Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 22, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 22, 1848 Page 2
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AJ | f; rth-urnt Cornrr of Fulton mid Nn^sau sts. jai?ls i aiov irarart, PROPIUKTOK. MILT BXRJti 1 ftflff j"{M?ll ... , w jj ; . annum?tM Ike Umtei Jlito. tit wmti nUitriberi,$H fir munn, to t*d?4? tk*p??V>; L.?J.V hyujiz. J? ??fY 8?twdr<??< emf? 1 . , ,--il ]3'j '<i tf??- ??' > "?? Unittd Ktttet ?u- | - fo incl" Ir thr r t'agt. ,ln tdi'tfi tin lb* t'rrnch r.t well at in the Englitk tan kiwr? i . i// /?r on ti.r 'lay uf iht drpart\ar* of t- ' 'fav.c 'or a->\t part in f'.urope., tr?(A iiitrlligmce i: a /? u/ fA? .littruan continent to the lair it ma r ' c : <1 A l'trliir-U ifl received by hlrt/r ?. U > - r it* rMf, J'ar. f: f. 6. .-im.m.'t. 1* .f . . 'n tiller, bookseller, Henrietta etiee!, L?n<l?*. i'lAL HEllALD?Kveru TunAtm-Qnt ' f'-r i C-.utvaiMn. ' 'r,~!. /'J o JafA.'.VTS irrnrtpctl every mormng) ia. j rrfft fi. *oip ii. u jiiain, legible nanner. ! f ">TMinil< ,' >? <n manuicnpt WriJ>4)?j'*I:w*4i (K'ti! ? i nmrtfully ^4 u>?f*> I ? V. Gritrrj received iif f/i? t'vblicnilon Otfice., csrr | V. i t cti,; A'-.t??iu i l-f.l yjCR hy /jr t?.'or ?si<A | ' *? ". . r, rj ' e f . ttrci/, or tke pottage tcill bt tit '(i/V r.-? r*i? fioiuv remitted. VOLV JT^RV CO/IKtSl'OXUKNCB. confining vrlan ?, fuiritrj t'r*^ Quarter of the %cotid~ \fntnt, j.u he Wieratly paid fir. * J A'? ' ViCA'?.?? As :itze<> of ?n >?;y?w* ' fVfr t i.^'einl-4 h>r :"iertinn m'itt l>e au'.hentia ty fitt. ?r > jdiiftt of ;\e tcr>lei ; nut necetre- ; n.'v . at n g-urra'ify >>f hit good fait!, -ii kf e'wr. rejected f-nnuKci '?ow?. i, V */j"* V'i S .-t ke rua * in a<t?ni*ct. MfUSSMENTS THIS BVBNlRO. ( ;,iK niK v'l'B! ?Saadi, Lr ( f< Co.'t Ciacri, ia t m: i frfortu ur<i. ,() ? r.i; 'i ii?A3TUS, Bowwy.?Hiem*t VIII?Flyiho Dutchman. ; .i Tiii-ATltK. Cli-.iiisin ?ireet?Thk Heir At LAW? .Ioukl Artktj? 2'HK WHIITIO. Ill('rc? &OWEHY XmTHITHEATHK. Boweryw"'?l I'lANnM, (Vvm."?a?tic? Kcat?, Kt hiopia> H?R--oItltTI, SCO. ' HOliiWAY OiiEON, Broadway.?Odeoh Min?i rem ? moufcl aututj. MECH iNlOS' H a1,L. Broadwrny, near Broome?Cmru iv'i Ethiopia * S i<nii?<;?Bim.rxjri Dai? 'inc., he ?' \NOHAMA HALL, JJr-ndwar, nearHouit n ((.?Bar> t '* ' *No-t.tma <>v thk Mxtimrrl. B?fNETTl'l MonKL or AfU'IFPTT JlltTKLtH. Pf'.VO'S OPERA HOUPE',' Chamber* ?treet?Yodel AkTHTI >'?? Ti.irk, Tiitslny. I?'*tiruary 3*, 18*8. Ai)VK K TISKMICATc? renewed every mom- } ine Xtw? liy Klrctrn Ity. The intelligence received I))' the electric tele"ra| h la*t niuh'. confirms ail we published yeste d.sv in tV.e E.rtru HcralJ, r.nd gives sume sdd '.io; al iuforn a'ion of importance. Thejirojef ? t the treaty has be>'ii received in Washington, nd the Tit--ident has determined, alter two or three c biuet councils, to submit it at once to the Senate. It will go in to-day if that body 1 should be in session. Tin lion. J. hn Qutticy Adams, while in his | seut, in the House c f Representatives yesterday, j Wdo suddenly seized with an apopletic fit, and I fell to the floor. He was immediately attended :<> l>y medical gentlemen, but his life is dispairi d of. Tiiis is the second lit which this venerable gci:tletni.".i has had within a year; and at his udv . iced age, it is feared that his system is too iee'jle to bear the shock. Both houses of Congress immediately adjourned. In tlie State Legislature, little was done except | sojourning ovtr to Wednesday. " I t aly of Peace With Mexico. At length we have some authentic intelligence of the trea'y of peace with Mexico, which has I been rumored for the last few weeks. Mr. j Freaner (the celebrated Mustang), bearer of dt s , patches irom General Scott for the government at Washington, arrived on Saturday evening at the capitul, with the treaty in question. He left Vera Cruz on the 7th inst., in the steamer Iris, for Mobile, and arrived there a few days ago, Jrorn which place he travelled to Washington. He brought with him the treaty of peace, of which so much has been said, all the particulars of which, so iar as they are developed., will be found in our columns of this morning. As yet, it seems to be uncertain what the exact terrr* of th e treaty ire. There are some general stipulations known, which are important in ! themselves, and which would seem to indicate that it might be acceptable to the American government. Trie boundary of the Ilio Grande, New Mexico, and California, to be'given to the United Stales - twelve thousand American troops to remain in the c'.ty of Mcx co for a certain time. Tnese seein to be the leading provisions. Ac cording to some accounts, it seems not o be absolutely certain that this treaty has received the tanotion of the Mexican Congress, although it in jy have received the approval of the existing Mexican government. There teems to be yet some uncertainty whether more stf-ps in the negotiation?the appointment of commissioners, and other matters?liny not be necessary, before it acquires a shape sufficiently matured to be presented by Mr. Polk to the Senate. At ail event*, this treaty, the manner in which it been negotiated, the negotiators in Mexico, the position of nffiirs in this country, the excilemet!'. in Washington, the presidential election, will all tend to fix public attention, and to produce Mran e scenes nd sirange results, both in the White House and in the Senate chamber. What Mr. T? Ik wj!1 do, what his cabinet will n-lvis-, what tiie leadintr administration Senators miy determine, are questions of deep interest, and will It ad to great results. A certain portion ot the administration ranks?the 54 40 section? . \\t... \ : 11 i. i . _ ji? i _ _ _ ? ^ _ .11 yw ue.uu^iou, wiu ii:iuourucuiy ne opposed 10 ..uy treaty, and particularly to a treaty founded on principles which huve been attributed to the one ui question, and negotiated l>y General Scott. It m certain, however, that if a treaty of thv. kind sh uld b** presented to the Senate, it > II lie supported by a majority of that body. It has first, however, to pms the ordeal of the executive department, an J receive the assent of the nv';nb?rs of the cabinet. Will Buchanan and Walker support it? Such is the interesting position of this affair? iull of excitement, hope, fears, and all sorts of feelings and purposes. This movement presents Gen ere. I Scott in a new and important light, end it will bring up before the country the whole of the : >c tit proceeding about courts ui inquiry :ind courts martial. It will also have a most important b'arinjon the presidential election, and may change tie position of men and parties, b< yo;.d what c.in b calculated a' this moment Th'1 nt .va fro"i Watl.iagion will be deeply inte- 1 refcfingabout these (I ? General Scott, the ne- j goti Uor of this tre y?" old Hasty," m he i* r illed in Washington, or " o'd Fuss and Feat'i?ri," as l?e ,s called in Mexico,?may yet be a formidable c indidnte for the presidency. Who Knows? Tuereis nothing certain till after the ( UoHon. Wh it will he care for the Secretary W r and t ;<* court if inquiry? Nothing. The p i : .y ord'T n greater c-jurt of inquiry on liOth l'olk and Mufcy. nor /\ inrg?? .mount ol local matter will be loun l r.n thr I Mirth i'ag" of thia paper. i N i'et.ll i: sntr thom CltTtAL a.mkrica?an- , othck Ri??i,niov ?Tiie following intelligence | recu ved liv t!i? John R. Gardiner, Captain l'edersen F.om tb? Bel.i? ) Obiorvrr, Jan. 14 ] U> h**? r?c?i?