Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 3, 1851, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 3, 1851 Page 1
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? ? ? THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 60T8. MORNING EDITION ? MONDAY, FEBRUART 3, 1851. ;? , PRICE TWO CENTS. AimVAJt REPORT OP TIE COMMISSIONERS OF THE CANAL FUND. Statk of New York, Canal DsrAKTMKXT, > A i.ha.n y, January 22, 1361. 5 To the Honorable the Cummin toner t of the Canal Fund? The Auditor of the Canal Department, in com pliance with the statute, regretfully presents a statement of the receipt* and payment! on account ? of the canals and the canal debt, and the balances of the funds on hand, the depositories of the same, and the condition thereof, ior the last fiscal year-.? The balance of canal funds on hand on the lit October, 1849, consisted of? Oepoatte in banks $1,725,136 68 Investments, securities in Canal De partment 483,088 49 2,208,226 17 The receipts during the year have been 3,714,376 67 5,922,602 84 The payments during the year have been 4,895,688 12 1,026,914 72 ?)ue from the General Fund 4,596 99 Total balance at the close of the year 11,031,511 71 Of thia balance there is deposited in banks $817,483 39 Invested in Hank Fund Stock 209,431 33 J'ue from the General Fund 4,596 99 $1,031,511 71 CONDITION OF THE CANAL FUND. ?tiring the year, the turn of $185,216 72 has Veen received lor that amount of the bank tund -lock on hand at the beginning of the year; and the rum ot $72,069 31 has been received in bank fund stock for the debt due from the Watervliet Bank, which closes the acoeunt with that bank. The sum of $110,500, invested in Comptroller's bonds at the beginning of tne year, has been realized in money. The amount of the loan to the city of Albany, remaining unpaid at the commencement of the year, $30,000 7 5, has been paid Of the depositee in banks, $317,483 39, (see Doc. No. 55, annexed) the sum ot $654>,220 31 is repre sented as available, and the sum of $161,21)3 08, as unavailable, at the close of the fiscal year. The Canal Bank of JLockport has paid the sum, $4,621 18, due from it at the date ot thelast report. The legal proceedings for the collection of the moneys due from Walter Joy's Bank of Buffalo, are still pending. Confidence is yet entertained that the sum will finally be secured. Judgments have been obtained against the sure ties ot the Canal Bank of Albany ? John K. Paige, Thaddeus Joy and Edward Artcher; but no ex pectation is entertained that auy considerable por tion of the debt can be collected from them. No dividend has yet been paid by the receiver from ihe assets of the bank. The debt of the Lockport Bank, $23,450, though not diminished since the last report, is considered undoubtedly secure. The debt of the Brockport Bank, $3,715 50, being ?a total loss, will not be reported hereafter as con stituting any portion of the canal fund. The deposites classed as available are believed to be entirely safe, being with institutions of good standing ana credit, ami secured by personal ob ligations, in which full confidence is placed. SIVKNUKfc AND EXrENUlTt'BKS OF YHE FISCAL TKAK. Statement ol the revenue* of the State canaU, and the expenses of collection, superintendence, and ordinary repiira, during the fiscal year, ending the 30th September, 1850. (Art. 7, sec. 1, of the -coutitntion ) aacmrrs. Tolls $3,380,478 63 itent o< cnrplus water 2,004 74 Interest ol current eaosl revenue, Jte. .. 93, 090 93 Sevenues $3,484,172 30 for repair* oa pans I, vis. "To ioper i nten dents ol ri>p'i $660 845 62 To Canal Com missioners ... 0,108 M ${,80,064 GO Far ?xp?nMi sf collection of tolls, vis Jlv collection of tolls. $48 004 67 Hy weigh matters 6 081 03 64 9?8 60 for tolli refunded . 3.137 32 Tor prlutlDK 1.308 04 for salary of auditor and elerki of the canal de partment 7.187 79 for miscellaneous pay ments 8.18$ 01 Payments by Canal Com missioner* for new work on the lateral canals, under epeolal laws, vis : ? On the < >*wege easal $82 607 84 On the Cajuga and Seneca ?anal 68 448 77 >n the Cbemung canal . . . 40 0S1 10 844,782 00 $2,841,410 30 ng can On the Crooked Lake canal O.'JSl 26 101.203 81 Surplu* revenues. $2,660,200 49 Amount set apart by art! cle7 of tb* Constitution. to pay tb* Interest and redeem tbe principal of the Htate d?bt and for the copport of govern ment, vis ? Por that part of ths debt called ths csaal debt, see. 1, $1 300,000 00 For that part of the debt called the Ueneral Fund debt sec 3, 360,000 00 or the (lenetal Fond to pay tbe necemarj expen ses of government, se* 3,. 900 000 00 $1.8*0 000 00 The " romalnter of the re veane* " of tbe B*eal year, applicable to tbe completl'-n of the Rrle ran*4 enlargement Bla-fc river and Ueaeeeec Val ley saaaU $900 208 49 conrn.KTioH or th* cabals. From the foregoing statement of the revenues md expenditures of the year, the surplus applica ble to the cornpleton of the canals apuears to have been 49, to which is to he added the sum of $7,9(9,16, paid out of the toll* of the prev ou? year for extraordinary repairs, *nd now restored to the fund for (he completion of the canals, making ? he sum of $>*>*, 175 65 to be applied to that object. In idt last report the surplus was estimated at |!U2,000 There is, therefore, a deficiency of an* ticipated means r>f $183,824 'Xi The appropria tionsprevous to IN"*', had ex<*> eded the revenue* applicable to meet them, by the sum of $202, (25 7S I M l^ui?Miure last year, appropriated $911,000 of She iur|>lus revenues to the completion of the caniW, which exceeded the >stim \teil amount tor that ob |ect, after supplying the deficiency of the revenue of the previous ye?r to meet the approbations, by |'J)2,426 7H, and exceeded the actual m-ans, after eupply ing ?u:h deficiency, by :UH i.*) 13 leaving that mm to be supplied from the surplui of the cur irnt fiscal year, to meet the appropriations already nade. I present here a table from my list report, show ing all the appropriations from the surplus revenue* ?ince the resumption of the pu'ilic works in 1*17, avith the amount of the turplus in each year, and its application, continued for another y ari? arraoraiATio** *!?o thkis asslk *tio*, i*?r* mtint: ?avan or ths ceftrritVTieft, *1pprap'iationi. X'nd?r cbap 446 Laws ol 1847, ? o R $S"i!