Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 28, 1858, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 28, 1858 Page 4
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p 4 NEW YORK HERALD. PAIII GORDON BRNN1TT, Bnrrok and rnomnrroft. met n. v. ookmi or ft ltok and nahhac an. V?1hm ? N*. AT ANUKKKKNTS th1h kvkninu. IIOAOWAT THKATKR. Nro*dw*y- KaWTBIA* AW? oouxkclk. PtBroBBABCBS^-l'lPPBUBLAA, ob TUB 1.1tt1.B Qum Hurru. WIBLCS AARDRN. Broadway-R4FMTRIa*isb wa'tios?PBHrOBMllli; RhIHOCBBOB, MFLEB, KiarBAHT, AHD Houn, Ac, , bowkry thratrr. rowbit-hbb*k, tub HpbtbbBalat Bhabp? Miixkk abd Ilia Mbr. burton's thratrr BroAdwsy. oppodtn Rondatreettia Hbih ??r Yocnc Hbabts?l)ooi as a Tucubbbr. wallaof'r thratrr. Broadway?Thb Vioak op Wabeptbld? a r>?cipr.n 0 isb. laura rrrktts thratrr, Broad way-tui Sba op ifb, ob a motukb's pbapkb barhttvb american muskoi, Broadway?AftrrnooH ?Hbvabb ram TaarTBB?Tbb Irish ILatmakkh. Brenlog : riobbbb rapbiot. _____ wdoivs bnnihhr. mi and bbs Broadway?Qcnnoa Ibiiii i a Wood's Miasm sis Tbb Toodlbs. with Caii.lm Lbcvvbbs. BUdCLRTO SFBENADRRB. No. 444 Broad way-Ntovo blodib* apt Bcblbsofbs?Thb Qbbat Ohb Hobsl Show. RCHANTCB haij., 478 Broadway?Bbt aht'sMihstrrui ibiomab Bo*o??Daji Buyaar's Obcat Snow. Wow York, Thossday, Janaary as, 1MB8. Th? News* We have four days later news from Europe, brought by the steamship Kangaroo, which left Liverpool on the morning of the 13th of January and armed at this port at nine o'clock last night. Nothing had been heard of the Vanderbilt steamer Artel when the Kangaroo took her departure, although it was reported in this eity yesterday evening that the vessel was lost, and that a ship would soon arrive here with her passengers. The vsiue of this rumor was found to be on a par with that circulating on Tuesday with respect to the bombardment of Vera Cruz by the Spauish fleet. The London money market was easy and gold continued to flow into the Bank of England. Consols closed on the evening of the 12th inst. at i>4j a 94$. American securities were steady on the 11th inst. Cotton was one-sixteenth of a penny lower in Liverpool, with a quiet market and a sale of fourteen thousand bales in three days. Flour was very dull, and had again fallen from sixpence to one shilling per barrel. Sugar commanded full prices, with an active London market. We have to report the failures of Messrs. Bainbridge & Son, Rotherhite, for $50,000; Samuel Brown, Kidderminster, $115,000; and Arthur A Co., Glasgow, liabilities not mentioned. Additional desjiaUhes from India, dated at Calcutta 11th and Bombay 19th of December, state that on the 24th of November Sir Colin Campbell evacuated Lac know in the presence of the whole force of Oude, and retired to Cawnpore, carrying with him all the treasure of the former place and several prisoners of State. The Gwalior contingent was regarded as annihilated after the attacks of Generals Wyndham, Campbell and Grant. Brigadier Wilson bud been killed in action and General Grant wounded. The Bengal army had ceased to exist by the ' mutiny of its remaining regiment. Postal comma- i niontion between Bombay and Calcutta was cut off. ! and some new risings are reported. The Ix)ndon papers announce the arrest of One- | ral Walker, but with the exception of the Pont, which applauds tfie act of Commodore Paulding, | they are editorially silent on the subject. The Spanish Cortes was opened on the 10th inst., ! when allusions were made in the royal speech to the mediation of England and France in the Mexican dispute. Aali Pasha had been appointed Grand Vizier of ! Turkey. The launch of the Leviathan progressed rapidly, the vessel having moved thirty five feet forward in two days. She had seven and a half feet of water under her at high water, and in lifteen feet she would float. The news from China is dated at Hong Kong on 29th of November. Lord Elgin had gone to Macao, where the French and Russian ministers were. An attack would soon be made on Canton, but it was said that the city was mined and that a strong resistance would be offered. By the arrival of the Moses Taylor la?t evening from Anpinwall, we have two week's later news frem the Pacific coast. The intelligence from California is not of very groat importance. A large fire had occurred at Downierille, which destroyed the principal portion of the town, embracing a loss of half a million of dollars. The feeling against the Mormons is very strong in all sections of the State, and thousands of volunteers were in readiness to march against the Saints as soon as a requisition should be made for troops by the President. A number of companies had already been formed. A splendid army could no doubt be raised in California on very short notice. The Moses Taylor has on board over a million and a half in treasure. Our advices from Central America will be found of great interest. The new treaty made between the t'nited States government and Senor Yrisarra had reached Nicaragua, but action upon it would be delayed until the arrival of the new American, English and French Ministers. The arrival of Walker at San Juan del Norte had hurried Nicaragua and Costa Rica into arranging their differences and making a n< w treaty of peace and boundaries, by which the territory of Guanaraote. so long in dispute between the two governments, is definitely ceded to Costa Rica which thus obtains a joint jurisdiction oveT the Ban Joan river. In < a*e the contract made by Senor Yrisarri with the Intsroceanic] Canal Company should fall through, no new contract is to be made by Nicaragua without consulting the other Central American governments. Mr. Alien had entered a protest against this contract, which will be found in another solumn. * General laroar. our new Minister to Central America, had left Aspinwall for San Juan del Norte. Some interesting information in regard to the wanderings of Mr. William Carey Jotte*. as diplomatic agent of the United Statee, will be found in the letter* of our correspondent*. Our advice* fnta the South Puolflcare interesting. The new* i* dated Valparaiso 1.5th, La Tax. Bolivia, isth, and Calls' 77th of December. In Peru the rev lotion was at a stand still, each party watching the other, and waiting for a favorable opportunity to make a mow. The people in Arequlpa were rx n pletely demoralized. The frigate A purl mac was on the coast, closely watched by the British ship Re trihution. Several condmsnial failures had occurred Id Tacna?the house of Jose M. de Valla for $600,000, and that of Jose P. Calvert for $110,000, bring amongst the number. Mr. Lonier. a trader to and from China, had 1-ecn arrested on his return from the Cntted RtsP-*. rhsrged with having organized a filibuster expedition in aid of tJeneral Echcuiqne. t sptain Doane.of the American ship Lammergicr. l id been