Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 17, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 17, 1849 Page 2
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NEW YOKK HERALD. Morllt weat can er of Kalton and Nawao lU. JAHL? UOItUOK KKNRETT, PROPRIETOR. AMKBEMKNTS THIS EVENING. BOWERY THEATRE. Bowery?Biiaiuora?Lora'i srcin csa-Unrii ui'iritniNNtMiia. BROADWAY THEATRE, Biaadway?Mohte-'Jeuito. NATIONALTHEATRE,Oh*th*B nqnara? Ittaaicn Raeb ? V Al MA-'jHk .1.1 KM or THE OoiAv. BURTON*? THEATRE, Chambers itrnt-DiuiTD) Hah ? EhuMAHTEI) icla?johh jomca. HE(*I1ANIC8' HALL, Broadway, Near Oroamo-OHRumre mihetbeia. EOCIE^Y LIBRARY, Broadway, near Leonard-New Or ARANI BxRbnaderr'. AI.DAVBR.V. Hr aJway, near I'riuco?Banne. Leht k Oo'A iatiiio*! CINOI'S. ZO^IOfiCAL HALL, Boatry ? Yah Awbufoh k Co'e. HebaeeRif. EI 1.01 EOV, Bowery?Whitb'h Sir ?i? at?ns, ka. rniNESE *UnU?.M9 Hro?dway?Owi? m ? 'Vnioiirrm Hew York, W?duc?ilay, January 17, Tlie Moutilerii Convention, We have received some umber intelligence, by telegraph, respecting the movements of the Convention of the Southern lepresentatlves at Washington. The report, which was drawn up by Mr. Calhoun, with the assistance of Mr. Btyly, was read by Mr. Venable. Mr. Clayton, who led the opposition, spoke against it. when considerable discussion ensued, and it waa timely recommitted t,> the same c< mmittee, with instructions. One ground ot objection taken to the report was iis inserting that organized bodies of men existed through the free States, even re.ichtng iato Canada, for the purpose or aiding the escape o slaves from their masters. We confess we are somewhat surprised that such a stutement was made in the report. Mr. Calhoun ought to be aware that these organ zed ban Is are neither supported nor sanctioned by the intelligent and influential portion of the community in the North. We are as much opposed to the fanatic and unconsti tutional movements of the abolitionists and their kindred associates in this qun'ter, as Mr. Calhoun; and we have been most strenuous and unceasing in our efforts to point out and expose the fatuity and folly of their proceedines. In doing so, we only gave expression to the general feeling of the rational portion of the community in the free States. We think, therefore, that the report, in denouncing the North in such a general manner, and involving us all in tlie insane proceedings of the anti-slavery agitators, is too sweeping in its charge and too general in its denunciation. We nre also ot opinion that the complexion given to the question by the nhle statesman of South Carolina, is not compatible with his own real intentions and lwlty aspirations for the welfare and gloiy of this great republic. The present movemcnf among the Southern members, as developed by this report, would clearly give indications *>t nil intention to make this a sectional and geographical q if Bfion. The sanction of such names as those appended to the report, would, indeed, have a most pr-judtcial tendency, were it not well krown that their integrity and patriotism are net only bey< < d dia <ute, but Hbove suspicion, it is vary much to be lam?nte 1, therefore, that the ph-useology adopted should give a handle to the ult as of the North, to call iu question the patriotic feelings ot its authors. Tnere are other points in the proceedings which we wi'l refer to on a future occasion; but we cannot allow the present opportunity to pass without entering our protest, in the strongest manner that language can convey, against the unwarrantable and unprecedented exclusion ef the press from the Senate chamber. A moio outrageous and arbitrary proceeding was never before resorted to in a free country. The despots of Europe, whose firmest pto i is in tl e ignorance of those over whom they rule, never exceeded such an act in thei whole career of tj fanny. And what were the rea sous assigned tor this unheard of proceeding? We have not, as yet, been favored with a single one that deseives to he seiiously noticed. There wes no necessity in the woild for this ex cluei n. The talented and high y respectable gen tlemen who com. osed the convention, were not a band of forgers, burglats, or outlaws. They were met in solemn ronclave, for the purpose of d> lthe rating on such measures as they honeBtly believed to be most conducive to the interests of their constituerts, and to fence round with greater security an institution whose existence and inviolability arc guaranteed by the constitution. Why, then, should they be atraid to let their senti. ments go abroad 1 If they fear public optnioD, or ?Te apprehensive that the stability ol slavery is to be ennaidiztd b. the presence of the reporters, is not this a confession ot the weakness uf their cau<e, end the strongest testim my they could furnish to the world of their own want of confder.ce, and pusillanimity 1 This was a great mistake; and if a mistake, accordii gtothe subtle Talleyrand, be of % more moment in pol tical strategy, than a crime, it should have the effect of preventing a recurrence of such treatment to the press on future occasion* There must be no hole-and-corner work in a free republic. The bare attempt at such a thing is the strongest possible condemnation of those who reso t to it. Closed door* and star chambers may do very well lor the worn out despotisms of Europe; but they cannot, and we hope nsver will, be acclimated to this latitude. We see by the sjieech <>f the hon. member from South Carolina, that he would prefer the alternative ol a dissolution of the Union to the extension of the Wilmot proviso to the new territories. Whatever opinion may be entertained on this declaration, we are sure it mu9t be a source of g neral regTet that it trii* up the heels of our amiable friends Lucretia Mott, Abby Folsom, and the other feminine notorieties who have been lately spouting so eloquently to the same effect. It will complet-ly spoil (heir stock n rade; and unless some new dodge" is suggested for our fair orators, we tremble tor th? consequences. In the absence of something bett?r, what would these ladies think of trip to California 1 There is neither king, nor president, nor law there. I' would just he tho field for their future labors. They could fashion these things as they pleased, and realize the Utopia which unfortunately has never yet existed, but in the imaginations of the poets. The English Press and Mr. Poi.k'- Message. In an article which appeared in our p iper the other day, we stated that the affairs of the United States never occupied so much attention from foreigners, and particularly from English journalists, us t'iey have done lor the last lour years, especially since the breaking out of the war with Mexico. Our mBtnutiona, < ur elections, our