> 000 00 Under do 446 *0 II R C. . .. 60 000 00 do. 447 ds,0. T 0 ... 60 WO 00 do 918 of 1848, * 0 0. PlOtoOOO do 914 do. B RC. 1NINN do 917 do. OT.C. 218 0C0 00 $609 008 00 1.968 000 00 $1,91T 000 10 do. 917 of 1840, * 0 K . $* 20 000 00 do. Ftn do. liKO. i?o ore no do. de. eve. liooooio 1 200 000 00 $3,117,000 00 Jo $M of I860. ICR. $8S4 000 00 da rtn do. rrc. i# coo oo le. loa do o r e. 17o mo oo ? *64 000 00 $4 041 OtO "/0 ?If j U>4. t n?'ar shap 446 1.aws ot 1847, R01 $668000 00 fader do 448 do B R.C.... 60,000 CO da 44T do 0 TO.... 606-J0C0 ? $860,000 00 Under chap. 218 of 1848 pro rata, K.C.K. $?l<e,940 80 do. 214 do. B K O. ?9 6<>3 83 do. 217 do. ? V 0. 1M WOO 88 Short of Appropriation* of 01M<. K. 0. K. $213,863 20 Bhort Of do do, B. R. o. 30,436 17 Short of do. do , 0. V. 0. 81,030 12 Under chap. 217 Law* of 1849. prorata, K. 0. K. #764 806 00 Under chap 216 do fi. K. C. 116,383 66 Under do. 228 do. 0. V. 0. 110 383 06 Bbort of appropriation* of 1840. K C ?. $165,193 10 Short of do. do. B R 0. 23 616 34 Short of do. do. a. V. C. 23,618 38 Under chap. 364 Lawn of I860, pro rata, K 0. K. $419 661 46 Under ohap. 220 do. B R. u. 77 002 10 Under do. 192 flo.U. V. C. 109,086 31 Short of appropriation* of 1*60. K. 0. K. $284,338 64 Short of do. do. B R. 0. 42 997 90 Short of do. do. 0. V. C. CO 913 69 $4,001,000 00 ESTIMATE FOR THE FISCAL YEAR. 1 estimate the revenues of the present year at 18,3-12,000, and the expenditures /or collection, re pairs, Arc , at $750,000. After deducting the con stitutional appropriation to the Canal Debt Sinking Fund, of $1,300,000, and the contributions to the general fund, of $550,000, this estimate leaves a surplus for the unfinished canals of $7-12,000. Of this surplus $338,250 13 will be required to make Kosd the deficiency of last year, and only $103,719 67 csn be considered under the control o f the pre sent Legislature. The appropriation of lost year for repairs proved inadequate, and it became accessary to throw the payments for September forward upon the appro priation tor this year. This was doue by inducing one of the depotite banks to hold the drafts for the month till the appropriation became applicable to tlleir payment. The appropriations for retire ought to be large enougt to meet every demand upon them. Eco nomy c~m,o: t>e enforced in the repairs of the ca nals fcy sny restriction in legislation. The coneti tutioa provides that the current expenses shall be paid first of all, as it is obvious that they must be, or our whole reliance for revenue would fail. No foresight csn tuard agiinst the effects of such storms and floods as prevailed during the list sea son; and as the damages they occasion must of necessity be repaired, it is very desirable that the symmetry oi our accounts should be preserved,and every expenditure raid from the treasury at the time it is made, and not have those of one year thrown upon the next, which necessarily shows, in the account of payments, an uutre statement of actual iransactions. The tolls of the present year are estimated at C .000 less than the receipts of last year. Under law of last year, exempting certain live stock and fresh meats from toll when conveyed on rail roads, it is already certain 4hat there will be a con siderable diminution in railroad tolls. The conso lidation of four of the toll paying railroads into two, ui.der the provisions of law in regard to local freight, ii Iso reduces our receipts front those com panies. The siatutes in relation to tolls on the railroads need revision and amendment. The Northern Railroad is compltt?d, and is already manifesting its ability todraw profitable employment from the business heretofore tributary to our canals. When navigation opens io the spring, we shall rind the New Vork and Erie Railroad on the shores of Lake Erie, completed in its whole extent, contend iiig wi h us tor the iraii>-|>oitation of the accumu lating products of the west. If, under tli,? power ful c< mention, our tolls do not recede more than $90,000, it will be ihe greatest triumph of our canal policy that has been achieved in its benficent his tory. The wise liberality and enterprise of the State of New York, in the construction of the Erie canal, opened the prolific West foeasy settlement and pro fitable cultivation. Richly freighted vessels and steamboats now cover the wa ers of lakes aad ri vers w here the w hole tonnage would have been con fined u> rafts and canoes but for this great work. The accelerated growth of the Wes', dependent upon ihe facilities proflered by the people of this State, has enabled industry und capital to penetrute re mote regions with solid iron roads and rapid en gines, earning rich rewards for outlay and toil, where otherwise the forest path and prairie soli tude would still have been trod only by the adven turous hunter. It is the province of the wi*dom and justice of the State to provide for the perma nent maintenance of the asrendaBcy, now long enjojed by cur great artery of trade, as a channel of intercourse between the Sta'es peopled by its means and the Atlantic. Tnis object would now have been placed beyond all contingencies, if the work of the enlargement he.d not been unfortu nately arrested, if the enlargement was now completed, it would be entirely within the control of the State to accommodate all the carrying trade between the Atlintic and the lakes, at rules ho cheap as to preclude the idea of competition, and at the same time to secure a revenue sufficient to ditcharge the public debt, and relieve ths people from the burdeus of fixation for all time to come. The instant completion of the mUrcement would, if practicable, be cheaply purchased at a cost ot $a? ,100,000 , but a far less sum is required to effect it, iuid the must deeply interesting inquiry in the piesent policy of the State is, how most economi cally si.d H|>< r,lil> lo . licet ||)M Jjreat ol.jfCt The present estimates require for this purpose the sum of $11,000 (XX). Allowing $7.V>,0M) a year under the constitutional arrangement, wo must wait more than fourteen years kef ore the consummation of the work. la