>'4 Uifxrokt<on from tb? interior that i* revoiu't^n bi" br >Iimi < u* In (iuit'niali, h**fleJ by kirn L*Uo?. ?iio few l^a ?r.<j ri#-t<l?nt Car i f*t ! ? ui\ t ri.i| i ommanl ' I u hK? Ivan *a?p?n<l-<l 1 < eoudiiMDi*, fo <hat w? har? uo ? ??? to thi> ?u-et-? of eith?r p*rty. I Kfj m th? Ob??r??r of the nth of Jan } IV aha -U?r? 11 p?r?" tf'B tM lRt?t|' low n to I tba iKtn ui . an i I-m u tliat lu -> ? * q*?i io ?,f tU? r?r ?t drts^aitrsll"> rjMla at Tftilliv, Uv H. M.tMp ' /larni an 1 aluo at *ai J<100 troop* from < otuaja- i |i.ik> d L?'.a r>te t* tuiiu i <r .'an <ua> . W* i?arn. bowvvcr.fr m (laapatcii n*d bam ra- 1 r ?i?f1 frnw I *rl P*t<n?rttoB, statlDg that the <)u?atlob 1 vi b~uul y h?J orrMf*4 abc.jjij ' w* ly' ?h*l? *0*ir trill b* j I I Gemikal Scott and i uk Treaty of P*ac*.? The intclli ,euc? of the treaty of peace from Mexico, which we received by telegraphic ex- I press yesterday, and announced to the public, 1 together with the particulars now published, will place this distinguished military coinman- j der in anew position before the American j*ople. li" it be true that he has taken the responsibility of receiving a treaty of peace, and sending it on to his own government, then lie hus, in iactt taken the responsibility of getting our imbecile President out of a dilemma which he himself was incapable of doing for his own safety. We tnay be, as many others are, in favor ot annexation, of absorption, of swallowiug up all Mexico ?or ]>erhaps it wouii^he better tor our constitution and our ap.ietile, us well as our powers of digestion, to eat up Mexico as the Romans did Carthage?bit by bit, a large slice after a large slice? i n ur?>twl fl'.VM I! nw i n jr ! h#? wltnlp r#?nuhlir? u<i tlif anaconda does the buffalo?head, horns, shoultier*, und all, at once. If the intelligence we have received be correct in giving the provisions of ths treaty, we have already ceded to us one-:liird of the republic of Mexico. We may st.:y contented with this for the next twenty-live year#, and gradually steal away the remainder, at the first ooportunity ; for it is evident we must eventually have the whole country, up to the Isthmus of Teliuant<pec, in process of time. If this treaty should be received by the Presi dent, sent to the Senate, carried in that body, and bucome a law, who will have the honor and reputation of having achieved the great and important work 1 General Scott. In spite ol his " hasty plate of soup," and his rather indiscreet doings in relation to the purchase ot grain, buying oi horses, and other little charges, he is the man who will, in a great measure, be entitled to the merit of the deed. During the last few weeks, some singular movements have been made by the government towards this distinguished General. It was said? and we have not seen it contradicted?that he had been suspended, and ordered to a trial at jtciuic. Aim wimi iorf iviainty, it was Deuevea, on account of his dispute with some officers under his command, whom rumor assigns as members of a party favoring the administration. The severity of the conduct pursued towards him by the administration, appeared tq us unjust. We think, indeed, that General Scott hue been imprudent?there can hardly be a question as to that?in not controlling his spleen and vexation at the arrogance of his junior officers, putting themselves above him, and claiming "all the honors," instead of him. We say it was a pity that General Scott did not pocket all such affronts and indignities. Again, it was an indignity?we may say a gross insult?when his inferior officer penned a volume of vituperating charges against the General in Chief, and sent them to the General in Chief himself, to request that he himself should forward thtee pitiful charges against himself on to Washington. Pity that the sensitive Virginian?the hero ot Vera Cruz, of Cerro Gordo, Churubusco, and Montezuma?suffered his vexation to burst out and show itself, by putting his contumacious officers under arrest. But, after all, in this hasty and too sensitive conduct of the gallant general, we saw nothing more than imprudence, and the unguarded ebullition ot wounded personal vanity. For this imprudence, if report be true, he has been severely punished?we may add unjustly. He has been suspended from his high command. That was severe enough. His inferior officers, his accusers, have been discharged from the tffVct of his accusation*. That was severer still. Their accusations, on the other hand, have been received ugainst him, and he is to be tried on the charges of the very men whom he had put under arrest. That was severe iu the superlative. They .ire supposed to be innocent, and he is supposed to be guilty, by the War Department. This seems to us rather unjust. Its future effects may be fatal; for what discipline can ever be hoped for in our army, if the commander in-chief is made to appear before his troops such an impotent tool that he dare not punish a subaltern without being immediately suspended and put on trial tor so doing, and finding that s line subaltern liberntt d and set up as an accuser against him! Is the War Department mad 1 Has Mr. Pnlk heen talcintr clilnrnfnrm In (altf such te?ei>3 acaiiijst ono of the moat distinguished generals of America?one of the most heroic conquerors of modern times'? Now, then, Gene^ ral Scott, in mhking this peace, in putting an end to this war, you have punished the President for his severity to you in the sevrrest and most cutting m anner. This you have done by blessing him in return for cursing y.ou; by rescuing him out of bis troubles, in return for his bringing you into trouble; and by bringing honor upon him 111 return for his effort to disgrace you. 'JREAT MEN JOINING THE 1AYLOR UAUSS? Within it few day?, several great men, of great political standing, and of different parties, have announced theij preference for General Taylor us their candidate for the presidency. We may enumerate the Hon. John Sergeant, Hon. Joseph R. Ingersoli, Hon. Win. C. Rives, Hon. Garn<*it Duncan,Hon. Andrew Stewart,of Pa., and though lust, uot leas:, Col. Van NesB, of New York? All these gentlemen have come out flat-footed lor General Taylor. Tkey have held high and responsible situations, and their influence cannot but exert great weight in favor ef the hero of 13u?na Vista. Some of them support him as a whig, and others ns a no pirtytnan. Col. Van Ness supports him on the latter ground, and h>s remirks on this respect are worthy of deep consideration. We extract the following from his letter to the public, upon political parties, caucuses, nnd convention?, and the next presidential election:? He i? tbe man.above *11 others. upon whom the peolle can unit*. regardless of old pa'ty prejidices, and, at tbf ho? tlme.wi bout an; sacrifice or principle. or even of pride Hehasnevr been id-niified wltb party contests and, iud?<d, knows no party but the people at large. And what in Mill better.be will know do other party. He bee cbr.s<*n bis poliical position and there can scarcely He a doubt tbatit will prove as impregnate a* *ai bis military pc sit ion at Buena Vista Tbe ground now occupied by bin. wl'h reference to tbe presidency. oaonot be to appropriately and beau'ifully descrlbedas in bis own words. Here they are:?''If ever I All that h'ghcffloe. it most be untrammelled with party obligations or interests of any kind, and under none but thosa which the constitution. and tbe high interests of tba nation it latge, most seriously snj solemnly demand " iu addition to this, he has drclered tbst be would nei'brr he the candidate of a party, nnr the president of a party; but If a candidate at all, tbe eacdidat* of tbe prople. and If ileo'.ed, tbe pr rslde&t of the p -tple. 