rudely a-saultcd when in hi* boat at Cal I 'o >.y sinlor* of th< Peruvian navy, and gr>**|y in suited on the war ship Yxmchaca when hs sought r< ,'rr-? No satisfaction had been given l?y the Cbi lion government in.the case of the ship Hportsman. V her, preparing t< ?,. K.ird the Fn nrh sliip Phoque a resistance to their offi era was organized by the Commander of the war ship tavoser. Congress was still In session. The mail steamship Valdivia had been lo?t ir a fog near Lliro Th< u,' ru y crisis wa< not aeverely felt in Chile. Bolivia wa? quiet, but a stniggle for the Presidency was at hand and an in vasioe of lite republic by General Releu threatened A new ministry had been organized and a reduction of the army ordered. The exports frotn Guayaquil, Ecuador, for 1857. show a great falling off in comparison with former pdurn*. From the fiandwich Island* we have new* dated at Honolulu on the loth of December Id the case K of a oaiior who dwerted from the American whali ahip Condor to the British ship Vixen, Haimlng pr tection as a British wibjeet, the man wan returns after a legal struggle. on the ground that the flag < hit vessel fixed his allegiance for the time being, grand court dinner waa given on the anntve nary of the recognition of the independent of the inland* by (treat Britain and Franc Six hundred and two foreigners were taxed at Hon lain. A cargo valued at $4r>0,000 had been exporW to Norway. Two New Bedford whalers?the Mai L. Sit ton and John Land?had left, with cargo valued (united) at $1,2%,556. We have advice* from Acapulco to the Gth i January, by which we learn that General Soli military commander of that city, had refnaed to a cept the plan of Tacubaya, and that on the 5th < January the garrison pronounced in favor of tl movement made by the States of Jalisco, Michoaca and Coliraa. The War Department has received later despatch* from the Utah expedition, bat the character of U news has not yet transpired. It is reported thi General Scott will leave for California on the 20th < next month, and that he will arrive here to-day t make the preparatory arrangements. The Committee of Ways and Means are said 1 have discovered a leak in the outlays of the Brool lyn Navy Yard, and that only $200,000 will be r commended as an appropriation for this station. Tt investigating committees have commenced the labors. Hon. Robert Smith, of 111., was examine on the Fort Snelling affair yesterday, and Mr. Ft on the $87,000 mystery. The bill for the increase of the army was furthi discussed in the Senate yesterday, but no business Hjiecial importance was transacted by either Sena or House. The minority of the Senate committ on the Pacific Railroad ha\ e made a report in fav of construe ting the road within ten years?alterna sections of land, for the space of six miles, to 1 granted, and ten million dollars to be appropriate and paid as the work progresses. Elsewhere will be found the official report of Col nel Cooke to the Assistant Adjutant General of tl Army of Utah, describing his march from Fo Leavenworth to Black Fork, a distance of elevi hundred miles. Most of the loss among the hore was cau.^ed by starvation. The report says:?" Tl eartfi has a no more lifeless, treeless, grassless deser it contains scarcely a wolf to glut itself on the hu drcdsof dead and frozen animals which for thir miles nearly block the road with abandoned ai shattered property. They mark, perhaps beyoi example in history, the steps of an advancing arn with the horrors of a disastrous retreat." The last "nine days wonder" in the courts?why young wife, the hride of an hour, should eschew h husband?will soon cease to be thought of by tl community. Mr. George Taylor having married cla destinely a young lady named Emma Ifawley. fun out that he is wremg in his speculations, and has i right to her. We have reported the proceedin; from day to day, and the maiden wife yesterdi having testified in propria persona that she wou not go to George?she would not lire with hit iu uuu, nuic iu uuu ui IWA m UUU, ?L Judge decided that she might go where she chos and she thereupon walked off with her mother, bit ther and friends, leaving the hapless husband t mourn over the hopes that left him. Appended t the report of the proceedings are some letters fror the mother to her intended son-in-law; but they ar dated some few years ago. Maids, wives, widow and bachelors will read the report with interest. According to announcement, a meeting of th Representatives of the Fire Department was hcl last evening in Firemen's Hall, for the purpose c hearing the report of the committee on the propose amendments in the law relating to the duties an powere of the Commissioners. There were two hut dred and two members present?the Presiden David Milliken, in the chair, and Mr. Wm. A. Woo officiating as secretary. The report submitted b the committee proposed the election on the secon Tuesday of May next of three Commissioners of A] peals, by whom all the questions which are now n ferred to the Common Council should be decide< No action was taken on the subject, which was lai over to the next meeting, to be held on Wednesday the 3d of February. Should the report he the adopted, it will be presented to the Legislature fc its action at as early a day as possible. In the Board of Counrilmcn last evening the m jority report of the Finance Committee on the ta levy for 1838 was taken up. which, after bein umended, was received and adopted- The total d< crease made was (193,465 82. We subjoin th items:?For clerical hire, an increase of #2,500; fo Mount Moiria (15,000; and a reduction of 149,00 for the Russ pavement; (900 for copying judgment' (37,700 for lamps and gas; (45.000 for printing ej penses, and (78.365 82 in real estate. i nr vuiuiuiiicir uu r rauu-i, rtri fiuijr a pjwuuwu ii the Board of Aldermen, held their flint meeting ye terday afternoon, and cliritcd a mass of importer testimony in the cmm of paring in the Bower building a wwer in Amos street, the famous $'t,0d over payment to Mr. Erben, and laying side walks i Fifty-second and Fifty-fourth street*. The coram: tee decided to recommend that legal proceedings h commenced against Mr. Erben for the recovery < the 19,000, and in the" other case* elicited tcstiraon going to show that glaring frauds existed. In the Court of Oyer and Terminer yo-? ;rd? Maurice O'Connell?jointly indicted with thrc youth* for the murder of Teresa Spitrlcu, I Ore. ] whh street?withdrew his plea of mitosis ghWv. an wa* put on trial for the higher oflence. The panel < jurors wss exhausted before a sufficient numb* could be had, and a new panel ordered for th morning, vjhen the twelfth juror will be procured. Prices of beef cattle have somewhat declined. TV average quality of the cattle offered yesterday wi rather inferior. A few lots of fine cattle were, hoi ever, visible, which brought very fair prices. TV supply was ample, although the number offering wi less than last week. There was a good demand f< sheep and lambs, the receipts having fallen off. Fit lambs brought high prices. Prices of swine rema un? hanged, while the receipts are constantly decree tag. The cotton market up to a late hour y eater-lay exhibit" no chaos* ta prices, while saJ?a reached about SuO bal* at ttie previous day's quotation* of lO'fe. a 10>{c. f middling uplands. Afterwards a better fooling sprung i and the ivies were suddenly increased to about 1,0 bales, closing at a reported ad ranee of about Kc. to *4 per pound. Th.