the meantime, while the capacity cf the canal remains limited, its revenues are endangered by the active competition before referred to, Hnd by the no less ambitious efforts of the Canadians to attract business through the costly work wnh which they hsve united the St. Lawrence to Lake Champlain It is in the power of the State to make this com petition subservient to the great purpe>se of com pleting her <<wn improvements, by exacting equit able tolls foi the tranr-)>ortation of property through her limits, on ths thoroughfares which are the legitimate < flspring of her munificence. Nor could it be a fair subject of complaint on the |*rt of our railroads, or the p< ople of the West, if this State should exercise its just power io this respect, at.d not sutler them to enter upon an un restricted rivalry with the canals, (to which they owe the strength and wealth which have called them into being) until the canals themselves shall have been completed. Whether any other means thsn wisely protect- i ing and husbanding the canal revenues, ran be ! devised to secure an immediate completion of the j enlargement, is a consideration addressing itself ' with peculiar force to every responsible department 1 of the government, and to the people. In connexion with this subject, it seems appro- I ptiate io present a view of the progressive sdvsnce- I rr.ent of the canal revenues from the opening of ' the Erie and ( hamplain canals. TneCsnal Hoard, in 1*40, press ? ted to 'be Assei iMy sn -laborate re|iort en the proepsct ve revenues of the canal ?, in which they arrived at the conclusion. from their cast history, that it was prudent to anticipate, at least for the i*riod of seven years, an increase of , the loll* of the Erie and Cbauipl tin caoal-t, at the { rate of seven per <ent j*r annum, for each period <it seven yeats ? thai i? to suy, that the general re sult for seven years would be r pisl to what the tails of each year would amount to calculated at that rate id increase from the seventh preceding year. The actual result of the seven years em braced in their estimate fell shert of their anticipi* tior.s only a little more than halt' a million of dol lars, in a gross amount of near $1 1,000,000 This is a remsikably close approximation to actual re suits in nn estimate for so long a period, embracir.g transactions of such msgnitude R?t the result* of further experience more fully jtirtifjr the general coriectniss of the views exhibited by the Board. Hringmg forward the computations on the basis of j the en me estimated rafts of increase, it is found that in the whole period fiom the opening of the j canals, including l*fl>', the actual rcve nu?s of the Eiie nnd Ch m plain canala have exceeded the pro gressive increase, atsevin i>er cent per year for earh pe-rie d ofsevea ye ars, hy the sum of $l,7,*2 IK) The calculations of the Cxnal Hoard were based rpon the ruts* of 'oil then established on the ca nals. Since that time Nre?* reefucttons have been i made in the ra'cs ? f tolls, which, of course, greatly n.oditied the resul's 1 have stilted. Hut, he retofcre, < vrry modification and reduction of our canal tells has b?en niade (whether jili cie.us or o herwise,) woh reference to favorable e fleets cn the r> venue New, for the first tim? ?n the history of the canals, the question is presented v? he ther they can maintain their business agiinst powerful end active rivalry. Without this rivalrv, I should not hesittte tons fume wi'h entire confidence, that the general rate of increase at seveo per cent a year, for succeeding i* ri? ds of seven y? ars, would 1* maintained >.v hr e mid f'hf oijiUiii canal/, for another ^Witr of i century, if the tolls should continue to be estab lished from lime to time, on a revenue basis. The present most be regarded as an interesting period in the history of the cabals- Hitherto their prosperity has been uninterrupted; and so certain in piospect from year to >ear that their triends have never been oppressed with an anxious thought in regard to their increasing value and usefulness. 1 am impressed with the belief that it depends upon the wisdom of the State, bow, by adopting expedi tious means of giving the Erie canal the full capa city of its enlarged size, to perpetuate the augment ing value of this rich possession. Otherwise, appre hensions are n?t unreasonable that the point has been reached vti^re a long pause must be mide. Whatever the futare may have in store, it will not be uninteresting, at the close of the first quar ter of a century after the opening of the Erre and Champlain canals, to look hack at the results of their construction upon the finances of the State.and compare their income from one period to answer. I subjoin a series of tables showing the revenstw of thesecanals from the beginning, and illustmung the views above given of their progressive in crease. Tablvs are also added showing the result of the same estimated rate in increase for the next seven years, end the results at other rates, of which examples are given? also, the net income, and present worth of all the canals. Tahlk or Tolls received from tha Brie and Ohamplaln Canals from 1136, when they were completed, to the 30th September. 1850. after deducting all expenses of collection. Also, the amount rsoelved la each caries ot Ova years, the annual average of eaoh series, and the rats of increase upon the first ssrias. Toll ? rM mi -Ip't r*te Iht Erie and Ricrii fd in ncK Average of of imrtate Firat'. Cham/tlain tenet of rath upon tk* Canal). /i< years. teiiel. flnt ttrif. 1826. . 6-J 1827.. 8411.032 07 1828.. 788 256 44 1820. . 763 527 01 1130.. 1)00 842 64 $4.229 564 60 $844,012 02 ? 1831.. 1.187. 130 00 1832. . 1.05'.* 006 36 1883.. 1.817.251 33 1834.. 1 306 .678 14 1836.. 1 .306 306 26 8,244,283 00 1,362,868 62 48xpr 0. 1*36. . 1 504 381 06 1837. .1,283 648 84 1838. . 1.366 506 80 1830. . 1637 632 02 1840.. 1.404 716 24 7,136 788 84 1,42T,1?T 7T 80-prs. 1841. . 1 868 704 38 1842.. 1.C68 163 68 1843.. 1830 271 18 1844 . 2 226 J66C0 1845. . 2,101 375 85 0,7e0,87O 61 l,048,Of4 18 131-pr o. 1846.. 2.506 604 02 1847. . 8,260 0C8 70 1848. .2 880 247 40 1840. . 8152 477 42 __ I860.. 