'I hese sentiments are excellent; and wt would wish to see them prevail in the next preside ntial election The people, the masses, have too long Itreu led end directed by the wire-pullers of party? whig and democratic; and it is time that our elections Here conducted in the simple and plain manner contemp ated by the constitution, und that the will of the people, irrespective of politician#, should prevail. If we have strayed from the right course, it is time that we retraced out steps, and repaired the wrong. From tnis valuable accesion of strength nnd influence, it would appear that the Taylor cause ;s gaining ground rapidly in different parts of the country. Let the independent men of all parties flock to his standard, and the politicians will not be as successful as they hope to be in L'l ?.j vv u I I?m ill Hi Ull Hie llrtCK. I.nvitatron 10 Hfnry Cl*y.?By a reference ? tli? report of ilie proceeding of the Common Jouticil, last evening, it will l?e seen, that a commute ol ten, live from each Boa: d, win appointed to invite lleiry Clay to viait 1 *' York during the pr?'?cnt week; a!yo !o irnd?i to turn, the hotp'.ttliti*1* cf th? pity on V ocpmiob. ?houl?J k? nrn*(>t ?f tla? jftvitfttiM, 1 / TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. TBS TREATY OF PEACH. The Determination of the President to submit it to the Senate. THE SERIOUS ILLNESS I OK THIS HON. JOHN QUINCY ADAMS. &c. &C- fee Washington. Feb. 21. Niaht. I The proposition of the Mexican government will be submitted to the Senate to-morrow, unlet; in case of the death of the Hon. John liuincy Adams, which is greatly apprehended. In case of his death the Senate cannot sit, and the | projected treaty will not be sent in till Wednesday. N. Serious lllnesa of Jobn llulncy A<lams. Washington, Feb. 21, 2 o'clock, P. M. John Quincy Adams was taken with a fit, at half-past one o'clock, in the House of Representatives, which caused the greatest commotion and excitement. He was carried into the Speaker's room, th# House adjourning instantaneously, and several physicians were summoned to the spot. The Senate adjourned immediately afterwards. The deepest regret is felt and experienced by every one who has learned the fact. It is probably an apoplectic stroke. THIRT1KTU CO.IGRBISi F1EST SESSION. Washington, Feb. 21, 1649. Senate* relikf or THK heirs ok john pal'l jone*. The bill for relief of the heirs of John Paul Jones being returned, Mr. Hanneuan Mid the friends of the bill concurred la th? amendment made by the Honse, ud asked for its Immediate passage. Mr. Benton opposed its passage, and Insisted on the usual course of legislation. While Mr. Benton was speaking, information was re oelved that John Q. Adams was taken with a fit, which Mr. B. announced with great feeling, and moved for an adjournment The Senate adjourne 1 immediately. Horn* of JRepresentsttlvea. Several bills on private affairs were brought forward VOTE or THAIfll TO THE HEROEi. Mr. Chase, of Tennessee, moved a suspension of the rules to offer a joint resolution of a vote of thanks to Generals Twiggs, Worth, Pillow, Quitman, Smith, Cadwalader, Dunoan, and others, for their bravery during the Mexican war. House deoided on the motion, ayes 110, noes 64 ; previous question then moved, ayes 77, noes 71, The vote on the main question was about to be taken when John Q Adams was seized with a fit, and the House adjourned. NSW YORK LEGISLATURE. Senate. Albany, Feb. 21, 1649. LOAN TO THE HUDSON AND BERKSHIRE RAILROAD. The report of the Finance Committee on the petition of the Albany andWest Stockbrldge Railroad Company la relation to the loan to the Hudson and West Stockbridge Railroad, was re-oommitted. iino sino raisON. The bill making appropriations for the Sing Sing prison, was taken up foA third reading. The Senate adjourned over to Wednesday. Assembly. ? CATtE ILL AND ICHENECTADV RAILROAD. Mr. Upham reported the Catskill and Sobsneotady Railroad bill, under instructions. CHANOK or THE LOCATION OF THE OENEIEE BANE. The bill to authorlss the Exchange Bank of Genesee, to charge Its plaoe of business, wss passed. bills introduced. B. U. n . >. ??t-- ? ~j ?.??. uftiintn., iv 1'iwiup iui iue incorporation 01 railroad companies. By Mr. Martin, appropriating part of the Mariner's Fund for the relief of emigrant! in Washington oounty By E. C. Benedict, to provide for tiie eleotion of Senator* to Congress. NOTICES or BILLS. ByR. McCartt, to appropriate a portion of the Pas anger Fund for the Rapport of emigrants at .Oswego. ; By Mr. Cob, to pnaish seduction. By Mr. Meich, to provide for the eleotion of a Board of Sapervlsora In New York. By Mr Tutus, to merge the several railway companies between Albany and Buffalo, Into one, with provisions for a doable traok. water link fob brooklyn. The bill relative to the Brooklyn Water Line was sent to a seleot oommittee, consisting of the delegates from New York and Kings oonntiea. The Assembly adjourned over to Wednesday. The Departure of the Washington.?The U. S. mail steamer Washington left her anchorage ofl' the Battery yesterday morning at seven o'clock, for Southampton and Bremen; Markets. New Orleans, Feb 14. 1848 ?Cotton?Sales this owning 2600 bales; demand moderate, and prices uncharged. Sugar?There is a heavy stook off-ring, and pries feeble; sales 600 hbds. Molasses ?Sales 500 bbls, at 20 to 21o; prices drooping. Flour?The market is I still Inactive, with very little offering; 126 bbls second brai ds St. Louis sold at $6; Ohio retailing at the same. Cincinnati, Feb. 20 ? Flour?Yesterday evening sales of 300 barrels were made, without change in prices The (took was light, and the market w is Arm Whl?k"y? Sties of 220 barrels rectified were mad* at 17^0. Molaeres?Sale* of 180 barrels New Orleans wero made at 2(1 a 27c - for the latt*r in good order. Dried apples ? 160 bushels Provisions were dull A drizzling rain set In. and continued all day, rendering all out door business disagreeable. Baltimore, Feb. 21.?Floor?The market waa doll, and only 200 or 30O bbls Howard street were sold, at 62>? Wheat?Sales of 780 bushels were mad*, including Maryland reds and w'.ites at 126 a 130o Corn ?Sales of only 820 bushels were made, consisting of Western mixed and white, at 46 a 46c Whiskey continued (loll Meal had a downward tendency There was some mote flrmnes io Pork, but sains were light. Snipping Intelligence. New Orleans, Feb 14?Arr ?h p? Antwerp. NscHiile, Havre; Rnishioth. iintznt, do; Ei'tWad, JCrerhard. Liverpool; l>ark bherwo d Rnrtle', New York: bri* Trinidad Mataca, lh??i '"Id ships Oswego. ingeisolt, New Vo- It; Roht Burt< n. Philadelphia; Cybele, Boston; barks Hebron. Baltimore; /vunn. au; noma. ooitnn; n u tltut, rnilalclphu; brig K A Hyler, Anderton, Nf* York. Intkllioencr from Bhuzk, Honduras.?By the arrival of the bark John R. Gardiner, C*pt. j Pedersen, we are in receipt of copiea ol the Hon- j duras Obstrvtr of the 8th and 15th January last; but we donot find in if any news of consequence, j except that some excitement existed there in ' consequence