Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 3, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 3, 1848 Page 2
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I.' / NEW YORK HERALD. Terr* - n! KuiUtl aod <Jd*sae ?U J&inrz 4QR TOI* BEiVrVBTT, r'uraiRTOR. Zp JLy HK/l+ILD-Avrry d*V, (Sundoj, iris!udrd. i S sen: per r.T%?t* Km > ? %* ? ^ C,J #1 nr* JKu'fMfCi* guh* ,i, +T? \'4 P&f ##mim fa *nrl *< lAf ?f acf. .. nCKLY HKfulLI* H" Scfwdsr?e?ji* wrcnv-'.'m r< ' ?? " r"' r, S?r?r < >.. r ? f "i . 'c !A# r??f< > ' .in r-li'ion trill bt pvblinhei on the day ?Af rfrp?rlur? <!< fi ^ tr^anif ui'M I /? /'Iff ? ? < from all part> of the Jmtrina c >nti lent t* the l?tt t moment Sufctti .ptiom ami '?*tiw<-*c?wj rviri.nl .'V itaUgiusnt, It riit PVno -vr, /' ?* ; P '. 'i?nrw?. tt CornMU, u?<l >. S Mt <>{/?: HcitMefta 'heel London. PKESIl>CyTI.$L H KHjiLl.l? t'vrry Tvrsdiry? Chit O.tliu: fo' 'If Camtmin. ,/f <f KH /'ISK *tVTS Irunc errr> warning) <i( r?? P*aMf r'tcej; ro he written ,'i a pit-in. tmhl' *??? ? Ti? rof onm liAii fi?r ?Ti>ri m PRIf/TI\G ?f mil K :n<it -re,ve* '.rnui.'uu* kii< iciM ieipatrh. ih-dert rrct vtd at the t^tbh cation Office, eor r.er *' */ >n *nrf jVatsau itreett .11.1. t.t.TTf.HS by -na. fin t\ibec -lyifiaui, ?t trifh dlM. liit-?frv(i t j >,t voi, pnii, o* the pottage tctU be deducted h 'Hi {* ? wnwji rera.tled VOLUNTARY CONK KSPONDKtfCK. containing imp^rta',t w?m?, tolicited em any quarter of the towrM? end if uted tn'l' he hi'*T<illy vend far N<l y<)TlCK can be taken of 1# mfi-nded for intrrii.m mutt beau t\enti%-ited ?b ttif iicnr ,ieid adJrett nf the writer ; not necetta riiy V'lblirati-H. Out ae a guaranty ?f hit good faith We 'annul undertake tcretvrn-ejeet'd rommt<nir*fr'>ni It f l>*VK> VT9 M, nee A i < - l'H 18 " Vfc.-M'-O. P '<H t'HKATKiC.?S^bdi Lent Ik o ? Amkbica* Cilcn. in their virion* p-rf<irimue??. BO'VfcHV THK?T''". ?THK R*i">lutios or THE tVTK'nT rr *?6?K*THmi"IK ahd Pktrvchio?8ix 1 t>in Srira tct CH \TH m THV * Caalhara ttrot.?S*?d the Pj.UVOH?AM?OII OwiSETTh . P \ I.MO'S 'iPER A HOUSK. Chimbrn ?tre?t.?Sable ' Brothkbi? Mopkl Artiiti MKCH MV'C'S H 1L.L, Brovfwny, r?nr Brooine itre*f.? JmIITT'I \1l!*lTRliL?? liTHIoriAW SlKOINO ? Bl RLIIqVK DahuiPKj, tic. PANORAMA H\LL, Rrmilmr, B?nr Horito ?tnr'i ?r U|?iwr?i BfW >oik, Thnrnliijr, F?brttary 3, 1848. Advertisements received for one iuHertion only. Thf Eltrlrlc Tela^rnpli. Our telegraph mmnury,us usual, will be found j under it? proper head. In Congress, the Senate whs principally occupied yesterday, with a discussion on the Ten Regiment Bill, Mr. Bell, of Tenn., having the floor. In the House, the debate on the President's message wae the engrossing topic. In the L?*gisl lture, the day's business was of little i. .nortance; the only question which passed the higher branch being a motion for ad- | journmert; while the Assemblymen gave but a 1 slight return of labor for their three dollar a day salary. We have market reporls from six com- I mercial points of the Union. Italy and the Pope. We give in our columns, to-day, a very well i written and interesting letter, which we received by the steamship Acadia, at Boston, from a distinguished literary American who happened to be travelling in Italy, at the last dat^s. We | i ? r_ I different parts of Italy, sent to us by the proprie- ! tore, requesting the AVtc York Herald to be sent to them in exchange. Among three is the Diario di Roma. the official organ of His Holiness the Pope, with a special request from ths proprietors of thst distinguished journal, that we should send them the Herald, as containing the best American news, through France to Rome ? We have also received a number of ether journals, from diff-rent parts of Italy, and likewise our regular private correspondence. But among the most interesting things we have received, is sn original letter, in the form of a plenary indulgence, signed by the Pope's own hand, which has been communicated to us by the Pope's chamberlain, and through the American consul at Rome, by way of gratitude for the interest which this journal has taken in the regent ration of Italy, first begun by his Holiness. At the proper time we shall give our readers some of these curious papers, with a fac timilt of the Pope's autograph. It appears that the recent proceedings in sympathy with Pope Pitis, in this city, have produced a terrible commotion throughout all Italy. In some of the Italian papers that we have received. the address sgreed upon at the meeting I at the Tabernacle is published at leng'h, being < copied from the New York Herald. In all quar- I ters, as will appear by the letter of our private | correspondent at Turin, the sympathy of America was rtccived with almost frightful enthusiasm. This is all right and proper; but we ars still afraid that that very sympathy will be the means t of stimulating Austria, and oih*r continental powers, to put down any attempts for the regeneration of Italy in the most extensive form. Italy was never 111 such an interesting condition as she is in at present, and every arrival will bring important intelligence from that quarter. Our arrangements in the various principal cities of that beau'iful peninsula are most complete for j the reception of all future intelligence from j there. Singular Religious Vnvem?iit_Progrrsa of ' Religion. A very singular lrcture was delivered recent- I ly, on religion and civiliz?tion generally, by Oreet'B Brownson, who it well known as quite an eccentric philosopher on matters of religion, philosophy, and ev? ry thing else. Mr. Brownaon expressed the opinion that the civilization of the present day has crown out of the influence and efforts of the ltnman Catholic Church during the early and middle as^es of Europe; and, also, that any further improvement and progress in society can only be accomplished by the same church, adapted and modified to the improved state of intelligence and philosophy of the present age. There is a great deal of truth in these views of the progress of the Catholic church in the present age. Bishop Hughes, the most noisy Catholic Bishop that evrr sprung up in this country, is very butv writi ng a series of letters, and publishing them in a weekly journal, in which he is vary severe on all other s^cts of Christians, and ; claims his own church and principles, and his j own opinions, and his own special views, to be the only true faith of Ciristianity. These | letters, however, are the most shallow that ever came from Bishop Hughes ; they are ell " fuss and feathers," of the most s'ale description, and would have been only tolerable reasoning for a monk four or five hundred years a^o. To give forth these notions at the present day, about catholicity, only shows that Bishop Hughes is two or three centuries behind the age. Mr. Brownson's views are much nearer the philosophy of the thing ; but Brownson is not so certain a Catholic as Hughes?the former having been by turns an Infidel, a Presbyterian, h Methodist, n Bjptist, a Unitarian, and cow a Catholic. Perhaps his next move will be to th* creed of Mahomet, or Confucius. Yet, ,n ?