party quarrels?eve y thing, in fact, connected w ith our country?have, within a comparatively shoit period, been topics of observation and discussion, by the journals of England and other countries of Europe, and of conversation among the people of that region, to a greater extent than they ever were before. We ehall rejieat what w<- then stated on the same subject, that with all the knowledge and familiarity which they pretend to have on the subject, there is a great deul of error, and poai ive and malicious mif-itntement. The error is excusable, because It emanates from those of our transatlantic neighbor who cannot, in the nature of ihts'w, comment tinderfctandinply on what they know nothing of; but the misstatements cannot be overlooked, lor mnltrr jtreprvu pervadea them all, und in ptrc |>tive throughout every sentence. To be assured ol the fact that the English press have at length discovered that there is ?oin?thing American woithy of being trinferred to their colt runs, and deserving of comment and remark, ttr nadirs need but refer to the vuriojs articles i which have appeared recently in the transatlantic Journals, oi which the message of Mr. Polk formed the subject. For a wonder, the London 7Sn<? siiesks fairly for once, and as it is not often our cotemporury has a kindly word for us, we are induced to transfer a few of its remarks to our columns. In alluding to that porticn of the President's mes. page which treats of the progress of the United States, the Timet says i? " Mr Polk bis siren an aeoount of American pro... ... .a. 11.. I.*....* n<lmUa?U? *9 grew wmro whi exonti " the Old World. In the history of States. there never ene *uy thing ho mold, end never did a preternatural growth appear to rest on so solid a foundation. All that one has erer read of famlllea multlolled a* the sauds on the era shore. of (warming tribes of rising cities and prosperous commonwealths seems oonnen frated end magnified io this modern prodigy, whoee A nglo-Saxon o.igin suggests in us no many regrets, and not a little pride." This is very flattering indeed, and we wish we could return the compliment. The fact, however, is apparent, that for every step which we take in a forward direction, England goes back one. Every individual of her population, whom the corruption and extravagance of her government drives to our shcreB, decreases her power and resources, and adds to ours. Every revolution which takes place in Europe, proves to the world the permanence and stability of < nr government and institutions, and the certain i nt) inevitable fate which sooner or later awaits England, as she is now constituted, in respect to the form of her government. Passing this over, however, we come to a portion of the remarks made by the Turet, which we desire to conect. In speaking of the election of General Taylor, and the non-election of Mr. Polk, that journal says :? But while we pass over domestic and eonjeotural difflculties, it is impossible to f.irgst that the man who la doting so brilliant a prasldsnoy, who has stretched the cords i f his tabernacle to the TaeiOa ooean, and almost to the Isthmus of Panama who boasts that by his measures he has saved thu commerce and the credit ofbis country from exeesslre Inflation and deadly collapse is nevertheless rejected by the people ue has served, finds himself not re-appointed, and a successor, holding oilier views, Installed in his room. Such a facr cctdemns either the man or the natiou. One of them aunt be wrong." Much surprise cannot be entertained at these remarks, coming from this source. It is impossible for the editor of the Timet to speak understundingly on subjects which he cannot estimate properly, and of which, at the best, he can have lint on lintiwrlpfif fii in pt I it I < 111 nf Tito nrinmnla n n uul ?? ?i.,.v.,vv. vv..vMM.vM v.. X..V Ull which our government is based is that the majority shall rule. This is our boasted privilege, asd it is one of which we are proud. When the nation, by the medium of the ballot, declares the will of the majority of its citizens, the minority bow in acquiescence to the will thus expressed. The mtuority having declared in favor of another man than Mr. Polk, the minority are satisfied. All are excited previous to our elections, and during the canvass, and the minority submit cheerfully to the result, whatever it may be; and it is on this account that we are clear ol revolutions. We have a revolution every lour years; but in those periodical changes of our government and lufers, we spill no blood, we resort not to physical force. Our weapon is the ballot, a harmless piece ol paper, with the names of candidates of our choice printed upon it?the said paper not being large enough to (orm wadding for a pistol ball. We deposit that ample piece of paper in the ballot-box, and thus the will of the people is expressed. How truly simple, yet how peihct, and .|U6t, and satisfactory! Now, a majority of the people, at the recent presi dettial election, decided in favor of Old Zack, precisely in the same way as the people of France, on a very recent occasion, decided on having Louis Napoleon as their President, and all excitement with us has ceased. Every one is satisfied, because the majority rules. At the end ol lour years, the people of the United States will elect another President. The fortunate candidate may be the same Old Zack, or he may be another, but whoever he maybe, the majority will rule. Thus we will go on, from time to time?the people voting, the majority ruling?and thus we I hope we shall go until the end, whiqh wc again hope and feel is a long way off. Mr. Polk has, to be surp, been rejected by the people, and so has Gen. Cass ; and if the Times thinks that, in rejecting them, a slur has been cast ou enher, it is petlcctly welcome to do so. The nation, however, is not wrong; and, to say the least, that journal, in drawing its premises and its conclusion, knows very little of the woTktngB of our institutions. Tlie time, however, may not be fur distant when the people of England will imitate those ol France in modeling a constitution alter that ot the United Ufofoa jvaiv 0. TllK CHARACTER OF THK CALIFORNIA EMIGRANTS.?The emigrants now leaving us for California appear to be remarkably orderly, respectable, and intelligent They are men of cnprgy and enterprise, and full of enthusiasm. It is a character of the emiiration that we do not (as we willingly would) get rid of the worst part?the idle, the rowdies, the vagabonds?ofour population; but we lose?with regret we say it?the fi.,est portion of our youth, and in all cases such as possess some means?such as are not impelled t> emigrate by want, but who rush forward in eager haste to the golden regions, from sheer ambition. The dissolute, idle, and