of juries having, in two or three cases, brought in verdicts of acquittal, when, in the opinion of the Judge wUo tried them, their verdicts should have been " guilty." Justice Tem ile narrated the facts to the colonial superintendent, and in his letter, paid? WbiUt the present stmts of thing* continues, no person In a r?apectable etatioi In life, eceueed of crime, n? p?rsnn who has an exteoalve circle of acquaintance, or who has been connected with the settlement for a number of years, can be properly tried. The oaae Is this: no respectable and Intelligent man will aerve on juries, and the consequence la. that the administration i f jaatiea, , at least that part of it which f?lls within the province ' of juries, is left to the very scum and ecnur r rs of the population, miserable hirelings, who muit do as their masters bid them; men withoMt character, open to bribes, and tu'ceptlble or every spscies of corruption The citizens of Belize were highly exasperated at this laneuage, and to the number ol a hundred and fifty, addressed a memorial to the superintendent, requesting him to forward the same to the home government, and containing a recommendation to have Justice Temple removed. [From the Beliae (Hon.) Observer, Jan * } S ine old adifloaa had baea discovered, in the diatriot of Paten, at two days jouraey from the capital The corr?Jidor of that dlatrlot, to a private i?tt?r~datrd 2<)tb Ootohar, mt*:?Tb? ro?d baa b?*n concluded, and It la tbraa dayajoarray to tha old city of Tl*al. In the municipality of San Joaa, to tha aaat north *aat. naar the r<?ar Iravo. tributary to tb? fanK>u? Hio Hondo th?> baad 1 fwblcb lain this dlatrlet. and whofa #mh uahato llmfa tb? territory of Brlian Tha raid ruina ar?t al'uatad toward* Chlnchaoja. n town of \ uoatan. which conatnta, according to wbiit b?a bllbrrto barn tiliaor#rrd of threa y? j el*yat?d building*. tltuat"! in a beautiful aqnara: ond of ?th?r houaaa. of lima and atonn. with fiyutva cf man In atona, In tha hlgbrat of than All thia I hara aaerrtalnad by Information from tba governor of Kan Joae, and I aball go quickly thara, axamlna, make a raport on than myaelf, and aand what may ba curried away, and thoaa that ara not, I ahall maka drawing! of Tba fat#naroa will than have tba plaaaura of being viaitad by tha ca.'|nvu ti?v<ll?ra of Eorova. and thaw mcnumaota will ba f reirrertd utdar the ioaUusUoBf whioh tha gotarr soattt u bImmJ I* Kftka. *n*l aataatkag wfc*4 ia pr*ya? 1# Mid It *%l M?m?l TbratrlcaJ and Kilcrt. Par* Theatre.?Mr Sand* had a One benefit )Mt night, at d the Tarioui p*r:oim?ncea war* folly applaud d ; we have *o frequently partioularlaed the various prominent point* lu the doinga and *aylog* of thfa talented oircu* company, that we need only repeat that they are oertalnly the b.'it equipped and appointed **t of performer* that we have had for a (treat length of time. The introduotion of the troup* ot beautiful lilt e Shetland pouiea la?t nigbr, wan indeed a haudaome aoenr. and we r?gre; that they have not beea more frequently brought forward during the reason. The company only remain two ni^hta more wilh uv Tin. thi* evening and to-morrow; ait?r that they go to Boaton. Ia order to afford all au opportunity of seeing tliem, they will give an afternoon performance to morrow, in addition to the regular evening one, whioh, by the by, ia to b* for the benefit of the eftacAet ot the company, who oertainly denerve a full attendance, for they have been uniformly polite trd attentive to all visiter*. aud have ; by their oivilily added much to the pleasure of viilting the Park while under the regime of Smd8, Lcut & (Jo. Bowcav Theatre.?The grand historloal play of ' Henry the 8th" wks performed bere lwt evenioj in a very imposing and effective style, being its first presentation for many years past; and every hvui.able part of the house was thr.ni^ed to excess. Th^ incidents connected with this b-autifui drama, immortalised by the great bard of At an could not fail to insure it such au enthusiastic reception. The f<*te of Ivsthaxine, Queen uud first consort of < he loyal wife-kltler, Harry the 8th. tills a prominent p?g? in British history; aud the wellknown reputation of Wooliey, who t 11 a Tictlui to an j overheated ambition, together with tho different characters intn duced in the pieoe,matte this one of Shukspeare's most beautiful plays. The part of Queen Katharine, by Mrs Shaw, wa.? most powerfully sustained, and it would, inderd, bs >? t;?sk to follow her through, and do justioe to the grea< poner and ability displayed by her in this dlffisult ch. , raoter In the Court soene, wher* Katharine (Mrs. 8 ) is brought lorw.trd for trial the iteep and impressi\ solemnity that irevailea, and her dignifird bearing, together with the btautiful oostuma ot the performer*, made this a very iin nosing part of the performance. Heruddrrss to the king: ? " Heaven witness, I have been to you a true and humble wife, At all times to Vour will eonform:tble. Sir, coll to mlo l That 1 have b" n your wife in thia obedience, Upwards of twenty years, and have blessed you With many children." ?this passage was delivered with a deep and touching pathos, which seemed t.o affect many of the audienoe. The closing *cene in the fourth act was also ably represented, drawing out her great powers, and produolug a thrilling effect all through tho house. Her address to Capusins, on delivering the Utter which she re quested him to hand to th? King, was also beautifully giyeii? ''Sir, I most hum')ly pray you to delivtr This'to my lord, the King, In which 1 have commended to his goodness

The model of our chaste lores, his young daughter; The dew of Heav-n fall thick in blessings on her " Mr. Harry's Cardinal Woolsey, Mr. Marshall's Henry the Eighth, and Mr Clarke's Cromwell, were ably sun tained. and the entire piece, both as regards the cut. soenery. costume, nud general performauoes, passed off in a highly oredite.ble manuer It will be repeated this evening, and /rom the magnifloent manner la which it is got out, will doubtless draw jam house i nightly during its continuance. Chatham Thkathe.?There was quite a good house at this theatre, las; night. The entertainments commenced with the admired comedy of the ''Heir at Law," ia which Mr. Winans took the part of Zekiel Homespun, a lad recently from the country introduced into London, lor the purpose of obtaining a place for his sister Cecily, which was sustained by Mrs. Wilkinson, who appears as well in comedy as in drama. Mr. Her bert, as Doctor rangioss, *u remarkably sucoesslul, and Mr. HleldasDlok Dowlas, more thin eclipsed any former effort. The " Model Artistes " next came on, and were well received. The thrilling dramaef the "Whistler. or, The Lilly of St. Leonards," concluded the performance. The character of the Whistler was sus'alnel by Miss S. Deniu. and that of David Butler by Miss K. Dcnin, both of whom hie most happy in all their characters They are great favorites, and are always leotived with pleasure by the audience. Mr. Wlaans us Dishy Dutton, was received with great applause. Mrs Wilkinson as Lady 8 tan ton, was perfectly at home, and in this character of the drama, she was most heppy.? Mra. W. is a great favorite, and always well reoeived Old Chatham is looking up, and fun and talent abounds on her boards Circus?Bo we a y Amphitheatre?The circus company here, in getting along very tavorably. Mrs