Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 17, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 17, 1861 Page 2
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AFFAIRS in EUROPE. Additional by the City of Baltimore. DENMARK AND THE DUCHIES. THE WARLIKE FEELING I* EUROPE RELATIONS BETWEEN FRANCE AM RUSSIA. Opinion* in Regard to the American Crisis. AFFAIRM A. r G 4KTA., Ac., &0., &4. The London 7mft, in a loader on the question of the India cotton supply and the conference to be held at Man' Chester, repeats the opinion that Manchester must be piepared not ouly to ugitate, but to act. What the In dian cultivation wants is a remunerative market, and that Manchester must he prepared to ofler if Bhc would meet the prceeot and the future t ifficultles, even at the coet at first ot a suiali difference between its price and that of America. The Iiondoo Time* Bays the public are beginning to re cover con tide hk in the United Status, and to recognise the fact that no political alterations that may take place will be Ukel; to disturb the channels to which the busi ness of the country has through generations naturally adapted itself. According to the correspondence of the ConstitutionneI, Cavour intends asking a Tote of conlidence from the Chamber on the four following points:? 1. (Hi a loan of from three to Ave millions?the exact amount is not yet determined. 2. ruclamatiou of Victor Emanuel as King of Italy. 3. On c&lJiiig under arms all the military reserves. 4. Absolute investiture of the King with all power for an unlimited time. The Maviocoiiiato, with Garibaldians on board, left Gib. ralur for London on the 231 ult. A despatch from Rome dated Jan. 26, says:? The 1'outitlcuJ Zouaves, favored by the night, attacked the Sardinian volunteers at Oorreue. Two Sardinians were killed, six wounded, and tifty made prison-rs and coovejed to d*y to Rome. Ihe I'ledmontese at Ourrose have since been reinforced. The Sardinians are also threatening the province of Frosinone; the reactionary bonds on the frontiers are in cousoquenco grettly dis couraged, and are beiug pursued, betrayed uud left en tirely destitute of money and arms. A Copenhagen letter says that public opinion approve* in every point the energetic measures of delcnce which the ministry have ordered, by sea and land, in resistance to the pretensions of Germany. Denmark has arrived at the last limits of concession. Gunboats are undor con struction drawing very little water, for the purpose of running up the waters of Germany, so as to cut off all communication by sea The CM DeuU' he I'ott says;? Tbere is no doubt that the convocation of th? Imperial Afttembly of Repiesent^tivee. elected by direct pipular vote In the Gerinan and Sciav .Lian provinces, will take place at an eirly perio-i?most probably in April. Auttrit is increasing her means of defence. She has just contracted with a house at rrl<?te for the construc tion of two iron plated frigates The manufacturers of arms in TburiLgen are unable to execute all the orders sent to them r'rotn the different tier man States, especial ly Iter aria, Wurttmburg, Hanover and Baden. They have also be< n cocnptllc to refuse orders from Russia. The Berlin letter of the "i.d has the following:? Great activity is displajol in advancing the equipment of the Prussian army which, as is well k o?o, has been considerably incie*fed. Extensive orders have recont'y b< en given to private establishment*, instead of b.ivmg ever) thing made, as nsi al, in the military workshops The workroeo of the amllery are occupant iu preparing the material required for tortlQiations Viksxa, Jan 29, lSdl. Prinee Petrulla, Ambassador of King Francis II. at VI. enna, has received an wit >graph letter from (iaeta, in which the King declares that he intends to flgtit to the last. It is stated that ou I'ruice Petrulla's d-minding at St. Petersburg for wluit reason M. de Woikousky, Russian Minister, had left Gaeta, I'riuce Gortoliakoff replied that the representative of Russit was more useful t ? francis II. at Rome than at Ga>'t,i. According to the Paris correspondent of the London Jwnet, the chances of peace are very fair if Austrii will not be the aggressor, If Piedmont continues pa.itlc. and if Garibaldi romains quiet in bis isle. A Berlin letter says tint King of 1'russia is p-rmi'ti'.g the old retrogade party to luiluence li in more aa i more every day. Every point of the Prussian coan ic "essi >ie to the Danish fleet is being fortified, and s vor jl gun boats were placed on tbt stocks on the day Gen de It Marmora arrived at Berlin on a complimentary, and, it Is said, pari tic mission. Tlio Berlin GaietU publishes a hostile article on Italy, which is regarded in Germauy as an engagement taken by tbe Prussian government to assist Austria should sha b< attacked in Veuetia, even by the Italian:- alone. ljOMnoNnKKRY. Jan. 31, 1861 The steamabip Nova Scotia, from Portland on the 18th inst., arrived here at eight A. M., aid landed ail her mills. The North Atlantic Trlrgraph. [From the I,oudoo tilobe, Jau 29 j The scheme for labing telegraphic communica (too with Ameria via Ireland and Greenland, ctme under dMUMimi last eveuing ai a meeting 01 the Geographical Society. A paper, by Sir l<eopold McCltnto-k, state 1 that It would tie as <vu?_v matter to lay <ln?n the cable between Faroe and Iceland Between Iceland and th" south coast of Greenland the gtc.te-t d> pth in 1,672 i > thorns, hit very regular, the bottom Ih of Oose aod line m id pirtly showing organic remains. The temperature of the water atadcplhol 100 1Mb'tuff fr"Oi 4'i to 3D degrees. The Greenland rhore wax blockadi d with Ice. Th.' din Uuoc iteing 660 miles thence to Hamilton Inlet In labra* dor, the greatest depth wan 2,0.12 fathom*, the bottom was ooc?; the temperature at the depth above mentioned waa 40 decree*. Hamilton Inlet be found I /O miles long, and varyirg In width from 20 miles to half a mile. Its depth ww very irregular, and seldom sufficient to secure an unmernod cable from disturbance by icebergs. The second paper waa written br Captain AUin Young, who cowman* od the steam yacht F?x, on its e*(iedltlon last summer to survey the telegraph landing place*; It waa read in hi* absence by Mir Charles Bright. In bis opinion the cable should be laid beginning from the east coa*t <x Iceland towards the Faroe Isles, because the fogs and easterly wind* prevailing In the summer on that *ide Ot Ice<and would make it 'lllllrult to laU'l a cable there. From Ic* laud to Greenland the length of cable required would be about 800 mile*; be thought it would be imprac ticable to carry it across the interior of Greenland, and the bMt landing place would, therefore, be near Jttlian hliaab, ou the south western shore. The third paper waa read by I>r John Kay, giving a very entertaining account ot bis journey by land across the largest of the Faroe Isles, and alterwarda from the east tide of Iceland to the town of Kcikjavlk, to ho*' h >w ctsily a telegraph cable might be carried on the backs of pouies and pl.ac?d along the road He described the people in botb of those remote insular Hanteh provinces aa being the mo t ktndl> .