necessitous, who with brawny arms and active limbs encumber our almshouses, and fill our streets with mendicants or burglars, are those who are It tt behind ; not that the love of gold is less proft uudly impressed upon their hearts, but that the) want the means of conveying them away to the Ecene of the general scramble. So much the better for California?so much the worse for us. Our great city is a vast reservoir, into which streams of humanity arc ever pouring from all parts of the world ; and in these streams there come, sometimes, mixed up in the mass, some foul waters which stagnate among in. We want some sewer, occasionally, te carry them off. Meantime, the stream flowing from us to California is a portion of our strentcli and our pride. Well.be it so. Rather than regretting it, let us hope that our chivalrous and adventurous ) ouih who are hurrying forward to the El Dorado, may in a year or two return I home nmnnrr us. hnvinir auccpf ded in oKt iininrr MV...W ? ?? o * ? "B llie fbject of their pursuit?gold and happtne a? u couple which, by the bye, we have never as yet, in all our experience, seen living happily and hoitedly together. But what an emigration this ia' How singular are theelementa which compose it, when iha gold contagion has seized even upou our 1-oeia er.d tliey, too, are running olHrom us ! Alas for the nynipha of Parnassus, when Plutus, theaubtcrranr an god, ( an thus entice away their devotees and admirers. But, umotn ludo, |we think we have yet poetry and poets enough left behind in New York ; perhaps too much of the former, and not the v? ry best of the letter. Meantime, while we would by no means advise ar.y of our friends t*? go to California, we would by all means cheer up and encourage those who me gone, or lire going, by wishing them every sue. c?e*, and a slime of that prudence, moderation, and good sense, without which success is hardly attainable, and without which, even if uttained, it is scarcely desirable. ] .ateh from Havana ? By the Isabel, at Charleston, accounts from Ha van., are to the 9;h inst. The Board ol Health have decided to make the quaiamine r?gulations more stringent, livery vpt-'fifi ir?m iiir unuea urates vw dc bu >|pci to an obwi vuHi'U of right days, and a vessel rommg from a port inferted with cholera, or fro.n one ltuitrd within ISO nnl?B trom a place where tliat ma^dy exists, will undergo a quarantine of twenty d?ys. The passengers ol each vessel will lie eorrq > lied to remain on hoard during iju iriMine, and those rent on board the floating hospital must f tty * "> each day. Turj ^rt yiii nir N?.:iirn.b>Kit at rived last night u. b.:;ty hours In.m Churl, rt >n. I Tiik Pop* Still at Gakta.?By ihe last account* which we received from Europe we were inh imed tlrat his Holiness, .be Pope, was still at Gneta, to which place he fled to secure his person ?l *st?ty. He fad positively refused to return to Bome, unless all the measures which had been 'iikeu by the people to form a government o! their own were disowned aud stopped, and the news, papers suppressed. lu taking this course, the Pope, we think, has nnt shown much sagacity. He should either have disregarded his jiersonal safety, by staying at Rome at all hazards, or having fled, as he has cone, take the consequences. It was not a9 the spiritual head of the church, but as a temporal potentate, that he was dethroned. If the people under his dominion desired a republican form t;f government, and could achieve one by (evolution, they had a perfect right to do so, according to the principle that governors hold rule only according to the will of the governed. As a temporal prince, the Pope is nothing more than any . <1, ... /> I km cirMntiiul uf triluitaci utu U ,>u^ ?llir I IU1CI VI UIO ^ja4?iiv?u.a uui iuuvbO| nc uavc no hing to say. He may or may not be a temporal prince again. Matters in that region certainly look qually, but his deposition ia only another art in the great revolutionary drama now being enacted in Europe; and there is no doubt that it will be succeeded by others equally as important, but equally showing the onward progress of the age. Some of the great powers may combine torestore his Holiness; but the experiment may be u dangerous one. The whole of Europe is in an anomalous and remarkable condition. The fire of revolution smoulders in every part of it. Be. fore the year 18-19 shall have run its course, the example of France may be followed by other countries, and thrones now apparently stable ^nd secure muy be razed to the ground. A year in European history, at this period of the world's history, is as fruitful of changes as centuries were in past times ; and a train ot great developements may arise from any attempt to replace his Holiness in the position which he occupied a few weeks since. Every day, however, adds to the probacility that the people will be the future sovereigns of llonie. _____ INTEKf 8T1NO FROM I'RAZIL ANn THE lllTKIt La Pi ate?The Ilan bugh balk Magdalenn, from Rio Janeiro, in which Captain Peabody, of this city, came passenger, arrived yesterday, witlfintelligerice from that place to the 1st ult., and from the river down to a recent date. Thp frioate Brandy wine and the brie Perrv were in tlie harbor of Rte when the Mugdalena left. Mr. Aspinwall'B mail eteamer California sailed for Valparaiso on the 25th of November. The steamer Iniperatriz arrived at Uio on the 24th November, bringing accounts from the following porte?viz: from Para to the 29th, and Mnranbnm to the 31st October; from Ceara to the Gib, 1'araliiba to the 8th, Pernambuco to the 15th, and Buhia to the 19th November. At Para, Maranham, C? ara, and ParahiLa nothing of importance had occurred. These provinces conI tinued i erfectly quiet. As to l'ernemhuco, "We regret," saya the Rio Jornal do Cctutriio, "to have to announce that previous aeconnta of disturbances there were well founded." The Diarin dc Perntmbuco Etates that all the rising was limited to a few wandering bands that were prowling about from village to village, and that they would quickly disappear before the combined forces of the authorities and the friends ofluw and order; whilst the Diarin Novo, on the contrary, describes the province as being in a complete state of revolt tit consequence of the injudicious efforts of the government. The official papers, however, give accounts of the complete overthrow of the rebels. The Diarin dt Pernambuco adds, that as soon as the President of Parahiba was informed of the movement of the rebe's, he ordered a large force to march at once to the provinceof Pedras de Fogo, with orders to assist the legal authorities of Goianna and other parts where their presence might be necessary. Lieutenant Colonel Favillo has also arrived at Pernambuco from Ceara with his battalion. The elections for the municipal offices and justices of the peace had been further postponed to the 17th December. Tr> nrnvmpp flf Spfffinfl PVlTVlllinor wna niimf* but in Larnngeiras and Itahahiana most serious election riots had taken place. At the first mentioned place, so high did leeling run between parties that they absolutely committed sacrilege in their eagerness to get weapons to attack one another with, as they broke open the grave yards, tore up the mouldering bodies, and used their bones as weapona !! At Itibahiana, the riots weic more bloody, as four were killed and thirty wounded Truly, the inhabitants of ihe provinces of Brazils must be prodigi'Wy keen politicians. We annex a letter from Captain Peabody, giving the luteal news from the Argentine Republic:? On Bo**n Bark Maodalcia. > Sandy Ilaok, Jan. 16,1S19. \ Kditor Naw York IIkfaid : ? lie ?r Sir.