[ ite of these narrow minded and shallow e(n?tlf?, the Catholics, as a Beet, are increasing, and will continue to increase, in this country. T iteir rsh.iion is connected with the fine art*, in >re than tl.it of ar.y other society of Christinns. Music s"'l paintiug, and elevated manners, seem to be much more a part of the Caiholic seivic^s than ol the Presbyterian, or such like bald-headed sects, w|10 banish all the fine arts from their worship of God, and consider rags and holiness twin brothers. In this country thsrc is great taste lor the fine arts?a nstural tasle?as much, probably, considering our a?e and all things, as there is in Italy, or th? refined country in Europe. We have f-irni?S*d sculptors and painters, in proportion ?o our year*, more than any other ivuatry <u lit* world, and artists, too, el rmmm^ II i? the highest calibre. The coarse tastes of the Presbyterians, or any other sact that banishes the fine arts from their worship, will soon become unpopular in this country, and their numbers must diminish. Tin: progress of religion and Christianity in the United States, is decidedly onward.? Some of the various s.-cts are diminishing in numbers and funds; others are increasing; but in the aggregate, we believe there is an increase of all Christian sects, und particularly the Catholics, their increase being, we b-lieve, greater than ever. It is very true, | the income and subscriptions to the Bible Sociei ty have somewhat fallen off; the same may be j said of the Tract So<;ie?y. There are not to many fanatical exhibitions at the Tabernacle and oilier places; hut there can be no doubt that the number of quiet and sober religionists is increasing?:hat the clergy are increasing, and that the aggregate revenues of the various churches are increasing. Probably, J however, the Catholics increase more than any oihar sect of Christians. "We do not , think, however, that this increase has grown out of the efforts of some ot the Bishops and loaders of the Catholjo church, but out of the improved tone of the age?the liberality ol opin, ion which prevails in all quarters, and the tolerance v hich is exhibited towards opinions of all kinds, even opinions anti-religious,and incon uisipiu wun oiirisuamty. We are satisfied that, on the whole, religion is prospering and infi lelity going down. At this day, there are probably ten thousand clergymen, of all kinds, in these United States, receiving an aggregate salary of five millions of dollars. In j the way of charity and religious contribution*, of all kinds, we estimate that, in the aggregate, the amount paid for religion and worship, and religious purposes, is equal to ten millions of dollars a year?a pretty considerable sum to be paid voluntarily by a nation embracing twenty-five millions of thorough going democrats, who are, of course, considered ignorant and irreligious by the well fed, stag-hunting clergy of Europe. The Post Office Advertising?Triumph of theHerald.?We received, yesterday,from Mr. Morris, Postmaster of this city, a note communicating to us the information, that after examining the several affidavits presented by the journals of this city, the JVetu York Herald hud been selected by him as one of the papers which, under the law of Congress, are entitled to receive the advertising of letters not called for at the post office in New York. This is no more than what we exptcted. The Tribune never was entitled, from its circulation, either in this city or out of it, to any of that advertising; and that paper has had it for nearly three years, in constant vi lation of law, and merely by the leniency and tolerance shown by us towards its duplicity and deceit. It is now established officially that the Herald has one of the largest circulations in this city, and we can establish it to the satisfaction of any reasonable man, that the Htrald has the largest comprehensive circulation, taking the whole country and foreign parts into consideration, of any journal now in existence in th* civilized world. One other paper in New York may have, a larger circulation in some small localities among the poor, who want a cheap journal; but the circulation of the Herald among all classes, and all parties, of the highest intelligence and the greatest worth in (tie community, is larger than that of any other paper in the world. In giving us this advertising patronage, the Post Office Department could not help itself. We - r> t?i .u- i a.iw nut iuucuicu iv \_/a*t juuuovu au me ieasi| and therefore we shall not relax an iota in our efforts to get that incompetent individual out of the place which he so disgracefully mismanages. The very patronage which the Department, under the law, has given us, will enable us the mure to put in, occasionally, a few rich licks, without any extra expense, against that incompetent functionary. Thus much on this point. Now let us say a word to the auctioneers, the shippers, the merchants, the brokers and the bankers of Wall street. On every occasion, the Htrald is ahead of every other paper, in giving them intelligence most necessary for the management of their business. In shipping intelligence, financial intelligence, and every other Wind of intelligence, we furnish it earlier, better, and more completely, than any other journal. We have gon? to every expense, and snared no money, no matter how large an amount, in making our paper what it is, and we can claim credit, that whenever a steamship is expected to arrive, operations of all kinds are suspended until her news is published in the Htrald No later than yesterday, we give them shipping intelligence and financial intelligence, obtained by us by express, arranged at great cost, almost exclusively. Yet, in spite of all this enterprise, and all the vast outlays of money which we are continually making to carry that enterprise to the ver; doors of these classes of men, these brokers, and bankers, bnd shippers, and auctioneers, and financiers, prefer giving their advertising patronage to a f<*w lazy, iudolent journals down-town, which exhibit no enterprise, make no effort to place the latest news before their patrons, and have but a very limited circulation among the business classes of society. The Post Office Department acted with equal meanness, until we compelled th;m to behave decently; but the brokers, bankers, shippers, auctioneers, and jobbers, and others, who receive the principal intelligence on which they make th- ir operations, from this paper, ahead of all