(,1'eaiily, intelligent and hospitable race of na tives that be had ever met with, pra siug i?p"Cially the Simple maimers and morals of the Faroes*. Die natural won :o<w ol Icelan I?with its vol inic beds of lava an 1 lis boning mud streams?were also ret erred to. It ap |>eared that the ext. em.' of cold felt in Lc 'land is ar less aevwe than in Otnada, the temp* rata re beiux seldom low-r than 13 to 11 di gs, of Fahrenheit. W| h r??ard t?> Greenland, l>r Kav said he was prevented by he ivy suow -torms from tiioruughly surveying the ice o!' tba interior, but he believed it would not be jios^ible to t iko the cable acr** I' for ItwaafuUof deeporevaiwes. Ihn Mitand toe Uy stre'ehed out an level as a vail -akc or set. yet, like the glacier* mi the deciivltjr of the Hwiss mountains, it hail a gradual motion outwards, which he couM only ???plain, where there was no slope to d< -urn 1, by suppioing that the Ice contracted and eracked ia winter, and that the era. ks bnuame tlUed with snow, giving rise after wants to a lateral pressine. There would, however, be no necessity for the Ulograph going ovoilaud there at all. Mr .1. V Tayler, who had livwi for aeven years in ftouth Grwa land, then road the fourth paper, lie exprease<l an opin ion tliat wither the ice uor the conflgurahou of the c >*?t would offer any impediment to the successful laying of the te egrapb cable In one of those Hards The last paper was by Colonel Mhallner, from the I nlte<l States, wlio et ftained, an.I showed by using hiselectrrcal apparatus, fie worttng of the telegraph circuits, from Motland to Faroe, MS miles, then from Faroe to Iceland, 260 miliS. thenflto ?"'k* a"*1 10 Greenland, and 620 miles farther to labrarior. It would not be nec<vt*ary to repeat tlie mes jages, but a siirnai being given to th" Intermediate sa ttoos, tbay couM open the circuits beyond, establish di rect communlcatl'in between H. otland and Nova dool a, Or elsewhere on the Am?rir? continent A* the papers were not Onl*h?d reaiinr till half m t ten, the noble Present (l?rd AnhVir^nf a 1 LrnedT discussion upon tbem u> the society N ne*i meit iw wh >n fnme further ?UteBMBts made by Mr Baker. reTp'ryTtlog the Australian exploring expedition, wtfi alaoi>? reived Th* Sword of U Tonr D'Anv. rsnr Tlie sword of la ro'ird'Anverirne. thee lei,r tetFrenrh yreoadler, having been presented to tjanbildi iiy m .|e Kersaasie. Its possesbor, the latter ret -i.-ed tin rotlowkna letter of thaoki ? " OMMtt.Ju. t. 1a?I I have rerehrod ths sword of f<a Tour 4'AlvergBe?ih,i ?word whioh the consuls of the repub ic d*Ci >?<??Mo Hi ? |)rarest man of the French army?to the brnvmt mn of ?n ariny that trampl'*d ur der its gigantic steu a-id t>u fled tu the dust the throti andlyruui o' Kufope. b ' b<?<>r lurjmnw all Out the aspiration* of* military mu, of any num. can dream. 1 accept ?t, not only with all the gratitude I am capable of feeling, but til addition an a sign of the sympathy of humanitarian France for op pressed nationalities. The initiative of the great rrformt ^ to "^tecrait Ike fraternity of ixvnlei ivrfuwu UiU to *y**ce GARIBALDI. ^*c'**? Madera lerruloa According r_ to the Plinth. [Translated from the Courrier du Havre, January 26, for the Nkw Vork Huuld J Since South Carotins lias Riven the signal for the rup ture of the Americtn Utiiou, the word "secession has been often empkyped todeuote the movement towards sepira tiou, which has commenced. This word Is not formed from the Knglish language, as might be supposed; it has belonged for more than thirty years to our phi osophicul language, iutu which it was introduced by oao ol' the most exalted minds of that time, the profound and mo lest Bal lauche, author of the "Palingenesio dociale." Hut the word and thetniugarefarfiom properly belonging to that great unknown philosopher. l'Ubiau ?? cessions to the number of three marked the three great epochs of ltomau his tory, and to them should be applies, rather than to the fabulous adventures or .Eneas, the line or tho Latin poet:? ".Santa* mot it era? Itnnamam condere gen tern." The pi. be ans or Rome, oppresstd by the haughty patricians, lwve on three different occasions affirmed and vindicated their rights, and compelled the recognl ,T~JL.T ^ lh" ??y seeing to one or .therol the hiU around the *???, n HiUed City The U>?'' l>lace 10 Mous Nicer, in I lie year l? C., and wan provoke i by the intolerable exactions i tne usurers Hie people, in obtaining the abrogation Lu-iSr,.0r'10 Bpettk morc correctly, the abolishment or lability u> personal servitude, secured personal liberty. Th? second sece ssion was iirovoked by the murdor or virgin la, whom her rather would not subject to the liceotiousness of a Decemvir, by slaying her. The people withdrew to tiio Mens Aventinus, an.I consented to return to their work only when the abolishment of tho Decern ?Irate guaranteed respect tor pi. beiau virtue. Fuiail) the third secession took place U> the Jani culuui, and was intended to establish the sanctity or plebeian mairiagcg and the legality of unious between plebeians and patricians, which was interdicted by the aw of the "Twelve Sables " Iu these three secessions the Komtn plebeians realized three great social conquests?the tru" right of man?phonal lib-rty, virtue and legitimate marriage: or as the great Koman jurists say : pern ma pwti citiajuttae yiujitiar The eecetsion movement on the other side of the Atlantic is not absolutely without precedent in history, und the Caroliuians can iind in the history of an ancient republic a name tor this u t, only that be tween the sec ssions of the Roman plebeians und that of the slaveholders of the (heretofore United) States of the Njuth, there is this fundament*! difference: that the for mer withdrew themselves from a society founded upon a most odious prvili ge and upon a most intolerable system Of > pptesslon; while the American secessionists break a Iliou establish**'! by their ia h?Tf boca i?e that Union app'-ais to them to thresiun?rglit or wroDg?an odious privilege, an abominable ri^ht of oppressing human beings Tlie slaveholding ia thus exactly the opposite of the K? mar. t-ec* i-siou, aiid it llicsp lat'or have been the glorious beginning und immutable foundation of the granueur ol ihe Kou.au jx-ople, that which is tiow tikintf place in tho other side of the Atlantic appears in the tocial und political history of young America a shamerul event, and the c ilumenceuient o! * social decay which w >11 cause th-- civilization of twenty contnri. s to retro grade It success thouid crown that lmiuous attempt. Funeral ofM. Caussldltrr at Paris. [1-r.-in the I'aris Opmione NaMenu .' ..I J in 29.] The obsequies of M. CaiiPSidiere, 1st.