-Your flies of the Jo/nnl in Comrrrio, by tfce M?g'lalena. In which bark I am a passenger. will Inform you of the dull state of freight* fit Rio. and the greet number of ve-sels in port, but will not give a true Idea of the great dtfllnulty of proourlrgfrelgbts. even at tfce low nomlra' price* quoted. A great many vernei are cors'sntly Frrtv.ng at Kio glutting the market with all kind* r f produce, and depressing the shipping Interest Many vessela bare left for the I.a Plate; bat there, also, business ie depressed and freight* lor. I eodi-svsred to procure a late Uueooa Ayr** paper for you. but did not succeed in doing so I conversed with a gemleman who left there on the 10th Novem btr. at which tima \he bark Mason Bam?y. ship Pollux, and birk PanchVa were loading for New York There was no political news when my Informant left Bu?nos Ayres The F.nglish minister. Mr Southerner, had not yet beHD received by the Argentine government. He had taken a house was making rich present, in every direction, and holding informal communication with 'he government, through third parties?like abe? gar at a rich can's door, sendicg In his petition through th" waiter Rosas will not receive htm until the Argentine Beet, wfcich wa* so pi*atlc:iliy iciaed by the krglirb and French rqiiauron*. be restored In the condition in which it was when token, and rontons ration mode for the damages sustained hy the violent and nr just blockade of the Argentine ports, after the date of the acceptance of the treaty stipulations agreed upon hy Kngland and France and s:ibmltt?d by them to the Argentine government through their special envoy, Mr. Hood, and which were accepted by the Argentine government and Uruguay republics in good rtiio, n\i vmcn were so cavalierly refined to be carried < ut l>y the English cod French minister*. Onaely and Defiant)!*. It raoer, be gratifying to ersry true American to perceive that a little \merlcan rennblio, numVeting oonalderally lee* than ton million' of eon la, at'd rtrooK only in the truth and Junt'ee of l>er cauie, ahcuid yet le able to make (treat Britain knuckle Tbe lit mid ie the only influential journal In the United S'a'ee, 1 kr.ow of, that secme to understand thle I.a riete question. Tbe rest, *o fnr ae t hare noticed. ri ern to be led completely aatray, by the Immense torn nt of abuee poured out against the able and pa trlot'c Itoses, bv tbe Knylhh. French, Brazilian and yionteridian pre**. We. ehlp matter*, notice theae thing?, lecause tliey come immediately under our eyea and touch our intrreata. Tux Steajikr Isthmus, Captain B.iker, hence for ChBgrec, arrived at Havana on the Ith instant, end Bailed next day for Iter destination It was stated by letter received here, that she caught tire in the vicinity of the boilers, previous to reaching Havana, hut it was soon extingniahi d, it ij said, with no verj serious damage. Wc shall ku iw more on her arrival at New Orleans. tikalilnnablr ItiUlil^*iife? The pupils of J I'srKer. the dancing master, gave blm a complimentary ball, at tbe Coliseum, on Monday ngbt. There arc re pre-cut on the occasion a Uige and happy company of young ladle* and tantiemes, who entered Into lbs spirit of tbe dance with tlic more gusto as Ihey knew that their teacher wa* to be d r-ctly heuefltted by their attendance Tkt spa-ion* 1H..UH wnn wru nun HI, ?nn ?n HCPIIIII' IIH'l made the music to which nimble feet pattered time ? There wa? a f eat n"-therof beautiful girl* present, gier. fill as fawns Sou BTfh as beautiful. At about midnight the dancers adjourned to the supper room nbcrethey enjoyed an a upl* repeat got up by >lr. .V lilrr, the gemlerannlyr proprietor of the house. The mI per room <>? the ollerum in one of the beet In the city, sod it* *paetcu*neee compares favorably with any of It* rivals After the edIYes bad hern thoroughly dlS'U'fsd tb? dancing waa renewed. and continued till near morning. All were happy while 'here, and all went hon e well satisfied with baring accomplished a laudable design Tlia Coliseum |l* fitted up on p>trto?a for a daneirg hall, and is admirably arrang id In all the detail* ot saloons, drawing room*, orchestra, and tpeotator gallary. committee rooms, at cetra. Court C'Bls'iidnr foe tlila Day, Cibcuit CollarSame #? la't.. Commoh Pis si - I t Part ?317. 319. 321, 823, 826, 3i7, Zl'J, 881, 883, 880, 17, 23, 87, 47, 81. Theatrical and Statical. Bowser TiiiiTii ? Those dramatic entertainments, a blob afford gratification to the eye, aa well as lntaleetual entertain nee'?which c matns all tbe glitter and imposing pomp, which grand aoenie display*, elaborate drease*, gisn l processions, to?along with tirrlng Incident, Interesting dialogue and well comruo'i-ii stories. em to be the favorites with the patrees <f tbe theatres nowa-days ?adH noting oa this hmt. tbe nia?a/> r "f <ba Bowery Theatre takes care to provide this olass of repreeentations, got up with all the splsndor for ehinh his hou-e ha* so long keen famous ' Boadicea." the last, and without doubt the mist magnificent spectacle of the kind, hae now been playing with great s uccesi, for the last ten ulghte, and on ?ai'h succeeding evening, it stents to bsootne a greater favorite than ever The performances of Leveter I .... (J r 1 . a M l,-..,.ana T ea ViaWn lihomian Ur?. n V. li< ?. BUU /UUU(j iju^nua u?n. uav*? tiaotiiai brea very murb applauded each night It U really womlerlol to wbat a perfection thU species of per formanoe baa been carried. I,avatar Lee's feata of equllibiium with the bottle* ate truly astonishing, and are worth going lar to aee. And as for hi* joint peroruiarxer with H. C. Lea, concluding with young Eugene's bait-play, we can only tay it beat* everything y*A Been, l'o-night, u Boadicea," the Lees, and a faro*. Bhoadway Thkatrk ? Last night, at thia rlob receptacle of pleasurable entertainment, the bill of fire ervrd vp by the able and liberal management was ntoh as to give the utmost satisfaction to the delighted orowds which graced the splendid rows of the luxations boxes and rich parqnette, with their Interesting M oke ami Wei ghted attention to the talented perform era and the attractive piece performed. Though th* piece played was not absolutely new in name. It w*? new in its beauties.new in its attractiveness and new in ts effects npon the audience. In fact, every night of 'he perforirauce of this most popular and magnificent piece of tbs "Count of Monte Crieto," Leeter comas fi rth in hie astonishing variety, beauty and versatility

