Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 15, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 15, 1847 Page 2
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r I NSW YORK HERALD. I \e?% \orfc, Monday, March 19, I**T. [ Cormpandriica from Wuhlngton and I KUtwHin. With the Tiewr of furnishing our readers with late and important intelligence Irotn the seat of government, during the continuance ot the Mexicun war, we have determined is continue our present system of correspondence from Washington. For this purpose, our able Washington correspondents will write to this journal daily, and transmit to us such itema of intelligence, news, and rumors, as they may gather in that city. "We are determined to maintain the reputation which the Htrald has for many years enjoyed, of being the only real newspaper published .in this otty, and shall spare no expense in doin* so. Between the close of one session of Congres* and the conunenoeinent of another, occurrences of great and absorbing interest frequently take place. Whatever may occur tins year, will be faithfully represented in our columns. We are now making arruii^ernenis 10 increase and improve our eorro-puidenoe from the principal cities end towns in the Union. We mean, 1 not only to present a diuly daguerreotype view of the capital, but of the whole country. Our sheet will every morning bear to our subscribers an impress of the occurrences in every part of the world. Th? SrW Post Oflli e Krgutsttons, W p iblished in yesterday's Herald the new Pos'. Otlice regula'ions which have been adopted by the Pbs>master General, under the laws passed at the close ot the last, session of Congress. After a caieful perusal uf the document, and with the information that we have of Mr. Cave Johns m's influence m getting the bills passed, wo are led to believe that our repeated and earnest exertions to make iho Postmaster General a man of bu.uiess, und i<cquaiuted with the wains and wishes of the country, have not been in vain. That worthy and estimable public official gives evidence of rapid improvement under our training, and we think that at about the time when he will be called upon to resign the cares and troubles of office, and live the remainder of his days in peaco and quietness, under the shade of his own vin - and fig tree in the sequestered vales of Tennessee, we will have succeeded in malting him a model of what a Postmaster General ought to be. We are very much pleased with the success that has attended our exeitions thus tar, and shall continue thein until the end in view shall have been accomplished. We are, on the whole, pleased with Mr. Johnson's " regulations." There are to be sure one or two bad and ridiculous points which we ratner he had omitted, but we are confident that ho will do better n xt time. We give him credit this time, at all events, tor good intentions, and a desire to do all he couUl. Newspapers from thecfllcc of publication are charged the regular rate of postage under the old law, but transient newspapers are charged at the rate of three cents each in advance. We cannot aceount lor this latter clause, unless on the supposition that it was framed tor the purpose of relieving the mails of a largo portion of the great bulk of ibis kind, that generally goes in thfern, and also of relieving the clerks in the post offices in New York and other cities, of tho trouble of assorting and despatching paper* to their several places of destination, that are never taken from the post office, except to be sold as old papers at so much a hundred. At all events it is clear that . it will have this effect, because people will not pay three cents postage on a paper like the Herald, when the per?on to whom they would send it, oau obtain it lar ibe same sum, at their own door, and without any trouble to third parties. What effect it will have on the pecuniary interests of publishers, we must leave for time to develope. it will probably increase their lists of subsciibt-rs. In addition to this, newspapers directed singly to subscribers, can be transported in bulk to any city over the mail route as merchandize. Heretofore papers could go in bulk out of the mails, but publishers were denied the right to direct them singly to subscribers for distribution free of postage at the place ot their destination. Thus much in regard to newspapers. So far as letters are concerned, these regulations permit them as well as newspapers and packages not exceeding one ounce iu weight, to go free of postage to the army in Mexico, but to othors they will be charged at the present rate for each single one. This is an exct Merit arrangement, and one that we a.e ..satisfied will givo general satisfaction. Our fellow citizens who left their homes and avocations to fight the enemies of their country in a foreign land, deserve this, at least, from the Government. But the section forbidding letters addressed to different persons to be enclosed in the same envelope under the penalty of ten dollars, is ridiculous and absurd, and cannot be carried out to any great ox'erit. It might bo carried out if the Government had conferred on deputy post-mast ers the |ower? assumed by Post Master Oraham, in England, ol opening letters, in order to discover whether their i nclosures are directed to different persons; but such a power would not do for this latitude. Without such power, that section will be inoperative, unless the philanthropists and would-be reformers ol the age have succeeded in making mankind inoro conscientious than they have the character of being. A conscientious person may, when he receives two or three letters addressed to different persons, in one envelope, return to the post master from whence he received them, and pay the additional postage, but such instances will, we think, be rare. There will be some no doubt, but they will be like angel's visits, few and lar between. The trouble will be too great for the mass to perform. We are net disposed to be unkind towards Mr Cave Johnson. Our repeated endeavors to capaci. tate him lor perlorming the duties of his office, evince that we have his interest at heart, but wo are compelled to say that this last provision is very absurd. f W, tl... \A - 1 Akn.A.. I, irneir rapidly under our tuition. This new law, with una or two exceptions, exceeds our moat sanguine expectations of the man. A few more lessons and he will be entitled to his diploma, but the miafortunc la, that about the time we shall confer his degrees on him, he will bo permtttod to make room lor a successor. Our [i.mjstrations?Tmk Tows or Marin.? We publish in thia day's paper an engraving of the town of Marin, irf Mexico, and a view of the pass ,| Salinas, in the vicinity. This town is situated between Serralvo and Monterey, and was captured by the American forces previous to their entering Monterey. This sketch may ha relied on for accuracy, hecause it whs taken by one of the officers of the army who is a graduate of West Point, and eminently well qualified to do it. The graduates of the Military Academy are as great with the pencil as they are with the sword or pen. Wo have several sketches on hanJ, whieh we shall have engraved, and shall publish from time to time, 'f hey have been obtained and engraved at great expense, for the purpose of giving our readers arid patrons a better unders anding of the incidents of the Mexican war than they could acquire by reading dry details The topography of a country which isd?stined at no distant day to form a portion of the United States, must be interesting to all, but it becomes doubly so wber that country is the scenery ol the Lriihant exploits ol our gallant army / I""??SIP?? T*i Coming Charter Ei.kction?The political cauldron ol thia city ia at present simmering, and will bnbble and boil