3.168 430 41 16,101.618 W 3,020,328 T? 2S7*pr o. $42 501,125 00 $42,601,126 00 >rThe receipts of 1860 exceed those of 1326 by 275 P" cent . . * * K?timatki of Ikcrbaii of Toll? for * Team, at 7t 7k, 8 ah o 8>f rts cmt run Awsum. ' Artu.it amount Year 7 t ter 7W per rent. 8 per cent SM fer rent, received itSS, Y.ni.tm ~.55o.b? iSi0 2(? i.3I7,8bs 1*54, l.tM.nj 1,324 480 1,331.918 1.106 573 IKY. 1 171 492 1,180, 00# 1.226,628 1,233.407 I 305.3to IK16, 1,1.17.665 1, l<il 378 I.1M.108 1.IW.7M 1,504*4 U37 1478 364 1,511.034 1.645,713 1,654.383 1.2U.648 IKiIl 1788 837 1810,*? 1.851, \'M 1,862.314 I.J65.506 18.10 1 577,019 1 614 0*4 1. 652.049 1,661.312 1,5J7,M2 1810, 1W2 7I4 2.WH.HI8 2.054,918 2.H66.44* 1.(91716 1*41 l'M^SM 1.W0.9W 1 (IS6 6M8 2,648,117 1J6I794 1H42* lOVOH* 2,127, Ml 1176677 2.118,886 1,868.111 1-4X 1 241 5:1 2,104 181 5.346*39 2,160,008 1,830.871 1M4! 1,^38.136 1>I -US 1JH4.4W 1.9.15,2* 2.226,886 1M5 2,034 ?>3 2l*2..11?6 2.130.18S 2 142 137 2.191 '174 1M6 I Mr 913 2 144,716 1,398.540 2.412,01.1 2.503.504 1H7 2 2V7.I26 2 279 441 2.. 'U 1,756 8,144,836 S.J60 958 1.-48' 2.762.168 2 8*7,035 2 891,018 2WU38 2.919 247 184#' 2 4X6,663 2 541 M8 2.C41.X M 8.616 9.'?? 3,162.477 lt60, 2,727,104 2 7V 1.1 63 2.VA.222 2, *7 1,237 3,153,4.10 $.'W.1?.!'6* 05.047.323 X5,831.<v? 3fi.US2.rW *>.026,400 Tli* tatimatca at 7 p?r ctnt tn lcaa thu tba MM racalpta, ky *1.7 H.ii-i Tfca eatiuatra at 7 H P*r ?Bt lex than th* Actual receipt*, by 078.UO3 The titimatta at H Mr tut ar* laaa tkaa tha antral rrcaipt*. by 171.719 Tfc> ??-?mate* at o?at art laaa than t ha actual racalpta, by 27,371 Applying the name principle of estimate to the onming e. v? n year*, founded on the actual return* of the precedinK years, we find the following result s Id 1814. tb?- amount ot tolls r*a*iv*d was *3 V'Jtft*. In 1861. at an incraa.-e ot 7 par oant la sash y?*r. it would b?> , $3 317,124 In 1846 thf amount w?> $2,101 376 In 1^62, at 7 p*r cent. It would b? 3 206.149 In 1840 th>' amount tai $2 696,604. Is 1H63, at 7 pereant it would b? 3,887,301 In 1847, the amount wa* 13 i.00 968 la 1864. at 7 per omit. It would be. ...... . 4 868,827 In 1848, tbeampunt ?ai $2 9.J9 247. In 1866, at 7 par cent. It would be 4,379.478 la 184V. the amount wai $3 162 477. In I960, at 7 per cant, It would b* 4 897,101 In 1860. the amount was $3,163 430. In 1667, at 7 per cant, It would b? 4 0V8.0U $39,083 01) J The following is the estimated amount of tolls in etch of the next seven year*, at .iilier?-nt rate* of increase upon the amounts actually received in former years Yr.uhtn Am'lalan Am't at an Am't at an Aui'tatan tU!? tint ihrr. of 7 \<*r. ?/ 7X iter. ?f 8 bier. *1^ 6* rrc> ir. J ?r tt. for prr ft. for vrr rt far frr tt for *4. 7 ytori. 7 y*'<ra. 7 t ff'irt. J yrjrt 1851. ...$1317 138 $3,396 X 65 $2,472,974 $3492464 1*62. . . 3 2*6 149 3 841 840 3 418 646 3.437 719 18;>3. . . 3,887 301 3.968 141 4 048 080 4 071 09? 1864. . . 4 f>iSB'-7 4 972.900 5 1ST 094 6.116 027 1K.6. . . 4.679 4*8 4 482 361 4 6*6 4 810,944 IB.a. .. 4 fp: 101 4807 6.7 4 917 8C4 4 916 448 lb6T. . . 4 6W8 Oil 4.SC8 9M) 4 910 360 4.940 9*3 $29 081 613 $29,700,802 $30 460,038 $30 $20 930 NIT INCCME AND rUMXT WORTH Or ALL THE CA NALS. IMO-'$3,002 861 12 Ml to a cap. ef $M 181.018 CA lav. at ( p. e. 1H4T? I WliMli d?. 47,1(7,143 M do. 1440? 2J49JI9 M d?. 30. 138,999 8V d?. 1*49? 17lMW 71 do. 46.961711*1 du. 1S60? 1 fit il .l>0 49 dv. 44,170.1'W 14 da. *i 2,600.224 :m $1 9ww: 6* da. At'*, $2^.044 ?7 4a. $?I..<>7.?U 6.1 PAVMKVr OF THK Ca^AL DtilT. Thar* will b* du*l*tJaa 1861,0 p c *toek. $10,000 00 do. do 6 do 800,000 00 do. l*t April. 1861, 6 do 40. 000 00 do. 1st Jan 7. 1864 6 do. ?.000 00 do 1*1 July. l*/.4 0 do. 600 000 90 do. l*t July 1866 . 6S do 184 286 00 0 d* 1,1.10,614 84 $1,704119 14 No loan will be aecet>sary to meet the above i>ay rrenta. Thoee <f the 1st January and I at April are sirriKlr provided for, and iha linking Fund will be aumcieat to meet all demands upon it till the end of the year 1WVS. Ti e unliquidated debts due prior to June 1, 1346, as they are caceitau' d and paid, vary t he calcula tion* for the entire exnnpuiehuteat of the debt. The annexed lable, ahowing the progress of the debt from yesr to year, differs from ihe one of last year by the effect of carrying inu> the .Sinking Fund the ?um of |29t,4f0 ?.*?. ur let laws of last B?'**ion, and payirg the rum of |MI,715 6t of the debts last referred to. and nd'finjr to the table the Albany Ba *in loan ot $l!?S,Mfl 19, and the expenae of keep ing the office fur transfer of atock*, $2, llfl. canal nmr. Sra'tatr-tr abowing th* amount of ptiseipai and In t?r**t artually payabl* In each year togathar with tba raault* ot tha t'laklnK Fund, under th* eoaatltu tioa art 7. *ae 1. from <*Kh 8*ptemb*r. 186#; alan, tba amount ? t aurplua or dvflcleaey oa iOth Septem Iwr of ?arh yaar. and th* amount uf annual lntor**t on the > air ? at O per cut par annua . fiinnpi I *1rtv- l?!*rnt jtrfu- T*fl Prim 1 9*1 , J' j r a/.y fayuft* ulty VoybU. anJ Inlnft. I860*.... ? ? 1 11... *870.000 CO $*>26 140 29 $1(106^40 2*! I?62.... - 813.790 30 81.1,790 '0 | 1813.... ? 814 790 W 81 r, 7 90 29 : 1 H.'i4. ... 620 000 CO Wft 540 30 1 146 640 .10 I 1M>6 ... 1 314 819 34 70-1 29* .V! 2 078 1 17 70 1H6H . . . 4,000 0U) 00 664 *22 AO 4 664,812 98 17(7 ? 604 Ml 604 822 6$ I'm... 3 M8 0U6 14 4006*9 99 6 726 196 13 1M9... - $61 *91 29 3*1 892 29 l*?o.... 04 fi 100 00 337 746 78 1 280*46 76 1801.... 3182V74 83 S133v4 $S 2 199 278 99 1 8*2. . . . 901.000 10 17u 97 0 70 1.9709*0 79 18*3... ? 140 P70 70 140 979 7$ ls?4.... 400 000 00 1 14 9*9 76 684 *70 76 1999. . . . 1.789071 70 1(0 1.6 .18 1 879 180 11 18M;.... 192 686 49 7.221 96 199 9u7 44 $16iiTlTK9~io" ?0 9?6 2<0 96 $iITort .1l8 II Add haJanc* of lnt*r?at on Ulffarano*.... 801.487 18 Total dabt jrinrlpal *nd Intareat llijul dal?d the lat July 1800 $24 or *08 .10 ?i rjlua on tb? l*t July, 1*?9 1 103 317 78 Total debt *ad aurpla* $26191111 17 I'otir year* aad rlsht moa'ha. at *1.800,.