of peiformance, witb new excellencies and augmented talent; and the applause and admiration ho creates, eeoon'a nightly more end mors ardent ami enthusiastic Shaw, in bis impersonation of t.hs character of Bonnvilie. deserves partiaular mention; indeed, this gentleman la a most accomplished aotor and an elegant oom-diun Kreuericka too. in the ohsraoter of Kernand. played, on thi? occasion, as he always does, with elegant ewe and entertaining felicity Vaohe. also. Is an indispensable to the perfection of the piece, and performed his parr,, last night, as he always performs, with talent, ingenuity, and skill. We have, however, so frequently mentioned tbs other performers, and their eevetal part* in thia great drama, that all we could say would merely be u repetition of praises; we therefore forbear Tbls grand speoraole. we may say, baa, to use a krench expression, made tea fortune in the public favor and no iioubt will continue to run at this merry season, till all New York has been exhausted in pouring its Hdm'riug crowds into the grand saloons ot this magnificent theatre. National Thaatrb.?" Waoouata'' and the " Olympic Devils'' etill continue their successful run at this house, aDd are nightly played, much to the satisfaction of all. '' Wacousta" is a very interesting mtcitx. and acted SO well as it is at the National it i? really a pleasure to witness it. Wo bare alreadyj?poken of the elegant anil novel scenic elf-nts introduced in it. and the general goodauiing Mrs I-herwood deserve* much credit tor her able personation of the la dian girl, Oocanasta. To-night, Mr A. W. Pernio, well known to the theatre-going public as a capital sc'or. takes a benetl" at the National. Mr. Peono will shortly leave for California, the land ef promise now-a-days, and, as far as we bare beard, he is the first ot toe piblreniub mat star'* at least trout this part of the world He goes as the pionaerof the drama on the shores of ihe I'aoifio, and, we doubt not. will do well there, as be is not only a good aotor. but an estimable and win thy man. Success attend him. The Californium could not have a better representative of the American stupe among them The bill for this evening will oonsist of the farce of the " Married Rake," Wacoueta " and a nautical drama written by Penno He will appear in the tlr-t and last pteoes. We doubt not be will have an ovei flowing house. Burton's Theatre.?This place of amusemeut still remains one of the most attractive, if we may judgr from the overflowing houses it nightly reoelves Last evening it was again well filled with an Intelligent aui dience, to witness the excellent performance ef the new burlesque called the > F.nchanted Isle, or Raising the Wind " Tbis piece is very showy, and the soen-ry is good. Miss ChspmaD. Mr Brougham, and Mr Rea, together with the female star police, were all deservedly applauded. Next followed the " Haunted Man, and the Ghost's Bargain.whtoh is one of the most amuriug pieces p ayed Mr. Burton as Telterby U Co . a newspaper seller, kept the house in roars of laughter The " Pas Styrlen" by Miss Walters an l Mr Kredexicks. was danced with much grace. The performance concluded with "Where's Bsrnum?" Spipgles. an unhappy tragedian, by Mr Burton, was a good piece of acting, and received the just applause ot the admiring snaience To-night a good bill is offered, by reference to the advertisement. American Circus ? There was a large attendance bete last evening, to witness the extraordinary feats of equestrianism by the highly talented troupe attached to this splenuid circus. The engagement of the coletuated Hernandez has addsd much to the variety of attractions to be found here; and in addition to the present entertainments, the patrone of this popular piece of evening recreation, will be pleaeed to learn that an engagement for a limited period hae also been mede with the celebrated Mors De Chast. the 'Orson" otArtiey's Loudon Ampbltheatrs, who will api tw.isr in lh? fDVndi?l nf ^ ValonMna ??<i a. cud " Seldom hue such a rich nnmbioa'ion of exilestii*n talent been selected for the gratification of the patrons ?f the circus; and the boxes, and ewrj availelil place of accommodation,will be crowded to exoees dating the week. Thi HottissTocxs' Farkwrll Covcf.kt.?The lait mu.-iral entertainment of these eminent professors of the violin and pitno forte will come o(T next Saturday evening, at. the new Musical Hall. Broadway. They will be assisted. In tbe vocal department, by Madame Orrla Bothe. prima donna of the grand opera of Berlin Tbe programme contains many excellent musical gems fr? in W eber. Mayer, Doniezetti and llohnstook. and to those *ho hav? heard these splendid performers, we nerd rratrrly say every piece will receive all that musical excellence, in sweetness of tooeand brMliant execution, for ?hi h the Hobnstocks are eo celebrated They bnve, In their former concerts, been rather unsuccessful; it Is, therefore, hoped that this, tb-lr farewell benefit, wiil be folly and fashionably a'tscdod To those who bare not yet beard them, we say go. and we promose you w'.'.i return to your hemes highly plearcd with the melody and harmony of there gifted aitlste Chsistv'* Mihstrsi.i ?The singing of these philosophers is as much admired as ever, neither the Calfornla excitement, wlntt r weather, or any other of tbe topics <-f the dav,have any effect in diverting the public from tlielr attendance on the inimitable concerts of these minstrels. Christian's remarkable Tyrolean solo is iilghtlv hailed with the greatest sppluuso?it is a most original performance Thk Ntw Orleans skbssanr as still contlnne to ha as much pationised as ever; they are without douht, most justly enticed to all the ennonnunis we could give tinm Their italion rcenas. Swalne's bone p'aviog, Collins' singing, as well a* that, of Hainer, baud lord, and the rest, sre all much admired Mf.lookois ? The ent.erta'nments here are a'ways racy sad spiriisd Few places la town offer greater attractions to the public. (hints* Mt'int'm.?A visit to this collection Is as In-trnctlve as a voyage to Canton, more so. ladsed. a* we <|ue?tlou much If voyagers to Canton only ever see so muoli of Chinese life as is displayed here The announced performance of the Italian Opera Company in Hot ton. for Monday nigbt, was p siponnd null 'his (Wednesday) evening. Ms'lsme Anna Bishop aonears to night, at the Walnut street theatre, Philadelphia. A dele and Charles Hobnstock ars at Musical Fund Hall, Philadelphia Joseph itung'l Is giving concerts at Prorldence, H I. i nil n. the celebrated Irish enmodian. is at Sivsn. nth. 1'. 