before many days. The j "dirty street" party hold their elections for nomi- i nating committees in all the wards to-day. We | hav* not heard that the whig* have made any | movement yet. They may perhaps be resting on their oars, waiting their opportunity to dash ahead. It is a curious fact that the principles and inea- j sures whioh divide the two great parties, whigs and democrats, on national and state politics, always enter into and control our municipal elections. We have annually an election tor muni' cipal officers to carry on our city government, { lor the period for which they are elected, and, instead of their fitness and capacity to perform their duties, being the prinoiple on which their election turns, extraneous Questions that the inhabitants of this city as tax payers care nothing about are introduced. The fitness of a public officer is never thought of when his nomination is decid. d upon by the wire pullers of the party to which ho belongs. All they take into consideration is his avowed national and State politics It is full time that this should cease ; national or State politics should not be introduced into our I municipal elections. Let them be introduced at the proper times, let our municipal officers be elctf-d Without regard to party. Both the wliigs and democrats will el course prepare their tickets very shortly, and commence the struggle which ; will place one or the other of them in the ascen- | dancy fer a year. As far as eur eity government j is concerned, we have no confidence in either ? They will each make the most solemn pledges of economy and retrenchment when their candi- j dat. s shall have been presented to the people,but experience teaches us that no faith ought to be pUced in them On the score of eoonomy it is immaterial which of them will be eleeted, for so sure as they shall be elected, so sure will the exI travagance that has characterised them in years past, be repeated. What taen is to be done Y Can there not be a party formed from both?composed of men who will discharge their duties truly and conscientiously? No. That eaiinnt l>? d/wi? tho wire pullers of the two old parties have ' the nominations in their own power. They make the nominations, and the people elect whomsoever they nominate. In what way then I can the people control both T They can control them, and they can make them control each I other, by electing a board of aldermen composed ! of democrats, and a board of assistants composed ol whigs. It is immaterial who is mayor, while the two boards are of different political com- < plexions. Wo hope the electors ol this city will exert themselves at the ensuing election, to have our city government for the year 1847 eomposed of materials like these. We are satisfied that a worse board of assistant aldermen than the present one, never held powef in this city. The committee of wharves and piers of that board, havo had under consideration a resolution authorising the Cemptro ler to lease at public attc tion to tho highest bidder, certain lerry privileges ; belonging [to the city for months, and they have not yet made a roport, although they are convinced that these privileges would bring from ten to fifteen thousand dollars per annum into the city treasury, more than the insignificant sum now paid for thern. To bring this additiona' sum it only requires their report, but they will not report. What the cause of their mysterious holding back is, we are not prepared to say, but their conduct is very suspicious. We hope to see different men composing this board next year, and we particularly wish that the two boards will be so divided that one will check the other. The voters ol New York can accomplish this ; if they choose. Let the politicians make their nominations as usual, and when all the candidates shall have been submitted, let the people deposit a ballot of each. Avoid the " dirty street" party. MiUTa*y.?We hope that our State Legislature will not interfere with our squadron of hustars, all of whom are located in the city?hence in the first militia district. They are a fine body of cavalry, and aught to be fostered and kept in a state ol perfect organization by the Legislature. Thisttlcal. Pass Theatre ?The Viennoise dancers have been re-engaged for one week more, and will appear this evening in the " Pot Pourri,"" Pas Roeooo," ami " Pas Oriental." The couiedy of ' Ask no questions," for the first time. and the comedy " Chios is come again," will form, with the Viennoise entertainmonts, the evening's amusement Bowest Thfatsk?We recommend all who desire to obtain rational amusement at a cheap cost, to step into the Bewery theatre this evening. The celebrated drama of the "Mysteries of Paris" will be re-produced, wilh n cast that ensures it being performed in the bast Jon, or the Green Mountain Boy* of 1775," and for the tirat time in tbia theatre, the ballet of "La Sylpbide," iu which M'lle. Dinner will act the Sylph, form the pre- I gramma of the evening's entertainment*. A* an additional amusement, our readers will remember that the craning'* receipt* will be for M'lle.'a benefit. Nm York Orm House.?The manager ho* engaged the beautiful dam tut t, Rignora Mantin, for a ahort time, and that lady will make her flrat appearance at thi* theatre thla erening in twg grand dancea, " La MasourUa" and the " Pa* Seul Berieux." Thi* lady rccently fulfilled an engagemant at the Park theatre with great credit. The dram* of the " Corsair'* Bride," by Mr. Orattan, the musical interlude of tba " Loan of u Lorer," the farce of " Deed* of Dreadful Note," and the extravaganza oi the " Barege and the Maiden." This bill ought to fill the house, and we will be disappointed if it do not. Bowaar Ciacva.?A'rare collection of noveltiea will be produced at thla placo of amutomenf this erening Motia t'aiimer, the great French drummer, will make hie firat appearance. Thi* great performer playe upon twelve drumi at once, and illustratee all the incidents of e bet' tie, the adritnce, retreat, charge, lie., 10 truthfully a* to excite the admiration of all who hear him. The Dulcimer Baud of Minetrele make their firat appearance likewise thi* erening, Thi* is an excellent band, and sing the mciFt admired of the KthiopUn song* capitally. Other noreltie* will be produced in addition to theie. Booth, the celebrated tragedian, ii now performing at the Baltimore Muaeum. Chippendale ia still playing with mach succors at the Odeun, Albany. Alualaal. Thk ALbKOHAXuifa.?Tkia justly celebrated end talented company of rocaliata will give their second great concert at the Tabernacle, thi* availing. Their fime i* so extended and their excellence ao wall appreciated, that we think It unnocesaary to say a word in their fa. vor. it is sufficient to announce their concert, to ensure a full house. They will ring a series of their beautifnl .songs, and among them the Atlantic's Funeral Hymn, which has beeu so well received every where, aud sei-Aral nnartntfafl tliini anil trina CmuiTT'f MiitiTirn-1The wit, drolleiies, and musical acquirement* of thiscemf any ora attracting large nu diences every aveniog, at tbe Society Library. It ie an exceedingly pleasant place to while away an hour,for, be it ever 10 sombre, their enlivening entertainment ii sum to excite the rieible facnltiea. The striking foature in, their performance* never wear the feature* of sameness, for they are now. oft' and on, for the lait mouth, in thii city, aud the public have aa great a doslre as ever to be hold them. The only difficulty attending their perform nee* i* tbe want of loom lor the accommodation of their numerous pntrons. Whoever wiebea to hear th - plaintive negro melodies of thii matchlea* company w* advise to impair to the Society Library next week. Niwiax , N. J , March IS. 1847. The long Expected