- movement was ascribed in part to the t flue nee of a private despatch received from Vow Orlesr which reported aalee of middling cotton at lOt^e?eqc to an advance of about >,c. per pound?the accuracy * "tin arau r-i t. t>.r !l<vir murkwm%i **lr? were rbrfljr ernflnrd to the w?nu? of the local Ku-lero trm-l*. at n&> banir<vt prioen. Whrwt wm Brm. whi I?w?'fi>q'ntr ri tw?l Corn wm nVwijatSS' a 70c f new yellow and wtiite. with ?al>w of dry white, in rhi pinit onler, at 71c. I'ork wm again lower, with mIm nioaa at 116 60 a $15 lift, r|n*mg at the lalt"r tlgur The market for t gar* wm firmer. an I cl?*rd on tl day'* *%!' * at an alTanro of ah"ut >,r jvk the eal embraced about 900 a 1,000 bhda Cuba mwrovaln at New orleana at prtcea given in another pia< * The ' hi traraartlona tn coffee wara made by a i? I on tho rale w wall ittir. a<l and want oft with ?p-rit aid filly -<i twined tha market Freight engagement* wara to a in daralo aitont, without change of momant a rale* The Noodies of New Yohk.?Of tho bote which displayed their flag? at half mast in cor plimont to tho memory of Oneral HbtpIoc tho able Brltiwb officer who has rccntly di' d India, we believe that the Aetor House, tl Metropolitan and the St. Nicholas were tl principal ones. A numtter of American reuse and all the British ships in the harbor displayr their flags in the same form. The newspape which approved of this act of noodleism wn the Cbtiner and Fnquirfr, the Journal of (hi merer and the Datly T\mt?. The?o. we believ make np the whole Hat of noodles in New Yot at the present time. E W YORK HERALD. TH >- Th* U*t K?wi from the Utah EipwHtlw ?- We publish fkwrhert the official report 1. CoL Cooke of his march across the Plains to 1 * junction with the army for Utah at Camp See A near Fort Bridger. Our Washington corr r* pondent also advises us that the last official i f vices from the Utah expedition received at 4 ^ War Department the Secretary of War thii ^ ought not to be published. In addition to tb .j facts we learn that Gen. Scott will positivi ea leave for California on the 20th of next mon in order to organize the column that is to mc of from that State In the spring against the M s. mens. c" Col. Cooke's report exhibits a Bod picture of hasty and immature preparation; and the c u inclination of the Secretary of War to give the public the last news received from C ,g Johnston leads to the suspicion that there ie some foundation for the reports that are beg it ning to obtain credence In relation to the c< jf anion or too troops at Uamp Scott. It will 10 remembered that the last official advices, whi were readily given to the public by the jjjl Department, stated that the troops were comfortably housed near Fort Bridger, a ie that the trains were all in, with provide r enough, excepting only salt, to last until n< ^ spring or early next summer. Col. Cooke fa been sent with the animals to a pasture some miles distant, and Captain Marcy h ?r gone to Taos to procure more cattle to mc of the expedition in the spring. The men wi ** represented to be comfortable and in hi * spirits. ^ Since then adverse rumors have been lei ^ ing out, and it has been stated that the positi f(j of affairs in the expedition is very bad inde in consequence of some great blunder or ne< lo- gence in its organization. In fact, it i- i he opinion of some of our beBt informed milift >rt men that the position of our army at Ca; fn Scott is not a whit better than was that of I 68 poleon's army at Moscow, and that it may perience horrors as great as those of Napoleo ' retreat from Russia, if it does not perish in i ncamp without being able to attempt a reti id across the plains. This is a horrible thing id contemplate, and will startle the whole coi ly try; and should the evil prognostications tl aro nnnr KAwinnintv ir\ Kn maHo turn rtl"' tl a even in part, a fearful responsibility must r er somewhere. Such a result could only foil 110 from the most culpable mal arrangement in i ^ organization of the expedition, or a crimii 30 neglect of orders and obligations in the carryi ^ out of the plan. lv If any of these disasters that are being Id widely prophesied should come upon the U< n, expedition?if it should turn out that a crii >e nal negligence or ignorance has hastily thn the brave men that compose it, needlessly, a > improperly prepared, into danger, from when 0 they can neither extricate themselves nor extricated, the country will demand aud ins c upon the most searching investigation, and th s punishment shall fall wherever it may be c served. We are convinced that the Preside e entertains a proper sense of bis duty in tl <1 matter, and that he will not hesitate a momc >f to perform it. Every officer, from a Lieutenai d General down to the youngest lieutenant?fr< J the Secretary of War down to the last sub?wi W necessary, be brought to the bar of a Coi J Martial, and the strictest accountability exact v from all; and wherever the blame may fall, t d prudence and justice of the President will! ;>. that an ill-advised clemency shall not interft e- with the due course of justice. i. d Walker the Filibuster and His Sri. Charges Aoaixst the Administration.?1 n published yesterday a despatch from Washir ,r ton stating that the filibuster Walker, in k speech at Selma, Alabama, said " that the i x cret of the opposition to his cause, and the r< g son of the high handed outrages committ >- against him and his men, were that America e in Nicaragua favored the establishment >r slavery." In another despatch which we pi 0 lished yesterday from Mobile, it was stated th at "an enthusiastic meeting" held there 1 Monday nicht last. "Walker disclosed the i y cret of the government opposition to bis Ni( ^ ragua scheme?which was a rejection of thi ,t proposition that he should go to Mexico, a F, incite war there, with a view of their acquirii 0 that territory." ii Now, we dare Kay that Walker entertains t 1 idea that he may make as many silly accus 10 tions against the government as he pleases, 1 '' cauKo of (lie contempt with which they will ^ repardrd by tli* administration. For the inf< mat ion r?l mch of his Southern fire-eating