3. Mail Steamer California?This fine vessel, belonging to Mr. Aspinwall's Pacific Mail Line, left II io Jiineito on the 25th of November, (or Panama. She made the passage Irom this city in Ices than 2-1 days?the quickest ever performed betwren the two po ts. While refering to the qualities and speed of this vessel, the annexed statement from a Washington paper mar be given with much propriety, the allusion oniy to the time being incorrect. In ^us'tce t<> the ship, the f'nct of her httving run by Hio some 16 hours, while Capt. Foihea was coutia?d to his room by sickness, ought to be mentioned. Thirty-two honrs is ao imporiant item in the passage of a steamer, and should not have been onutied on her log: ? "We have tied en opportunity ( fexa.ulning the log of tble npl?-ndld reeeel ee far ea Kin Jeaalro. where she artlteo Novemb?r 2 on her wey out to tekn her plane 11. the line from P?i.sate to Oregon ?She took Mailt. Meurey a new rout to Hio, end wee |n?truot?d tiy h-r owners not to eteem at the rate of more then 200 milts a nay With ao Bretege pressure of only loins f fleam, ehe made 107 miles a day: reached Kin In 28 days from N Vork; baring accompli-ne<l in that, lliue eiid without stopping to coal Howards of 5 110 rem rller, <r nearly one fourth of the entire dlitntce round Ihe globe, at a einplr erreteh. She might hare readily (teamed 6 000 ml ea withou". letting hrr fire, go down, for ebe bail ample ooel on hoard fir that purpose when ehe artired at Itlo This la. we he |i< re. the greatest distance erer accomplished at eea under a continuous head of steam. It Is more thsn double the (liftsnee fr< m Halifax to L*rer,iool; and the taee with which It has been accomplished will glre some idea of the ingenuity and skill which hara heen brought to bear and the eucoea* with which they has# heen applied. In combining models and ma chlnery tor that distant, and Important eerrloe " The Fiin?ms, the third steamer in the same service, goes to sea on tlie 15th ol next month. Navtmfiili of lo'll vliliinl*. F.x-OaTsrnot Hit I, ot Nnw lUmp'bire, is at Dnnlap's Hotel. Fulton S'rt rt The Hon. Ornrge F.rans I* to Washington, to fulfil an engagement In the Supreme Doqrt Sinot.'i.ab Accident ? In consequence of the freer., ng of the water hi the gasometer in the bn-te*>ent of the Stone Chapel, the machine *a< cranked, and time gaa eeoaped, and jesterda; firaaono the correr.tceme In oontaot with the fire In the furnaoa, causing a very unexpected subterranean tilumlna'.iio. The texton. as noon ae he could make up hi* mind ?s to the caure of the f re stopped off the ga?, and the light soon burnt out without dotrg an; other damage tnan scorching tha walls and eelllug In some places. ? Hot(an I'etl, Jan, It. V 1,1,1 , J { TiLKUUAfHH IIVTKLLIGUINK. THE FROCBCDIZraS OF TH* SOUTHERN CONVENTION. THE REPORT OF NR. CALHOl'N. DISSOLUTION OF THE UNION, fee. be. e. FIRST DKSrATCH. Wu hiudtoj, JAB. 19,1849, AmoDg the reasons assigned for not opening tbe door, to tbe reporter, end to the public lent evening, ! wu one stating th*t the journal of the doing! would ha<? been published, and furthermore, that had the , publio been admitted, there would hare been danger of exoitenent and uproar In tbe allerles, aa diaouaaion might prog rear. The Convention bad no sergeant at arras to k<ep order; therefore it waa voted to hold the meeting with elored door a. Mr Vbmblk, of North Carolina, read the ad lreaa, which was drawn up by Mr. Calhoun, with Mr. Bayly's assistance. Speeches were made against he nddrevs, by Mr. Clayton, of Delaware, Mr. Stephens end Mr. Toombs of Oeorg'a. Mr. Morehead and Mr. Underwood of Kentuoky, and Mr Gentry of Tennessee; and the adlresa was advocated by Mr Calhoun, Mr Baylv,Mr. Gayle of Alabama, Mr. Mason of Virginia, Mr. Wusteott, and JelTerao:i Davis, ?f Miesiasi pi. Speechee were made in favor of aetlon, and of modifying tbe address, by Mr. Berrien and Mr. MoKay. The ad dm a was opposed on several grounds; one that it assarts that organised bodies of man existed tbrongb the States, reaching into Canada, to aid slaves in esoaping from servioe. The'proof of thU portion was wanting Another reason was, the address declared that the North bad raised false issues, bj charging the Sonth with legislating In Co ngress with the view of extending slavery, while the South openly danled the charge, and proclaimed tbat there was no authority to restriot or expand slavery. Mr Toombs oould not sanction this, as he had taken opposite grounds in CongTess, last session. Another reason for opposing the addresq, was tbat it proposed no definite chart for action, but left all to risk as to the future. The address was finally recommitted to the same committoe, without instructions. Mr. Bkxrikn moved instructions, but they were rejected. The committee is to report next Monday evening* until when ibe meeting stands adjourned Several members of the committee got excused from further serving. Among them were Mr Stephens, Mr. Clayton. Mr. Rusk, Mr. Chipmao. and Mr. Moreheai. The address gives an enumeration of acts cf aggression of the North upon the institution of slavery, as guaranteed by the constitution. SECOND DESPATCH. Washington, January 16?P. M. The Southern Congressional oauous met athalf-past stfven o'olock last evening, in the Senate Ccamber There were between eighty and ninety Southern members of the two houses present. General Houston moved that tbo galleries be opined to the reporters and the people. It was lost, by a vote Of 56 to 34. Mr. Calhoun, from the Committee of Fifteen, presented the address prepared by the committee, and the proceedings of the oommlttee and its sub-committee of five. It appears tbat the address of Mr. Calhoun, as rendered to the committee of five, recommended the resistance of the South to the enforcement of the Wilmot proviso. Mr. Clayton, of the Sub-Committee, moved to strike out that part, which was agreed to. The address was then adopted by tbe committee, 3 to 2; Messrs Calhoun, King, and Bayly for It, and Messrs Morehead and Clayton opposed to It. The address submitted to the main committee of fifteen, was adopted, 8 to 7; Mr. Rusk voting, with six whigs against it. As thus agreed to; it was then submitted to thegeaeral caucus by Mr. Calhoun, and read. Mr Footc moved that the address be resetted. Mr. Morlhkao objected to the motion; he