- Prefect of Police aud Representative of the district ol tue Seine, t.M?k place to-day ?nd wur attended l>y a largo coucoursc or p 'ople. The departure ot th" fuii.*rai cort.-ge, which was set down for oi. < 'cl?>ck, was delayed, and it was not until af ter halt p?s* ' wo that it started from the house, situate I iu the Hue de Vaugiraril, to go to the Montmarte Cemetery, taking its way along by tho Voltaire aud d'Orsay quays and l'iace de la Concorde. M Mercier, brother in-law of the deceased, was chief mourner. Ihe following geutlemen acted ad pallbeirors ? Messrs Gar 1.1-r-Pages, Gurnard, Hamde, Ducoux, Bi baud Iariblere, Ftieune Arago, Ernest llestn irest, Martin Bernard, Kdmocd Adam, I^unbort, Kloquet, Murin, Ktex, Km lie de la Bedolliere. Auguste l,u. het, Victor llorie Au guste Linna, Szarvady, Chissm, ttoullard, Charles Vin cent, Crevat, Kerdiuan.l Kavre, ho. A great number of master mechanics and workmen followed the cortege. The Parisian people appear to have tostlflod by this clrctimMance tint they have not forgotten the memory of the courageous functionary who knew how, iu the miust of a revolution, the most sudden and complete, to make, to use his own expi ssi n, "order with disorder " and in neutralizing and urfsiuJI .ting the dangerous fer ments of the times and turn them into a safeguard to so ciety. It was eminently th .1 which all classes of socie ty in the city of I'aris recognized in sen lii.g him t ) the Constituent Assembly, the twelfth out of thirty four re pr< seniativcs. The Omtitutvmnd says M. CausMdiere arrived at I'aris on the llih ol January, in a very ba.l state ol health. 11** P'lnrr of Wmlru as a Sportsmaa. His Koval Highness the l'rince of Wales Joined tho held ol the Cambridgefhire hunt on tho 28th ult.,et teuiltd by his equerry, Ciptam lirey. The meet was at tinkler ley, in the vicinity of Madingley, and Inconse quence ol a rumor having got abroad that the Prince was liken to be present, the dnld was a very numerous one The l?id Lieutenant (the Em 1 ol Uardwicke) and his son were present. A Und was made at Honey Hill. Reynard made .-trait fi r Maduigley, but turned at the Pleasure round aid went back through Drayton to Knapwell rove, aud thence to iloxworth. Here the hunted fox was left in some farm bu Iding, the hounds gutting on the line of a fr. sh one, which, however, had been gone I wmetinie, and went by a circuitous course towards I Childor ley, in the neighberhiod of which they were .ailed ofl without a bill. In the fore part of the day the pice was tremendous, consi ering the heaviness of the country ; of both some idea may be formed from tho ract | 'liat two horses were killed. Alf<igcth< r it was a very rair .'ay. His Koyal Highness rode w> 11 up, and took his lences gallantly and well. Plamacial aad Coniiiieadal. LONDON MUSKY MAKKKT. [From the l^ndou Times, cnty Article ] ? _ , , !/)*i?on, Jan. 30, 1881. Ihe Fngllsh funis closed at an advance of >, i?r cent in consequeuce of rather heavy sales for the account and the receipt of unfavorable quotat* ns from Paris. In tho general discount market there was a better supply of money, but little or no business was done below seven per ceut. At the bank the applications presented a full i rate. I On the stock oxcliah go abort loan on gov em moot socu rities could be obtained at 6% per cent or less. Tbero were no transactions in gold al the bank to day. Ihe last price rrom Paris this evening shows a sud.'en fall of more than ?, por cent in the 3 per cent. (From the I/indon News, City Article, Jan. 30 ] The I un.is close I about per cent lower, an J British railway stocks decidedly higher than yesterday. In the di>?5ouut market the rate for good bills was 6 K a 7 per cent. * Consols. 91J? a 91J> for money. Money unchanged. hlVKHt'OOL COTTON MAKKKT. . iJVBHroot., Jan. 30,1S0I. Cotton?Sale* of two days, 12.000 bales, of which 5 000 bales were to s|wculaton? and for export. Market dull and draping -ales wete only etlected at a slight declino, but holuers general); refuse. Advice* from Manchester state the market verv dull and slightly lower. ' LI VKKPOOI. BRh A PRTVFK8 MARKKT. n , . Ijvkriish., Jan. 30,1861. "(norall7 ?"ady, and a better tone prev ailed Hour dull extra State, 2?a a 29s. 6d. Wheat steady at late prices. Cr.rn llrtner and more lo demand at an advance of 6d. Mixed, 37s ?d. ' LIVERPOOL PKOVI8ION MARKET. . . . Ijvkwooi Jan. 30, 1841. iTovisions generally unchanged. Beer and pork dull Bacou quiet. Lard nominal, fallow quiet. I-1VKKPOOL PRO IMC K MAKKKT. . , ... _ IjVBHiDoL.'Jan. 30, 1801. Ashes dull imU, 28s.; |?arls, 2S?s. 6.1, a 30s. Groceries uDcbmj^ed. kid rather higher: common. 46. 7d a 4s. 8d Spirits turpentine, 31s ' 1 * LONDON MARJCBr*. _ 1/wdor. Jan. 30,1801. Bre?<t*tulft dull and lower. 8ugar declined ttd. a is Other articles unchanged. L ATfcST MAKKETH VIA Qt'KKNRTOlTN. Litkhpool, Jan. 31,1801 Cotton?The ralei of cotton Wednesday and lliursilay were 12,000 bales, including 8 000 to speculators and ex porters. the market ckmei with a rather better inquiry at a decline of of a penny ol the week. RrcadstuOk quiet and steady. Provision* dull. Pr<slice closed quiet and uteady. ,, , , , Iownoi*, Jan. 31?^on. Consols closed at 01?, a 01X for money. AXmucAH ? There ha? heeu an advance. Illinois Central was quoted yesterday at 2"i discmint, but quotations to day are 25 a p\i discount; Fj-ie Kailroad quoted 30W yesteriiav (vstvid" " m,>rnl"8' tbou?h no quotations aro re Prrnonil Intrlllganre. W C Hall and W. Krebs, of Baltimore J. R. Roche, of Washington; J K P l.iwuud.of Charleston, S C., and W C "(I mill wife, Stilrin Mam., arc stopping at the Brevoort limine. Judge smptnan, of Hartftird. T. H. Gregory, of Pough ktepeie. Mm. C. A. Holding, and J M. Young, of New Y"ik aiid (1. t B<ddlng ana wife, <.f Chicago, aro stop plt>g at the Albemarle Hotel. Hon. Ira P. Kankln,of Gfe'ifornla. H. K. I<awrencn, of Wtfoonr.n, W H. Forney, and I). K. Smucker.oftH. LodU, JinmH Hum,mel. of Virginia, and Mayor Mayo, of Rich \ a . are -ftpltift at the Metropolitan Hotel. Hon W II I'ronton, ot New Hampshire; Hon Calob 1 >1*1, ot 1.) "t!