(Co per annum vtftm 30*h Fept-mbnr, 1*60. to l*t J ti'(*> 1166) $0000008 01 K> ?? b ??*>* at j oa? an ti'h at $1 *00.009 ttr annuo , treat th* lat Jan*. I $.">6. to 1st July.ll/e) 18 841 *00 67 t oatribu'Von In 16 inn and 9 m intha . $24 HdJIU Hi Curplua ?,n han1 8ilth 8?ptambar, I860. . 2*2 7*7 84 Tot eeatilbatli n* and atirplaa .... $26 I91.I2I 17 Ol * >a abnv* d? bt thar* I* b*ld on I'nlted /tataa 9' 789 109 19 Oa for?l*a a?< ouat 7 4<4ouun9 $19171.109 19 ? ffipla* ?a haad, (*ee M? 1). I f? tta JOiA toymmt. ;r?i?twaij. Surplut or fV - Tnlereit in citHcy on 30 ih Surplut or Sept in each Deficient y ia 1'ear, each Year. 1840, Surplus 01 hud, (see No. 3) $382,787 84 *16 967 27 1862, to the 30th 8f pt. . . 06 686 18 6 'do 11 1853 *384,889 41 >23.093 36 1863 *894.192 48 *63,(60 56 1864. *922 303 73 *66 388 22 1*6* *832 867 68 *19,971 45 )<**.... 3601,993 63 160,110 01 18S 1,466.986 70 87,41? 11 IWfc 3,3*9 547 10 202 172 83 1869 2,223 812 29 133.410 74 I860 1 937 874 81 118.272 49 1801 2 760 420 IS 106 026 67 1809 ,. 2,280.422 49 137 186 16 180 3 80 J 578 00 61.874 72 1804 *248676 <>3 '14 014 60 1806 -84.380 30 *3 794 87 1800, to lat July *1,164,317 78 ? Id Wrest cn defloiemy* >1,94" 21 8 66 Iataiest on surplaa 187.73 1 28 $801,487 28 ? 8anlas. The piintlpal of the oaaal debt la $10171,109 10 The interest that will accrue up to tha period wbm the Sinking Fund will hava discharged the debt will be 0,998,300 96 The intereet on loans to supply defloien oias, estimated at six per cant, will be . 801,487 28 Total aaount to be paid $24,037 803 39 The payments will be made aa follows:? Burpias on hand 80th Sep tember. 1860 $283,787 84 Inocme of Slaking Fund, four years and fight month*, to lft Juna, 1866, at $1,800,000 a yewr 6.000,660 00 Income ot Slaking Fund, alarm years aad ona month, to lat July, 1806, at $1,700 000 a year 18,841,600 07 25,191,131 IT Leaving a surplus an the lat Jaly, 1800, alter pajing the whole of the preaent canal debt and interest, of $1,103 317 78 PAYMENT* Dt'RINO THE YEAR. Thar* has been paid during the tacal year, on the principal of the eanal debt:? Sevan per cent stocks oi 1849 $74 948 00 Fiva " ?' 1849. 16,114 00 Fiva '? ? 1850 393,724 04 $483 786 64 For debt* due prior to 1st Jane, 1810, under ohap. 875, laws of 1860 84 716 62 $667,602 19 ?t the cloae of the Veal year, there re mained unpaid of atocka dae. the pay ment ot which had been provided for Six per oent atook of 1837 $160 00 Sevea " " 1848 000 00 Fira ? " 1060 43,276 30 Toted $ 14.036 36 Sinca the cloaa of the year the above baa beea paid, except of the Six per oent stock of 1837 $160 00 Hevett " " 1848 OjO 00 Fiva ? ? 1860 7 893 30 >8 163 30 The payment of thia sum bring provided for, ao In tenet accrurr on it. I.OANS DI'KINO T11E YEAR. Ttaoaly loan made during the year waa the Albany basin loan, 6 per oent eto?k, redeemable lat of July. 1800 $192,586 49 Upon this a innnuni w*s realized of AI0.H3MS7, making, with the principal, the sum of $203,115 36, required for the purposes of the act. The loan of f(0,(.00, made in US49, for extraordi nary repairs, tVc , nquires legislative proviaioa to he made for the payment ?H its interent. The pre mium received on the loan was last year anpro iriited to that purpoae, hut will be exhausted tie fore the cloae of the preaent year. Francis H. Rroai.cs, Auditor. The Pnorosro New Electric Tk'.eohaph Comianikm ? The Submarine Klectric Telegraph q?H? for establishing mtJMMH of ro nmu nicition between Englana and France, propose to incorporate tliemse Ives by act of Parliament. The capital iti to contest of than** ot XI eacli ? the number of shares to be 200 < km); 10* per bhare to be the greatest amount of auy ouecnll, with power to borrow to the extent of one-third oi the capital. Powers are proceed to be confeired to exercise solely nud exclusively the right and privilege of la>ngiiown and using a system of electric print ing snd other telpgraphs from the coast of England to France. Thecompany propose to be empowered to enter into agreements with foreign governments. At the expiration ot ten years government may revise the regulations of the coinimtny as xhall be deemed ntceesary for the protection and convenience of the public. The measure proposing to establish a submarine electric telegraph between Great Bri tain and Ireland contemplatea the same amount ot capital for the purposes, and contains almost suni lar provisions The European and American Elec tric Pnntirg Telegraph Company is for the incor porating fl| a c ompany for the working of certain It ttrrs patent granted to J Hrett f?re?'-la?ive use in Great lintain and its colonies for fourteen >etrs. The capital is to consist ot shures of ?H ea<h, in 40,000 shares; XI per share to be the greatest amount of suy one c *'1, with power to borrow one third of the capital The Magneto-Electric Telegraph Company seeks to be incorporated to work ceitaui letters patt nt giamed in 1S48 to W. T. Henley and L) G Foster The capital is to consist shares of ?20 each, in 25,000 shares; X I per thare to be the greatest amount of any one call, wiih |?ower to borr>>w to the extent ot one-third of the capital; land taken not to exceed one hundred acres; the company not to take any assignment cr license ot patent until ?50,000, in shares of the company, ure subscribed for. The existing Klectric Telegraph Company apply for a monetary amendment of their act of IH4fj The bill alleges that Xf <00 000 has been sutiecnbed for, and a huh of ?300,000 paid on the 6.000 share*; it is exp*-di ent that 6,000 shares of X lot) each, should be called in and cancelled; and that instead of each such share, two shares of ?25 each should be created: and that the mon*jr paid on ai.y aurh cancelled share ahall be considered as having been paid on auch two newly created abares, and lie divided be tween the same in equal proportions The borrow ing powers being ?200.000, powers are sought to regulate these powers by the amount of the cipitsl I to >he extent of oaetlnrd for the time being, and > with one half actually paid up ? /smdim hmti, i Januat , 0. Another Ft oit.ve I.'kti Rimo to Slavs* y ? The writer of these lines was, a few weeks ami e, in a late train of cars bound from the North to the city of New York Abou' midnight his at tention w ii amsted by the words of some gentle men behind him, in convernation with a female voice. On looking around, he perceived that the i female was a mulatto woman, about twen'y five years of age, with an ingenuous and pleading