and anxiously long to he heard concert of Madame Ablamowlcz cam* ofi'lalt evening, and never, since Pico's concert, has the spacious Washington Hall been to woll filled at fifty cents par head ? There were, I should think Are hundred paisona In at tendance Madame V fully austained her reputation, nd was several limes rapturously encored Her col league, loo, stems to save had long experience and gnod training. In foot. Madame A. was well supported, and I i - n but aasiiee you that this was decidedly the concert of tne season Hhe is egasi to delight u* next wo?k? she will have a full house By the way, the inhabitant of your little neighbor" seem to have got in the way of i hee?? things Christy 'a c>ncertt were attended by the fltlc of our city; they cotr.l hays drawn full houses k iJ they slopped Ucr* a month the ladies, desr creatures, were delighted by the dsrVtes, and dld'r.t inind n bit getting their utile slippers muu.y by walking through our J -liny strests to act to the nav c.encert hail May their 1 | shadows n*vrrr>? Us*, or t h?jr darkness less visiblo.? j | You most t.o. be surprised ii Joti bear ot lint eraOliou of i i a litl.e threstro in out good tit) before long City fntelllgence. i Th' Wcith**.-y?t?ri'?T wn* another floe day. and ' th'' weathar became ntnm?lT mild, about 1 o'clock, when *< had a brirht annahin*. Th# wind abided to warda th# ?onth aiiout 4 o'clock n*w Mod* or f"i.r*wiro t*? Smear* ?Ono of thO?e large pile* of mud and gutter filth that ant to bo toon in man* of our utreoti and thoroughfare*, and which h?* b?on allowod to romain for noma timo, in Courtlandt tTcot, ottractod much a'tmtlon yeaierday in conaoquonco of o certain indi*pen*#t>ln appendage to the equipage of the had chamber hoiuor pl?c#d r?*?raod upon tho top of tbia heap of mud. an t wa* labelled a* follow* t? "Fob S?i.* ?Anolv to tho Street Inapjietor, 3d word Th# purchnaer will be obliged to ratnora in one month " Should a purchaner come the waythi* da*.we praanmo ho will not allow tho full term to aapire before he coaipfio'a with the article* ofaalo. The atnteofthe atreata in general tbrniurhout the city i* a perfect dlagrena to the autheritiea. and we caro not where the fault Ilea, whelher among the Inapectora. Commlaainnera, or an* on# elae Tho atraeta ou?ht to he pared and awept regularly SurrLiri roa th* Stabtihg.?Wo learn that lha ioint committeea of finance of the Common Council, under who#o direction the appropriation of flre thouaand dollar* for the relief ef Ireland, i* to be'eapondad, hare determined to aand ench article* a* they may purchtae by the frigate Macedonian. Com. De Kay roMMnn Council. ?Both board* will hold their regular meeting thi? evening at 6 o'clock Juiticb ?Patrick McQuade. who ha* for a nnmher of year* naat kent a atore In Catharine *tr?et. waa tried In the Conrt of 'lenernl R***ion* a few day* ego on a cherre of receiving atolen property, waa conyicted on Wedn'adnT-. and an the following day found himaelfth inmate of th* State pHion. ' CHiaiTiHi.r MoTrnaeT.?W# refer oar reader* to th* j reaolutioo* of the Hibernian R B Society. pahliahed in , onr advertising colamn*. They hare v*rv laudably ( di*p*na*d with th* uaual featirltie* of Ht Petri ok'* Day, | and hay* voted the handaem* ante of ftlAOO toward* aoio , Here'lag the condition of their dlatreeied conntrytnen j Thi* Indeed i* true benevolence, and add* much to the , charitable and aymnathetic character thi* nociety ha* a(- t ready attained We adyiie the memhera. in thair procea- . aioo on th* 17th, to di*n*n?* with their hadgoa. and wear J cran# on thoir arm* and hanoar* on that day, a* it will . truly evlnoe their eympetby. with tkoaeof the American citi/an* who have *o nobly and generouily contributed . towards raliaylng unhappy Ireland. , A Me!.*yonoi.T K*t* ? <hont a year ago a girl of ] arepoeaeaaiog a ppearence. named Km mo Lee. then in 1 her 1 tih ya ir, wa? induced to leave her home in a quiet i village In Connecticut, and com* to thl? city with a view , I of peeking her fortune, or In other word* to improve , i her condition In life Har eatrema beauty and una*- $ cumin* manner* *a-in attracted the at'ention of n heart. I leM villain, whe under professions of making bar bla wife sneoeeded In *rcomnl:?bing th? ruin of the unaus pecMng girl After continuing his illicit intercourse for some tim*. ba abandoned har to bar fata. Finding her*alf in a daUoata ?itnation. amongst stranger*. and without money, aha baaama diaoonraged, and whila wandering through the etreata, lamenting har uohsppy aitaation, aha waa to accept of an Infamoit* proposition mad? to her by a stranger. who wa* ahortly afterward* consigned to a call in the Tombs for aoma petty offence; again tearing har, if possible in a mora destitute condition than before. Haring bean thu* lad to associate with man of bad character, and being unable as wall as unwilling to return homo on account of her state of pregnancy, aha resigned herself to become the mistress of ana. then another, until about a month ago, when she i gave birth to a child; while her own emaciated frame, ; arising from disease, and went of proper medical aid, ran- 1 dared her incapable of obtaining support, or securing the assistance of these whose rictim she bad been. Death put 'an end to bar sufferings en Saturday morcing, when the miserable women was found?a few hours before aha expired?wilh the dead infantfwhich had been dead far about twenty-fonr hours) lying by her side. . The Coroner held an inquest upon the bodies; af er which they were consigned to a pauper's grays in j Potter's Field Drax aisd Dcm* IrnTiTUTe.?Wo hare bean favored with a cony of an address delivered at the New York Institution for the Instruction of the Beaf and Dumb, on the 2d December lest, by Harvey P Poet, A M , President of the Institution, at the dedicatioa of their new chapel. We have condensed a part of it, which ia very Interesting. I need not tell you that the possibility of instructing the deaf and dumb, is comparatively a modern discovery. In I ancient time*, philosophers pronounced them incapable of mental or moral improvement; the civil law placed thsm on a footing with idiots, and tha multitude regarded them as monuments of the divino displeasure, having the form | without the faculties of man. ? ? ? The first successful attempts t-> instruct the deaf and dumb, of which wo have any rvord, date back a little more than two centuries and a half. * ? ? ? A little past the middle of the eighteenth century, there arose three instructor*, in different countries, whose veal and success opened a new era in the history of the art. Thomas Braidwood, in Britain, and Samuel Heinicke, in Germany, founded sehoola,which were the narenta of manv other*. Each of these distinguished men devoted himself, chiefly, to the teaching of articulation; and the system of each still prevails, more or less extensively, in bis own country^ In the British Isles, however, the teaching ef articulation, onee nearly universal, is gradually falling into disuse, and even contempt, while the followers of Heinlcke cling to it with a ; pertinacity not warranted oy their success, though the German language is far more favorable for this branch of instruction than the English or the French. But it was to tho labors of the third instructor, mere especially, that the deaf mutes, of this age, are indebted for the precious privileges they now enjoy. In the year , 1780, tbore lived, in Paris,an ecclesiastic, named Charles Michael De l'Kpee, a man of piety, genius and learning, and of singularly warm and active benevolence Chance one day directed bis steps to the house of a lady who had two daughters deaf and dumb. The sympathies of the good Abbe were awakened by this accidental meeting. Having heard, perhaps, of successful attempts to