syi K pat hi 24 rs, bnwi v< r. a* may be credulous enouj to believe bin. we undertake to say that (I neither of the foregoing specifications is there jf shauew of truth. Of this we are entirely sat 'T fi??L First, we an* sure that in regard >' the hostility of the administration to t late filibustering enterprise of Walker, t 10 subject of slavery in Nicaragua b w nothing more to do with it tb 10 the King of Dahomey or the man in the moe M Secondly, the charge that the ndministrati Br hail made a proposition to Walker "that ie should go to Mexico and incite war therr in with a view to the acquisition of that count) ? and that it was because he had refused to i cept this flattering offer that the Cabinet turn ^ against him, must have excited the laught ^ even of his most devoted Mobile sympathizer ,r In the first place it will be difficult to ma oo any man believe that Walker would have f6- jected this proposition. No man of his prof sion. and in his position, could desire anythi l4j bettv than such an offer and such an open! of ax a iiurniftertng invasion nt Mexico. und*r l n<i connivance of the government of the Unil B<1 Ptate*. What overruling *cruplo* of conreien or what superior induc<m -nte Walker coi pnwdbly poeneiw in any other direction, it wi of hard to conjecture. In the aecond place, || ?. utterly impossible that the President or a * member of his Cabinet could stoop to any to scandalous proposition to Walker, or any otl ' adventurer. a* the stenling of a nelghbe M lands upon any terms. Could any ouch or n ture be traced to any member of the Cabin *> hi* reward would be, not only hi* instant exp sion. but the universal contempt of the count 1* The pimple fact i* that Walker, a" the gr< n- fllilmstering champion of "manifest destiny.' k. played out. Had he been practically in I in smallest decree equal to the task which he le cumed a* the Dictator of Nicaragua when ic po**e**ion of the country, he might hare t* 1* successful in holding it. He had the game fl hi* band*, hut through hi* incompetency a r* bi* headlong rcek1c**ne*? he disgusted re allie*. arrayed hi* he*t friend* again*! him. a a- united hi* enemie*. The administration set e, face again*t hi* late expedition simply becat k It wa* a lawless and disputable enterpri He wa* arrested and brought back m a tllib URSDAT, JANUARY 28, ? ter, and he was discharged to make the mo* of w A a a AlfHnK+Ar Ka liafi nltra^ kia nooi ?* ?? ? UMM?V?V4 UV HWI] VU UU) ^'Ul Vf I Ilia b?? failed. Let him dow turn his attention 'tt> some more useful pursuit, aud we doubt ?*" that he will be more successful. In any hoi undertaking he has our wishes for his succ the but as a filibuster he is played out, and his s tits speeches against the administration are "lo ese labor lost" gjy A Rksokm Mayok at Last.?Mayor Tiem (Ve has already commeuced his great reforms iu manners and morals of this mighty metrop< From our police reports, it seems that he j. selected as his Talleyrand and chief adrift distinguished character well known around grand juries and criminal courts of this oit the Rev. Marcus Tulliua Cicero Stanley?>< (/ has just joined the church and is about to asc n the pulpit as a rival to Parson Beecher. ? such a guide, philosopher and friend ^ Stanley will be to the Mayor, we may ck pect the most terrible onslaught in favor ol rar form that has ever been witnessed in New Y< The Rev. Marcos Tullios Cicero Stanley havi in the course of an experience of many ye ^ become acquainted with all the bighprnys ^ byways of crime in our city, is competent lad 8*ve fu^est information in regard to th and to make out a chart for the guidance of ia<j Mayor. The work of reform will be tren )ve dous. We expect that the lottery policy ofl i>e will all be shut up and their keepers punisl V We expect to see all the gambling houses p fied and turned into conventicles, imder the j. rectiou of Parson Stanley. We expect to nil the houses of ill fame in Mercer street 1011 Church street emptied, their inmates taugl rU course of industry, and sent out to Kan the uiiu uiucr jnwes nirac nuiucu scarce, to serve as models of virtue and pu m"p for the next generation. Mayor Tiemann ii ^ the high road as a reformer of this wic Babylon. His principal adviser and counsel g the Rev. Marcus Tullius Cicero Stanley, is, i his well known experience, the most compe guide that he can have in this mighty work " THE LATEST NEWS Jl1' Important from Washington. ue TUg CTAU BXrKDITION? GENERAL SCOTT TO (II (.Ht CALIFORNIA -TDK BROOKLYN NAVY YARD ? IN TIG ATINd COMMITTEES, ETC. 0W Waphinoto*, Jan. 27,18 'be later advices from Ool. Johnston atCampScoU, ual Ifcen received at the War Department, but the Seen Qg thirks they are not of a character that should be put cd, and ho therefore declines furnishing them to the p It is now positively asserted that General Scott will OA reed to Califorula in the steamer which sails from lah York on the 20th proximo. Orders will bo Issued fror ni- War Department in a few days to that effect. The ofl at present detailed to accompany him are Colonel L. mas. Assistant Adjutant General. IJout. Colonel Georg lay, Aid de Camp, and Assistant Surgeon Charles H. Ci ice Medical Department. * be General Scott will leave Washington to-morrow for ist York, to make final arrangements preparatory to emt a{ ing for the Pacitlc. There has been a leak discovered in the outlays ol Brooklyn Navy Yard. When the Committee of Ways n' Means was engaged in making out its appnpriatioi US the fact was developed that the expenditures at Broo nt station have exceeded all calculations by upwar $400,000. The result is that Instead of 8000.000 8200,000 will be recommended by Mr. Clancy Jones his associates lor the Navy Yard at New York,

brings the metropolis down almost to the level of T irt delphia, for I believe the Navy Yard there is to 1 od 81*20,000. The question is, what has beoorae of the m< at the Brooklyn yard.