face, whom he had observed to enter the car? early in the evening, with a large handle tiah'lv bound up, as if she were a traveler. I' aopeared that *he Bad inquired of some of the gentlemen where ?he could find a resting place in the citv for the night, and how she could net forwarded oo h?rway8ou?h the neat day. This led to some inquiries on their part, in answer to which rbe stated that she hsd left her master in Marylan 1 and reached New York, aome montha before, where, along with some other fugitivea. she h*d been taken care of by a gentle Man la thM neighborhood, whom she mentioned, and had be<-n forwarded by htm to Canada She reached Canada, the Canaan of tier hope a, late in the autumn, snd there found herself in the cold, in the midst cf thousands of emigrants, who pre occupied every kind of implo) mint; and shefounil withal that, instead of having a home that she iouH be sore of, snd a master who would not al low hrt to eufl'er, and a family which was to her almost as Kindred, she was alone ia the wide world, with none to think lor her or to care for her She very naturally, and (as i was simple enough to thick.) very sensibly, resolved to wmd her way back In her eld master, and the funny thing ws* that, as she spproached N?w York, her ereat an*iety w*? liot to fall into the hands of the abolitlonis's.^who, na she said, " would make a fu?s about her," and trytoprevint her from getting on at once to her home, wh'rh, above a'l thinga, she d'-ared. let wh*t would Ii<i|>|m n after that ? Frrilmu)i*bw g (Ks.) Hrt ii 14, Jon SO. Naw Mammoth I lorat., in Booion ?The Uoston 7\ftt>$rtiftt , s|>eaking of the Amerteaa Hon*, in that ri v. just erected by Mr Lewis Hire, say ? t? Tbia building, which has he? n in ihe course ot con struction slar?? the IH h d?y of Way last, i? now jmt comt'letfci, (with the ejreption ?f a small por tion) and forms on* of the {'taest architectural or nsrnerits of our ci y It i? ? very extensive bnek edifice, consisting of a tr.ala hniMing, of 112 feet fri oi, five I' oriea high, landing on Hanover street, ?i h two wings of mi ntoties, running bsck 2>"i0 fee t esch, snd near ^ through to Sudbury street ? feeing a P*?saf e w^y between them of ahoui 20 feet in wirtih? the w hole ertertBi! 27 OHO feet of lai 4, end b?mg /rected and form- bed at a coat of aN.ot |."0n,f>o0, I? |j7P> |i i? t he second largeat ho'el <n New f,ngl.>nd, being ne?rlv tw en?y per cent larger tll'.rt the llivere House, snd little infer or to 'ho gi4m tic Um ed Ststes Hotel It his 3J8 *?? ins. ard is capable of aecontroodtli '? with ease | at lent IH perswns, HlMtilMf, Th t Madrid Ua sect rpubltahea the teit of a treaty of amity and commerce concluded between the Queen of Spam and the Shah of Peraia r .S?^.u*,.Vb.ai'1"1 of F??? received in 1850 a sum of i5,b(8,tj?2f , aud reimbursed 9 893 725f. The increase of the investments, compared with thoae of 1849, iB 10,288, 2%f. The German Frankfort J ,wn<il states that the marriage of Prince George of M<-cklenburg-Sirelrz with the Grand 1 >uct? as^Catherine of Russia will b? celebrated at St Petersburg some time in the month of March next. The arrangements for Netherlands and India steam navigation include a hue between Batavia and Padane, on the west coast of Sumatra, tor pas sengers and good?. Lieut. Ceres de Vriesianow in Rotterdam on this busioess. The Stacrti Courcmt announces, on the authority of the Danish Consul, that a bill will shortly be pre sented to the Danish Chamber, proposing the aboli tion of entrance duty on wines and spirituous li quors, in consequence of the abolition of the social line of customs between Zetland and Schleswiif, and the extension of the Danish tarili to the lattei duchy. During the last year l.JWJ ships came by sea to the port of Am<teirf*in. < ?f ihew from London, 110; Liverpool, 2; Hull, M; Newcastle, 77; Sunderland, 123; Cardiff, 23; Seaham, 45; Java, 106; Konig4 berg, 130; Petersburg, 68; Bremen, 84; Hambur?, 109; Havannah, 21; Surinam, 52; New York, 22; Drammen, 97; Dantzic, M The people of Breslau had, on the 28th, the spec tacle of an execution by the axe in all its forms but the final stroke. A man condemned to death for stabbing bis sister- in-law, in May, 1847, (almost four years ago.) was brought out to sutler accord ing to his sentence. He was taken in a cart, guird ed by a squadron of cavalry, to the place of execu tion before the Odergate: there, at the foot of the gibbet (or rahmtte ji?), his sentence was read to nim, while the military around presented arms Afttra |*use another document was produced and read, which was the royal decree, commuting the sentence iuio imprisonment for lite. The JVeit' Prunnan Zeitun/f contains the follow ing statement Every fact that gradually comes to light connected with Kiukel's escape from Spin dau, is a proof of the dangerous em rgy aud the oower of united action in the democratic pirty. Kinkel fled in the first place from Spandau to Stre litz, and thence to Warnemunde On the whole route, at every two miles (eight English) were re lays of horse#, with a carriage, ready in w tiling for three days and nights. The proprietors of the horses wtre in most cases the drivers: more than a hun dred individuals were informud of the plan, but of course not one of those whose special duty it was to know of such matters. In Warnemunde the ship that was to have received the fugitive was not reedy to sail, and Kinkel was taken to Rostock, and concealed in a house near the gate for eight days, till he could smbarh in the vessel that landed him in Scotland." It is stated that Prince Schwarzenberg came to Berlin on the special invitation of the king M von Manteutl'el gave a diplomatic d nner on the 29th, to the representatives of the foreign powers. In the evening the prince attended the performance of " The Prophet,' at the opera. The Comtitu tumnrl devotes a paragraph to the appearance of the statetman whom, next to Manteutrel, it moat de teats The prince," it su)s, "sat in the state box with M. Prokesch Osten, the Austrian ambas sador. liis exterior betrays the diplomatist rather than thfr soWier. The expression of his face is cold and impasMve, and its r?