instruct deaf mutes, but either ignorant of the modes of proceeding, or not satisfied with the principles on which they were based, he loll back on the resources of his own mind, and originated a system, now acknowledged, by the best and most philosophical instructors, to embrace the true principles of the art. ? ? < The pioneer in the cause, on this side of the Atlantio, was the Hev. Thomas H. Gallaudet of Hartford?a man who seemed to have been raised up and especially endowed for this work Struck with the case of a little girl, the daughter of intelligent and highly respectable parents, who had been by the early loss of hearing, cut off, not only from intellectual cultivation, but from the moral and religious influences of a Christian family, he felt that it was a part of the duty of a Christian to pro vide means of instruction for those whose lot, without j instruction, was so peculiarly wretched. Encouraged and aided by a few friends at Hartford, he visited Europe, to acquire, on the spot, a knowledge of the beat system (hen known; and returning, blought with him Laurent Clerc, himself a deaf mute, one of the most distinguished pupils of Siaprd, and at the same time, one of the ablest instructors in the institution of Paris Undor Mr. Gallaudet and Mr Clerc. the schoel at j Hartford, opened in 1817, acquired a high and deserved reputation Other institutions wore successively found e?i, and otner acnuowmujea me claims 01 tuo 1 deaf ami dumb, lor the means of education. At thia ' time, there are ten institution* in the United States, in successful operation ; provision is made for the edu- 1 cation of deaf mutes in twenty States, including all the I older and more deusely settled parts of the country, and 1 the number now under instruction is not far from < seven hundred. 1 The site of the present institution in thia city was given by the corporation of the city; and a special dooa- ! tion of ten thousand dollars from the treasury of tho State, secured, according to a condition anaeaed, by saviuga from the income Iro.-n the institution, aod contributions worn benevolent citizen* to an equal amount, furnished the means for i\a erection. Theie means,however, even with the addition of several thousand dollars raised by repeated appeals to public benevolence while the building was in progress, prevad inadequate, and it became necessary to tucur a large debt to complete the buildings Thia debt was, however, in a few years dia- i chtrged, chiefly by saviDgs from the ordinary revenues of the institution. Seventeen years ago, on the SOth September, 18-J9, the e''ifl?o was dedicated to its appropriate uses, in the preiLi.ce of a large -ssemblage, composed then, us now, of those whose sympathies were enlisted in behalf of the , deal aid dumm The pr ceedinga at the dedication were very imposing, part ot them being an examination of the pupils in thair atudiei The buildings of the institution proper, with the recent . additions, present a iront .110 feet on SOth street, the eitrema depth of the wings being 90 feet. They ere of briclt and stuccoed, appearing at a distance like white marble. Deeutiful and ornamental porticos are cracted j in freot anil rear. The entrance is by the porch in tLe nerth front opening into a hall, on each side of which are narlors lor visiters Thia hull extends All lent to the south porch, ami ia Classed by another, 1*0 loot in length, terminating at one end in the boyand at the other in the girl*', aitting room, the former ooeupying the oaat, and the latter the woat, vviogx The dining-room ia a apa- ; cioua apartment in form ot the letter T, in which all the ' inmate* of the establishment, including the Pioaident and ! hla family, and the teacher*, who are not houaakeepera, j take thrir.mewla together, forming a household of nearly | 360peisoaa. Movements of Travellers. The following show* but a small accession of arrivals, yesterday, at tbo annexed hotels:? Aiumics!*? Colonel Knox, Georgia; L. R Bell, Philadelphia; J. Baker, Prniacola; J. Hathaway, U. 8. A. Astor?C Bates, Boston. L. Pearle, do; R. Sherbum, do; Brigadier Ueneral F. Pierce, United Stales Aimy; F Htowe, Boston; M Oardu -r, do; F Snxton, do; T. Botin. do; O Sanburii, Portland; (J. Lambert, Boaten; J 11 ill, do; F. Kinnicutt, Worcester; W.Hunt. Salem; J. , Hutxor, Poughkeepaie; E. Marahall, Philadelphia Citv.?Capt. Luce, New Vork ; J. Wheeler, Trenton ; W. Ilerric, Peoria, 111 ;'R. Bell, Liberty, Va ; V- Pernna, Uaylon, Va ; I. Wyman, Beaton. FessgLii*.?Charles Haley, New York ; W. Hayward, i Connection! , H. Durford, Newark ; J. McKinn, Camden, South Carolina ; G. Sumner, Richmond; W. Collamer, ! Connecticut; H Haines, Erie, Pa ; J. Marsh. Plainfleld ; A. St. John, New Jeiaey ; H Palmer, New York, i * Human -J. Patterson, Boston; J. deadly, W. Bradly, Springfield; C. Longer, C. Sampson, Boston; J. Trees pa s, P Lasberry, C. Cheney, J. Patterson. C. Maher, Philadelphia; T. Carpenter, St Louis; J . H Richardaon, (mm in; W. Tracy, Hoaton; U Guilford, Baltimore, W Marsh, Mississippi; W. Harris, L Harria, Naw Orleans, T. t'onrter, Washington; W. Bulongs, Albany; J Ste vena, Columbia; L. Thbbert, Versailles; J Batchelor, 8- j Ateadman, Frnnklort, Ky; I). Campbell, Washington; JButler, Northampton; N1 r. Bind! k, Oswego; vV Mas tom, England; L Hopkins, Ocoigia; George Erie, Sta ten lilsnd. Junson? J Huntingdon T. Hatewood, Dr. Southga'e, West Point; J Glover, Waterbury; C. Goodrich, N. Y; P. Role, li.iitioiii; It Tafi, Providauca. Ksthsusi?A Baiker, Worcester, T. Oachley, Philedelpliit; W Kilchtim, Bon'a'o; C Daly, New York, F. Ui unett, Baltimore; Mr Howard, Sullivan county. Law Intotllgenca, Cop ST Cn.isuiH ?Circuit Cnurt 40 47.81,8 89,40. 59,979 9', 81 80,88, 89,97,100 Common Meat, lat Part 1, U, 0 !I97, 7, 91 11,13,16.17,19,11. 11 Peit-2, 4, 6, 294, 8, 10, II, 14 10, U 10, 31. t'olltlcnl aiid Perianal li.telllginc*. Samuel Wutta, ol Norlulk county, Virginia, it the whig candidate lor Congress. The Legislatuie o. Illinois adjouiuod ovei on the first i of MM9 I I ' - L J J . ' . I - " I Police Intelligence. Kfticx 14 ?Charge of Forgery?Officer Stewart. of he lower nn'l-e. arrived in town vaaterdaT. from Pltchieu* Lone faliml havic^ In coatodp ? man bp the nemo if jaaee w fonklin. whom h? arr*at?d on warrant it tied hr Initio* Drinker, wherein be atanda chare*.) el'h fonfimr the al*nntnr? of l?a*c Akarlp. a reeident if O'eenno't. Lone lalnnd, n; en #ndor?ar to thre* a*, -eral p-nml?pi'T nntea Hated ill'h of Anen?t. 1*44 for tVJO e*?h which no?e? were paid t? the firm of HaHock, donntand Billlnra. ' 'v aroodi merchanta in Pearl etreet. n eett'ement *f an oi l debt. The notea not harjne been nld at mahirltp. a anit waa commenced aeainat ?h* aupinaad endnraar. whlch'ledto the diacoperv of the for^arp. fua'ice Drinker committed the accnied for examination. Bxre'orv ?Officer Lon*. of tb* 11th ward nrr?at#d on atitr-'ar nieht a M!nw called F.dwanl llarran nliaa 'Dan 'v t'ox." on a char pa nf hnrelarlniirlp entering the Iwa'Dnr hami of Pheho 4 Mubboll Locked up for ixamientjon J'tatice KotcUum Passing n False Token?A man bp the name of Joa. derpre. war erreated bp n policeman of the 11th ward, 1 ~f a faiae token unon Marararet 81m lint Datafnad for examination hy Ju*Maa Katchnm. fJ'jwv hurinn* nt th* T'iw^i ? Vina oriaonara. iR??n dark* *?d 'wo whitaa who baaa all bean arra'tyd withn tb# )a?t few d*a* by Conatabla Joe?nh. charred with mrrlarv in tha flr*t darraa. wara ?x*m'ned veetarday ir Mr St*w*rt tha efflslant dark of tha nolice. bafare [ii?tira Ct?horije : akn rnonmi'ted ?ham alt in ftlll for Hal in dafanit at #1000 hall aaeh for thalr annaaranoa at laii't Tha aridanca I* vary aoncliiHae afsinat tbam, ind if aandated the nnniahmant I* not laaa thai tan yaara it hard lahor In tha k'ate nrl?on, at Sin? Sin? makln? a