Carroll took her benetlt last evening, and bad quite a full house Those Hollands are cerUlaly a most wonderful set of fellows ; how they can turn themselves about aa they do, balance themselves on their head*, and go througb the greatest variety of inconoeivable feats of gymnastics, we cannot Imagine The manager has quite a talented troupe in thess und other exercises ; for instance, young Ulenroy, who testes eff somersets on the bare back ot i. | Lorsn at full speed, with as much ease as au ordinary person leaps over a tlour barrel; M'lle Louise and the Misses Well*, Sto. All ibese performances in the ring the Fakir of Ava, &.0 , make the Amphitheatre quite prosperous. Palmo's Okpra House ?The Model Artists here are as attractive as ever, and under the new arrangement of reduced prices, the audiences are increasing In number. Every effort is made by the manager to render the exhibitions at this house worthy of the patronage of the intelligent pait ef thecommuuity Christy's Minstrels having made their usual weekly visit to Brooklyn Ust evening, and gathered in lots of cash and applause, return to their old stuud again tonight, and also to their old customs of amusing the hundreds who nightly flock to Mechanics' Hall. They hive ! certainly struck a whole vein of the philosopher's stone, ' as, go where they will, succcss follows them. They per I form every evsniug during the sretk. Broadway Odeoh.? The Odeon Minstrels and Model Artists lire carrying ?vry thin* before them at this house, la fact, the succes which attended its opening hM continued ever since, and vrt presume will do so ai long as tilings are niaaaged ?3 rightly as th j have been. Tabernacle.?At the splendid concert of the Holland Protao'ire Society,on Thursday next, a new singer will make her first app?arauotv We are inf >rmed she is young, beautiful, and a perfect mtetren of her art, Living reoeivid her education nt tbe onservatoira, and also the advantages of the tuition o' Scappa. Costa Dorus, (tras, and Caradorl. She was a great favorite of Qnseu Victoria, having been constantly engaged at her private musical parties. We anticipate for her a favorable reception, and great en cess among our sovereigns Brumktti Gallkrt, Bro idwat - List evening we Attended Mr. Maioue 11 ty wand's .Musical Kntertainment, | nailed " An Hour In lr?land," and we must say it was truly * rii:h trrat, and aB rd-*d unmixed delight to a | highly respectable audience, for the period of two hours. ! The grand Trio, by Mrs. and the Misses M. Raymond, I on the piano forte, wss executed with amast?rly science ! refined taate. and peculiar sweetness?the tone was ' firm, and the devolopmant of its powers, was given with I soientitio precision and brilliant execution. The appear anoe of the ftmlly, comprising five, was vrry prepotsaeslng \ ?there was no parade rf attitude and gesticulation, hut a mo 'eat appearance and lady-like doportment ev> der.ced tba educated mind, and respectability of this ! musical family. Mr Malone Raymond waa very happy i in his f kHt'-hos of Irlm character?he possesses a fine I voice, and pleasing delivery, and his wit, anicdote and remloiscenoes, were given with a clearness of artioulatlon, and humorous expression that, called forth the reiterated cheers of the andienoe. Tbe duett. " In the morning of Life," by Mis and Mis? Raymond, was rendered with sweetness and harmony, as also that of Alley Croker Tbe four Saints by Mr Raymond was well received, and the Tyrolean, oompessd by Mad Mallbran, by Mist R , showed forth the rich round tones of a fine contralto voioe In fact, it is difficult to select any particular songs of tbe evening, *11 were of a character to please and delight, and to t-nsurn to \lr. Raymoni, in his succeeding concerts, patron*?* commensurate with the splendid abilities of his family. Every Ir.shm tn who delights in seeing the peculiarities of his oountrymen fairly represented,and the plaintive melodies of his native land given with sweet intonations aadcombined harmony, would do well to call to Brunettl's gillery'to morrow eveniug, when we promise them a pleasant and charming avenins's entertainment. *" The Bishop opera and dramatio troupe were to oommunce an engagement at the St. Charles Theatre, New Orleans, on tho Mtb Init. Senora Gczia, the dan cuit, who has, for a number of month* pact, eutertaiuad our army In the oily of Mexioo, in the grand theatre, came down to Vera Crua by the last train, and ia toon to appear in New Orleana Mr Andernon, the tragedian and true hlstrlenlo artist, ia playing at the Richmond theatre The Mayor ol lliobraood baa finally granted a license to Collyer'a model artists, to give exhibition! in that o!ty. The last accounts from Matamora* state that the theatre at that place waa b. lnij v?ry well patronised They have a Mexican afterpleo* each etualDg The Vlennol?? dancing children were at New Orleana on the 12th. Phonography ?There is a great effort making in certain quarters to cry up phonography, as h system of short-hand reporting, and the most flittering inducements are held out to learners. Now we apprehend thut reporting does not d?pend on phonogrtiphy or stenography, hut more on the intellect. It is quite immaterial by what system a reporter takes notes ; hut to be a reporter he must have an intellect capable of comprehending, grasping, and ifnecetsary, condensing, the arguments or speech, as the case may be. A tliousand persons inay learn either phonography, or stenography; but not more than tei> of the number will be good repoitera. It does not follow that if a man learn hhort-hand, that he will is a consequence, be a reporter. The Telegraphic Operator*. Ma F.ditob : ? A statement appmr* In the Philadelphia Worth Jmtrican of Saturday, throwing hiauie upon this rfflce Irr the DOu-rfoeptlon <<f ? portion of the Hut atenmer'a n?wa. Now, air, thin euteuirnt In untrue and nnjuat, for we Mt up more than on? hour after our regnltr time < f oloaing, wMt.ii? t tor the I'h 11hdnlphl? office to rt-celTe the balanoe of the newa Whether It wri an Interruption on the line, or iu the wny offlac-*, or at the PhiWdelpbla ofBi?, we know not. W? only know th* we liai no circuit with tli* I'hHmMphl? nflW. onj Lh?re lore eonld not get the newa through. W? have been Mwayi, and are, an you yourarlf well know, wllliog ami ready to alt up when oooMion requlraa it; net only one or twt hoT?m, bat *1) night By gtvlug a n.,*U aut?m?nt of tba Nf-U io four 'klmble journal, yon ?ill .?KMr| f it* on hatom, ? MH.tikW! Moorhead'e Omdiuited Megnetle JUthlnei _ TheM jew, beuutilul. convenient m?l effectual in?trua>eut?, are attracting nf e, tiou id account of then ureal efficiency in the cute ul' nil l\erv u? Uise ses li l)\si epsia, Nerv^n* j Deafafaa, Hheirjuititm, Fill, Panlvsis anil all kindred emic- . uoea. their cffccts are t uly woideiful Manufactured and *J>ld, wholesale hi>d retail, by D. MOOtll!' ^ ' Broadway, N?w York. I'rice $10 aud $12, complete-nd war rauted, w.th full directions lor uie i:. evs<-y lesrect. Diamond Pointed Q; Id Pens, of every quillCy, , and at all priecs, both wholesale aud r.-tail. by b. ?. Watson * ' ><>., ?5 William street, oue door below Wall street, ai d ). IT. 8aT?*e. 92 Kultou street. mi Iter,, null only dealers iu the lelebrtled " Richelieu" CJoId Pent. Our prices are known to be the cheapest in the city while our p?nj Rre warranted ruperior to any iu the world Oo!d Pens at $l. $125. nt'l $1 so, the same pent a<?!U elsewhere at $150 aud $2. Uold t eas repuired or eich mged Gold Pen?