|>o8e is rarely broken by a smile An extremely high forehead contrasts Btrongly with the lower part of his f ice, which is thin and narrow, almost meagre. Th?* prince wore a simple evening costume, with a small cross athia buttonhole ; but he wore the ribaad of a higher or der, apparently that of the Golden Fleece, round his white cravat. He left the house at the end of the fourth act." A Dot ri.k Hrkacii of Honesty ? Ol Wed nesday laM two Irishmen, who had been at work <n l'uiivf r? for the last few month*, arrived in this city; their Uutnra were Owen L)wyer and Patrick Cillcorley. l)wyer had in his possession about in money? which had been given to his wife by a railway corporation as u recompeuee for in junea si stained t.y un accident. He owed in lJjn vets about $100 to various persona. Patrick told him that he nerd iiol pjy these debts, but he w <>uld take care of his money Accordingly Owen tiuuttd Patrick, ai.d dropped the wallet in the street, und Patrick stooped down "fornenst" him, and picked it uii "Now," .said Patrick to Owen, ?'my boy, I will keep this money, and put it in the tank lor you ? the* you won't have to p*v away any of tt for your debt* in Danver* " Hut the debtors of Owen were iu town, and knew that he hsd money ? Patrick conceived 'he idea of adver Uting i he |kx ket-bcok ea lost, and ( )wen, having a "glass of MfMT in him," cousented Accord ingly the worthy pair concocted the annexed ad vertisement, which wad inserted, and paid for out of the i>ockt t- bet k; ? Firtr Doi i *r* Rrmii) ? Liwt Vastsrday sft*r nocn between lbs Itoatnn snit Main* depot la p%M Id n through L'ulon strxt I'oek wju?r* a< 4 Ksobanc* lilMt (? (Ull >tri" t a wallet, containing (TOO war* ttlls on tba Ulube llauk, llo*t<>o. tb? oth?r? not remembered. W hoever )iu fuund the ?aui*. aad will leavs It at tbl* ofllc*. rhall receive the abo?* reward. ?o far, go?d. Owen was happy in escaping by the payment of one dollar, a de jt of one hundred. Patrick wan his bosom friend, aad that aigh\ Wi dnesday.they had aglorioustime BmonTnur - day there cau e a change? and such a change! Patrick had girded up his loius, aud tied mconti i.i aly unto the distant city of Manhattan, taking with him all cf Owen's money; yea, even hm wardrobe, Ins coat, ht* shiMs, aad his trowser*' Owen's despair at seeing himself and family lefl penniless can be better imigiifd tlun described, lie upplied to the police for aid, and they will do their b? ft to arrest Cillcorley. We append a de scription of his person forthe benefit of others He weighs about 100 lbs , five feet fi-e inches high, black hair, brown eyea, heavy black beard, but k>* i* it clean shaved He was dresaed in a blue clo'h overcoat, and snuff colored coat, Slop him ' J9< ffow Frb 1. Tim Hoo Trakk ok tiik Wkst ?The Cincin rati !*rict furtmi gives the following lummff of hogs slaughtered at the West during the season just past : ? oblo, eicluslvs of Olaelanatl *4 OJT 1 odlsna .SW649 Kentucky 1M 114 t uul>?rl*nd V allay , -10 014 Cincinnati aio c?i,o Total KPtMO 1.2 Mil 3 tO 174 301 I O0 <0000 4ol r;n i.i7.?,wao who ujo Dftduct 10 p?r e?Bt for light wight Total il?flr lenry 1 ? niQ Our reiuru* In m Illinois. Missouri, and low l are fls yet mriigre ; bill we believe the deficiency in those State* will be greater than the aggregate in Ohio, Indiana, Kentucky, and Tennessee. A let ter from a highly reliable source at I>*f?yette, in forma ns that the hogs have heen drawn f?om a inurh greater distance in Illinois, toward the W? hash, than in any previous ???)? Thia account*, in (.ait, for tl.e ? ? inpara lively nmall deficiency m the business in the Wabash valley. We ktve I larjd the falling oil in wright at tea |<er cent, and that we believe is a very low estimate. Tun Lath Km* at W*tk?to\vi, N. Y ? The Wateriown I nmni l the 2?ih ult , gives the ft>l lowing lut of suflerers by the late fire at that place The tgurrgate 1o*? in hmldinr* and pro perty cannot be le*s than ftft.OOO? Otnatljr covered by inanranre. Knowlton. Kice Ar Co, (burned out tor the four h time during the last 22 year*,) li*se on tb?ir building, li'mlery snf hoohftore, lo-nred . I*. rUnis' ! ? i t.v .'i hn llrown, of Albany, loss about f I (X?0? prob* hlv insured. IVrthn* lota ft.nni) ? insured f.?r fl :tnt? ; Washington Ofnett, hmldine and good*, |lt,000 ? in mi red ; J R "V B. K Hotchlrn, build ii k nrd goods, $2 I* 0- insured ; M -sonic 1,?dge snd Chapter, lea* fl.fifiO? innnred fl.litN), Mra. New comb's k>sa $u0t? ? injured ; Mrs. Graves* loss on huildirg and stoch.'ll.WiO? insured ; I>rer Hnnt ing'on, lo?a on holding and stock J."00 -insured ; H l.ewia. in removing household furniture. I oat $211(1 ; li A. Andrna" Iobb bout f JiO : V 8 H'tft barn's loss about $200 ; W. II Hohinson, T W. Wheebr Ar Co , John liilea, Charles on I a f*w other a. most h?ve sustained small lotwn, in iddition to the shove. F.? siation to Ht Lun*, Ml -Ttw S? Lorn* 7 ???.#? n*#n ihr following k ateitii-nt of mr ?rrival | ?f?mifr?nU nt th?t city pint tea ( Vnr gtri Vrt*'4% lfMI w m *,!?* HM2 l.?t? S.!*H? IMS %. W W2 1 <ctl mil m inn j ?i< his ? mm a.oii JIM*. . * 11A.SH 2 2* 1" 1?? 11* 3 147 ? l-i? 2il I** :?2:n { l^p 1M*tf :m<# Toui...., Wjaj :ii&] NEWS BT TELEGRAPH Tike Aurora Harder, dte. Buffalo, F?b. 2, 1*61 Ad lnjueit >u held yesterday on the bod/ of Abra ham Smith. ths person who was killed at th? Bill ? few night* slnoe, in Aurora. A verdict of.mansJaugh ter in the fourth degree has been rendered against Winn, who has been held to ball. It is now thought to be justifiable homicide. There is great ezeitement in Butlalo about the aoo at rival of the steamship Atlantio. Fatal am Want. Unci, Feb 3, 1661 Cbur'.es M Scott, in tha employ of Walls, Butter fifld &. Co . American express agents, in this city, wna killed last night between 8 and 10 o'olook, by being thrown out of a sleigh The horses ran, and dragget I him against a past with suoh force, a* to kill htm ln stsntly. Meteorological Observation. , BY moksk's li.nk, no, lb wau. stiiket. Eik?au>, Feb 2-0 A. H. The wind is west and the sky is cloudy. The ther mometer is 3(T degree* above lero, and the barometer 29 70 Some snow fell last night, but the wind blow It out ot sight RocHCSTica, Feb. 2?9 A M. The weather is very cloudy and looks like snow, though