other sources, and yet give their advertising patronage to papers of a limited circulation and no enterprise, exhibit a specimen of the meanest and most contemptible conduct that any class of men, in any country, in any age of the world, ever did, or we are sure ever will do. Ge.'NKRAL ScO'I'T amd TDK ADMINISTRATION.?It is now generally supposed that the cause for ordering a court of inquiry upon General Scott, grew out of his disobedience to the orders of the c: AU... ...L? n_ L:_ orti *: n** y ui a< | nnu is uuiiBiliuuuuaiijr Ills superior. General Scott is, without doubt, a strict disci, plinarian towards all those who are under him, and who receive ordera from him; but he may I have forgotten that the principle of obedience appliea as much to himself, in his conduct towards hie superiors, as from his inferiors towards him. The General-in-chief must obey the War Department, as much as the War Department must the President, or the officers obey their superior officers in the field. It appeara that he has not communicated with i the Secretary of War for a long time, and has ; manifested insubordination to the directions ! emanating from Washington. If this be so, it is a violation of duty which cannot be overlooked, ; notwithstanding his great military talents in I Mexico. Mr. Trist, no doub\ if he has endeavored to enter into negotiations since his recall, is also subject to the penally of tlie laws for such an offence; and there is no question but that the administration will make both negotiators, equally amenable to the laws they have violated, whether military or civil. From this view of the case, the friends of Gen. ' Scott had better wait before they let out all their 1 sympathy. Much may be said on both aides, ' even now, and much mny have to be said hereafter. Justice will be d?r.e to General Scott by the public and the country, despite of all intrigues; for as a military man, he is one of the I first of the age. Gen. Taylor is the only man wh?) surpasses him in moderation, dignity, ntilij tary skill, and cfjiuprehennive propriety of cha1 itoter tad goaduct. m Presidential Movsmxnts.?The whig committee of this city have agreed, by a vote nearly unanimous, to prefer Henry Clay as a candidate for the next Presidency, and to recommend him to be taken up by the national convention. Wt also understand, that a public meeting will soon be called in this city, for the purpose of nominating M". Clay forthe Presidency, Babject, however, to the decision ofanationil convention; and great < fforts will be made to render this meeting the greatest of any which has taken place at any time in New York. There is no doubt that the great body of the whigs in this city, and it appears in the greatei portion 01 mis state ana i\ew England, art- ai present most favorable to Mr Clay for the nexl Presidency. The manifestations are too open and too numerous to leave any room to doubt the fuot. That section of the wings whose centre is in Wall street, and who are known as the "pipe-laying" clique, who have come out for General Taylor, seem to possess very little influence among the rank and file of the whig party. Indeed, the Taylor movement here, we must admit, has been singularly impeded and diminished, inconsequence of the bitterness, the violence, and want of harmony, amongthe cliques and clubs who are in its favor. Tne Rough-and-Ready Club, so called, has in it a small number of persons who have come out openly for General Taylor; but they present strong points of antagonism to the pipe-laying clique in Wall street, who have called the great mass meeting on the 22d ot next month. Both Mr. Iiale and the Journal of Commerce are favorable to General Taylor; but are equally hostile to the Rough-andReady Club and to the pipe-layiag clique; so that there is no union, no harmony, no adhesion, among the raw materials of those who support General Taylcr. The friends of Mr. Clay are warmed up, of late, and conceive great hopes of getting the vote of New York, from the serious divisions in the democracy growing out of the Wilmot proviso. Their hope ia rational, too. The friends of General Taylor, on the contrary, seem to have but little hope of success at the approaching election; but many think the best policy will be to nominate an electoral ticket in every State, in his behalf, during the present year, to run it and get as many votes as they can, and so make an organization for the next election, four years hence. It is difficult for such a man as General Taylor to break down, ali at once, the heavy shackles of the party discipline of the old factions. General Jackson had to run twice before he could do it, and the probability is that General Taylor will have to do the same thing. Thk Rubs Pavement.?We are pleased to observe that a movement has, at last, been made in the Board ot Common Council, to introduce this admirable plan of paving the streets, in the leading thoroughfares through which the different lineB of omnibuses pass. We have repeatedly called the attention of the Corporation to this subject, and now that it is regularly before the Board, we trust that no party opposition will mark the proceedings in reference to this most useful and serviceable plan of paving the streets. The piece of the pavement opposite Stewart's, in Broadway, has now been sufficiently tested, and there it stands, as solid and firm, and in as good order, as when it was first laid down. What a saving of expense does not this effect! Since this piece of pavement was first laid down, we have been somewhat curious to observe the con* dition of the other parts of Broadway?and what a condition ! Here we find the pavement upon the old plan, deeply rutted and filled with mud, and all kinds of filth, with batches of men here and there, turning up and laying down the cobble stones, which cannot possibly withstand the travel of the heavy omnibuses, cabs, &c. for more than one or two weeks ; and thus a perpetual jobbbing is kept up, during the entire year round. We would venture to say, that one year's expense of the labor thus employed in Broadway, if applied in laying down the Rugs pavement, would go far towards its completion ; and then, on the score of economy, how much would not this effect ! The pavement would be not only durable, but we might say, almost everlasting. But there are other considerations?the cleanliness that must ensue. There would be but Utile trouble in keeping the streets clean. We would have little dust in summer, little in winter, whilst it would add considerably to the beauty of this leading thoroughfare. These remarks apply with equal force to the other leading thoroughfares; and as ihe project is now fairly before the Common Council, we cannot see how they can hesitate to let i-t become the law. The New York Hbrald