arm of ninety year* altogether. and oould he aant for ifa which l< at tha on'lon of tha court Wsrgt'nr a CKrck ?ONIner Frinra John Davie, of tha ewer nolla.e hronrht yaitarday from Brooklyn, on a var*e*>t iwiad by .fu?tiaa Oehome. a man by tba nama )f John B Rule wbarain ha atanda charged wtth drewnra ohark for #20 on tha Chemical Bank of tbii city, >nd ?i*nlnr a flatltion* nama to **id check. which chack >e paid to Charlaa Cndllnp In thi* city Tha accnaad ca? cnneht In Brooklyn hv (tt"a? Hlrr*n*. and npon hi* irrrft ha ant hi* throat in two place*. makinr two *ayara r??he". which were auh*. qurntlv towed up nv a nocmr, ml then conveyed hefnre the there magiatrate, who iommlttad blm to the Tnmba for trial. The Polite Doctor ?Th? appointment of Dr O'Donlell ni phvitnlnn to the Police Department. by bli honor he Mavnr, hei be?n found to work to admiration. The Doctor he* reduced the eirkliit in the department leu ban one half to what it ha* b an on anv former ocoa- , don *ince the adoption of the new police ay item. He ia? libewiie aecertained that aeveral of the policemen oho have been marked on the aick Ha* for three, four ind flee month* at a time, and are itiU aick. are men afiicted with chronic and inenrahle dlaeaaea, which render hem unlit for doty, which devolve* npoa wail memhera. riving them the work of watching two poata inatead of >ne. making it impoaaihle for that portion of the city to in a* well guarded aa it etherwlae would he. We underitand the permanent a<ok member* the Manor foola deternlned to rem ore, end appoint able bodied men in their dace*. For if there i* any department where efloimt indahle bodied men are required, it i< in the poliee domrtment. The apnoin'ment ton, of thia phr*ician. haa man the mean* of breaking up the eld "aoldiaring" ay?em, which waa rery prevalent before thia appointment vaa made. lot now, if a policeman ahould faal diapoaed o "aoldlar" for one night enly, nnd the Captain reporta llm aick the next morning to the Chief, he Invariably a found on hi* poat the next dev. before the arrival of he doctor, being unable to undergo the ordeal of an ixamination for fear of detention. Thua we aee. by the ippointment of thia medical gentleman, the citr la aaved oanv thouaanda of dollar*, and the policemen, too. when vally aick. are apaedily and attentively attended, with>ut coat to thomaeivoa, aa it ia the intereat of tho departnent to reatore them to health aa aoon aa poaaihle Petit 7^r?#tiy ? Officer Leach, of the 9th Ward, areated on Satnrdav night, n man called Charlea Palmer, m a charge of atealing a aet of aleigh holla, belonging to pollx Oliver Lockednp by Juatic.e Oaborne for trial. Stealing Clothing?A. woman celling heraelf Ann Myra, wn? arrested on Saturday night by Captain Tilley. of he )3'h Ward, on a charge of breaking open a trunk and teaiing therefrom a lot of wearing apparel, belonging to limon F.patine. reaiding at 68 Suffolk atreet. Committed iy Jnatice Ketcknmfir examination Patting Pad Monty ?A woman bv the name of Cathirina O'Kenrke, wn? arraated on Saturday night an a iharge of palling a $3 counterfeit bank hill, purporting o he on the Kxchange Bank of Apalanhioola. Florida, lpon John R. Meade, 449 Broadway. Detainad for exaninatien. Affair* In Canada. f From th* Kingston Whig. March 9 ] Everv mail from Montreal bring* let* of rumor* ? Mr. Baldwin hi* bean *nnt for hv the Governor General. Mr Dalev i* to he Powtma'ter General for Canada Mr. Itinek* fstopnbliih an official Gazette ferCanaita Wait. Mr. Lafontain* 1* to he Chief Juitioe Ne ! Mr. Attorney Denaral Kjnitfi i? to be that high and mighty functionary iad Mr Lafontaine ie to take Mr. Daley'* place Mr. Draper i* to be vice chancellor, C. W . in place of Mr. lameson. who iito be pensioned off*. Mr. Morin i* to he ipeak?rof the lower bouse, anil Sir Allan McNab i* to le - bv thn bye, we forget what the gallant Knight i* te ie. if he give up th* (peakerthip?Oh ! hi* aeat i? Jo be declared vacant, by hi* acceptance of th* adjutant gen. tlabip, and a new writ for Hamilton iaaued. Anything si?o ? Te* Mr. Papineau i* to be Preaident of th* executive council, nnd Mr. Joaeph to be clerk of the legirlalive council. How many of theie rumor* will prove correct ia more than a hone can tell, and he ha* a much longer head than the editor of a newapaper. It aeem* to be generally believed by all parties, that Parliament will b* called togother early in May. Daman Soikntipic Expedition.?A Danish man}f-war, the Galathea, is now on a vayage round the world We find In our filea of China paper*, nome icconnt of hnr progress and of her vidt to China. She i* laid to have been the firit man-of-war that ever viiited China from Denmark. The Dane* were among the larlieat to open a trade with China, but unlike the Portuguese, who led the way to the Celeatial Empire with men-of-war and merohantmen together, they went only a* merchantmen. Previomly to 1746, the Dana* had lent to China 32 ihip*, only 23 ef which aver returned, io difficult and daogerou* wa? the navigation of the Eaitern sea* in tho*e early time*. The Gaiathea ia a corvette, carrying 20 gun*. The object of her cruise i* both scientific and diplomatic. She i* commanded by Captain Bteen Billa, the chambtrlain to her royal highness the prince** Caroline ef Denmark ; and aha ha* en board a acientific corpi, including zoologlitf, botanist*, mineralogist*, painter* for the department of natural hiitory, fcc, with a crew of 230 men. She left Copenhagen iu June 1846, and touchiug at Madeira. Tranqueba. and Madras, reached Calcutta early in November. Daring her stay at TraDquebarand Calcutta, a formal transfer wa* made to the Biitiib authorities of the Dani-h possession* on the lew/I A ^al/inHn *Y\m a yiia/1 it inn waa (oinid hv m. commercial agent, appointed by tha king Denmark, rod wh? bad arrived by way ef Suez A steamer wai >urobased on acoount of tho Daniih government at Calcutta, an I sent to Pulo Tenant, to carry a company of Chinese laborers to the Nicebar Islands ; where ioma >f tho oAceri end the mineralogist* designed to remain, or purpose* of exploration The (Jalatheareached tho Nicobara early in January, 1946, and remained there aavaral weeks, during which greet pains were taken to explore those long-neglected island*. The search (or coat i? raid to hare been successful. Havl..g stopped at Tenang. hingapore, Dataria, and Manilla,the Oaluti.-a reached Heug Kong in June, |ust a year from the time of her sailing from Copenhagen. She was at Whampoa in July, and her marines went up to Canton to quell tue riot which occurred thero on the'J6th of that mouth She afterwards visited Amoy and Shanghai, and subsequently sailed for the Bandwich Islands, Sydney and the west coast of America, intending ta pass round the Cape to Rio, and thence return to Copenhagen, where she expected to arrive about the end of the present year ? Boittn 'I'rattlltr. Commkrcb op rii* Republic op Ecuador.? The French Minister of Commerce has just addressed a circular to aouo of tha chsmbars of commerce, containing information as to the French products ami manufactures most in demand at Guayaquil. The minister says " In tha markets of the Kquador. as in the other markets of South America, English, Swiss and Rhenish manuisctures in linec and eotton, have had too frequently a preference over u*. Our silks, which have much success at Valparaiso and Lima, are lasa in demand at Guayaquil, on account of the poverty of the country and foreign competition, whish is formidable for tha inferior qualities. vOur broadcloths, the superiority and fineness of which begin ta be acknowledged by the inhabitants, gain ground, but aa yet are purchased only by the rich. In mixed stuffs, ot wool, thread and cotton, new designs of which are produced every day, wo preserve a marked advantage