<u'ale, N V., John II. Sharp, and W. 7. l^r l ird,ol N? w York .1 M Mcliee and daughter, of Phila delphia Mi" -4* itbeii and daughter, of Htaten Inland, and Mr* A. Fr< t cb ol lloatoa, are stopping at the I'nlon Place Hotel. C. A. Washburn, of San Kranctsci; J. W. Stittt, and I. Biisnd, of Newark, 0. G. I,evi aud wife, of Chicago, G. W Klliott, of Guilford. J. J. Gormley, of Dublin. C. H. Rogers, of Palmyra, and Dr. W C. Andomon, of Htaten Island, are stopping at the (It. Ivnm llotol. Tge H. Cluuw, of M. l,ouis; J. R. Wilson, of Virginia; Poland, and C. R Knox, of Boston;.!. W. Swoncy, of Cincinnati; J Donn.m, of Virginia, T. J. Adams, and D. S? Ricbardnon, of MaesacbuHotts, aro (topping at the Kit tli Avenue Hotel. Hon Francis Granger, of AIhnny, Dr. E. JD. Christian, and Dr. Uatttr. ol Vlrgluia, Mr. Hritton, aud W. Stewart, of ('mindx V'illiarn Qmldy, of Albany II. 8 McOomb, of Delaware; J C. Gray, of ^notland; J. W Rd/nond*, and wife, iif Ik ku n. and L C Woo Iruir, of HndaJo, aro stop ping at the si Nicholas Hotel. It w Young, of Paris; J I,. Deaaon. of MlMonrl; 8. B. Plitt, of lijiiadi l| bi < W H. S. of Norfolk; II. Farti*. of Paltitnme W Crow, of Hi l/vil*: 0. Ogft&la, of I'ail*; V B. lasting* of Ne* York, aud J. FntBW, Of New Ile<l: .rtl, ar< mopping at iho Artor House. Th? Turf. TBK CHARLESTON (8. C.) RAOIM. H11VU 11KTW KWS R<*)A BONHM'R AMI* DaM-MSS. A friend favor* the Charleston Vuurier with the follow iiig report of the great match betweea South Carolina Mid Virginia. This was a raw betweeu Mr. O. 1*. Hare's b. f. Delphine and Mr. The*, luryear'a ch. f. Rosa Buu beur. Mr. Hare is well known as a prominent turfmin in Virginia, and Mr. lniryev's reputatiun aa a liberal and high minded g|x>rtamau ui not oonlined to the republic of South rarollna. Having said thus much for the owuers, we will now bay something about the horse*. Delphine hi an animal which bus attracted so much attention in Vir ginia tlmt bhu ie thought to belong to Class No. 1. She is a beautiful buy, about sixteen hands hiKh, with very pretty hi ml ai d neck, rather long in the body, but, taking all hi all, a moat beautiful ami blood like looking mutual. Rosa Bouhour la a very pretty chestuut tllly. a little ov> r hi teen handa high and, although not halt so showy tniiJ graceful us her beautiful competitor, yet ex Inbita thoao pointa of ay mmetry aud beauty which can not tail to arrest the eye of the horseman. The day was lovely and fair aa the eye of man could wish. The betting was generally in favor of Virginia, Delphine being a favorite at almost two to one before she started. Hut although such wt?a the case we could not resist the temptation of investing our B|Ntre cash on tha pit geuy of dear old Millwooi. The risult was aa we an tici|*ted, Virginia in the rear. Hi* Ileal.?Attei one falae start they aucceeded in g' l ting oil with a toleiable start, Rosa leidmg by two or three lengths, in conaequenoe of an exhibition on the l>art of Delphine of her 111 tempered Red Eye blood. Bosa maintained this advantage to the half mile i*>le. when the Virginian cloned up on her to within a length and a half, but tailed to get nearer, and the hoat was w<>n with great cace, Ko^a Bonhuur coining three lengths ahead of her oonape titer. Stand Ileal.? Tlie second heat was but a repetition or the first, with the exce ption that the Virglniau liad a better start, and that the South Carolina Ally came out live h ngtha ahead. Summary:? _ Jak 30 ? Match for $2,000 a side, half forfeit, Club weights; two mile heats. Thoe. Puryear's ch. f. Rosa Bonheur, by imp. Olencoe, out of Mill wood,3ycarB * 1 O. P Hare's b. f. Delphlne, by Red Eye, dam bf Non Plus, 4 years ? ? Time, 3:49?3:68. There wero not more that three or four hundred people on the ground, In consequeuce of so many of our clttseBS being on military duty. Jn the absence of Mr. Hay ward, Henry C. King, l<>q., acted as starting .judge. SOt'Tll CAKOU.NA VS. VIKtllNIA?I'LA MCT, TUB WIVNKR OK TtUt ?'$20,000 BWKKIKrAtOB," DBKKArUi. On Wednesday, February 8, In the race at four mile beats, for tho Jocky Club puree of $1,000, Planoi, celebrated Virgil1* horse, and winnor of uk V-iu.uu? sweep-takes over tho Fashion Course, L. I , last year, met Albine, i.nd was defeated in two straight heats Tlie loilowing is tho deacription of the racs, as dearlbed by our trie lid. Dr. Irving, in tho Charleston Oiuri-r. When the oider was given to saddle and come up, ana the horses were mounte I and stood ready at the starting 1 post to be sent e IV on their doubtful struggle, the excite ment whs Immenso; a moment longer, and tlie drum is tiiniied, and they si>od uway with a sound as of llylng pinions flapping in the air. Faster and faster they sped on in their terrible speed, aa if not to keep in suspense tho crowd that turned to gaze upon them; horsemen, with lefscr speed, rushed along each side of the track to meet thetn, an 1 to anticipate the lt*ue of tho race, ir pos sible. In a lew moments thoy havo gone round, and reached the large snd noxious assemblage that lined tno track, gathered near tho coming-in post; a loud hum, and they have rut-hed by liku a whirlwind; the specta tors enjoying the sport and viewing the auimatod scene wiih unmitigated di light. #.??i. On starting Planet made a rush and took thotracti, Albine gracefully biding her time, about Tour lengths in the rear. In this order they ran the first mile. <>u entering upon tho second mile, Albine closed up th gap between her opponent and herself ; and now the spe ed was considerably incicased. Ou going down the back Btrctcli of the course, no advantage was obtained by one or the other?at a merry pace, neither having mended position by a > ard or foot of ground-thoy rattled on side by side, and thus swuug together into the home stretch. The pace now became every jump more and more improved, and yet, which rendered this part of til? race so beautiful, both horses wero evidently running within thimselves. as though with plenty of power and spcod kept in careful reserve for the tlnal struggle. in passing tho coming in post, at tho termination of tho third miile. which was done In one minute and 111ty one seconds, I'lane t was about a length on tlie lead, but, on getting iout.d on tho opposite Bide of the course, Albine was again At his Bid?. Shoulder to sbouldor, Di'ck and neck they ran. It was thought, as it Is speed, not distance, that generally tolls tales, that, from the rate thev were now going, one or the other would pnbaldy cry enough But not so. The end of the third mtle hid found them still running together with un tlinching game .Tho position throughout the first portion of tho last mile was unchanged. With about the same siieed and action they ran tho lust mile that thoy had ac c' mpliBhei the other three. They were, as usual, side by tide, until they got to the last hnlf-iuilo post, when tho ri-'er i n Albino called upon her for a final etfort, " to do now or uio," and she gallantly responded by stealing gradually away from her opponent, Planet made an at t, mpt to be even with his gallaut adversary at the finish, but the tflort, though a noble one, and deaorving of vic tory, was fruitless and unavailing. He resigned the e*n test within the distance post, ilnding the effort vain, bo tlmt Albine w> lit in by herself aud won tho heat in 7 minutes and T8 seconds. We need not give any detailed description of the second heat: It was run exactly as the first was, both horsos dis play lug such undeniable manifestations of their high racing qualities, as to ennoble tho sport and enrol their names upon the annals of our club as having made the best tlmo in n four mile racc ever run on our course. Time of sc-cord hoat, 7:42>j. The winner, Albine, was bred by Col. James rerguson, of Dockon,0>opor river. She was foaled in April, 1868. She is a beautiful chestnut, with a streak of white in the