- This question will be answeri presume, by a committee of investigation. " ' The of Ways and Means meet regu ?rc every ony and dis|joae of a vast quantity of busii Tli' j- rr.i down already upwards of ten million lais ftotn the unvotes Bent in by the various Secrets ! y They are d<vl?rritnert to bring the appropriation dov ' , tbe lowest Diark. TL. . is in accordance with the viet e I the lYreident. _ 'K" The Investigating Committee met to 14 anu exsiniiieu si gipm iei nui non. noorri csniiu, ui no- nols. Ho made some pretty strong point* again* t the ,a tica who were cr.gag < d in the transaction He stated he considered the proj?erty worth over half a mi ^ dollar*. ,nH The Committee on the Eighty aeren thouaand do of were in aeaeion a long time. Mr. Kay, who examined llv made the report on the boots of the Company wai amined to day. Hi* statement waa about the same appeared in his report. Mr 8toue will be examine! OO morrow. Judge A. I). Russell and lady arrived this evening 5E- took quartera at Willard's. -if thi okouui kkw?raraa mwawe. nd WAetraaTOit, Jan. 27,1M Ug The minority of the Senate's Select Commute ot f'acillc Railroad re|>orted a bill to day as a substitute thst of the majority, It directs the President to adve for proposals to establish the railway, and to contract *3" the transportation over it of the malls, troops, supplie kv the army and navy, and all other government ser 1^, The road i* to be constrncted within ten year*; alter ^ sections of land for the space of *tx mile* on each sld the road are to bo granted, and ton millions of dollars m" appropriated, to be paid as the road progresses. Kb A board of medical ( Ulcers will assemble at Rlchm in V rg nia. on the 1st of April, for the exarnlnai.on of Ai , a ant Snrgrons for promotion and of such candidates fo j pointment to the medical staff of the army is may b riled to present themselves. The board will oonsi the following medical officers?burgeon Clement A. he ley, Purgeon Richard 8. Satterlee, Pnrgeon Samu be Moore, and Assistant Surgeon I aw is A. Edwards t l(j recorder. Although It Is Anally determined to send Lieut. Gci fU1 ScoU to the 1'aclOc coast, the lime of his departure I >n. certain, as ascertained this morning at the War Do on meat TIHRTl -nETH CONUfUCII. el est session. rv. MHMi ir Wajshiu'.to*, Ju 27, 18! C<* Tim MOKMOW WTFtCTLTT. ter Mr Wruon, (opp.) of Mm* , introduced a reeoli H. authorizing a cotnmieilon to rzamine into the difllcv k , with, and affaire of Utah, before reeorting to forte. ferrad to the Committee on Military Affair* r<>' Mr. fvua, (opp ) of Ohio, presented the es>- J'nnt naooti Tinas o? nmn. . Mr Wsn*, (opp ) of Ohio, declared that they were nK reputable in their character n>. At the n-i U. nt demand of several ?rnit?rs they 1 read. They eipre?s their entire confidence in the it rity and ability of the prcacnl Chief Magistrate, and i- i that the admin 1*1 ret ton command* their cordial and dlrlded support. Thry reaffirm the doctrine* of tbe CO, c in rati platform, and regard the refuaal of the Uecom . * Convention to aubmlt the conat.tutlon to tbe people at ,,<1 fortunate lor the peace of that country, and declare pro he their unalterable judgment that erery constitute erery new r-tate of the Union, anlone otberwwe dirt ' 1* be the people, ntjjht to be submtted fuma fid* to __ rlectoreof *uch frrtUtry for aprroral or rejection ' conclude* by instructing tbe senator* and requesting loh rrpreaentatire* of Ohio to vote antpat the admlanlc Karsa* under the leeompton eonetltlitlon or any othei 1 " the clearly ezpreeeed will of the peiple if'a Mr Waut remarked that the reaiion why he stigma tbe resolution* a* disrepute tile wae that they did T- ?j.eak out wdh that manly independnn e with which I cgwlature of a sovereign State should alwaya *peak ' any rpieetioa of sufficient importance for cgprewsing III? opinion at all There reeelution* endor*e the Preaii and pledge themselves to aupport every Jot and tit '/ the administration, when they Intend to conclude h; >at rtrurtlng their eenator* to go against the only great * darling mearnr. which the administration hae preeei ff Wh) not come directly to the question at l*etie, and it,,, that calm dignity which become* a sovereign state Clare and announce their purpmte* and their wllir n?- go rnmching like miserable slavq* to the admlnletri and hypocritleally declare that they have the ft ,n confidence In It when tbry mean to end >pn declaring th'lr item determination to oppose only important measure It ha* brought forw in The President not only announce* hi* determinate n,? to allow the people of Ran*M to make their own oons tion, but to force upon them one mad* hy their ener hi* and compel ohedletce to It with the point of thi hai . Mr Wade proponed that If II should come to that, t ,n 1 sum' the *atne argumert where our fathera left it. ltd South had net upon their plantations a more craven rttcd *et of people than Ihnee who paused lhe?e rei liooa (laughter.) <>f courae there wae no ne east ^ instructing him how to rote (Renewed laughter the kxreutiTe fibonld pereiet In Uiut policy he wag i us- r*nt and Ofigervbd the frowns god reproiifiMoa aC ? 1688. t of man. TL? resolution* oall LU policy 'unfortunate," but , he called it down right kuvfrj ud tyranny, which deUDd mandod, not argument, but Action. It tends to break the to pence sod stir up civil war. Notli withstanding all this tUy ^ not lose their confidence ui tuiu. They say, alnot tLougn we Adhere to him, we Instruct you to throw hie t nutaage is hie lace, aud for one he (Wade) wae ready to doit (laughter.) The resolutions were nottha voice of the ees; people of Onto and met no ey in path y or acquiescence from ... the republican party. They were crowdel down the tliy throats of the republicans in the Ohio Legislature by a re'g cowurdly majority, under the gag rule, because they dared not faco the scorn and contempt which woud have en heaped upon them. Had they permitted the liberty of speech the brave and generous people of Ohio wetdjl auu have spoken out directly, without catering to the favor m , any man?boldly and independently would tliey have t"0 pronounced their will. The resolutions were pasted unojin der the statement that h*ste was indispensable; and yet more than ten days have elapsed, during which time they has liavu slept in some man's breeches pocket He was will_ a '"t" to go with the Legislature, and resist to death the attempt to force the Locompton constitution, or any other the constitution, not the will of the people, upon them. This is the first attempt since the American revolution to take J? away the liberty of the peopie, ani It must be the last, who Mr ,>roH would not interfere with the special order by making a sueech now. When the l<ecomnton constitution end was presented he would express his views upon it at Tj?i, leugth, and take the opportunity to correct his colleague in tome matters of face as Ttie resolutions were then tabled and ordered to be printed. ?x" the pacitio railroad. rp. Mr. Davis, (adm.) of Miss., presented a bill as a substitute for the Pacific Railroad bill, embodying tho views 3rk. of the minority of the Select Committee on the subject i dmas ok imports at calzvobitla. lnK> Mr. Brodsmcx, (adm.) of Cat, introduced a bill directors, ing the peyment into the treasury of California the , moneys collected for duties on imports prior to her adHnfl mission into the Union, to The Senate then proceeded to the consideration of the ARMY hill. cm, Mr. Cwor, (adm.) of Cal? submitted a substitute prot. riding for five now regiments, according to tho rocommemdatton of the Secrcta^r of War. icn- This was rejected by 8 against 38. , Mr. Bell said he could perceive