over our rival* Aa to cutlery and hardware, England supplies the first almost exclusively, and share* the supply #f the second with Germany end. the L'oited States , nut we have still tha apply of articles of luxury. We have little competition to dread in fine mercery and Paris articles, the aonsumption of which increasai dally. In the supply of paper, Genoa anil Spain have almost monapoliaed tha trade aa regards the common sorta. In tha fine qualitiaa we compote with some advantage with Italv and England. Our printed papers maintain the first rank In tha book trade, at regard* French and Spanish works, we have to fear the competition ot Spain and even America. Our preserved load and fruits maintain their superiority, not? > e: ? ,i u;. ?i.. Tt... ... , i, _ w, ), n,? oil* and our win** French liqueur* are eateemed beyond all other* at Guayaquil. Cognac brandy i* imitated to *uch an extent by In amiy made from *ugar, tnat it ii difficult to compete with the adulteration*." Improvements tn New .!beset?The Manapquan river and Barnegat Hay Canal Go , wna chartetad at the late aenion el the lagUlatuie. to connect the water* of the bay and river by a oanal a mile and a half in length. Ry tin* mean* veiiei* Irnm the ocean nnd bay eouid pa** through the river and oaccnd it, aocording to the Monmouth Inquirer, to within three mile* of the Squancum marl pit*. Marl eould :inn bo transported to aoy and every part ef the ihore, at thi>2*xtremeiy low rate ot $1 31 cent* per load It it ?aid that the farmer in Kroeheld cannot obtain good marl for 1>*i than thia, and in many place* they u*e it at a coat of $1 SO. We are gi allied in noticing thia and similar indications in other part* of the State, that our Jeieoy tanning diltricta are waking up to tho importance of impioving their condition.?Newark ddverlher, Mutch IS. Cracker* and Ch?e*r. The ci'lzen* of Houthnort, Wiscnuain, have tub icribed to the Iriih relief fund General King, of the Mihaaukie Sentinel, call* upjn that town for a demonstration. In Enosburg, Vt., Ml?? Sarah A Jerome*, aged 53 year*, killed kerrelf by taking c?halt She wan kooii to have been married to a person not her flint choice The Sprint field Republican ?intr? that the Connecticut river i* clear of ice Irom that place to it* mouth. The Governor of Canada olfer* a re vord of ?hO<or the arreat of the robber* of Mr. LtllloV, o( Jtffeison roomy, N Y Th" R'tffnl t Advrrtiter ?t*te* that. Ihrrc sro now in winter quarters at that tort 17 ?t siiier*, Ill propeliet*, 1 b rk, biig*, fl7 schooners on t I sloop The amount ?f ii.if tonnage conttracti g there for the acnaoti of 1147,1* fail. I "i'I, *t> am i . On total. 4 "1..0 The Church jHmanm for 1941 *thte? that there are nine in tho Kpiacop'U Church of the Umled Stales una thon*and three hu.idrrd and seventy one clergymen. The number of candidate* for holy ord*r*, it ouo hundred ?ud eighty-eignt Th? Plumb* National Oigumlan Oallery no the upp*r corner uf Broadway and Mnrray stieet. it the Leit plan* m tiia tity to gat perfect portrait, which a sarrey ofthe picture! the;* eihibited will ealisfy the mo<t partitular as to the tiuth of onr assertions Strangers end other should nut this (tilery; it it one of the greatest cu.iotitie t , 4u the city. HheuaaUtm, Pains and Stiffness of tit* Joints. Dwelling ofthe Muic alar tabt'ancet near then, hrupIloot of the 8t in, mil ell diteaiee aritisg from as impure Mite of the Mond, kc., mar be effectually retnored by the uie of King's Compound Hyrup of Hvdriodate of rotaita, Hsrsaparilla and Yellow Dock ?The effica-y of theee ingrailientt ia iad npu able, end by their judieiout admixture, a remedy is found, that for the those named eotapleluti we may almost term an infilli'le cure For cleansing tne svat-m from mercury thit combination may be considered a specific. Cases which hire resisted all other treatment hare been rapidly and earirelr restored hy thia powerful Alteratire Hyrup Prepared wholeaa'e ?uare'iilby mlO 10, IS, IS. C. H KINO, 1?2 Broadway. The first Canal Boat for Pittsburg loft Hirritbarg os the 11th inst.; aha belongs to Leech k Ce .and lias a full load of merchandise Persons wishing to shin by this long oatablithod tad retponsibls linn wi'l p'nsse apply to WM B. WILSON Agnct, M Coder er 7 West street flayigatiou of th* Ohio KItsi, flaen. TVsar. ?.lnte *f We sr. Wheeling Mar 8. . .11 fast, falling PIHsbnrg Mar 9 M foot 8 inches Cinrinnatl Mar 1 flood. '.ouiseilla Mar 6 It feet 10 inches. 1 . HON K V UAttKBT. Sunday, Hare* Uth-0 B. id. The atock market closed yesterday extremely heavy, and the tendency of prices was decidedly downward.? Within the past month there has been a greater revolution in the money markets of this country than we have experienced in many years. From almost a plethora, money has become exceedingly scarce, and a complete change in the complexion of financial aud commercial affairs has been realized within a few weeks. We cannot attribute this to anything having a greater influence than the fisoal movements ef the government. Just previous to the passage of the last bill authorizing an issue of Treasury notes to the amount of twenty-three millions of dollars, It waa gens tally supposed that these notes would come upon the market in the shape of a circulating medium, that thay would, to the extent of the issae, be so much added to the paper currency of the ; country, and give additional facilities to all classas. An aasy money market was anticipated,and calculations waro formed for an increased aotivity in all commercial pursuits These anticipations have not been realised, and those who have calculated upon an easy money market, have been grieveoely disappointed. Instead of the Treasury notes, issued under the new act, becoming a part ef the currency, they have been absorhad by capitalists for investment, at a premium, and have therefore drawn mo ney from other employments, instead oi furnishing facilities for the purposes of trade and commares. This makes a vast difference in the effect of suoh an issue, as that which was expected would ease tho market, has proved the greatest restriction. The clause in the new bill, giving holders of Treasury notes the privilege of funding them into a twenty year six per oent government stocks, makea them the most desirable investm?ut of the day; and millions upon millions of dollars will be drawn from the deposits of the banks, which would otherwise nave Dejin employed in uikouhiidr commvicial paper, anil in making loan* upo n stock*. So long as the government is in want of money?si long as the In. dependent Treasury system is in operation?so long will the money market be tight. The annexed table exhibits the quotations lor stocks in this market fur each day of the week just closed, and at the olese of the week previous. It will be perceived that some of the fancies have fallen o(T very materially. Quotations rea the Pbincivai. Stocks in tmk New Vokk Market. Sat. Mtn. Tut I. Wed Th'y >Yi. Sat. Ohio 6's 95 ? 95 ? 95 95 95 Kentneky 6's 99 99 ? ? 99 97X ? Pennsylvania 5't H\ 71 71X 70*i 71\ 70X 7?X Illinois SO ? ? ? ? 36X ? Indiana 6's 4 X 38 ? ? ? ? ? Heading KK Bunds.. 7 2 73 - 7lX ? 7'X 71 I Reading M'cge Bonds 71 ? ? 7IX ? ? Reading Railroad.... 60 59X 51 5SX 09 5SX 51 Norwich and Wor... 59 MX 50* 5<>X 5IX ?X ?X Erie Railroad, old ... 54X ? ? 55 55 ? ? , Erie Railroad. new... SIX ? ? S3 II 83 ? 1 Harlem Railroad 49X <?X 4?X 48 4lX 4SW 48>,' , Long Island Railroad 36U 36.X MX M MX MX MX Mohawk 64X ----- 83 I Stonington 43 ? ? ? ? ? ? , Fame's Loan SOX 29X SIX 3IX SIX 38X 38X , Canton Co 36 35X 34X 33X 34X 34 31X Morris Canal 13X 13X 13X J3% 1?X 14X l<k Vickaborg ?X - - IX - ? ?X United States Buk... ? ? ? ? ? ? ? llut Boston 13 ? ? ? 13 ? 