it. J N B ?I l.eni.rala, ( aaei and ail matatiala aied In Da#aafTei ngeniiiianil v na hand J an M rb I MUM'MLf RRPOKT KOR JANUARY, ' OK THR NRW YORE MRDICAI, AND 8URUICAL INSTITUTE, I No. 7? CHAMBKilH Rt I/AIKI OUfCi?r?IUiT ? KATKp. 4 Dmr'hn*, t Khetmauim, ' 12 fctamineif 10 detect dli- 1 < mm of aore nn, ea*e? of the cheat, J 'laeee ef headache. J Billiona te??'. 7 caeea iiaml weakaeae , . >< Ducatra of the akin, 2 i mm of Impoteaey, 4 Hin.ndnrv aeueical, 4 Conatipmon of Meali, 3 Palpitation of the heart, 4 f'naeaof (loot, 0 2 Difficulty in making 1 aeea of midwifery, water, 1 bnppreeiinn ef menaea. 4 Kryaipelaa of the face, J Pnaairy ehaacraa, (I I ?n of gnntrrtiiia I Claeraied renereal aorea 2 Irritation in urethra. iu the throat and mouth Ciaee of partial daafneae, 2 Caaaa of halaaitie, ) UlcrrafJ breaata, ? Bad caane of eough, I Bleeding trtjni etomaeh. jaoi.craariu. OenuaTiOite awo Cvnua. r, fore lrg> of Ion* Hamlin* J Polypua remored float J ITrapturea, tlie noae, I Dislocation of the clavicle I Opened an abareaa npou 1 Tumor in the noatril, the thigh which die2 Caneerona breaata under charged on* (alien ef neatment, matter, Diicase ol the tower Jaw 1 Cancer on the lip, none, 1 Hetention of thenrtne, Operation* for fiatnla in 4 Hemorrhoidal tnmora reauo, moTrd, 3 Oi>erntiona for f'hymoaii, 1 Operation for hare lip, I Injury of the heau, I Hydrocele | The poor attended to at one o'clock, without charts. H. BOSTWICK, Ml) . 0) 2 ere Phyaicitn and Hnrnaoo. wr.ih'fi <;elkbrat?d bkown elkctuarv, APPROVK.D a d recomtnendad by the (amity? a aerer lailinc remedy lor all aBeetiona of the kidney, inttam - mation and weaknot- ol the nrinary orcau* both in malea and Irmmrt. I UK tin lout mrnicnl preti?r*ti<>ii t.uiroa mrui rlunMri) hti ntrri i rait known lo fail m removing ihe mMI obatini.ro nt'neka of (noorrHaix, ke , *ud e*n be Mloly raeommomled to iho imhlic, at it# opor*'iou? re fjBitk. iitro, and ' Britain. It cbii l>* taken at *11 time*, withnBl regard to MM ! or hnulrBioe from hniinrM. ' Mold wholo??le <uid retail both# jirnrrietor, , I JA\lM W >.IK, NiOrand .'root 1 AnilbyWyatt* Ketrham. Ul Knit, n; A. O. Hawadoll, I Duffilo; P??I ?? Willi*, .ti.rhoatgr; and ?t 'he driig ttoro. I I Uolaoan Hoaao Albany. 11 Im'rrg. , - TU iMAKbLb "WOKK^bKS. , POL1SH1NO C LOTH r C/W| VA' 0- aapon u lolJ?ht?f Uoth, ?'??* a I* 1 Of HJ Matblt Poliel.e >, i wV'cei en and tot Ml* by i Ml. h UrUURH, jlji! t uCII