face, und a little white on the face, and a little white on the near hind foot, fifteen hands three Inchon high. She was got by Jen Davis, dam by imported Monarch, out of imported Eliza, by Filho da I'utn, and was first tralnod in the stable of Messrs. T. & T. W. DosweU, for the Carolina Make in 1859, In which she contended respectably against (jougaree and J once lloopor in the fall of the sumi year, in the stable of Mr. John Cantey, she was beaten at Camden, In the Kershaw and Wataree Stakes, bv Coccaree?she winning the first heat of Kershaw Stakes, In 151K In January, 1860, she was beaten by Mr. John Moore's Corinne, In the two mile race at Pine villo. At Charleston, in tho same year, she wo^*10 two mile race,beating Nicholas L, John I*., Two Bits tod Kal lcolah She was defeated in the Handle ip Race on the day after by Nicholas I. Though unsuccessful this was the best race she ever run. She, carrying her rull weight, contended closely against Tar River and Nicho las 1.?they being allowed eighteen and twenty pemnda respectively. Id Camden, ij\.Decernb6r last, she woo th6 three mile race on Wesineselay, beating Exchequer and Two Bits, and on Saturday of the same week :iho won the Hury ear Stake, three mile heats, beating Fanny Washing ton over a traek covoreJ with muil and ?now. Her pedigree is unexceptionable. She represents through her sire the best blood of Carolina, vlr?Bertrand, Ber trand, Jr., Hero aud Jell Davis. These nrmes are all as familiar as "household words" to all turtmeu. We re mcmbe-r Ihtin and the?lr performances well. We saw Hero, the Sire of Jeff Davis, run and win his first race at Plnevllle He wa* then owned by the m< st genial gentle mu? of his day; "none knew him but to love him." Semth Carolina could never point with greater pride to a finer model for her sous than to Marion Devaiix. His exam ple was well calculated to msko our youths gentlemen, ard to keep them so. With the history and performances of 1'linet our read crs are aircae y well ace|ualnted. we havo nothing, therefore, more to do than to gtvetheotflclal summary ? 1 Ki'St'ARY 8.?Jockey Cli*> I'urse, $1,000. Aged horses, li? lbs ; six years, 120, five years, 112; four years, 102, three years, ?0. two years, a feather. Mares, fillles and Jeldings allowed three pouivlfl Four mile heats, ohn Cfcntey's ch f. Albine, four years,by JeHT?avls, dam by imp. Monarch * ' T. & T. W. Doswell's ch. h. Tlanet, by Revenue, lain Nlaa, b/Boston 2 2 TIMS. Firtt llnjt S-rjtnd Heat. First Mile 1ST J Pecewd Mile 155 Third Mile 181 Fourth Mile 1 MH 1;??X Total 7 38* 7 42* The second race was between our favorite, Rosa B?>n ! hsur, Joe- lane, Bed Kagle and Tom l*urye?ar. i if course, the former won In gallant style. She led tho field in both heats, and wan never headed. Much disuppeilntmcnt was felt In F.ugene not appesarlng. Ho had been doing very well up to the Saturday previous He then te?ok cold, and has bee-n coughing ever since. W?cc*m?w let down In one of his gallops, and HMsjfearod that ho has been permanently la lured. The following is a summary Hutchinson Stakes for 3 year olus, $250 entranco, $50 forfeit, If declared before the 1st of November (after tho ope uing). $100 after tliat time, to close* 1st May, If two or more start, tho flub to add $200; mile beats. Tbos. Puryear'sch f. Bona Bonheur, by Glcncoe, out of Mi'lwoeid 1 1 H. Oiflfey s b. c. Joe Une, by Sovereign, dam by 4 2 Fondren'sb. c. lied Kagle, by Red Eye, dam by Imp. Margrave 2 3 R. A. Alton's ch. c. Tom I'uryear, by Highlander, dam by Imp. Alndorby 3 4 F. M Hall s ch. c. Kugene, by Revenue, out of Kanny Fern, by Imp. Glencoe p<l ft. F. M. Hills ch. f. Financier, dam by SKle pd ft. H. C. Caifey a br. f. I-anily Blount, by Brown IMck, dam by Oero pd ft. lien. The* J. Creen k Son's b. f. Miss Tobacoo Fly. by Red Eye, ont of Flrclly, by Imp. Priam, pd ft. Jofepli ("rlngle Alston's b. c. Waccamaw, by Ke>d Eye. out of Wlen Evans pd ft. The*. I'uryear'B br. c. Bourbon, by Imp. Ulcnceie, out of Fl. ur de Ms, by Imp. Sovereign pd ft. 0. P. Hare's ch. f. by Bewton Junior, dam by Imp. Trurte* pd ft. Thor J. Jennings' ch. f. Becky B , by Higlillyni^ out of Elizabeth McNalry.by Ambaaeador pd ft. TIM*. First he at 1 51X Second heat...... 150'4 Obituary. DKATIT OF MADAMh CAH1MIH PKHIKR. [Krom \a I're?Aef of l'?rw, .fan 'tl J A Mintly and virtuous life ban Junt born quietly ex tin guu>h<d. MiwIameCMimir Perior. widow of the former Pre sident of ibe Council, was taken away oti the JSlh of tbm month, fr><m allcctionate children, friend* and n>-iRhb >ra, wlio venerated her, and from Hie poor, for whom *ho wan* providence. The day before yoirterday the l**t #il<nli du ties were paid her in tbo modest church of Ch>idot,and in obediencc to her request, tbo #?rvic? was |*iforini?l in presence of her family <*>ly, and, so to speak, with el \ door?. K?<r since the death of her hunhand b"r delloate health and a ntroiij( de?lri! for retirement and meriiutl ?!! hud comnktely alienate! her from the world, she had Bo dfi ire In assemble ronn>i her tomb th<?->- who, for s'? many ytaif, l.ad bun ?? par?te4 fr?in her. THE ANNEXATION OF CANADA. Oar Toronto Corrrtpondciirc. , Tokomto/.O. W , Feb. 11, 1WI In I lie great events thu agitato the Amerlc*n Uuion there Is much to Interest the minds of Canadian piliti ctans. Our provincial, dependent position is looked up mi by some ue an evil that can be now best removed by u uijiou in wme shape with the free states of tho North; while others regard with pious horror anything like a severance of British connection. There ran bo little doubt that after the exclusion of the principles aud the rejection of the fact of slavery by a Northern confederacy ol' the disunited States, a large majority of the Cauadian people would be in favor of joining the republic. The idea of acquiring a nationality is strougly impressed upon all classes of the community, and especially iipm the mind of Young Canada. This feeling ha* bueu observed by our own legislators and by the home government; and to divert it into a safe channel tko latter have eucouroged the scheme of a federation of the British American provinces. This at best could only make as a large dependency, render our non-existence among the nations more con spicuous, and, by depriving the provinces of individual at lien, rivet the chains the faster that bind us to a people who, for the name of power, would deprive millions of their nationality. In becoming a portion? and an impor tant portion?of the great Northern nation that wilt surely rise from the ashes of the former Union, the people of the two Canadas w ill receive a new impetus in their rapid progress, while they willleel a patriotic pride instead of ? petty jealousy at the prosperity of the other States. They will be justly proud of their nttional suc cess, and feel that they are not merely a satellite to Britain, wasting their beet exertions but to increase the importance of her colonial empire. Another advantage that uiany see in the anticipated connection is tho great influx of American capital that would ensue, and the opening up of all our facilities for manufactures. Although British capitalists invest thoir money in our railways, minus and steamships, thoy leave us to our own resources in manufacturing enterprise; and since we are too young a country to have rnauy accumu lations of wealth in the hands of individuals, we should foel the beueiit of American capital to devclope our full resources in this respect. 