13)d North American Tr.. ? ? g ? ? ? ? A comparison of price* current at the cloie of the market yesterday, with those ruling at the close ol the previous week, exhibits an improvement in Morris Canai of 3>i per cent; East Boston, If, and a decline in PcnnsylvaniaS's of per cent; Reading Bonds, 1; Reading Railroad, 3 ; Norwich and Woroester, 3*? ; Harlem, 1>? ; Mohawk, SJf ; Farmers' Loan, 3 ; Canton Co 3>f ; Vicksburg, XAs ws have fsrcsebn, the Norwich & Worcester is sbout to lose its charactor a* a favorite stock ; its destiny seem* to be fixed. Those who have neretofore made largo loans on the hypothecation of this stock, either decline it r ltogsther, or require such margins as to render all negotiations extremely difficult. The constant appro hsnsion of a continued fall in the stocks, from day to dayi is so great that those holding it as collateral, are in danger of the security falling far below the par value of j tueir advances. Investmenta in these nen-dividend pay; ing stocks are now becoming, under the changes in the currency, exceedingly precarious. Money is becoming too valuable to lay fallow, as some of our shrewdest capitalists call it. Money must be made more productive, as its value increases and ths quantity become* reduced. i When there is a large amount of capital afloat in 1 the shape of bank Issues, cspltalists can afford to let part of their means remain nnprodactire In non-dividend paying atocka, but aa the market j tighten!, aa the supply fall* off, every one ia ' 1 looking round for tome aafe way of uaing their fundsThia accouata for the ateadineaa of good, aound atocka, ! and for the rapid depreciation in the market value of the fanciea, independent of any embarraaament any oompany may labor under from other cauaea. In consequence ef the recent miafortunee of the Norwich and Worceater company, that atock haa become one of the moat dangereua fannies in the atreet. It haa from ita birth been peculiarly unfortunate In ita financial ope' ratlona. It baa been from the beginning, the mere foot' ball of apeculatera, kicked about from one aet of operationa to another, all of which ware ignorant of ita real value or condition, and apparently equally indifferent in I relation ta ita proapactiva bankruptcy. Tha time kaa arrived when a atrict aecont muat ba randared, when it mint ba aettlad. We are rapidly approaching a period, whan all ronearna similarly aituatad, muat be put into a atate of liquidation, and theaa having ne credit to ensure an extenaian of their liabilities, muat ba proclaimad bankrupt, and fall into the handa of thoaa holding the first mortgage. in relation to tha Norwich and Worceater Company, there are so many evidencss of weakneaa and discredit, that nothing can resist thair influence. In the course of the last lummsr debts ware contracted with many mechanics^ which ware to ba paid in cash, for materials and work, amounting to about $35,090. The whela of thia sum still remain! unpaid, and threata having boon made to attach the steameri of the line, every effort haa been made to obtain an eatenaion of time to liquidate the claim, but to far without aucceaa. A bond of sight thoui sand dollars, given for work upon oaa of tha ateemers, was sold sometime since by the owner, at twenty per cent discount Bonds having eleven years to rua, have been effored in payment for work done en the unfortu- j nate Atlantic, and rejected. Tbaaa are ion a 01 tna i causal of tha immediate embarrassments of the company. Wa fire below a copy of one of tiie company'i notes, ot ft moat discreditable character, given tor small sums, as exhibiting not only tha ranst embarrassing position of the concern, but 11 odlng the most conclusive eviJence that th# financial t.fTiir* of the company are managed without any kind of system T?s??t'ita'< Orriar, Norwich Si Worcester R n To) $ *147 Mar h 10 18 >7 j rour months from date for value receive rli? No | wich and Worcester Hailrnid Company promise to pay to tha ord-r of six hundred and thir vtwo dollars fnr'y even cants, at the Vtuinehaug Bank fn Norw.c i, Cono. G. L TERKiNs, Tteusurvr. Thoro who under stnnd tha character of a responsible evidence for tha indebtedness of a corporate company, ' i must see that the above constitutes no legal obligation It could not be declared on, and coming from an agant 1 unauthorised to bind the company, I's legality could be successfully disputed. It merely affords an evidence of debt, ood nothing more. The looseness and careless* near with which this concern is conducted, ia thus plainly exhibited. No better evidence of this fict is wanted than the circulation of those nates, in liquidation of cash debts, al ready due more thon eight months. It Is er?n without ! form, being written on a scrap of common paper, wilhont tho propor offi ial signatures, shows no smrk of le pr oof of hoeing received the approval cf the directors, and does not hoar, as is r quired, tho n?me tf tho President of the Company at the time it am i'suatl Th y vr# so drawn as to b,r UHnegotiuhlo, w.tuout the hul ieis becoming lia'dj as eudors ra They era uut iu fuel snyihiug oiom ihia an i: vide uc a of i debt against an individual; in the event of the company, he taxes the repousihility of representing in this ' way, becoming bankrupt, he may be held responsible ' 1 " for the obligation* tbui issued If * company cannot pay its liabilities at matuiity, it might, at least,in justice to it* creditors, litue legal evidences cf it* indebtednef* It ia a discreditable operation in any company, to not only poatpone it* payments for mo: the, but to issue such obligation* even when the debt* are acknowledged, as compels the holders to submit to enormous tcciitlce* before they caa realize anything upon them The financial prospects oi this company oro in ccn stant progress of embarrassment; its indebtedness I* heavily and rapidly accumulating, and as there is at present every indication of a competition between the Norwich and the Stoniugton routes, for the Sound travel such as naver before was known, it is not possible for .ha Norwich Company to extricate iteelf from the diffl cnlties wliioh surround it. The splaudid steamers of tba Stoniugton Una?the VandorbUt and Iho Oregon?must command the travel, unless the Norwich company replace the boats it now have Jwith two euperiorfto those ol the Stonington route, whicli Is entirely out of the qnes tion. The ftockholdere and tho bondholder* not aeoured by the mortgage* to the State ef Masaachuaett* and the city of Norwich, may *000 And themeeire* in the *ame situation with thoae of the Morri* Canal Company, the Tray and Rinuelaer, the Ithaca and Oiwego, and the Cat ikill and Canajohaiie Railroad*, holding their aorip without any internet in the company, the whole haying been aold out for the benefit of the original mortgagee*. Old SiocK Sienatig*. *5000 U S 6*, IMS toax 50 ?bs East Boston S00 13.X 1000 do 115* 101X do d" Serip * 1000 Tennessee 5s I0X 5"" Canton Co 33X 9*00 It aiding Bonds 71 75 do s30 3i'i 5000 do b?0 71X lid do MX 5000 do b90 71>< 215 do bCO 34 too* do i90 70X 50 Nor lit War UU e30 49V 5000 do bfmos 72 100 do ? 2000 Kentucky 61 9'X 3<*0 do MO 494a 30 Mechanics'Bink I06J; 20 do 494? 41 do 1MX 225 do 49X 50 shs Farmer*. Trust 21 200 do MO 50 275 d.> 2?X 951) Reed IS* KK styear 57 100 do s30 2*X 150 do 50V 50 do ?30 20 50 do 5?2 100 do blO JIM 450 do b70 50 900 do 2*W 50 d > sO* M 50 da alO It2 25* do 50 45 Vicksbuia IX 3t0 Leu* Island KK 20.X 10 N O Canal 50 5*0 do bSO J?W 20 NO City 77 50 Iltrleui RIl bit 40 X 25 Morris Canal slO 14 V 050 do 41, 300 de 14V 200 do bm 48J-, 50 do slO 14V '00 do st* 40 50 do *10 14', ?50 do sill 48 50 do s30 14S >50 d) 48 150 do ilX 700 do h*?|4*X 100 do all 14/4 100 do iTK 5* Mohawk sO'J 02 50 do 47\ ttaoian it Deeru. ?IM00 Penn 5a sM 70X 200 sha Harlam RR . 