_J. W, Urea ton At Co., No. 71 Cedar street, up stairs. Stili at their old srnnd, notwithttandi'g the 1 ?l>e assertion ol other parties, by w hich tlie inference would be drawn th-1 they had removed. fheyhue leceutly made trrest imi)roTe'"eits in the stj le of thrir pens aud catev and &M now selling the most splendid articles that cm be f.iud in the market, at reuuce'l prices U. Id Feus nud < ases at 75c , $1, $i 25. $1 50, $1 75, $7, and upwards They sell supeiior pens at lower prices than others . re csLiug fur their rejected pens. .>"otlc#_Of all tlie Bootmakers, the only one thatiells boots really cheap, iuc!nd.iin t jtcaid ouiabiliy, if our fiiend Young. opposite our otficr; h' sells his b'st Kxeuch calf boon, lor $t JO, sold in oth?r atorei for $6 and S7; do fine calf tewed boot*, hi* own m kr. fur f 3 id Patent leather boois and (tittniN IflMlJylow Mailt?the great reason whv he can sell so much cheaper ih>u other store* is because he sells lor ca?h, and sells from tweuty tiye to thirty pair* n day- Well, ilieu, thoie of our friends w ho want a good pair ot boots, all' aid K've him a evil, corner of Fulton iuu Nassau sreets. THK DOCTOB. The I'lumbe National Dnguerreitn Gallery, | on the upper corner of Broadway and Murrat street,can, wrh j propriety, be IMP mended to all thoae who miy Want a fine picture. Tlie inimeute number of beautiful proofs that cover [ the .all*oftwabeautiful aatawuhrteat, .re sulli.icut to vai tisfy any oj? that our st itemei.t i? correct. Uotd Fen*_Prlce Reduced per cent I Ue*r* ic Clark, 2i J< ha street, (np stsirs.) would ihvite the aUeuti 11 ol all i>uichasers iu their line (wholesale or retail,) j to ttien nsiortuirnt, comprising l'eus (with or without cases) ol I all the best Pen Milters in the country. Tieir l'eus are select, ed P?ua, aud warranted: aud their p.ices i<re warrar.trd to be lower 'hau the prices of any other establishment liathe city. Gold Pens repaired, eichanged, or re-poiuted. Vital Fit*! Flt?!?Dr? To?vintend, not having tested hi* S?r<ai>*ril!a in case* of Fit*, of c >nr*e never recommended it, aud wt.i surp ued to receive the following from an in'el 11* i>nf Hiii 1 re>i.?ptal.1? [irmrr i ? We.t. 1...I-r en n.i I i- _ Kordham, August 13, 1147. Dr. Towniieiid ?I)car s*?r: I Inve a li'tle girl <eveu years of age, who has betn seveial years, tfli't ed with fit-: we tried ahnc.it evervihi g foi her. tut without success; At last, although we could find no recommendation in our circnlars for eases like hers, we thoiwht as she was in very delicate health, we would give lie. ?> me of youj Sarsaparill t, au'l are very glad we did, ft.r it not onH- restored her streuKih but aha has had no retu u of the (its, to our great pleasure uud surpnue. She is fast becoming rugged ..nd hevtv, I"r which we feel gra'efui. Yours, >e pectluliy, JOHN BUTLKU.Jr 'nacipsl oflicc 126 Kultou ?tr?et, and by ihe druggists geneially through >ut the United States and Canada Winter Uleatlicd Lamp Oil?Warranted to burn alt night, at 75 cents a gallon; supe'i'ir Sperm (andles, 2). 6J. per pound; very good do,. 2s. Kn.e German (Jtushid Sugar, 4? (id. 7 p >u .dj; light retiued, Is ; new cron, ,"\ew Orleans. 2s. 91. and 3)., 7 pounds. Bet J-va ( oflf-e, Is i er pound. OJouyT?a, of sn extra quality, in cents. Fors.ve iu quauti ifs t) cure rurchaseis, a' FOWLEK'S 250 and 428 (Greenwich, and 76 Vtsey streeis. Aliber. l discount made to thus: who buy in large quaLtiiies. Vlngut's oilenlurr* .*-paiil?li Grammar.? The fi-st number of this is out since 8. tu'ilay last, 'i li? whole work will tie comilete in six numbers. The leamsr will thus be e tabled to commence nud ii.iiih Ms stu ly with the work ? It is adapted for the u?eofte<chrrs. ai vr I ai for self-instructiou, by meaus if giving the proaunc.r tir.u of t'.e Spanish worrfa, and a kev to the exercises to be complied with the translation of the learner The number, as well .s ttie l.ey, may be had at the Htm1! iesidenco. :So. 9 Dey street. i Great Land fe'alcby Auction.?Wm. Vranh! tin fa Sou will sell, on Monday next. (See advertisement in another part of thii piper) We have before us a pamphlet I stating the particular* <1 these I-nils The - appear to postett, naturally, all that is desirable?health, ru'e water, timber, j productiveness of aoil, eligibility to market, &c. fac Stc ? Those who are des.roas of selecting n favorable location, free from all the evils of other sections of oar country, nnd snpe rior in productions, should lead this pnmi hlet, and attend ti.e sale. , New Music at Alwill'iLPurvbaHri of 9Iu* ?ic. Piano Fortes, musical i'.stiuinents of every description, aiil musical merchandize of all kinds, are invited to examine tlie new naso tmeut recently added to the alictdr extensive , stock on hand. ? ew Alnsic ; nbluhcd, or received frcm o'hrr fubliihers, every morning. Piauos inuedeud repaired Pianos )Hli*?l lor lh(> f?vmii)fr viret nr monfh i r.fnlntritAi riv?n nn<( I mtuic sent to nil i.arti of the city, g'litit. Munc uently bouud i with ipribg batki. Ordert, per Di?|"tch I'ost, ntteuded to > punctuillr, by . ddr.'sting ATWILl'S Music Saloon, 201 Broadway. New Phrenological Class? Mrs. Weill, aided br her titter, Mi-* howler, will give the tint e?*on to her { new Phrenological Mn?i on F'iiiay evenieg, at 131 N'tian ! *teet. commencing nt 7J? o'clock. There it itill nn oppor I tuui y fnrtlioie who inay detire it, to join. The object u >o ! teach the Iccstiou >,( all the phre-..o!ogic*l organ*, and to give | inttinclion in pract cnl phrenology, by which all mny lexrn I how to <*elirente ehsiacter correctly. The c!?t? will be comI poied of both ladies tir.d gentlemen Pol-'able Slaving C > get The undersigned | have devoted their uunmnutt attention to improvior a id i>e | feeding thetr useful and nrcettaiy article*, and have ou hand I n lirfe variety of co *trnctiou mov ?uit >!> ? to the waatt i f I the travailing conmnuity. O 8\U>DKU? & HON, 177 | Broadway, a lew doorj cbove Conrtlai'dt itrcct. Fin* Cntlery?The inbicrlbtn have paid particular attention to thia branch oi theirhutire'i. nno have un hand at ireteut the mutt be.iu'iliu and well telecttd am irtj meut of pm, pocket, detk, and tportinK knivet in the city : with a large varirtv cf polished *t'?l go>dt K .7.ir> gr. uud I ind let. Cutlery replied. O. 8AUNDKR8 k SON. The Cheapest and Best Placc In the Clly to get your JBooti and Shoet, n at JONES'S, in Auu St.. nrir (he Museum, Kirtt quality ol H rench c.-t'f drett Boot* $160 to $4 7i : second do. Iiotn $3 AO to $4 CO ; French pttrni le.ittier 'Joots onlv 47 00 : and nt for h\?ueh KaiBi.ntnnf m Turk. soles, the/ ore not to be beat in quality or price ; and whit is more, Rll*gocd? purc.has'd et J' uti'i sie warranted to give entire satisfaction Furtheimme, competition is challenged. A Summary of Vlrtuea._W? are often aaked la what cases, or class nf dneises, nr^ #r CHRI8T1K'* Galvaiic ?ud Magnetic curatives peculiarly beneficial. We answer, in all di?