in Europe.?The London, Paris and other European journals, are full of extracts from the columns of the New York Herald, embracing politics, commerce, and genrral articles of all kinds. The London journals, particularly, copy at great length, all our articles on commercial affairs, explaining the financial position of this country, in connection with the commercial movements and purposes of the great London capitalists, including the Rothschilds and others. One of the leading journals states that the commercial expositions and articles of the Heratd are the most complete ever published; and what is more, they are correct to the very letter, to its own knowledge. Indeed, we know from private sources, that the commercial and general articles in the Herald produce as great a sensation on the London 'change, as they do in Wall street. Opera Squabbles.?We have intelligence from Boston, communicating to us some of the squabbles of the Opera managers here, and the troupe they sent to Boston. It seems that S&nquirico, one of the managers, and the Boston detachment, had each other arrested and held to bail. Signor Vietti and Avignone are all quarrelling about the salaries and the benefits. Biscaccianti seems to be the only one who is not in difficulty. We have had several inquiries made to us from Boston about Signor Albinoli?what is Imposition in the Opera!?aad who are the responsible managers here! In fact, the company seem to be squabbling on all sides; but we hardly think these squabbles are worth giving to the public. Arrival or the Pacwwt Ship Fidelia.?The plendid packet ship Fidelia, Captain Yeaton, arrived yesterday from Liverpool, after a quick passage over the Atlantic. She sailed on the 3d ult., and has, therefore, made the run from port to port in twenty-nine days. Captain Yeaton came within twenty-four hours of bringing us three days later news from Europe. Major Cienkral John A. qnitman.?We understand that this distinguished soldier, who 11 a native of the State of New York, celebratec for his gallantry, will arrive in this city to-day at two o'clock, by the train from Philadelphia The officers of the 1st division of artillery have made arrangements to receive him, and conduct him to the City Hall. Th* English Mail St?am?rs.?Our privatf advices from the British Admiralty Office stati that it is in contemplation to change the day o departure of the mail steamers from Liverpool from Saturdsy to Wednesday. They will, w< understand, continue to depart from Boston anc New York en Saturday. Senator Davis ?We learn that the reportet death of Senator Davis, of Massachusetts, i incorrect; and we bi? happy to state, that he n i rapidly recovery from bis late indiapeaitioa ? I III III aeodl?. ;| TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. ; Marin* Dkutor. Boston, February 2, 1848. 1 ( Arrived, ship Concordia, Stephenson, Manilla, , September 14th. Passed Anjier, October 24; 1 St Helena, December 23 During the gale on Tuesday, the C. was opliged to cut away all her | masts, and anchor ofTMansfield, to prevent going j , on shore. She was towed up by the it. B. Forbes. Trial for Counterfeiting. J Baltimore, Feb. 2, 1848. 1 The brothers Richard and Philip J. Hopkins, 1 were tried to-day, lor passing two counterfeit I bills of one hundered dollars, on the Bank of Vir- ' ginia, payable at Lynchburg, nnd acquitted. The J 1 latter was admitted to bail in the sum of $500, 1 1 lor passing the same money. THIRKlKrH CUSGRKSS. riMl dss9iur. ] Washington, Feb. 3,1848. * | Senate. ' Tbe Senate met at 12 o'clock. Prayer by the Rev. Mr Slloer. president Or THE senate. < On motion of Mr. Benton, seoended by Mr. Mangum, 1 Mr. Atohlson vu appointed president pro ttm. of the 1 Senate, and oonducted to the chair by Mr. Mangum and \ Mr. Cata. i darkness around the capitol. Mr. Mangum called the attention of tbe obairman of , the Committee on Pablio Buildings to the faot, that the 1 oapltol apd the pnbllo grounds were left nightly In dark- ^ ncss, and suggested prompt aotion to remove the evil. 1 Mr Hunter oonourred, and immediately reported a 1 bill to pay Mr Crutchett $2 000 for lighting tbe oapltol and the publio ground! with gee, whlob passed. < mexican claims. i Mr. Nilci preaented a petition asking Congress to u- ' sume the individual claims against Mexico. | donations op lands, SiO. j Mr. Johnson, of Louisiana, presented resolution! from \ the Louisiana Legislature, on the subject of donations ( 0f land to volunteers; also in favor of a bill making compensation for Frenoh spoliations, and asking a grant for e sohool lands. ] relating to cadets. Mr. Benton submitted resolutions asking the President why certain words w*re Introduced in the Army Register relative to Cadeta. < pension laws for ordnance corps. 1 Mr. Jefferson Davis, from the Military Committee, 1 reported a bill to extend the provisions of the existing pension laws to enlisted men of the ordnanoe oorps. Read three times and passed. 1 decisions in the supreme coort. 1 Mr. Ashlet, from tl?e Judiciaiy Committee, reported J a bill, providing for the purchase and distribution of the < deoislons ef the Supreme Court among the several States and Territories. 1 claim for ii.jwrt to a vessel. ) Mr. Westcott, from Committeejof Claims, reported a ] resolution referring the oase of A. H. Frailer and Albert Baker, relative to alleged outrage on a vessel, their property, to the Seoretary of State. t ten regiment bill. ?

The ten regiment bill oomtngup In order, Mr. Bell, 1 of Tennessee, addressed the Senate In opposition. He | argued that the popular opinion required the voting of supplies, as by the appropriate authority. It is not oared * bow the war oommenoed; we were in the midst of it, ! and it vh demanded that we should rote men and i money to carry It on. House of Representative*. 1 perioral explanations. Mr. Rhett, of South Carolina, asked and obtained J leave to make a personal explanation. He proceeded to point out and reply to alleged misrepresentations in Mr. Goggin's speech of yesterday, of his (Rhett*s) speeoh the c other day on the President's Message. ' He was called to order by Mr. King, of Georgia, Mr. ? Rockwell,of Connecticut, and Mr. Smith of Indiana, on 1 the ground that he was making a reply to Mr. Goggln's | argument, instead of eonflning his remarks to explanations personal to himself. 1 The Speaker being appealed to each time, decided J that leave having been given to Mr. Rhett by the House, ( he had no power to prevent thatgentleman from proceed- J ing, if he confined his remarks to matters personal to himself. ( Mr. Smith submitted his objections in writing, and appealed from the deoision of the ehalr to the House, not ( to establish a precedent for similar oases in future. 