no absolute nsoesslty ices for the proposed Increase of the regular force, led. H0 'had heard that the services of volunteers had been offered, and he presumed they would be sufficient for the uri- present emergency. , jj Mr. ivsksok, (edm.) of Ga , remarked that the feet that u'~ our gallant soldiers were in a condition to require reinforcemeat was sufficient to Insure the passage of the bill. The mere item of expense shoull not influence Senators ana under the present circumstances. In tho growing condia lion of the country it ought to be expected that the ex' MMM of the military o-tablisbment would be annually isas, increased, not to control popular sovereignty or assist the minority to put down the majority, but to keep tho re }>eace and maintain the supremacy of the laws. Ho rerity grettcd as much as any one tho necessity for their employment, but if it had not been for this long before 3 on now there would not have been an abolitionist left to desecrate and pollute the soil of Kansas. Inwronce, that sinful place ef folly, tilth and falsehood, would long ago [lor, have been razed to tlie ground. Tho history of that place ... might be written in tho words, "Lawrence was." Muchhad been said about border ruffians of Missouri, but be did tent not know a worse set of marauding ruffians than those UDdcr Jim Ian. . If there was a bond of ruffians more despicable than another, it was that same band. Indeed, if oDe could rake the infernal regions rrom the centre to the circumference, end from the surface to the bottom, a he did not believe a set so infamous could be fished out. In preserving tbcfieace of Kansas, the President did no more than his dufcy. He (Ivorson) then alluded to the employment of the ticops in Rhode Island during Gov. 0 TO Itorr'.-- movement, t*show that the government had inTES terjioscd in certain cape*-. Mr. Snmotra, (opp.) of R. I., vindicated the charter -a party, and gave the history of the robellion, confining himscll to what tbrffeeople did. With regard to the have government's action no would gay nothing, not even monetary tion the name of the chief magistrate at that time in ,, , iiower. It the Senator was not satisfied, ho would lend him the book giving the full history of the cane, ress. mr. Ivbkson expressed himself satisfied, pro- Mr. CiLiicnLKK, (opp.) of Mich., oxprosaed the opinion that v Rrigham Voung was only carrying out what was supposed ' to be the principles of the Kansas Nebraska bill, which n the declares that the |>eople of a Territory ought to be left Jeers perfectly free to form and regulate their domestis instituTho t,ol>8 ,n thrlr 0WB w*7- In the Innocence of his heart Brigliam supposed the family was a domestic institution, ;e W, u,,! under that interpretation he had a right to either one rane, or a hundred wives, as be pleased. If the democrats projiose to maintain their former doctrine of popular sovereignty and non intervention, and declare they wish to inNcw tervene in Kansas, he would grant all the troops ueces>ark sary to preserve order; buf ne thought tho best way would be to employ a missionary to go to Utah alone and r (u explain to Itngliam Voung the views of the government, 1118 for it was cveii nl he now supposed tho idea of non mtor1 and veution by a democratic administration with tho domestic i bill institutions in a Territory was utterly groundless, being . . diametrically opposed to the Kansas-Nebraska bill. 7n ]u reply to Mr. Iverson he said, if it had not been for Is of the troops in Kansas border ruffianism would havo been only w'pcit out. and not only that, but a terrible account settled with seme ol the border towns in Missouri. ^ Mr. 11x1 is .-aid it wag evident from the tone of the deThis bate that much of the opposition to the bill sprung from a hiia desire to foment ctvil war In Kanasas; and he again urged . the necesoity of taking the question Several senators expressing a desire to be beard, and raey the hour being late, the Senate adjourned. 1X1, 1 House of Representatives. Waxhmotoii, Jan. 27,146A. aess 0,1 mol't>n of Mr- Zotiicomm, (opp.) of Tonn., a resoludol tion was adopted calling on the President for all tnformaJlea lion showing what gave rlae to the Utah expedition, and rn U) throwing light on the question bow far BriRham Young ia _ ?r in a elate of resistance or rebellion to the authorities of tbo United Slates. The House then went into Committee of the Whole on day, tbo state of the Union on p nil. nnr raivrrrn osnrncrrr mm. Mr. Davw, (adtn Jjkf Miat , said Uiat the threats made P*r- by gentlemen of the North against the South were held that In contempt. The South expects a conflict at no far Hjgu distant period, and come when it might they would be found ready to meet it. If the North should invade the South let them do it in the open day and not at night, liar Whenever a single drop of blood is shed there by way of land coernng them to submit to Injustice and wrong. It would be followed by a stream of fire lsto the North. They 1 cx would And an army marching from the South with the that sword in one hand and the Bible in the other scattering 1 to- desolation in their path. The South had borne wtth patience the attacks made ui*m them because they lore the Union; but they will not much longer submit. He had and mere respect for the abolitionists than the free aollcrs, on the principle that the assassin meets his victim In open <*y, while the other robs him while asleep. The only difference In fact bctw oen thorn is that ana Is s greater M robber than the othor. Mr. CiuniftM, (opp.) of Ohio, wished to know whether i the tlie gentleman would carry his war of desolaliuu Into tho e for Western Reserve? . Mr. luvnt replied that would be the flnrt point he would strike at, because that was tho residence of the meanest t for aad worst of abolitionists io tho country, (laughter ) for Mr. iJiAfw, (opp ) of Ohio, said that people have a nigh rice regard for the Presidential office, and for that functionary himself, when worthv, but they have learnt from sad note experience how far the President has strayed from the e of landmarks of freedom la passing over the iniquities perpetrated in Kansas. Ho proceeded to speak agaiust the I'rei.ldent's recommendation of an Indemnity to Spain for the Amtstad slaves. Congress had not hitherto deemed lood, theiaae worthy of aerleus consideration H had loug islet- slept quietly, and its repose should not now be disturbed. He trusted the question would be met in s manner so etnr *P~ nliatlc that it should never again be intruded on Congress, io in- Those negro- 4 were free by the laws of Spain, by the 0f laws of the United States, by tbs law of nations, and by the impartial and eternal laws of heaven. Rut even U rm- ih,.? had l?een slavos, there was by trimly with Spain, no si P authority to deliver