1 ho Canadian press, for the most part, in order to keep up appearands, allect a devoted loyalty to British con ncction. It cju easily bo understood that howuvo'- much editors may be secretly in favor of a great political change?in fact a revolution? they will bo very cautiO'is in their public expression of opinions against tho ttalus ifiio when there are 110 vei) pressing grievances to de mand a change, ami when the vviiom scheme is in a crudo state, let the advantages oi the step be fully demonstrated to- the people, let them have op potlunitUs lor cxpitscing their opmiouH. aud we will tee how hihjU the pre>s will be almost unanimqus in sup porter the movement No portion of these colonies is so much disposal towards annexation a< the western pi niusula of 1'pper Canada, it we except that jiart of th<> lower province which is lunno' iately adjoini g the St ite of Vermont, aud was mainly settled by Araoricans It only requires sonw little time and proper explanation? to uiduce that portnn of lior Majesty's dominions to signify

an intention of quietly renouncing its allegiance. We cannot believe that Ureal Britain would attempt the use of any coercive means to opp so her Amerlcni colonies in their efforts for independence, if we are at liberty to form an opinion from the lxuiiou Times and the press generally whenever they mention the subject. At this mo,?t critical moment, when Canadians are balancing in their minds the expediency of cut ting the British connection, a deliberate insult Is ollered to the country by an attempt to interfere with the independence of our colonial judictluro, and to override the decision of our eourts by an Knglish co.irt of no higher Jurisdiction l'Ue peopic of Canada to a man feel piqued and insulted by the writ of habeas corpus in tho Anderson ense; and the Judges of eur Common l'lois, immediate!) upon luarmg of this, granted a habeas cor pus, under wh'ch Anderson is now being tried by them. The Knglish writ is now, I nnuersiand. in Toronto, in tho hunds of the Secretary of the Anti Slavery Socioty, and will not be served unless tho judgment of tho Common I'leas is against the fugitive; and although the Cuiadian peeple are completely opp<ifed to hts rendition, they are equally opposed to the principle that Is involved in this encroachment upon the independence of our courts. There are many surmises as to the probable decision of our Common I'leas; it is, however, the general opinion that the court will not be unanimous against the prisoner. Canada and the Northern Confederacy. TO THK EDITOR Of TDK IlKKALD. Montbbai., C. E., Fob. 11,11SI. The rooont overtures made by some leading journals and politicians in the United States to a union between Canada and the Northern States are exciting a good deal of attention in the province; not that we have much to complain of in our presunt relations with England, but for many reasons of a local as well as national character The movement going on In the Southern States, uud the hopes of a peaceable solutton totho question of separation between the two great sections of the American Union have set the peoplo of this country to thinking seriously whether it may not be a lilting time to deliberate on a fu ture and permanent state of national existence. It Is bu natural tliat peoples, living In contiguity to each other and possessing, in the aggregate, common interests and similar institutions, should seek a common bond of social political and commercial security. Nothing but unmean ing political traditions, it may safely be affirmed, can prevent such communities from arranging themselves under a common standard. In European countries these traditions have popnested greater tenacity and force from two principal causes?namely, the ignorance of the masses and the peculiar forms of government which place the power of tho State in a limited number of hands, who find it their Interest to support a number of little or great reigning families. In America the condition of things is materially different. Here the power of the State everywhere rests on the broad basis of public opinion. Every man feels that, though a unit, his vote or influence has some appreciable weight In the government of his country, and no man can hope to rise to the dignity of a statesman without studying the in terests of the masses who have elevated him to power. Hut, with all the advuntages which England lias conceded to Canadians in regard to self government, there is still to be found a considerable cUf s in this country who ad here to the traditions of British control and sway. It is rot at all an uncommon thing to hear men of ardent tem perament and strong British feelings harangue at the hustings in favor of maintaining "Intact the British con stitution in their provinco," &e., as though that constitu tion had ever or could ever bcoomc tho principle of go vernment in a country possessing none of the elements or peculiarities which gave It an existence in the mother country. Now, nothing is bettor calculated to sliake off such utterly meaningless prejudices and traditions than tho stirring events going on in the various sections of the United States. If these events lead to a peuseable solu tion of the present difficulties, and tho opposing elements which have so long warred against each other shall quietly separate, and each tind its national affinity, the sjiectacle will be one of the grandest ever witnessed or of which we have any ac?mnt in history. There are thou sands in this country who have looked on the magnificent drama enacting before them, and of which they are calm, though by no moans uninterested, spectators, whose most devout aspirations have bi>en that the Ame rican people may set an example to the world, even in their breaking up of old combinations and the forming of new ones, free from those disturbing and antithetical elements Hhould tho prisent throes of the great repub lic result in producing, without resort to the sword, two powerful confederacies, there will ultimately be nothing lost, and possibly a great gain. When that has been ac complished in a peaceable manner?when this new politi cal and territorial arrangement has been effected between the present United Stales?the chief objection that tho people of this country had to joining a confederacy of older States will have been removed. What chiefly strangled the annexation movement in Canada, eleven y< ars ago, was the cry