1 Mr. Stevens moved to ley the oppeal on the table.? I Carried, yeas 96, nays 36. , Mr. Csllauer and several other members desired t leave also to make personal explanations; but objections 1 being made, Mr. Collamer remarked that he only de- t sired to say that the report of his speeoh In a Washing- u ton paper was incorreot. 1 the president's meisaoe. j The resolution referring the President's annual message to appropriate committees was taken up. j Mr. Coss, of Georgia, having the floor, yielded it to Mr. t Vinton, who said that he had on Saturday given netioe j that he would oall up the loan bill to-day, as it was very ? important that it should be acted upon immediately. , His ohjeut in taking the floor at this time, was to express a hope that the debate on the President's annual 1 message would be eonoluded to-day, or early to-morrow f If not, he would to-morrow moy^tbe previous question i on the resolution now pending " Mr Coss said that members of his side were ready to t close the debate yesterday, had not the remarks nf the i gentleman from Vermont required an answer. He then ' proceeded with his speeoh. Mr. Wilmot's amendment was as follows:? ' And that said oommlttee be instructed to report a bill raising, annually, during the continuance of the war with Mexico, and nntll the payment of the public debt, tbe mm of ' fire million*' of dollar*; to be arsesssd on pertonal property, stocks, and meney at intereat. and apportioned among the several States, as provided by the Constitution " In conclusion, Mr. Cobb moved to amend thia amendment by lnaerting the worda " and others" after the word personal. Mr. Stevens replied to Mr. Cobb, and Mr. Brown, of Fenasylvania, replied to Mr. Stevons. Adjourned. NEW YORK LEMILATUIUB. Albany, Feb. 3, IMS. Senate. raOTEcTioi* or emiqbants. Mr Fbost introduced a bill for the protection of emigrants. ! redemption Or notes. Mr. Cooe gave notice of a bill to amend an act relative to the redemption of olroulating notes, passed May 13,1840. the (1enekal banking law. The Senate then went Into committee of the whole on the bill to amend the general banking law. Mr. Adams proposed an amendment, taxing banking associations or individual bankers on the amount of their actual capital paid in, or seoured to be paid, In the same proportion as their aotual capital bears to the circulation, as In the case ef Incorporated banks; but in no osse shall banklpg associations be taxed less than fl00,000, and individual bankers. $60,000. Mr. Coos stated his intention of submitting a new basis for circulation, on Ave per cent stocks, of 90 per oent of olrculation; 0 per oent stocks of 9J per oent, and 7 per cent stooka a circulation equal to the par value of stoek. No question taken. , The Senate then adjourned for want of further business to transact. Assembly. the oa) comfa1tt bill. i ! The general gas oompany bill was passed. > imfrotement or dwellings for the laboring classes. r Mr. Ransom reported a bill to incorporate en association to improve the dwellings of laboring classes in New York. 1.1rr* law ror mechanics. ) The oommlttee of the whole took up a bill for a lien I law for mechanics. r Mr. Walih moved to strike oat the seotion exempting New York from the bill, which was agreed to. ; Mr W. 8. Smith moved to make the bill applicable to ^ cities only. No question was taken, and the committee rose. DISCOVERT OF COAL 5 The oommlttee then took up the bill to enoourage the discovery of coal in Albany and Rensselaer counties, f Mr. W. 8 Smith enquired If bounty was to extend to the Band Lake oharooal dealers ' Mr. Pruvn said tbe bill was brought forth In good " faith, and he supposed on the experience of several Kngi lish miners. Tbe hill proposed to give the applicants a bounty of , $1000 If they were successful; and, if not, the State would lose nothing by tbe experiment. H The bill rioted. " aitoinimhm os wrkbrmaitkri. 1 he Mil U provlds foe tht appolatawt by tu Urru nor of Wreckmaatere in the counties of Kings, Queens, Suffolk and Richmond, was ordei ed to a Ihir J reading. A motion ?m mad* to give the appointment to the Supervisors. and rejected. A motion to bare the Wreokmasters by the people was defeated. Adjourned. Market*. New Orlkanj, Jan. 27.?Cotton?Unsettled; prices rrrgular; sales declined a quarter to two-thirds Sugar ?Fair is quoted at 3J? a 4o. Molasses?Qu^ta^ion lb^c. <'lour?Dull, Ohio eold at under $5. Freights ?NoitiiDg lew. Exchange limited. Cincinnati, Feb. 3.?The steiinw'a news first came to land by telegraph, too late to produoe mush effect upon Lhe market. Flour?We note sales ol 200 bbls at M a?X llogs-8eles of 1000 bead wer? made at >2 7 J i $2 f7H. L ?rd?Sales of 1000 paokugw w?r* m i.de , U f/t i a ?o Whiskey?Within a day or two, 1000 bbls. j sere sold at 17>t'o. The rivur is in good boating ord*r. PiTTfau'aaH, Feb. '2 ? The steamer's news has been ; received by telegraph, and bad the ellVot of Uepreeiiug prices of flour and grain. Small sales of tluur were \ naking at (4 C2>?, and prices had a downward tenden y Wheat was steady, but ;iO sales transpired Data ? Bales of 1000 busb>'ls were made at 26i; l'ork was iteady at $6 50. Groceries no change. ltivcr in good mating order. BaLTiMeaa, Feb 2.?The steamer's news was duly revived by telegraph, and bud a tendency to unsettle the narKet ror breadstuffs Klour? Howard street we quote i lominal at $6 75 a $5 61>?. Wheat and corn?No buyirs at previous rates Provisions? Nothing doing ? Whisk ty remained inaotivs, under the influenoeof fo :eign news. Buppalo, Feb. a.?The steamer's newe came to hand >y telegraph. The market for flour was dull at $-1 ?0, without sales of moment. Wheat was dull, aud we quote Wisconsin and Mloblgan at 90 cents, and good Obio at 03 oents. Corn?The mnrket w?a inootive at 60 cents 'or Western mix?d Nothing new in provisions Boitoji. Feb. a. 1848?Flour?The effect of the styarasr's news has been to unsettle the market, aud we report tales of 300 barrels good Western brands, with Genesee, to , at $8 37>i, which was 13H oents below pr<*viou? rates Corn?Sales of >000 bushel* wi re made. consi*'. ug of goed new Western, at K7 ets; tile market closed leavy. Rye?Sales of 408 to 600 bushels were made nt 10 cents Oats?Sales of 10H0 bushels at 60 oent* There was no alteration in provisions. Freights wore lulet. Shipping Intelligence. ^Nbw Okleans, Jau 27?Arr ?hit> Marathon, Boitou; bris deposit, do. Cld ships Market, ana Soaihanwi. Marine Affairs. Steamship Acadia.?At a meeting of the passenger* m board the British and North American Royal Mall steamship Acadia, on Saturday, the a9th day of Jan 1848, Doctor John O. Oreen was chosen chairman, auc< Fohn Brydon, Esq , Secretary. A committee of three, consisting of Joseph Reed, Esq., Rev. J. B. Smith, and Henry W. Meade, Esq., was op>ointed to draft resolutions expressing the sentlmcn s >f the passengers respecting the conduot of th? captain md other officers of the vessel on this, the first voyage cf Captain Stone, as commander. This committee subsequently reported the following etter, which was unanimously adopted, ordered to be resented by the chairman to Captain Stone, and a copy orwarded for publication to the papers in Boston, New fork, and Liverpool. Royal Mail Steaimhip Acadia, ) Jan. 29, 1848, off Halifax. <> Dear Sir: We, the undersigned, passengers on board ha above ship, from Liverpool to Halifax aud Boston, teg to congratulate you on the success of your first trip n ner, as commander, and to express oar warmest acknowledgments for the kind and gentlemanly attentions re have uniformly met with at your hands. We desire, also, to testify cur highest approval ef the ixaellent arrangements in every part of the vessel .for the atety and comfor ; of your passengers, ably supported a* hey have been throughout, by the first oiloer, Mr. ilmpson, and all others under your command. With every wish for yonr future prosperity and haptinaM W? aaa A ? at ? Very truly, yours, (Sigued by 44 passengers) iamki stonic,E?q., Commander of the Acadia. Lioht House at Cafe AeuaHAf.?The following :ommunicatlon from Mr. Chase, our conaul for the Cape if Good Hope, now in thia olty, upon the ereotion of a ight house at Cape Agulhaa, will be of interest t? many; ind the artiole referred to in hii letter, describing the ight and the exaot position, must be of ereat service to he merohanta and commanders of the whole mercantile rorld Ma. EDiToa?Sir From oneof the late Cape of Good lope Shipping and Mercantile Gazettes, of Not. lQtb. rhioh you were kind enough to lend me. we are informed hat the long desired light house la now being ereoted on ape Agulhaa, a point of land or rocka. in South Africa, rhioh muat be paaaed by veaaela of all nations, homeward >ound from India. Since the discovery of the Cape of Good Hope, thia langeroua point haa been unlighted, and many fine veaels, valuable oargoes, and llrea. hare been lost there, tome alz or eight years ago, a subscription was comnenoed la the Cape Colony, and extended to the Isle of 'ranee and all of the British Presidencies In India.for the lurpose of erecting a light house at Agulhaa, and about CI,800 waa aubsoribed and paid up The subscriptions rare,however, stopped, by an Intimation that ?he Brl iah government would place the much desired light here without delay The government have, however, deferred the imporant bus lues* till the present meaaent. They have now indertaken to complete the work, on condition of havng the subscription above mentioned, (which have renained In the banks at Cape Town, on fixed deposit? at ntereat.) tranaferrsd to the government During the laat fourteen yeara two American vossels lave been wrecked on Agulhaa, via : the Geatoo, Capt iollls, and Montgomery, Capt Constant, both of Boson. Both of these highly esteemed. Intelligent and ex>erienced sea oaptains. expressed their opinion vsry itrongly, while in Cape Town, as to the exaot spot wkrre he light house should be plaoed, in order to warn the nartner of danger The firat named gentleman wrote communications, rblcb were published in the Qazettc, and the second | ;entleman was examined in evidence, before a committee i ippointed by the colonial government, to obtain mfir- j nation on this point; and 1 am happy to find, that the | government surveyors appointed to examine personally he locality, have pitched on the very point marked out )y Captain Hollla and Captain Constant. As this is a uost important business, whinh ooncerns the entire hipping of the world trading to the En?t, I would resisotfully suggest the pioprlety of copying the article in pour widely circulated paper. lam, Sir, Your obedient servant. ISAAC CHASE, United Statea Consul tor the Cape of Geod Hope. Cafe Aoulhai Light ?The aouthernmoat pronmnory of our vast oo itlnent consists efaa extensive flat, it whose extremltystands an iaolated eminence, the terninatlng point of which ia the Cape das Agulhas (or ?ape of the Needles,) ao named by Bartholomeo Dlar, be great rortugu?ee navigator, because at the time lie ounded It he fuund the magnetic needle and tha true ! lorth to coincide; or, In other worda, that there was ao j naguetic declination (or variation,) as tha popular term a. The highest part of the ab~>ve eminence was. by veld tftk?n hw Thru MmUm n?.. i J - 1 ' "?/ | l1, found to be 4S6 f*et above the sea's level On a par;ieular part of thin hill, and at an elevation whi"h would lata plaoed the focus of light between threw aud four lundred leet abova the sea, th? Surveyor General, Lt. 'olonal Michell, propoiad in 1339 erecting the li*ht)o??e, and, under the sanction of the Hoard of Trinity nada aJl his arrangements accordingly; when. In the rary part of the present year, the oce irrence of a fr?>h en- , amity in the immediate neighborhood suggested The neiseslty of reconsidering two important point*. Til : 1? | rha particular part of tha coast whereon the Phaios hould be placed; 3 ?The elevation to be given to tha ight. Tha flr?t of these waa occasioned by the aaaer ions mad* by aoma parsons that Northumberland Point, ; ind not Cape Agulbas Itself, was tha real uoiut of dan- i [ r. The aeoond, in that a light if placed at or near th? op of the hill, would io frequently bo enveloped in a Iioh cloud, said to ocsur there, a* to be of cuinparaIvely little uie The subject having bsen brought un>er the notice of the Honorable > r Montagu by the lurvey or-General?(May and June, IH47) ? who in the neantime wai proc-eding with a mtnuto survey of the loaat, recourae was had to liin F.icellenoy Admiral Uairea.who Instantly caused inch information to be cMlect'd from the logs of H M > ahlps and the observation < f heir oommanders.bearlDg upou the suhjeot ot the cloud >r mint enid to conceal ao frequently the Agulhas hill rlia Exoellenoy alio despatched H M itpamer Rosamond with the maatera <f II M. ships Preiident, Brilliant and ttosamond, (Vetera Russell, Rees, and Aahton.) under .he command ol Capt i'oote. with ordera to enter fully lpon the aubjectaabove referred to, with Col Mloheii, >n the apot, and, conjointly with that officer, to fix deInltely upon the moat eligible alte for the propoaod ight-house. Accordingly, on the 11th June of the prelent year, the above mentioned officers assembled at Mruys Bay early in the morning, and devated the whole >fthe day to a minute inspection of the ooait, and also [for obvious reasons) of the relief of Hie varioua feat urea the Agulhas Height, the lavela of which had, for the purpose, been previously take* hy the Surveyor-General. The arguments In favor of Northumberland Point, io which we have already alluded, wen also heard and luly eonsiderad, but after nature deliberation it waa inanlmoualy agreedlat.?That Cap* Agulhaa Itself waa the fltteat apot for !.b? llgbt-houae. 