them up a- merchandise. In ronclu0 be "!?n. he argued against tbs extension of slavery, and do mam led tl at all the Territories and the District of Colnm bta be purged of the curse The hearts of the people inral were for this, and ultimately the principle will triumph. , un. Mr Anmr, (adm ) of Tenr , briefly alluded to tho un warrantable usurpation of Paulding, and declared the P*"- Clayton Bniwer treaty to be a mildew and a blight to the progress of American institutions, and should be abroga ted. He favored tbe application of the Monroe doctrine, and Uie acquisition ol Cuba, which waa of great Impor tame to this country, and was doubtless so regarded by the enlightened atatceman who now fb* the I "residential chair, fcngland, stimulated by national agrandtsement. ia the most Mlbtistetlng nation on earth, ami M. la seeking to extend her possessions 00 this continent, wnrh should be prevented. He advoca ted the Lrcompton constitution aa In conformity with ll'an the constitution of the United States, and the legally sx ittiea prrraed will of the people of Kansaa. |p. Mr. TtwirMK, (opp ) of NY., went into a Dill history of the Mormons, shewing that their government blends in the one qualities of Cnurih aad State, in imitation of the Hebrew thenrracy. that power and polygamy bold their leaders together, and that not ono American among them 1 Ais w wild stay there any longer than he could help, if both these luxuries were denied them (laughter.) sare Mr .timet voe asked whether the Mormons have not aa 1 teg- much (tower, tinder the dnrirlne of squatter sovereignty to say establish polygamy, aa other Tcrritorlea have to establish un- slavery? Cin- Mr Tnowrstv replied that fte did not with to mix thl* pton with the question ot slavery, and proceeded to condemn t un- polygamy as being against the moral law and the opinion it to of thectTlllaed world. In view of the enormity thurrianng >n of UK in id the far**, ho would pa?* a law making polygamy a cted an wo, and aend a force there to rentier every harem to the tne four wtoda. Mo would apprehend all conspirator* , and who would ho fouod to include every hoad of a aeragllo. ; tha Mo would try thorn for Iroaooo, and hava every ooa found in of iruilty banged, excluding all of tha Momma from partlnr not pat inn lu tha proceeding* of tha court Ha would apara tha Inhabitant*, and give than a republican form of go llxed vornmrnt, and aao that lhay enjoyed it, without tha haol not of deapottaw on thatr nark*. And If all this failod, ho i tha would turn tbair Territory into a vaat military camp, to upon protect a hghwny In tha Pacific. What la n?cer*ary to any ha performed ahould ha dona now, whether volunteer* lent, ahail ha employed or not. TTe *tood committad to aUy la of tha march ot tbta nralrla Ore hefora il ahall extend and y In- inrolre tiia whole country ia tha conflagration and The committee then roaa. ?Pyl- i rtm mrrwrin srarvm* cam. Willi Mr Marbjh. (adm.l of III., made a partial raport from jda tha Committee on Flect'oon, declaring it inexpedient to why allow Mr Campbell, a* ha roqtieated. further time to take ition, mppl?m< nlary terumony affecting bis aeat, which la oottillert leafed by Mr Vallindigham b* Mr tin urn, (opp I of N G, made a minority report, he Mr .Wrxruajna, (adm ) of t.a., (Vom tha name committee, ardf offered a reaolntlon which wan adopted, admitting Mr it n?it Vallindigham to the floor of tha tJoune during the prooeedditn ing* in tha Ohio contented elartlon rage, and firing him nier, the privilege to apeak a* to it* inertia fict Mr. n?*KM> said ho would ahortly call up the auhject. 0 f. The llonae then adjourned. The ??????? pi CrawftatPl lltatm af Waahlngtiw. kolu. Rttwwofm, Vn., Jan. 27. IflM. t> of Crawford la aUtna ri Waahlngton waa nnwraptied to day. ) If It waa rurttad by ihouanndr of ladlan and gentleman, and ? ty pronounced faultier* by everybody, and It i^ In fact a r?ry grand and glorloua work of g;t IBW YORK LBOU^iATl'ftE. 8*nai*, Alia**, Jul IT, MK. MM By Mr. MAmna, (dem )?To allow aliens to hold real |^|||, By Mr. Kit, <dem.)-Jb umm the ohnrtar of ?w Society Tor the Reformation of Juvenile Delinqueute. By Mr. 8loam, (dem.)?To regulate the rales of ferriage between New York and Brooklyn. Alao against alanine lug the terms of the city officials of Brooklyn. By Br. Koxom, (rep.)?to amend the 12th aocttoa ef the Metropolitan lWioe law. Ah*) to amend the Hastnr Preservation act. von. By Mr. Surra, (dem.)?favorable to the Long Waal College Hospital. By Mr. Boakdnas, (rep.)?^favorably, relative to tko New York Dlapenvulea. Also retail vo to a bill amending the charter of the Orphan's Home. noncn or mua. By Mr. Waosworth, (ueiu )?To amend the divorce lav. By Mr. J. D. WiLLARit, (dem.)?To amend the law of General boss ions and Court of Oyer and Terminer. By Mr. Sloam?Exempting the filth ward In Brooklyn from fire laws. By Mr. Norow?To increase the time of publication af notices of mortgage foreclosures. biijjj urraoDccim. By Mr. Mxtmcrnxn, (dem.)?For the batter protection of stockholders In corporations. By Mr. Noxon?Repealing the law prohibiting the Cans mon Council of New York from (ranting uuxu under By Mr. Wadhwobth?To facilitate actions to which the people of the State are parties. Also, to amend the lew Incorporating companies to navigate the lakes, rivers an< canals of the State. By Mr. Noxon?To amend section 399 of the Code Procedure. bills fashed. Amending the act to allow the city of Uttca to take stsck in the Black River Railroad. To provide for the payment of tho postage of the Legislature. Relative to the Lockport Hydraulic Company. To designate the time fbr the re-imbursement of Mm long Island Railroad State stock. The Senate then went into executive session. Assembly. Ai.b ant, Jan. 27,1806. The Assembly met at 11 o'clock, when the late Clerk announced that the list of reporters announced yesterday was not the official recognized list, but only of them claiming the privilege of the tloor under the resolution sf the House. Messrs. Van Valkonburgh and Horton were appointed a committee to wait upon the Speaker, who then appeared, and was conducted by them to the Chair. Mr. Alvoko, in a clear, distinct voice, and with admirable address, spoke as follows:? (Jknti.emk? or the Asskmrlt?After a protracted aad clore contest a presiding officer of this House has bt n cboseoj and In assuming the duties and responsibilities of that post tlon, penult me to tender you my sincere thanks for the high honor conferred upon mc. The candidal*' of but a portioa of the members and selected by a moiety of my peers, I sh*A endeavor su (o discbarge the duties of this station as to satisfy you that I am Speaker for the whole. I ask your aid and assistance in the difficult and trying position I occupy, and in mv efforts so to administer and