> rders which arise trom an enfiebled or unhealthy state of the nerfoas or vital system?and these complaint* are among the most painful nrd universal to which ?e l are subject. The Galv.mc Belts, Br.celeta, Ike. , in connection with the Magnetic Klin !, hive been nse.i wi:hthemost p?I? lect success in all cases ol Kheumatism, r.cule or chronic a;plying to the head, face or limbs; Uout, Tic-Doloreuv, Veitijo. Nervous mid Kick Headache, Indigestion, Paralysis. Palsy, fioeleptic Kits, Convulsions, Cr-mp, 1'alpit ti >n of the Heirt, Shortness of breath, Apoplexy Stiffness of the Joints, Weakness of ihe Limbs, I.uinbawo, Pun ia the Side aud Chest, pinal and Hip <. omplaints. Nervous Tieinors, Neuralgia ?ud its mod ficitions. Gene al Debility.Uefieieucy nf Nervous noil Physical euergy, and -11 Netvous Disoiders. In cases of Dysneptia, which is umplr a derangement or want cf Nervous Unergy in connection with the Digestive Organs, they have been equally successful. The most convincing testimonials egtrdiug nil or any of the above named dis'ascsj may be okrained ?n anp'ication to the only ,s gent in New York I'.C MOOKHEAD, 112 Broadwar. COMMERCIAL AFFAIRS. MOM K Y MA11KK V. Monday, Feb. !ll_OP. M, The stock market opened buoyant this morning, end large tales were mada at the first boars), at price* about the fame co thoso current at the closa of the market on Saturday. It Is very seldom that the street is so active, aid prices so firm, on Monday, as noticed to dny. At the first board Loni( Island went up % per oent, Cauton Farmers' Loan hi, Harlem Penn. Vs >>'. Norwich ind Worees'er fell off X, Reading Railroad %; aUotLer.a olosed firm at previous rates. There was a sala of fetonington at 4 per osnt advance, on time, buyers' option Between the first and second boards, the Extra Herald appeared in the street, announcing the arrival at Wasblog .on, of a bearer of dispatches from Gen. Saott. with a treaty of peace with Mexioo, confirmed by tho Mexican Congress. This |gave prices for stock*, an upward impetus, and the shorts came into the market and purchased largely, the result of which was an advance In Tre .Bury notes of S'per cent, Penu ft's X, Canton 1 Harlem 1){, Long Island X, Reading Railroad Farmers' Loan X, North American Trust 1, Norwich and Worcester \ The market cloned firm at the advance, rery few feeling disposed to sell at the ourrent prices The long vexed question of p-ace is pretty nearly dls poeed of. It may be some time befcre ail the piellmina lea are satisfactorily arranged and the matter finally settled ; but there is every reason to believe that we nave arrived at the baa's of a treaty meeting all the de. | mands of our government. The condition! oblaiu-i by hi) commander In chief of the army of occupation, to re- j cure the faithful performance of terms agreed upon, am , sufficient for that purpose. It is Impossible to tell what I course the exeoutive will pursue rilative to this treaty; j but it will be a tough bone for the cabinet to pick, an it must derarge many of the plans perfeotcd fi r the nrxt "residential campaign. It would, perhups, havn beer mora sgrerable to the admlnlstratiou party to have kept his question opeu for seme time longer; l ut we tee no j ivay of so doing In the treaty made, we have obtained ! *11 we asked for, and have agr-ed to pay a smaller sun : fi-r Calllornla atd New Meilca than stipulated iu the i Urine pn.prsed by Mr. Trist It appears to b-?, on tbj { whole, a more favorable treaty than the one offared before the battles of the city cf Mexico, and the responsibility now rests with the President and thi Senate of the United States The annual report of the Camden and Ambsy Railroad ;in I Delaware and Karllan ' anal Company, bat been prrsented to the Legislature of New Jersey. It appears ' thin Prpart that tbo nross inoom* of the t*o oonc^rn for the je?r 1847, w?s >1 405,705, *n 1 the e*p*ndit.urrs ' >935 712, l?a?io<( ? net Ineoiae offMID 903 In the xp?n. j Hi uren, Hit ih? suras tx pen 'led on steamboats, wharfi ? , u*oblu?ry, depots,Jo., for the aooararno l?tl in of the growing business ol Ihe company, are IiipIu led. In 1840 ihe Income of this oomp my amounted to }30ti 317. 1 ',e | 1 r.niifzed statement exhibits the numb <r of pMfnrri J transported b*tvr,*n New YorK and Philadelphia, *W 1 South Arab i/. tnl v! . II irJentowu and Niw Brunswick : { n each of the past years I Camdkiv and Aimor R\i h>ai>, Dklaw*** ?sn IUhitm Canal CoMi'Air. fai ?'???? Iraniperltd. , ji40, pw?ng*r?.. .iaa,u3 iw?, pwwmgfm.,. iflft t?i , i?*i, . ? ?, " iim*?? I ll? . ..HU.7V* l?M. " . , .8(lO,#?7 i IM*i ' I I 11 * In the first font y**rs of thin period, there *? u? annual decrease in the passer ger tiufflc of the company ;nd in the last four y-nrs ther:i w?* an annual increase n thin brunch of t urines*. The inoreasj In the Income f the canal has bren greater than in that of the railroad ; the gross ree *!pta cf the oan%l. in 1840, were $79,l'>8,*nd In IH47, f 155 601 Iu 1840. 113 278 tOBB of ooal paeeel through the can,.I, and in 1847, 640,000 tons? The State ol New Jersey derived an income from this rompary, in 1817, in the shape of a Ux, of $81301 70 This is the secret of the monopoly th:?se and all other compunits of the State of New Jersey evjoy. No other State in the Union is curs?d with so tesuy monopolies as thst; and so long as it oan draw a large revenue from the onmpanies nlroidy formed, the prospect of others htiog granted to come into competition will be very poor. We shall fcr^e to go round N< w Jersey in a few yea s, in golig to and comicg from the Sooth, if the Legislature cf that State becomes muck more restricted in its intern*! ImsrovuiC'nt system. The annual report of the Buffalo and Niagara Kails Kbilroad Company, givs the *nu<xed statement of the operation* of that ooncern during the past year, and its financial ooudltion a' the clog? : ? Bcffalo ami Niauaka Falls Railroad Length of road in operation. . 32 ml led C.r?t of oorstruotion to J*n 1, 1848 $171 675 11 Kxpenses of running and repairing road.. .. 18.879 3*2 Total eipens* of c Detracting and running road 1 BO.564 43 Receipts from pr.og.-ugcrd 43 736 43 Kxtra hbg/?r??. furniture, Sco 3,114 93 Moil earcilniri 800 00 Amount paid for dividend* 15.879 59 Number of throu' h pascengars, 66 294 ; do way do. 12.. 313 ; do looomotiTCF 4 ; do pasienger oar? of 8 wheels, 3; do do 4 wheels, '0; do freight and baggage oars, 7 . do machine shops. 1 ; do horses, 3 ; ureraga number of men employe*) on i ad. 39; number of miles run by locomotives, 26,690 At the meeti' g'f the stookholders of the United State* Bank, held ir. Philadelphia, a few days sines, the following resolutions were adopted : ? United Statks Bank R^soWed, That t'n? directors be requested to pronure from the assignees i f the three trusts a statement, as mnohln detail as in proper and practicable, of the remaining aseet< which passed by the said several assgnm*nfs. ?nd report the limn to the adjourned meeting-the objeot of th* stockholders bMng to obtain all practicable information to guide them lu estimating the value of their steck. Resolved. That the president and directors be directed to give publio noting, as required by the constitution and laws of Pennsylvania, of an application to the Legislature, far eurh ?ni?ndra*nts to the charter ns will relieve th? bank of all further liability for the bonus and subscriptions to stocks or other liabilities imposed by th* charter. R .'solved. That th" committee to be appointed under th? last resolution, have power to add to their number* from other stockholders, at their discretion. Resolved. That the committee have power to receive subscriptions to defray the expenses to be Incurred uni!tr the 4th resolution, and also of gtvin? notions