did not understand it; he thought the paper was reoeired when presented. Mr. Foot r withdrew the motion, and moved a resolution that f uch members of tbe meeting as thought proper, should sign the address, and that it be kept open for twenty-four hours for others to sign. Mr. Morshkad objected to the proceeding. It wa* equivalent tu a dissolution of the meeting, without any espreselon of opinion upon the address. The address is a recapitulation of the aggressions of the North upon tbe institution of slavery, and recommends union among the people of the South, in view of the great danger at band. Tbe motion of Mr. Foote, as understood, was withdrawn. Mr Ci.attos moved to lay the address upon the ta ble. as a test question. Mr Calhoun objected, as the motion at once irrestod the privilege of discussion. Mr. Clayton withdrew the motion for the present, for tbe purpose of affording privilege for debate Mr. Calhoun took the floor, urging a dittolulion of the Union at pi tferah.'e to the tuhminion of the South to the enforcement of the Wilmut pronto in refereaoe to the new teiritorlee. Mr. Batlt compared tbe grievances of the South to those of the oolnnip* of America, which drove them to rebellion. Mr Undkiiwooo a-ked if the gentleman from Virginia wished this address to go out as a declaration of Independence? Mr. Bati.t?" Ob. not yet " Mr. Moiiehi ai> mottd a eerlee of rs'olutlons. de clerirg the Union Indivieible?the prosperity of the States and the happiness of the people d?p> ndvnt upon it; that the late movement tor the aholttlon of slavery, In the Dlstrotof Columbia, violated the sp'rit of the corstitutiou; and that the South were opposed to the Wilmot proviso; but (hit they believed the whole question would be settled, by a spirit of oomprotniit, In a manner acceptable to both sections of the Union. Mr. Calhoun said be would agree to those resolutions with the addition of another declaring that the South would prefer dissolution to the abolition of slavery through the aggressions of the North Mr. Mosshisd replied in vindication of the Union, Mr '"Oil asked if the gentleman from Kentucky would consent t0 su,,t*to tho Unlen If the Wilmot proviso were passed in r;,8^noe t0 th* new *wHoriss? Mr MoiiKHc?r>?' The Union, ?'*t even with the Wilmot proviso " Mr Kuotk asked If. In case the proviso should be followed up by direct attacks on slavery in the States, the gentleman would still consent to submit for ths sake of the Ualon? I Mr. Morkhcai) rrplle I that. If the neee*<ity for meeting e uoh attack* abould come, he would be prepared to ancwer ; but he did not anticipate any*u?h neceaeity. lie made a ctrong and earneat appeal In behalf of adherence to the L'mon. Merara Calhoun, Bayly, and Holme*,on the one aide, and Meear* I'nderwood. Morehead, llonaton, Ruck. Clayton and other*, on the other, kept up tbe d.-bat* till near 12 o'clock at night. Mr Stkpiil^h waa for the Union; and with tbe view of ending there cauc.uaea, moved an adjournmeut, line ihe ; but the motion wet loat. AO to 30 Mr. Br nniar* believed that all talk of dlccolutioa wn idle ; that tho Idea of disunion oould net be enter talced ; that tbe thing wae Impoielble; that the people of tbe country oould never be perauadedor driven to that eatremity ; that they loved tbe Union, and knew it* ti ue too well to concent to Ita diacolutlon. He would prefer. In lieu of the prnpoced aidreac to the South, that It be re committed, with Instruction* to the committee to prepare id addreea to the people of the whole Union, appealing aa well to the eenee of juatiee of the North aa to the people ef tbe South. The motion to recommit with lnatruotiona wae loct. A motion aa* then made to recommit the report, which waa agreed to. 44 to 42 t'.-u.... >a?u? -? m~ * * rwivun Uiuiiuiin worn mmuw iur?nnin?r mfftting, And It waa flunllv Agreed to hold another on Mood iy night not. The ran-tuiK then adjourned. Tb? caucun >u pruttj neaily dlvidad bntworn whlga and dsmocrata tlia drtnoorata, headed by Vlr. Calhoun, going for ultra meaMirer, mod the wnlga fir p-n dmce and conaolidatlon. The TVia* member*, .1 alrd by Uen. lioueton, and euppnrred by .Mr. VVe?toott, of Klortda atood brm ler the Colon. Tliey deavrre wall of their country; for thuir ooudunt on thl* ?ut\j?nL bai baan nobla and trua. Tba fact that Mr. Calhoun war - -???? ? 17 a leader in theee meetlega, bat weakened than moat decidedly Mr Calhoun la a patriot; but he It wild m upon the aubjeet of rlarerjr Calmer ml a led men are not prepared to follow him. At the n?xt meeting we r expect the whole affair will be exploded. THIilTlBTH COH?RKSS, 8ECOND nxusion. WuHmoToe, Jan. 16,1319. Senate. The Senate convened at 12 o'oloek, tbe Vioe President In tha chair. petitions and mp. moii1 a li, Several memorial* and petition* ware preaented * various enbjects. which wera d ly read and referred. communication raOM the ikckktait or wn. A communication waa laid bafore t e Sonata from tha Secretary of W r, containing the names of perron* employed in t at department, which waa read and ordered to be printed. ADMISSION Of CALIFORNIA AS A STATE. Mr. Douglass, of lllinoi*. submitted an amendment to hie bi I for the admission of Califoruia as a State, which be said would obviate many of tbe objection* wblcb bad been urged against the original bill. Th* s amendment was reed, and ordered to be orinted. reports or standing committers Numerous report* were made by standing committees, of no general intereac. naw tard at ret west. After the transaction of soma other unlmnortant business tbe resolution of Inquiry us to th*exn?d<enoy of a nary yard at Key West waa taken np and adopted. militart land warrants Tbe Senate then took uo the bill f >r ex'endlng to tbe assignee* of military land warrants, tbe seme privilege for locating tbem es original holders The question gave rise to cnslderable discussion in waloh vlr. Bree?e. of Illinois, Mr W**t*ntt "CP nnda. Mr. Ba gar. of North Carolina. Mr Benton, Mr Ni'e*. of ' t? and others, were nonspiou'ui*. The opponent* of th- bill contended that it would iojure the Int-re't *f the soldier*1 and tbelr hrlr* ; ?nd rbst th* menenre *ou d onlv benefit land em culator*. who had honrht up soldiers werrents with tb* view of semiring largo bodies of vainebie land The ?uo torter* o* th* h'l' ooutended for the rtverse and that, the purchasers of the warrants weie entitled to all tb* lights an i privilege* whchat'aobed to the oiigical holders, and as s loh should b* ollnwed to Innate their lands. Mr WrsTcoTT m*ved to reoommitthu bill for amendment, which was adopted, the california land titles. The hill to Rettle land titles in California, and for Other objects, wes taken up Mr Breksk. of Illinois cr"'? and made a leog'hy speech in reply to Mr Benton. He adduced