about Joining a union of States which required ' the extradition of slaves. I<et the slave element be rWWW<( ami then an apical to our people may have a chanee of receiving an early response. This response will be the more effective In consequence of certain local and family difficulties of our own. We, too, have our union and disunion questions. Western Canada Is getting very restive under our present system of government, which vtitually gives the balance ot power to Eastern Canada, where the French go nearly '?n mas* in carrying out their policy, whilst the Anglo Canadians caii seldom agree upon anything. Hence the idea of a federation of the British colonies, In order to seenro to each section an independent legisla ture, has ef late been much discussed. Such an idea will at once vanish before the tar more brilliant destiny of beoomicg Slates of a great Northern confederacy, with Its capital located on the borders of Canada, if not in Oinada Itself. Where, Indeed, could a more flttlng place be chosen for the capital of such a government than on the banks of the Niagara, overlooking the mighty cataract itself. H would matter little whether it were on the right bank or the left Its central position. Its salubrity, its proximity to ths great lakes, abundant supply of the finest watar and approaohabillty, both by land and wa ter, render It by far the best possible Rite for tho future capital of a great Northern confederacy. In ten years more the Kails of Niagara will be tho centre of population, oommerne and all the important elements required to constitute a fitst elans nation !<"t us see how the matter stands now in respect to popula tion :? KAHTXIIN HTATKH OS THK KMUM OONKSKKHACT. Maine 619.0M New Hampshire 072 Vermont Sif'fil MHSSachuseUs 1 .Ml .??* Khfldc bIMd 1 <4,<JZI Connecticut 400,670 Vew York leniisylvsnla #,WI6,#H New .lerse\ "7(1 0 S4 ( ana's Rust ' .000,000 Tots! Kii"te a. 11 ,#Ttf,MT WfHrVK* Iff ATMS CauaCa Wt*t, say *i 0? T HIT l*10 1 jmj** Mtchignu ' ' ... <*i(P " fttU-TTO O.I. ??? *7*7," Territor i?u, say e ' Total Western States 9,678,502 !ii rfgiwd to th<' lake commerce and Ftjjppmi?, they al uu<)> appioxiuiaU) .OMtudri tne wuole exieinnl trade ao l marine ot the United states. When Canada sh ill la uito llie rank, they will not be long tu excelling 'h'tn. Tbf Kr' I ike*- and tUo St Ijiwrence. forming an thf>y will when the cana a shall bo enlarged so as to adaiit of buig navigated by ocau steamers of large magnitude, a we ud t-eaboard, penetrating l.be very li<'art of the new confederacy. will tend mater.ally to c maolidato lU potter and increase its greutu.t*. I am one who does not despair of seeing steamers of two thousand ton* plying regularly between transatlantic countries uud CliicLo, toucli'ng at later mediate port*. ] Oi ce lot these gr>at event* be peace* Jly , consummated, aud Ave years wdl scarcely be requited to accomplish this ol>j?ot. The work la already half uou.v? 1 mean the canal*?and all that is *m.ing U a confedera tion of States that will do away with all custom boas.? und obstacles to free lnteicommunication to lead to its completion. After all there will be found little to regret (n the part of Northern people in partlug company with their old confederates at the South Tne continent is wide ami large enough for both. My hopes of a peac?r>il solution to the present dilliciilty rest mainly on the long habit of the American people to settle thoir disputes by ? on vent ions ?nd committees. It U most fortunate lor both sections of the country, at this oritlcil conjuncture, that tlio l uited States has no standing arm> or nivy worth naming. If some people are disposed to play wtth edge.i tools it is as well to have them kept out of tbi ir way. CANADA. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Saturday, Feb. 10?G P. M. The money market continues dull, with a good demand for choice names. Foreign excli&uge closed steady. We note to day an increased de mand for Treasury notes and an advance in the price. Some of the stock operators who have been buy ing for u rise thought that this >va- a good dav to well, and tiojordingly realized un a large propor tion of their stocks. The market gave way under the supply, and lower prices ruled on several of the speculative stocks. The decline was, how ever, very small. Between the boards the market was steady; in the afternoon stocks fell off a frac tion, clo^ng steady. Rumors are abundant with regard to the political negotiation at Washington; each operator has one or more despatches favor ing his view of the case. The fact is, however, that we, in New York, are at le.tst as well i situated to form a judgment on the case as people in Washington; and the opinion of well informed parties here is that the Peace Conference compromise is the enter ing wedge to a final adjustment of the whole afl'air though it is very likely that the negotiation may be prolonged for some time. The following were the last quotations of the day:?Tennessees, 73 a %; Virginia 6's, 76% a %; Missouri 6's,66l4 a Canton, 14% a 15; Cumberland Coal preferred, 7 a 8; Pacific Mail, 84% a 85; New York Central, 77% a 78; Erie, 32% ? 33Ki Hudson River, a %; Harlem, 16K * Harlem preferred, 39% a 40; Heading, 43 a %; Michigan Central, 56*4 a l/%\ Michigan Southern and Northern Indiana, lil/4 a %; Michigan Southern and Northern Indiana guaranteed, 31% a 32; Panama, 11-% a 11.1%, Illi nois Central, 78% a %; Galena and Chicago, 72% a 73; Cleveland and Toledo, 33% a Chicago and Rock Island, 57% a 58; Chicago, Burlington ?ndQuincy,70a 73; United States5's 1871, S6%a 87. The following was the business of the Sub-Treas ury to-day:? Receipts WM?g -For customs too ow 19 Pay Mats Balance 61 The exchanges at the Bank Clearing House this morning were $16,933,450 80, and the balances $889,365 54. . We draw attention to an advertisement of Messrs. Wells, Fargo & Co. respecting certain checks, drafts, 4c., lost in an express trunk be tween Sau Francisco and Los Angeles. The following table wiil compare the exports of the seven principal staple articles for the week:? 1860 . , 1861 Week ending M 14. itm'sl. Value. Am nl. 1'aim. Cotton, bales 4,557 $261,581 5,6,9 $366,217 Flour, bbls 9.731 53,937 39 140 26*,870 Corn meal 1,66# 7,996 40 164 Wheat, bush 18.426 22.74H 226.266 298,190 Coru... 7.12* 8.01H 125,164 89,032 Beef bbls. and tcs... 4.042 86 6S4 1,410 24,690 POT* 2.309 44 896 786 13.632 Total ? $483,669 ? 1,069,626 Increase of week as compared with that of lUtiO. $575,966 The following is a comparative statement of the value of exports from the commencement of the year to February 14:? 1?60 1861 DecreiM Cotton $2,126,613 2,966,060 838.447 ? J'lotir 563 1*5 1.701 981 1,148.796 ? Corn meal.... 33 171 23,543 ? 9,628 Wheat 166,706 1,809 671 1.842 965 ? Corn 83,003 701,017 6*7,114 ? Beef 157,WW 214 796 ? 243.007 Pork 232,179 154,673 ? 