'id.?That the alte ahould not be on the top of the bill, but on a part of the under feature cf the same, whioh, by shelving gradually down to a point, forma ( ape Agul1M. The alte no aeleoted is ISO yards due north of the nearsat poiat of the beach; its latitude and longitude, (which will be also those of the burner itself) calculated rrnmthe Astronomer Royal's Theodolite Station, on the blU'i top (whioh are lat *4 deg , 49 rain, J sec, lft S , Ian M deg , 0 min 30 sec , 1 F.) will be aa follewa : lat 44 deg . 49 mln , 47 aec., 86 S l?n 20 deg . 0 min , 4? ?esonda, 8 E. It only uow remains to state that the npp>ratus for lighting la on the dioptric prinolple, and of the Brat olaaa or largest size, made in Paris, by < <>l Mlnhnll'a Jlreafctona, by Mr Henry Ln Paut* It will light J70 deifrees, the reraulnin^c DO degrees landward being the only jortlon of the lantern i bscured. The edifice \ reaent? a rery large front to t ie soutnward, to prrvent the possibility of Its be|?': mM i>:. :i f r u '> * ' building The height of the tocne of luht *b iv? t>i" ' level will be I'ift degrees Tho llMauceou the In n*' n from which It will be seen will be lft miles, from the d.'Ck, making the height of the eye 1A feet. 'J# 1 fl miles; from a mast head, 100 feet high, it it miles. The edifice, as designed hy Lieut Colonel Mlchell, and approved of by the Board >f Trinity, Is progreaslng as speedily ae the difficulties nfleparebbi from building at such a placo will admit, n.der the Immediate superintendence of Mr. William Martin, ofthla town, who waa s.leeted hy Col. Miohall i frith* purpoM.?M.<4. O.MvtrUirr. 1 9 Theatrical Mid Pah Thkatbe.?The grim and ooraioalitlee of Latbrop, the cIowd, who,with bia two particolored friends, make up the comlo staff of Saads, Lent k Co.'a Cirous Company. vrill be broader and mora jocular than ever, f >r every one naturally feela a little merrier when be haa received a haud'ome aum of hard oash. on bis own privatu account. Tho houan wu crowded laat evening; evtiry teat *m occuyWU, every bi* ilied. and if this is the w;iy benetlts coma elf at tun I'ark, ?v>.Ty on* who is ^,oiu|{ to take one there, uiay with sufety calculate on a ood round I'Jin. We need not any the performance* went ?>ff well- ilit y always do th'it The *p<?ches. tun. horartnai.ship, gyuutaatici'ing. r.nd all the other etceteras of the bills, weregiven up to the in?rk. it * ?m? that horses are the things to draw,aTt*r ell; but then they must be manned t,y an aaile and graceful u company as this one at the 1'ark. When uucli a combination t.a ic tt;ere now takej place, they are uertuiu cf auccess 'lbe house baa t>??>n crowded every evening since the circuacompany to' & it, nnd will ctutiaue 10 be so, throughout their stay among us iiowt.RT ThkatH?.?There was an exoellent houie hare labt evuniug. and the performances went off with the eolat and ccrreotucss which always characterize the effort* of the exoellent company attaohed to th'.s theaire The war pleoe, the " Siege of Monterey," waa well perfiiriuvd, and the various points and prominent parts of this riMll v Intern*! imr druma wam ntinUit ut miinb hi usu?l. Kroia the great uumber oi prisons that these patriotic epfoiaclrn attract to the theatre, it seems that there Is quit* a ian.? among the communuj for all the dangers incident to war and Its soeiies, and that this tnf?f? is not merely a passing one, or one that is satisfied with the me e music representation of war, the gr ?t numbers of New Vorkers who have really an.l bjdily gone to the wars?aye, and fought there mo?t gallantly atid ucfliuchiuxly?is a most cotjclu-ive proof It has Down said,as the twig is bent, so is tbe tree inclined," and we really do believe that the amusements of a propie have a ^reat deal to do with the formation of their chamcter 'i o-nigh^ as national dramas talf* so w?ll, auother one is brought forward, only the so< ne is that of the revolution ot '7#. instead of the Mexican war, of '47. It is a bu' jeot, however,which is always ana ever will b?, a popular one, avid we doubt not" I'iie Revolution or tbn fatrict* of 76.'' wlil find much f.?vor iu the eyi* cf tbo audience which will assemble at the Bowery to night. We may mention that ?no other places will be performed, Tix: ?" Katharine and I'.'truohij," and " Sixteen aUing Jack." Chatham Thkatuk.? Notwithstanding (he numerous plaoea of amusement now open la the elty, thore are still, nightly, fall houses at this theatre. Lost iilght tho fdico of the ''Youthful Quetn" was performed, in which Mr Hield sustained the oharacter ot Steinberg,with great credit te himself. Mrs. Wilkinson, at Christine, performed her psrt, to tbe entire satiifactlon of the audience, Dsing applauded every tinae she appeared She has no superior in this city, and is always weioome The drama of the " Miller and his Men" was also played, in which Mr Ur^ndon took the psrt *f Uriudeff, which be played with happy ell-ut. Mrs Wilkinson, us Rtvina, whs received iu tbia piece, as in all others with unbounded npnKus<>, and Mr. Su Ucr'tend. as L ith.iir It is Leedlc?.s to epeak of Mr 3.; h:s istents are too wt-il appreciated, which is ma'.nf^ettd by the approbation with which he is received The drama of " Xrkeli. or tbe Siege of Montgalt," concluded the evening's perfoiciauoe. it is a thrilling piece, and was reoeircd with hearty approbation. Tub Macomhkr Trovfh ?The l.'St ceaosrt ef this company was t(ivwn at the Society Library, last evening, before u numerous and highly respectable audience; (the lecture room wanting bat Utile of be lag fall) a lar;e portion being ladus, with no inconsiderable share of beauty and elogauae amongst tht>m. Of this novel and Interesting pi rtomaace w- are unwllliug,on alii'st appearance, to speak too criiioally; but it in nuly troth to mi-ntloa that the anaienee s???i??l mueh pl-ased throughout, and even in a great degree eatbusiaitio; ' and, to judge by their recepUou last ni<ht. the Maoomber troupe have established their p.ipuUri'y as a company. The Misses Macombrr aosompanied tb? voices on the violin and' vieloncello, and etune forward when they sang the duet ' Our exllsd fathers," at the conclusion of which they were enrorsd by tlae greater part of the audionoe. The voines of these two young ladles aooerdtd with clearness and melody, and they played the accompaniment for themselves on the viMia and violoncello, which latter, ia tbe hands of the fair performer, received no injas'lee to its splendid tone. The solos by Mr. CoTert, the tenor of the company, displayed a voioe of considerable fulness acd ttfeet; and the solo " Hocked in the eradle of tbe deep." was sung by Mr. Hector (formerly of tbe Ralner family) with mueh solemnity and feeling; and he was warmly applauded by the audieuee. The eomlo songs by Mr. Dodge were jkuuvucu, ituu cauivvu oomiaeriuiv men Mount. Ou t'ae whole, th* perforinaneus of the company bid lair to take a leading place among the standard eatertalome&ts of the season. , Chutsty'i MinsTRKLt ?The selection of songs given by this bind every evening, is racy and spirited ; they have been before the public now for suoh a length of time that they o&n hit their taete to a nicety ; that they do so, the crowded state of their room every evening is a sure evidence. We may mention, th*t on Saturday afternoon they give an extra performance at 3 P. M. Pai.mo's Oi'f.ra House ?The Model Artists and Sable Brothers at ^iii h< use a'-traot gooii aadienoea. The sougs of the Drottu iy urn wili rendered, and they are evidently a taM ut good BU Hlo t bl?