it is mild and pleasant. The thermometer stands at i!0 degrees. Una, Feb 3-0 A M. The weather is cloudy and uopleasmt, and the wtad is southwest Thermometer 18>f degrees ; oa rometer SO 140. About three iuobes of snow ha a tallen. S.HACi sr Feb. 9 -9 A M. The atmosphere cloudy, but rather mild and plea se tit The wind Is louth. and ths thermometer Indi cates 20 degrees. Oawaco, Feb S, 1M1. The weather here is unpleasant The wind is soatfc, and it is lalning. The thermometer stands at 34 de grees. Alsaiv, Feb 1, 1861. The waather is olondy and rath-r unpleasant thla morning About one inch of snow fsll last night. The thermemeter notes 27 degrees Niewroar, Feb 2, 1M1 Last Thursday, the 30th nit., was the coldeet day that we have had since J aauary 26, 1S44, when the thermometer stood at aero Om* Bailee Correspondence. Bit . , ? alizk, JanuHry 5, 1(#|. Politico* Mtellifitnre A'ng/ i$Ji OomKi m Centnt America? Wrtck* and Ia>u of Lift. A long time has ela,*ed since I have troubled : 1 have chos?? ?ther to omit writing than to jonvey inaccurate intelligence. I have now cor ai n Intelligence from the interior, and beg to in <?rm you that peace in Guatemala was only a lame the Indians and other briganda are again n arms ar.d are robbing and plundering all wko ire not t,ble to take care of themselves. The ?an? nay be raid with regard to Honduras. Several lernoDstrations have been made by the insurgent* here, which have been revised with great loan n the part of the Indians Th? State of Salvador as assumed a very hostile attitude towards Ho? uras and Guatemala. The probability, however i that it will be amicably settled. A British war chooner, from Gray Town, has been here a* re learn thai an addition to the force at that ljae? tak.n place, the object of which seem* to be to ieep your citizens (n?w crossing the continent at hatpomt) in proper order. Meanwhile, the mor hauls and mah.gony cutters from this settlement re pushing their niahogony catting operations in' at quarter with greater vigor and with untina* oergy, and by the time your government ge. rudy to enquire the meaning of all Una, they will e quietly in loaaeaaion. Nine point, of Uw are nheir favor. In the State of Yucatan mittera te aabiitning a more gloomy ??i>ect Th# Y.n. ? ;"h quarr. Ting C rf'tn present appear., u, , ?. tr,e,r ho^t.lV^ t. 1 ana " 2VE 1411,1 b,tler "?ali towards the Z r !OW n 1U< lUr i'*r correst!onde? ire ro? and h .0,T urr/aarr,y out of store,., aad irer.o*. uDd h?ve tn-eu for th.- |4Ht thr. e wr-k? r^',T50n ,h*' CMtt' d,'KH- mules, and horses of W"h rt allowance ol corn! bort i?')0 men0' \r ,'r't o* vITW. K ?? I1*5'-"" Included; out Of thei v?r3C0 have (lied, many deserted, an < near 300 r;h; r k i,m ~e;,n*,?n;? T 1 , ttl.ll UDifM HK-i4t/iijC?* CofUfH (of w hi/?k here ? no probability) two we'k. m'w w,7| ~ t ?TJ!*?ku?> i!L (SenU? r the Ladifns -n the htndo f KuaiHn ,<?hr<o.nr^^0,, PM',*e 'rom the Isliad I i\ uafan for this placr, with from r i*ri?t in t mIm ?? ?>?*. i. . 1" : trsg ave been out over three week., acd not he.* rl^SrST Thrrp' of and f?r New Orleaao ' ? ''agree, wi'h seventy-four paaaengers and rew, w?a wrecked oil the reef at the Mori hern r h e "us see n aer a* ^ ?' l?'h ol U~emt*? i he pnasengers . n.l 1 crew were taken 0lV and laced on the quay The boat-, very amaH weak Phe r nsrT- 'a here i?r awia'iaace. I he I . iv(,on?ul immediately chartered and teat hoJS^^L'? i,hVr trM When the boa, wt nohe on the upland were on an allowance of ?m xscuil and a pint of water per da" T"? d2d Z ore they were taken off the ialand. and a |j? lumber are in a very dangerous situation in the ?<? s * i f ? ^ 'e *" f u , j1' ^ ^ *nce?*a o d*u ac e ru^ MiiiiBK vt m the winter months sbunlv ^royis.oned, lighily manned, ,Vc , >V c ^ rk-'i.L'ill! ,0Wn h" h"'1 " yrfy ',vr,y ^hri.rmaa. JttTS?:'/. Cujl<,r" h*v? ? *??? de*re -.7 advanced Wages, for (he co mug i a , and anwHran < s are promixini; f. >r next yeax ,rer|ow?V"100 "mr^t ?""stocked, aud pn .. , B*" *. (H 't ,) Tan 15, 1851. W''' " 't'ki?Politiral Mat(,r$? A Jain :m Vw <<t tan? Markrti. I have only time to inform you that th< jag Alle* if'"i Zl rT NrW YJ0rh? WrDt "n ?horr *? >f the r.th inst , and ts a total wreck. Per rrS "d"'T W"rr a" -VP,f' M part of her .K^K Th;K??!l"^hip. ?1<(n M ashore o. be 4th at the Roman river, an ,\ M ai,o ? toUl less Her c fT.cers and crew r, j, nyt4 ? ? n. mond 'ntown that a Pmsei.n bark an l an Kng ;h >h,f' at 'he southward, are W oat; hut as yeU h,se reports want confirm <[t?n An,?h,r ^ IT T"1"1 J?at in town, namely - ha. heHnnshsrhooner J Anr> (of :hxu\^:?;h r?d,iv!-- ir ? r:r;oo'r??;rrr. 1 > ^-v ?rnw her* beftirr li.or '* 41ul t-"lievln< ralnr? ??> Vncitan, are in a bulk < nheir imn?t are exhausted; th* surrounded bv ann ,lhp"ck lw|: *??i ?be wholo thi si.t, ? ?' # .numerable squad of Indiana la ?om^ToV ,h' ? ?rn'k' Hondnra., Salvador, an" Uo have'euln " "" UnU"'?l ai.ik r .k ^ in tilrnor Hegia to Ircr an n ? n ?' U i w* ? ? ?*?" quarter. H'e have pl,^ raiher ii?h J** V|hTm" h#s t>""' tbrsnU II h*r' managed to ?quorae iVsdv.ncei -raking, hired 5^ r.cc "i Ter# we ,o jud?* h ?h? K'rr MM V"y <L"r l,Ml* ,0wn' we m'?h? anuc. pa r a j p btimnr an. berdi'to ' VM ",n m*rkr' '! ?" ""Stocked. Lum and hi i. M8hk0"nr ,nd are still scarce frill - A ,' '? 75 to ff7|c; .ailigo m m '^1 ??> 7ftc; sarM|?nlla from 12 to av C. D. T d ^ M ,*h T P "a^ 1 r /n ~ A correspondent of the J r "? ? writing from Jicksnn. lowlr^ h ',"i T" ?s""" I g<'vrrnmerii, Hnd th? l..rrna"..? Mr WM ?-A? -he he<d of this f..r,nida Mi array sianda the ex?rutive of the Slate, tucked .7 .W"nf lh: ""l<r?nM Court, the Ind .Ck 7.k ,llf' lS'f,r,~nd e"rrr Su:e <NRo?r ia and sbout the caiMtal To thee* y?u m.y add a long list of gentlemen renowned in former dir* for 'heir political real and prowess on the row rum, who Kave heretofore been as wide spirt as l he polea, hut who are now found side by side in battle array agiinst the federal Hnton They hive at thelrcom undid almost untold wealth, and are prei<?re4 tn Kntig to their aer'ieea all those ooawleas ?>( a<'i?a ard faeili'leak which, alas' for poor h'lman nature. ? Bit itfi) Mlrfe to be bott^ht ft?f Ul >??||

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