enforce the rules and ordinances which you may adopt forthe government of this body, that equal aud impartial justice shall be extended to every ?erson and interest. In the embarrassing duties of the Chair look with confidence for your kindness and support. I ask yeu all to give strict attention and obedience to your rulea, as yon well know thst business will be greatly facilitated an* our isbors comparatively lessened by anch a coarse. In conclusion, gentlemen, I again return you my acknowledgments l.i t us look to aud be governed by aense. til let our dependence be npon Him who Is the legislator aad rulaer nvi<r mil a/i !hut rtnr rrrttirun mitv meet Ilia fatrrta* an/4 approval. The address and appearand of the presiding offloer called forth load applause from the galleries and the /ohbins. Mr. Van Talkonburgh and McVitt were appointed a committee to wait upon the Governor and inform bins thai the house was organized. Messrs. Wager and law were appointed a similar oosnmittceto wait on the Senate. On motion of Mr. Da mm, (dem.) a committee of ftvw on rules was ordered and appealed, and the old ralsn adopted ad inttrim. A debate sprung up on a resolution inviting the clergjr to attend the ojicning of the daily semioos, and the resole tion was laid over. On motion of Mr. Dayton the officers hitherto diechanging duties were recofpized scd ordered to he paid. One or two resolutions relating to extra diagrams and manuals were laid over. Mr. Seaman, the private secretory of tho Governor then appeared and presented the Govurnor's message, which was read. Tne reports of the Superintendent of Public Instruction and of the Stale Treasurer were received. The House concurred in the Senate's resolutions relative to the election or a Regent of the University, nrrmovs nueuormi. For the repeal of all the New York bills, for the rogidstion of Brooklyn ferriage, and for tho ropeal of tho railroad assessment law. , For the repeal of the usury laws. notiuh ov kills. By Messrs. Moor*. ,Towm, Tapta.v, DnrrmA and others for the repeal or amendment of the Metropolitan PoUoa law. By Mr. Dittos?To amend the laws relating to Bracklyn, passed last session. By Messrs. Adams, (Am.) and Dcky ra(rep.) ?For a registry- law. Ry Mr. Moons, (dem.)?For the regulation of farad SB the Kighth Avenue Railroad. Also, to abolish the offices of Almshouse Governors. By Mr. Lynch. (dem.)?To regulate loan offlcoe in New York. By Mr. T. Jonw, (dem.)?To restore to N?w York Iyr municipal rights by repealing all the acte of laet aeeeton rotating to that city. By Mr. Ftrres, (rep.)?To provide for the bettor ohecrvawn of the .Sabbath Ry Mr. Bixsojm, (dem.)?To abolish the City Court of Brooklyn Hy Mr. I.vwca?To amend the Pewnbroken' act. Hy Mr. 1 swia,(rep.)?To repeal the Railroad hisn?iiinl law The rotv-urrenl reaototiea for aa adjournment from Thursday till Tuesday wae laid ever. Mr. Mooma offered a resolution that so much of the Governor's message as relates to Kansas is unwwe, undignified, unjust and unworthy of the Chief Rxecutlve of the State. laid over Bfiwi froua Kaneae. Br. t/K'in, Jan. 27, IMS. The Pfmorrat't Kiww correspondent aays that the people have decided not to memorialise Congrats for aa enabling art, but to pain one for themselves, anil franaa a constitution which will be In effect the Topekn instrument, and submit it to a popular rote for acceptance or rejetMioa. Mr. Clarkaon peered Beonevllle yesterday, en route la Washington, with the Laoompton constitution and the official returne of the late election. llnltod State# Supreme Court. W aswvothv, Jan. 27, IMS. Care No. 40?Jacob N. l'ayne et al , v*. Joaathaa J, Nile* et al ?Argument cencluded. No. 60? l*aul Spoflbr I et al.. claimanta of the steamship Jamea Adgrr, vs. W. I. Todd?an appeal from the Ported States Orcutt Court of the Southern district of New York. The matter* in controversy having been settled, It w? ordered that the appeal be diem meed, with ooeta. Vne 61 and 62?kid win M Chaffee. Trustee of Horace 11. Hay, ra Nathaniel Ha> ward, and Horace II. Hay v*. Nathaniel Hay ward?Argued ft* defendant; submitted a# printed argument for plaintiffs. No 64?Horace C. Stliby et al., ra. Hijab Foots ?Argument for appellanta commenced Mtrtlng of Ute Creditor* of C. H. mile dk Co. IVtemn, Jan 27. IMA At the first meeting of the creditor* of Cbarle* H Mllle k Co. .in the Court or Ineolrenry, claims to the amo.iat af 1,200,000 were proved, and additional debt* to the amouat of several huadred thousand dollars will be proved at the nest meeting Morses Kara t.mcoln and B. It Mudge were chosen assignees. Prrmantat Sealdthr Can nil ten flemanat. T wijod, Jan. 27. IMS. A devpatch has been received from the imperial govern meol announcing that it has decided upon Ottawa CKp (late By town) aa the permanent seat of the Quail? government. TIerr Kormea In Philadelphia. Pmtjioin.etn*, Jan 27, IMS. Hetrr Formes made hie Jflrsl appearance here et the Academy cf Muetc this evening, and the excitement wae t ret?*rdone The audience wae the largeet ever gathered with la the walle of the Academy, and greeted the grant baeeo with the most enthusiastic applause. Uundreda were unable to obtain admission to bear him. Tit* Ohio Rtwer. CivctwwATt, .Ian 71. IMS. The water in the channel of Utn river at tbia point meaenres ten reet, and |g falling. Markets. Nnw OamAVsJUan. 27, MW Cotton market buoyant, aales to day 17,000 beted^hw market clnefng firm Sugar sternly. Flour cloned with an advancing tendency; ealse at M 40. White cent 60c, Fretgble more active Cotton?to Uverpoel, 16-8M.; In Havre, 16 10r.. and to Boston, K?- "ther artlclee generally unchanged. . .... " Cuactffffart, J?- 27, 1MA ? M U1 - I Mas. i.irif rJt^rnA mA lS.Xutno aaissmads. Wbols number of hogt p^Ml ro far 404,000. against 944,000 laat rw. Receipts tor he las I M howm??,000 naval IntolllftM*. The t'ntfed KUtm steamer Khuhrtek, Oapt. Pwanp, from Philadelphia for Ran Kmar.laoo, armed at HI Thomas *h<>ut 0th inut , ami aallod again 00 tho 10th, after coaling The United States rloop of war SI. Mary'a, Coal Harts, remained at Honolulu on the nth tart. Brtmcis TVaanui.? Mr Rourcicanll'a eotnody of "Olil Head* and Young Heart*" w?* phi red laet nifht for the first time ia this house, with tho fol'owing distribution lord Charles Roebuck, Mr Waleot (hi* Oral appearance); Ijttleton Uake, Mr. Charles Mathews. Tun Coke Mr. Brougham .leass Rural, Mr Fisher; Co kmc I Rocket, Mr. Brougham, lady Alice Hawthorn, Mrs I. W narraport. This combination of favorite arttata In tho same play draw a crowded house. The comedy was well acted through out Mr Walcot, who made hla enfrtV at this thoatre, sm very cordially reooirsd. Tho afterpiece ?<k Mr Rreugham a "Columhn?. , This srenthg "Old Heads and Young Hearts" will he repeated, and ft, Mattaewa wUl play in "Qool as a Cucumbtr"