*nx are w?It managed, and -fce suig.-cts being taUrn iuoftly from the works of Rubens. Raphael. ;cfca;?::an, tea., the groups are illustrative of some of the <1>i eft efforts of the painter's art. This trtupe is deeldedly well worthy of a visit. Bsu^etti's Grand Work of the Model of An *i?r.f Jerusalem. will be opened for public exhibition s?< I onday. It is spoken of as a most elaborate and interetllng piece of workmanship, and will donb'Iess be visits^ by thousands. Mr. Raymond, a relative el Mr. BranV|}i, and part porprietor of the work. will tcive a descriptive lecture explanatory of the model, and also containing many ieterrsticg facts regarding Jerusalem and the H Holy Land. H Lyrde'i Musical Illustration of Hhakspsare, the H seventh of the series, takes pUce at the Htuyvsaant Iff- H s'itute to-morrow evening. The subject if to be " The H Tempest" Castle Garden.?There will be a graad masieal solemcity, at Castle Garden, ou Saturday evening next, la honor of the lamented Mendelsohn It will embrace the coialnned talent of the Philharmonic Society. N?w York Saored Music Society, American Musical Institute, En* trrpean Sooiety, Liedsrkrans. (Joneordia and nearly th* entire professional and amateur talent of this oity. The committee ot management ure using every exertion to make It the most magniflcent mw.Mral treat that haa ever been given in till-city Among the veeal prrfermern : *. t ? nauuscf Madame Olto. Mrs K Loder, Mia N<rthall, Mrs. C. K. flora ; Messrs Leaoh, Johnson, and Greator>-x We are mfc-med there will be between five and six hundred performers, under the direction of Mr. Ge< rge Loder, whose musical ability aa a leader has always K"en s*tis!aetiq? and pleasare. XTme Macomihk Troi pe.?This vocal aud inftromental bund w111 nive a co. cert at the Brooklyn lustitute, oa Friday evening. Their) programme is filled with glers, du.-ts, solos, and several beautiful pieces for the violin and vlclonrello. Bkimwici'i Statuakt.?Twobeautlfnla'ataes,fansed of Mexican composition, repieseatlng V.'.ius de Medicis and Apollo de Medtcis, are being exhibited at SO'i Broadway. They are said to bs ooroeot ooplss from the original marhle statues in Florence, and are the result of over two years' labor. Dumsoi-tin's Ethiopian Tkoi pk appear at Washingtoa 11..1I, Newark, on Wednesday and Thursday eveniiigs the Sih and llhh instant They ai? reported to bare been Tery suceesslul in Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington. Vim. VIowitt aho M* DAVRnroaT made a most sueOessful annearanne at the PrinitMa'n I b?l? t.nn ir.n on the 7th lust. The play was " The Hunchback." Mm. Mow?i t wan the Julia, and Mr. Davenport the Sir Thomas Clifford. Both lady and gentleman were highly t ni duserreoly successful Mr* Mowatt has expressive and very Intelligent features. The London Sun (high thea'rioil authority) of Jan. IS, says: " Mrs. Mowatt was last night tried by the Shak-p-rlan test, and was act teuud waatlng-Mbe (a an artiste?there is no mistake about it Bh? has the ring of the genuine metal? she earn play Shak*peere ! The forte of Mrs. Mowatt is evidently high comedy. Her Beatrice is a proof of it. Her success whs oomplete. The house was very well attended." VVe understand a new local ferae, written by a wallknown gentleman of this oity, called "A K'ss oa tha Neck; or, Can Boarders Kat I'le for Lanoheon," will shortly be produced at the Nvward Athsnseum.?lteiton 7\mrt, Feb. 3. The Heron family are playing at the Howard Athsnwom. B-ston. Their performances are highly praised by tha papers. Henry Piaci le reached New Orleans on tha 'J 1st January and was abont to oonuaeaee an engagsiaent at tha American Theatre, Mr. Reeves, the tenor of Madame Bishop's npeeatio troupe.bad a crowded knusc on tb? occasion of his bent(It iu Charlestau. S C , an the evening of Jan. 24th. Mr. Dempster gave a ballad toirit at Chicago, IU., on the i Tuning of Jun 19th. Miss Jaiia Turahnll snd Mr. O. W. Smith eommraoa an engagement this evening a* Baltimore Board of Eduestien. Robert Kelly, E?(j, President, in the chair. The minutns of tha preceding meeting ware read and approved. Ii'pnrh?Of Committee on Applieationa, for new schools, recommending that the New York snelety for the promotion of education amongst colored children be allowed to establish a school in the Sixth ward for that purpose Report aeoeptei and reeolntion adopted. Of same committee, adrerse to the establishment of a new primary school ia the 7th ward. Mr Tawwsawa, after making some remarks, called for the reading of the memorial upon whloh the repert was made. After the report was read, Mr. Crapo, tha chairm?u of the committee, stated the eemratttee bad aseertalaed that in the soliools of the fr'ocrth ward, within a hxlf a mile of the proposed loeetloa of the new school, t here was room for 'lh0 additional scholars Under t .use circumstances, the cemvilttea did net feel it their duty to recommend the eetabliibmtnt of the new school 14 tbe Seventh ward, believing that It wonld be an anueoenpary waste of the public money Mr Towns nd said tbe memorial asking (or the establi'biaeut of the new school w?s n"m?rou?ly and respeoUbly signed He h?d ta*c?n some pain# to loijaire Into this suhjtat, and he hsoertained that* majority of the Inhabitants ot the ward were in tavor of tbe establishment of the school asked tor. There wi re no sohoolt in the ward nor within a reasonable distance of the proposed location, and parent* u"re uowillh g to seud their cbildren out of the ward. The report, on motion of Mr. Townsend, was sent bach for rcoonslderation ot Coainitteo on Evening Free Schools, recommendlig an applications to be made to the Legislature, to ennbln th- Board of b'.duention to raise a sum of money for the support of the evening free schools. Report aco?pted Kiid reflation adopted. Tbe Livaru 'mm a Jourued Tbe ladles of I'mimoU g?T? leap year bail oa tht U> ot Jkauatj

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