to stcokhold-rs of the adjourned raveling to be held in June next, end any other incidental expenses It has been reported that there is a movement going on to galvanise this institution; but we sea nothing la the above resolutions showing anything of that nature . It is an Impossibility to revive that concern ; it la completely defunct, and all the stockholders will ever receive from the Investment, will be realised from the liquidation of the affairs of the bank. It is very important that the expenses of the loetitutlon should be reduced as much as possible, that the assets may be made available as soou as possible, and to as gre&t an extent as possible.? The objeotof the recent meeting was to take proper steps to close up thi second and third trusts as early as practicable The trustees have for a long tims delayed dIvid<*ndsof the assets they have in band,and the etoskholders are anxious that they should be divided, and the extent of the o'.aicas not liquidated by these assets made known It Is the gen?ral Impression that the funds in the bands of the trustees of these trust r are sufficient to pay off all the olalms agaiust them The cash assets in their hands amount to about $600 000, whiob, with % Urge amount of valuable real estate in the oity ot Philadelphia, and a large amount ol dividend paying stocks which may be converted into cash, are estimated at taors than sufficient to pay < ff the deposits arid circulation of the bank The stockholders believe that by the election of a board of directors wholly unconnected with the 'rustees, or with ary Interest which hse managed the <ff-?irs of the bank for several years past, the assets of this institution will be xnnoh more productive, and the olalms liquidated much sroner, and therefore much more to the satlifiction of the creditors. The heavy expense -tow annually p.iid to trustees and counsel would be stop, ped.and the Inter, stsof all having claim*,sitter as stockholders, bill holders, depositors, and in any other way, wonld be b- tter protected. Th? trus'ces, of course, ara opposed to any immedUte liquidation cf the affairs of this bank; it is toe th?ir interest to lengthnn out this bull iness a* long as pos?ible, for the purpose of holding onto thier f?t salaries and they will not consent to any compromise, and will prevent one if they can. There is me fact oonn?ot?d with thesn movements whleh ia not generally known here It appears that aq extensive European banking house has purchased, within the past year, several thousand shares of this stock, and is now the bolder of about one third of the capital stoek. This house is a large creditor of the bank, and also a large stockholder o that it is in a safe position for one or the other of Hs oUims, and perhaps from both. Foreign creditors of ill cur defunct banking institutions have beoome large stockholders, so as to seourn their interest one way or the other. Thrt meeting of the 14th of February wag adjourned to the fust Monday in June, when some definite action will take plare relative to this matter, upon the report of the onmmittee appointed to enquire into the position of the different trust*. There art about a doien concerns In this country similarly situated ts the Uuit?d States Bank, and if their stockholders do not take the matter in hand, and press their affairs to a speedy liquidation, the trustees or assignees will absorb all the assets, in the shape of salaries and leave some of the oreditors in the rear. Many of these institutions have already been in the hands of trustees several years, aed it is a chance if the assets of some of them have not already been pretty well used up. Stock Exchange. JIC000 Tie* Notes 6?b60 105K 775 (lit Hirlem H R 45K '.(It'll do lf<(|i4 100 do blO 45M 5( 00 Ohio 6s, '60 99)2 100 do 45X MO do '56 9Uji 50 do btw 45* 70no ilo '50 99 50 do (10 45)2 fono Teun 5?, b!5 7>K 100 do blO 45* .'>000 do ?20 Vi1, 50 do IDW 45)4 , 51.00 d i b?0 7r? I'O do 45* 2 iiu Kea liug M Bdi 60 600 L Island R R 2'''a > 1000.1 Reading Uda, '50 63 300 do i9\J 1 510 U? 5a,'53 92* 310 do blO 29* 5000 UH6? 67 101 5u Nor k Wot R R bJO 39 1 000 do '67 6m ltiO 25 do blO 32* 5 ?bs State Ilk SI 50 do b60 39 25 Mk of Commerce 9100 do 38* Krie.old 63 100 do t?0 38U 20 Kri<", r,ew,full 75 75 do 3BV ,93 Aob V Roch RR 92* 10 Firmsr*' Trust btw 29>J 20 Leither Alaiif ilk 95* 500 do 29* 30 do 9> 200 do blO 29S 1 IS Housiionic, new 91* 300 Canton Co 34 50 Macon II K blO 49* 25 do 34* 50 do b?0 50 25 do hlO 34* I Ml Ke idmg R tl s3S 44 10 Morria Cansi 10% 221 do 44 225 do 10* 200 do b30 44* 100 do 10* < 5ft do 44* 150 U8 Bank 3* I ;0 Stonington R K bSm CO t Second Bonrtl- S t lo#00 Trea No'ea <j 1M iro ihs L Inland R R lit 30* ' 5000 I'euu 5s b?0 73# 200 do 30)4 250 rha Canton Co 35 50ReadiigR R a 10 44* 350 Harlem U R 50 do 44* 3?0 do 4t'S 56 Farmers'Loan bio S1* 100 do ?61 4?S 50 N A Truit II 100 do 46f, 50 do II* ' 51 d > 46^4 5(1 Norfc Wore RR 39 50 do b60 47* 210 Farmers'Loan bIQ Jftltf t 5') L Ialnnil R R 3\* 300 do a93 30 c 50 do blO 30* t \"?w St i ll Rxchan|s, i 50 aha Fartien' Tt b38 30 5 > alii H<rUm R R 45* a '50 do 29V! 50 do *>3 45% , 100 L Island H R blO 20 K J50 do b3 45* ; 2.1 Nor k Wor K R (20 3*'. 150 do st* 45* , 50 do btw 32* 50 do ThoriV 45* ' "30 Iitrlcm R R 45* 1 11 TV Til A UK II? POUT. , New Yob*, Monday Afternoon, Feb 21 i The market ?<>t flour continued firm, and salea of Michigan, Nf w Orleans and 0*nesee were made at th* t full rates of a?turd?v Psrt of the latter was sold for 0 future delivery. Wheat oontl?u?d firm, though we j h^?rd of no s*l?a of moment beyond a parcel of f^hicsgo, i'ik-trrma stated below lu corn, transaction* were made ? to a fair extent, at abeut the closing rates on Vatnrdny. i T>i? sales wore chiefly conflucd to parcels of old mixed, j with soron lots of now veilow and white The market, r however, clos?d du'l Meal was Inaotive at last week's ] Ctires Uyo was steady. Oats wers. Inactive ,mt Saturday's rates The imvrovnd feeling in pork, which we |( noticed in our ms rrp.jn, in- .uj.uv.i.,ru wuor, ..?v>n i. n?le? www not so ?xtet?J??. Thwn *m ? good demand ,5 fnr beef. with Bulre of oity prime on t?trn" noticed belsw Titer* ?m no ctmnpA la tfrocetli-e, end quotations re- \ m?<ned the .?* m ? ea tho?e current on !>?tuiilav. Aixn Sm?il enleii of rote were ranking at *fl. and of n pearl* *t (8 AO ;c BrfdWiH S*l?? of 3000 lha yellow were mtd* at OJ.i. j BmtADiTVFfi Flour Varlong email lot* of etrctxht t br?nd* Vlchlffin wrre eol.j, in nil tbont. |0<i0 a 3000 bb1*. t a? fO MX. including ffirre common to fair OtMNe e,t $fl IH)i ; **l?* of 100 ii-2 0 b'>ie of Tr?y were m"d? at. fS ,? IU>< S?l*? ol 2000 fcbln O n w-T'l jn?d?. il'liv^rnMu it In May. ht *5 tti/4 ft.'iO iibls N?w Oil?ai.*, In u ?o;J ?t ?A 87X. tVhrr H*l?g q( -2401) b?*b?ls Chlo?go, >d inferior, w<*r mad* at 106a Cot u Snlc* of 10 0<Ki bu?h- ) flu of N?w Jrrn-y whitn w?"re m*'J? t?f f>7o , r.*d 4000 bu.'hrt* romm <n, old rolxvi, m.'. t nt b'i$ ; m?w mlxrl ?i)(l yMtow wern held nt anturt'.Hy'# Mml wm qul't nt l**t v'prVh prln?? llyr ?* wrth about 00a. il without p*l?f Ok* - S*|??of North Kl?rr wrr? rrportt"l * At about 483, < *iTi k At marXflt -1100 b**f Mttlo; 70 oowl and " ( Hift*, ?r.il 14CK? ?h??p nod lamb* U rt c?tUt--Th? ' high prln?? cflait ??# ?r? hardly nalntelBtd In thn ' blfliMi M>m? Tb* nu?f mmkU *? nnxtly ftrcm |?

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