various arguments to show that the hill embraced * system bast calculated to secure the interest ?f tha people and the Government. The motion, aa submitted yesterday by Mr. Benton, was adopted. SEALED MESSAO E FROM THE P 11 F HI DEN T . A sealed message was reoi ived from the President, by tt e bunds of his private Secretary Soon after wh'oh, on motion, the Senate went into executive session, and after some time spent therein, the doors were opened, and the Senate adjourned. House of ltepreaentntlvea. The Speaker resumed his seat and oiled the Ilnusa to order, and the journal was read; after whici It waa corrected so as to show that Mr Rockwell's resolution, making the terr!t< rial hills the order of the day for Tuesday next, was not passed. Mr. Tuck, of N. H , wished to Introduce n resolution |n favor of a Congress of Nations to settle international disputes without resort to arms. The resolution was objected to. A private bill from the Judiciary Committee was taken up: reports of committ eki. The Speaker called on ooimnittees for reports, when several were made. rsisAOE or troops across the isthmus. Mr. Kino, of G?., from the Committee on Naval Affairs, reported a bill for the transportation or troops across the isthmus of Panama, and for promotion and ?>?rpnfllT>f? Amtrinun nommftr^n.ftnrl a. mnnannmnnnnv. leg the bill. Mr. King moved to print ton thousand copies. The latter motion lies over. BOOK" KOH THE WATT. Mr. Schxrok. of Ohio, from the Committee on Naval Affairs, reported a bill provid ng for furn'uhing certaiu book* for the use of the officer* of the navy. A motion w?* made to lay the resolution on the table. On thi* the yeas and nays were demanded.and revolted in the neagtlve. Mr Greeley, of New York, sa'd that he omhraoed this opportunity to explain hi* onurs* on tho?a Cnnpreetiioual b' ok* Me said that, be voted every tims * but otie sga<nst tbem. and then voted under a mis take; but contended that the appropriation was a good one. Mr. Fh kliw. of Illinois, npnoaeil the resolution to < furnish book* a*ked (ov navy oflWr* The resolution wa* fina'ly ordered to be engrossed. KWATK I1ILL1 Sundry bill* from the S?na*? were taken up. among which was one grantir g a pension of (.',0 per nvnth to Major Scantlaud, who was bacVy wound'rd during the late war with Mexico. Thi* bill wa* warmly advocated hy Mr. Bun* of TennefSfe. and opposed by Mr M*l!io, of New York, and Mr Turner, of IIKnoK when it wa* lloa'ly na**ed. The Senate bill continuing comuiir-sioners' pms'ons, I was also pa-*t d CIVIL AWIJ DIPLOMATIC APPHOFKIATIOV nil.l. On motion, the IIonae resolved U?-|t into % Committee of the Whole on the State of the L*ol"n. bud took up for consideration, the civil and (ii^lomatio appropriation bill. 1 Mr. Mukhiv, o' New York, being entitled to the floor, ptocteded to address ih- ' omclltee >a Mileage, and replied to Mr Greeley. He an-u-ed him ?f mating out hi* own icilesge acoinar, awd. at the r*ci? timr, oharging too rnu^h, according to his own atandsrd. Mr. Grkelt v roae to explain. He **11 that he had made nut one account, which he thought rght., hut atterwaid* made out another, which he considered was correct The House roared with laughter. Mr Richsroso*. from th? Mileage Conmlttso. made elotemei.t roiocioiug with that of VIr Murphy Mr Sawvkr of Ohio. m*d? a retrenchment speech on rartoue subjeei* onn of which w?s ahj ishing whipping in the r.evy; another nppo?log appropriation < for naval hospitals; sl*o for improving the District of Columbia. t hHp'ftlna to t rngreee. and the coaat survey. Hie remarks caused a running debate. In which Mr. Nicholl of New Vork, Mr MoLane of Maryland and Mr. King, of Massachusetts, participated, each defending the marine hospital* and the const survey. Amendments concerning mileage were now considered Mr. Morse, of La , contended that if there was any distinction to he made, it Should be in favor of th se members residing the greatest distance from the seat of government. i He *a* asked what is ths expense of coming from New Orleans? Mr. Moesn replied, $100 and then asked Mr Murphy what bis expense was. coining on from N?w Vork. Mr. Mi'srer ieplbd $<0. and I get *!>0 Mr Mok?k raid that bis expense was $100, and ha got $2,000 The House was convulsed with laughter The Committee afterwards ro e, and Adjourned over till to-moirom. Nrw Vork l.efjlalnttirr. Albsw, >?J. V5. 1849. SENATE. Mr. Lawaasr r. reported against the Assembly bill authorising the Coraptrailer tc employ additional clerks,5*!*' reported, wlih atnsaJm-nts thobiUpio*.umg for the appointment ef rejiefves It the city of New Vork. The bill to amend the chsr'er of the New Vork Floating Dry Dock Company was rt. bated in count tee. A motion was made t> add a olause providing for full personal liability The hill was recommitted, with instructions to trmme a liabtlilv clause sundry bills were pa'sed. nm >114 which wm oun la relation to pardon. end aticthi r to till up rh? *t>ok of the b ire man's Insurance I ' nips'-y. A onl was aso paiosd in t.oinujiiter ot the Whole, In fevnrof a turthor protection ot per*ocel liability 1 be Senate then went Into executive ?*?sinn. Some progress ?< afterwards jiuJe in committee on the bill extending power to supervisors. A.HSEMItl.Y. Mr. Fish reported a bill to ina irporate the Life Saving Uenerolent Assoil?tion or New York; alsoa bill to amend the b.w licensing examining pilots for lUe port of New Ycrfc. A bill was pass. U f'.r the relief of Rutherford Stiiyrerant Notice* of bill* were then given?one to in corporate the Knicki rbniker barings' Ui.uk; aimth.-r authorising rai ways lo the Htat, to carry fresh provi- on* and live sleek free of toll; another, declaring the va1U election of Mr. I'eck, Treatur?r of King* county | Mr. Hsmmkh's resoiii'.lou calling for lufnr.aetlou in relation to the suit loctituteil liy the Attorney Uenerul. was apret d '0 Mr Sloci si Introduced a lesolutton, tni.iiring int> ti e 1 xpeuieacy O' ennslr Uuu ug a ata-e canal basin, at W ei t I rey, * Inch aa- laid ou . ne Uo.s Mr. Uismoswsi calls j up me r. solution 'o repeal t ie law rnj< ling tue j.rt payuieul of po-tags oa traus.eut newspapers .sir Oetiss ui"Ved ?n ameudaien In favor of the ie(luotlou if postage, which was agreed to, and the re soiU'h ti kdopll (J. 1 he Wellington Monument bill f-r reducing ,'i? amount leijuned lo ! ? euh-orlOed before tfta worn 0,1 KUU, ?? < iniieied ti> i? thril coitdlox. AdjcUrl ? <!. Hit ln?. of Uovrriior luliii.ilvi of P. miity lvm. l?, H >iiHituiru<i, 1 ) IHI.) Tt>* Ili'UM' of Kfpr^tciiiat'**-t w?i rtiini wira m il 111 v ci,|?ui?, l<t lift', i fro a H ; ql.aiUtK i / H?n Msill, Id ?llUt'?. tbt> MM Oill> ?f tbr Ia.hu>, oiiu> n oi VViuuri k Jouaatou, t?orarnor ___LHL_ |

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