47* 24 sbs Canton Co 23X 303 Morris Canal SOds 15 10 do 33% 3) ao * n%, SO do 33% 35 do 11% 25 do b30 33% 100 di 960 13 30 do 33% 330 do 14% 104 do 33% J? do 14% 100 do. b00 31 30 Nor It War 49% 100 do bCO 34 to do 43% 33 Looi Itlaod 1IK 2<P do bM 30 100 do *s% i Kradiac RR 38 100 do b<:o 2?% New OivcH Kxoliange. 30 ihi Fa'au Truat bow 38% 100 iht Nor It Wor cash 49V 100 do eaali 2'?% 100 do >3 49% 23 Caocon Co l>3 33% 100 do cash 49% 33 do eiah 33% 300 do cash 49% 33 do inw 33 130 d'< Aloud 49% 30 do *3 33% 2x8 do l3 49% 33 do eaah 33^ 33 do Wednesday 49% 30 Harlam UK eaah <0 CITY TRADE KKPORT. New Yoax, SaruaBar Aftkroooh, March 13. There wa? a little better feeling in the flour market, and talaa in the aggregate wero made to a fair extent of Ueneiea at $7. There was a tale of New Jersey wheat at 143 cent*, and of red and white, from the neighbor lag country, at ISO cento. Oeneiee, with other kind*, more sparingly offered, without abatement in aakiag price4. Corn continued to move freely, and large salua wero again made, but nt rates in favor of buyers,,compared to those current in the fore part of the week. Proris ona were Arm, and a sale of prime pork made at on advauoe Groceries were rather quiet, but without material change in quotation*. Aihk*?We report sales of 136 bblt pot* on piiva'.e term*, au<l 60 do. pearls at $6 '36. Bkkswax - Small talai yellow continued to b* made at I 3*,V a 37 cent*. UaiAi>?>L'FK?? Flvur?Wc report ?l?a of 3890 bbli of ' Genesee, in several lota, at $7.. There was aoma mora I irquii y, and the market cloned firm at this price 800 bbl*. Philadelphia were reported cold at $8 37>*,and 1000 hbla. of Brooklyn city mill* aold at $8 87IVhsmt?There waa little firctquality oflering, end no change in prices wax noted. 3,068 bushel* country red and white were reported sold at $1 80 eenta, and 1,008 do New Jersey ?t at $1 41 cant*. Corn-The sales including white and yellow, readied between 60 000 and 80,000 buabeis, including 18.000 yellow at 00 cents ; 6,000 Northern yellow to arrive at SI cents ; 10 000 do yellow to arrive at 91 a SJ cents ; o,000 Northern yellow deliverable after the 36th instant, at 90 cents ; 6,000 Southern white delivered alongside, at 86 a 86 cms , 6,000 Newburgn yellow to arrive at 91 cents, and 8.600 Southern white at 80 cents, in store Corn Afsal?3,eoo bbls New Jersey sold on private teims , 600 do fit (6, and 1,600 do Brandy wine at (6 12>j cents. Rye-67% cents wai cfTriod, but no sales transpired. Barlry?Tlieio was some offering but no sales were reported. Oats wero steady at old prioea. ExrohT raoM 1st to 9th Makch. Wheat Hour 38 030 barrels. Corn 463,786 bushels. Wheat 83,444 bushels. Rye 791 bushels. Barley none. Oata 9,111 bushels Cardlks?Sperm were steady at 30 centa, with lurther atlas in a moderate way. Corrxa?We report 800 bags of Rio at 7X eaats. Java was stead/ at 9X 10 cants. Sales of Sumatra ware re |.UI1UU, Ull WIIIC, at . utru.s. CoTTOfi.?The salbi continued small, but at firm prices. About (MM) bales hava been taken to-day, chief y by manufacturer! and on (peculation. Freight to Liverpool i? offered at Kd for rquaie balei. Fair upland* are worth 13 cents, aud fair New Oileana II centa. Fiih?There were no new arrival*. Soma fresh sup pliea of mackerel were expected. We oontinae to quote dry cod at $3 83K. and No. 1 Halifax mackerel ateady at $11. end No 3 do at $7. FaviT? Further sales box raisins were reported at $1 Id: half boxes at 94 aud quarter do at 41 oenta. files 3400 drums Turkey Fif a hare .been made wKkia a day or two at fl a II cents. Haar-The arrivals continued light and prices firm, dressed Inferior; dew rotted was reported at $114; some Italian $310, and Manilla 7)$ en time. Hiees?The sale ol Beuthern hide*, reported Saturday, should have been 3 400, instead ot at,040 We have no sales to report?the market remain* unehnnged. Hors?Sales were reported at 10 a 11 oaata. I.ieieo?The market continued frm. The section aalea yeeterday went off at lull priee*. To-day so transactions of consequence were reported. Lkab?There we* nothing doing, and wa continue our quotations for pig at $4 UK a 4 34 Lsatmkr?Th* market i* vary drat, with an upward tendency in p;ice. The stock is hold in very few hind-, and amounts to absut a twelfth of the oa united oon sumption of the present yoar; and if the sales for the next four weeka ere equal to those of the preceding two, the market will bo nearly bare by the 1st of May, although some of tho now stock will bogln to oome in by thatt Jme. Molasses?Cuba was*held at 34 a 31; the last salsa of Muacova to wore made at 37 e 94 ceutt; sale* of New Orleana continued to be tnade at II, and soma *04 barrels prime do changed hands within a day or two at II a 17 cents, on time; 34 tierces New Orleans sour sold at auction, and brought 37 coats Naval SToaea?For spirits turpentine oa the wharf If oenta wore offarad, and 40 a 41 asked; sals* of roagh turpentine wore made to a moderate extent, supposed to bo for export at $9 It per 380 lbs. OiL*?Linseed?a lot of old English was reported sold t 74 oenta; 1440 gallon* of do, to arrive, wore sold at 43 centa; elty pressed we* steady at 44 cents. At New fedford N W whale we* re;>oil*d to be some irmtr, and bald at lltcent* here, 3000 gallons sold on private terms, end 904 barrels do at 14 centa. There was no changa in manufactured oil*. Feovieioes ?There was some better feeling, and wo report sales of 300 bbla.old ptune at $13 31; mw wai wa* held at $11, and new prime et $14. fit%J?There was no change sinoe last report?30 bbla npw sour, sold at $4 L*rd -9K was freely offered far the article in barrels; 41 tierces sold at ?V" Butler and Chut* wore in lair request, at steady prices. Export, from 1st to 9th March. Beef 419 bbla. Fork 1 6C? bbla. Laid 9 411 kagi. Rise?'1 he market remained very quiet. Tbe extreme quotetiona ranged from $1 7* a $1. The la ter for the very beet No tolas of consequence transpired. Hams?Nothing was doing in rough Biassed, und tttppllea continued light. < lover?Teere vii moia doing and we report anon of 100 bbla. ptitue n?w Penney! emu, at 9c ; 760 buahala t)hio aold at 9% t. aa<l 9 000 bbla. New Yoik State, new, large, at ?Xo No aalca ot Timothy trmnaplrad St o?a.?Muaeovi-doea ware ateadjr at 7Xc. a?Vc , "d New Oriaaua at 7c. a Tic., but without tale a worth homing Tali ow ?Smell talea ware made at i\o a 9v Tukacoo -The article oontinuad in ran demand at Sa ftK- ior Vitginla and Kentucky. Halea of Cuba weia repur a on t me at 10 a 16c Wauiir ? We repott mlee nf 100 )>bla at 77X'tVauiionivM at at a at'io lor N.VV.aud at MX mr ti.utti -tea. Fnriimii Kngag-ment* were reported to Lirerpool At 74 a 76 1 lorgiuio in took', and at fli Ad a 7a lor flour. There wa# more t.lftiing to-day. Oram in balk waa -aid to be eDR-ged to It el-n i nt -J -d A veaael waa a:ud to be charteied to procted to Thila ieiphia, and to I md with grain nt 751 and to loa 1 with flour at 7a fla. I'o Hurra tliey were rather duil at yeatenlav'a tataa. To London ?we heard of uo change Married. On Sa'urday t vontng, the 14 h inatant, by the Ro'J 1) noit h.uria. Mr, of ttiia city,to Mita.VlAur Ann ll?o?ti,oi Brooklyn, formerly ot Poitt mouth, Knglund. ~ Died. On Snnlay morning, attar a rhnrt illneta, Twomai Odia, Vlaaier U ft nvy. Toa friat i'h ?! the luroiiy, tho br t'oren of Maritiert' L :lm? No 07 ot Mnaomc 0-der, and the mu nie, bfeth re.i gtuetady eid the member* ol Knickorbe k r Lodge 1 ( ot O K alto thoa? of tua turtncra, \ I'. Peu'a d ivm Po le \ra r4?i>ei-.'ful)y rwqii-'tted io m 'hu Uoit?f ot bin -iaer, No 187 E l, o a' ? t, Hi?> kiy xi. thu t.Muiid.iy) alieinooii, at 4 o < i?rk Ou the Utu ,n>taot, of oongeation ef too lirtga, Jeti* Hcmiv, iufent aou of John s end Jena fl Bull > g<>' 4 ; and I d?y. Hi- remaina will tic taken to Onto^e> Jut uioruing tut interment.

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