67 506 ToUl $3,688,649 7,660,740 4,317,322 320 231 Increase as compared with 1860 $3,997 091 The foreign news by the City of Italtimore is re garded as favorable. American securities had ad vanced, the rise in Illinois Central being about 10 per cent from the lowest point. Money was easier at the advance in rates, and the Iiank was gaining Btrcngtb. The London Times of the 30th ult, aays:? In the foreign exchanges thl* afternoon tho rate on Paris waa slightly lower A further sum of ?120,000 Iu retlued Australian gold won bought by tba bank to (lay. The circumstance of the pro[K*uil for an exchaugo by the Itank of France of ?1/200 000 In silver for gold from the Imperial Iiank of St Petersburg having been broken off lias created some surprise, and I?m1 to canjectuies as to tho |K>wlblllty of political feeling buying been mixed un with the event. The arrungetneut wiu coMldered an acoom plithed fact b< th in Paris and St. Petersburg, bat the VJtaperor of Russia la understood at the but moment to have refused his sanction. The London Times of the 30th thus notices and quotes American securities:? In the colonial market there lias been a riae In Atlantic and St. Lawranoa, and otiier stacks being steady. Atmc rican securities wero firm Illinois Central shares ad van< (Ml to 29Jf to 28 X discount, and New York and Krio to 2?X Io30>? t'nited Sutos 6'a, 1784 85 a 87 Virginia fi's *. 70 a SO Virginia 6's 70 a 74 Illinois Central 6'n, 1875 85 a 87 Do. do. 7 s, 1875 84 a 86 Do do. flOO *hares, $80 pald.dia 30 a 24 Do do all paid 67 a 6'? Michigan Central 8's, convertible. 1869.... 88 a 90 lio do. sinking fund 8'S, 1882... 88 a 90 IV). do. $100 shares 60 a 56 Michixan So. sad N. Indiana 7's, 1886 70 a 72 l>o. do $l00shar's 15 a '20 Mew York Central e's, ISM 86 a 87 Do. do. 7'a, 1*64 00 a 92 I<o. do. 7's, 1878 93 a 96 lo. do. 7's. 1878 91 a 93 IV) do $100 shares 72 a 74 New York and F>tc 7's. 1867 89 a 91 l<o. do. 2d in., 1869 88 a 90 Do- do. 3dm , 11K3. anion ted.. 76 a 78 18). do. bonds, 1862, '71. '76. . 57 a 62 Jo. do. shares, asaented 29 x a 30 Panama 1st mort. 7's, 1865., 99 a 101 1)0 3d do. 1872 (hi a 101 Pennsylvania Central 6'a sr. a mt Do. do. 2d m 89 a 91 l<o. do $50 shares :i6 a 38 Piilladelphla and Heading 6's. 1870 71 i W Do. do. $50 shares 22 a 26 The despatch of the 31st noticca an advance iu American stocks. Illinois Central shares had gone up from 29 discount on the previoun day to 2.5 a 27%. Erie is noticed as higher, bnt no quotations were sent on. The Senate of Massachusetts refused on the 14th inst., by a large majority^ to grant any increase of bank < apltal. A number of banks in Boston and several in other sections of the Htate asked for an increase. The New Orleans bank statement of the 2d of February is as follows Jan. 26. PVb. 2. DifTtrrnre. Short loons fl5.9H7.i9H 16,896,566 Dee.. $91,342 Sp<tl* .. 16,269,868 16.162.288 Inc.. 172,4*) Circulation 6 988.081 7,860,1*0 Inc.. 372,849 ixp.Rii* 19 711.667 20,50$,411 Inc.. 883.774 I tclouiRC 8 014 901 8,627 762 !nc 111 2,861 Distant balances. 1 'MMJM 1,263,064 Dec. r, 467 Total loons 18 967.304 19 119,393 inc.. 452.'?89 flic most striking fedture in tho return la that fot the ft rut time in many month* the rilaCMiot Hoe hu tended upward. It will be perceived that the luorease is exohl fclvely id long |?{?r, one bank having taken upwa'd* vf half a million during the week This i? the lirst 8}tnpu>m ot enoouragemetii that Imx rowers have yet hid. In specie lh<- increaoe is only $172,000 which is smaller than we hid reason to anticipate fn>m the weight of tha receipt* The hanks have again operated freely In ex t hatge ?!??' aidtd the movement of iMo-iuoe. Circulation in iDcrMCUiK pretty f??t The amount of ooiu u equal It 58% |ier cent of the total liibihtie*, against 60', per ceot last week The New Orleans BulMin of the 8th mutant bayH:? The feature of the market to dav (7th) wm a further decline in foreign bill?, accompai.iea with increiaiag weakness iu domestic exchang- At the opening thorn ?aa a b iter inquiry nolicoatile for nuirly all letturtp tioi.H, and the movetneut disoloee'l moderate 'ip"'*W>ui during the momuig 8<ib)om<<i are the rul'ug pric?a at the clone of business thin evening Clear sWrllug bills, 4a 4% per cent prowiuin; bill of lading drafts, 2% a 8% per cent premium. 96 s; 100* 74% 76 76% 79 67 % 67 67 $4000 USe'd, '68... 8600 TreH 10% pen 10000 Tenn 6v. '90.. 6OCO Virgu>ia6'a.sSO 4000 d?. 4600 N Carolina 6'b 7000 Missouri 6's... 10000 do....810 6000 do 8000 NYork 6's, '62 100% 2000 Mich Sim bds. HI1,' 2000 111 C?n HP. bd?. 95% 1000 Chi iNWlm 40 1000 llaiifc-l J RKbs 52 lOOOLEri.A:W2i1mbB 37 10000 C,HA(iKR8pcbs 93% 43 slut "ae M HS Co.. 85% 300 Mich Cen UK.... 5** 100 do 56% 276 do bSO 56% 6E0 N YOen RR.p&o 78% 150 do pic 78% 400 do p&c 78 200 do b30 78 370 Erie UK 33% 26 do b30 33% 250 do 33% 60 do 33 325 Hudson K UK.... 44% 100 do 44 >, .60 Harlem RR 161 Htoclc Bxrh?mgt. Satvho,Feb. 16, 1861. 60 shs Mich lUtNIRR 14% 190 Mrf.VMgtd8.b30 110 do 260 do 839 200 dft 350 do 200 do slO 16 I'aoaua RR 260 111 I cut RR scrip. 100 870 350 100 100 100 100 do do do slO do s20 do 820 do bOO do b30 27 Cluve.Ool&OinRR. 50 Cal it Clilc RR.... 650 do 100 do 810 200 do 50 Clev k Tol RR .. . 25 200 100 200 6t0 44)0 .810 . b60 2C0 do . b30 18% 40'4 40', 40', 40 100 Harlem RK pr< f . S00 do t>30 300 do 280 do 3i0 Rcadu,g KK 43 50 Mich 60 4; N 1 KR 14% 8BUONI) t-OoO Tr? as 12 p c uis ?02 8000 N Carolina 6's. 79% 2000 T? tin ? h, !K> .. 73% 1C0C0 I rii- 2d ui bds. 10*.' 6000 Hnn&Kt Joe KRb 62 7100 Mich Mi s I bds 75 itiOOChi &N W2dm 17 60 ate Outqi Op... 14 'j 60 do 14% 25 Pacific Mail S ?> Co 85% 125 N Y Cen RR p&c. 78 210 78 ICO Hudson River RR 44 % 2M) do 1)30 44 iCO do 44% 100 do 44^ 2O0 Harletu RR 16% 3(0 Reading 1<R 43'4 da. do do do do do 830 1350 Chi & Rk Is RR. 155 do ISO do 87 160 do 810 10O do b30 200 Chi, Hur k Qu KK 350 do 6ft do b60 60 do nOARP. 150 tVjw 111 Cen RRscp 150 do UtiO do *30 60 do blO 250 do s3 100 Mich OjHrul RR. 160 Mich S? \ \ I s 100 lial k Ch> Kit.bin 500 do slO 100 do 150 do 100 do 100 Cleve & Tol HR.. 150 do 201) Chi k Rk 1 RR.b'lO 100 rto 50 do slO 700 do S30 31% ay? St 32% 32% 3t% 1M 79 78% 78% T8% 78% 78 % 78 79 W% 72% 71% 71 s; 72% 3?% 33% 31% 33% 33% 33% 33% 67% 67*6 67% 57% 71% 72 72% 71% 78% 7*% 78% 7"% 78% 5?% 32 72 UK 7,:?J 73 ^ 72% 3t?i ;?>< 58 57% CITY CONMKRCIAh RKPOU r. a?TL'Ri?AT, Feb 16?6 P. M Brkadsti ffh.?Hour?The market was fair, with good denuiuil. The sales amounteu to 10 000 bbis., at $5 Ob a $5 15 for auporllue State Southern llour w is bloody, with sales of 800 bbls , at $s 30 a $5 55 for common, and $5 00 it $7 60 for extra. Corn m.'ul unchanged. with oilea of 60 bbls Jersey at $3. Wheat wa.s firmer, with Hales of 20,000 bushels, at II 30 lor wiuter rod. l'ho C'.rn miiKat wii8 one cent higher, wiih Bales 26.000 busheU, at Mo. a 66c. for mixod Weau-rn. INikk very dull, at $17 for mees, and prime $13. WfiMKsr.?A steady market, with sulei of 50 bbis., at li%c. a 18c. SHIPPING NEWS. bPEOlA.lt NOTIUlk* AJJ vnrlaqen avdleUn'B intended for the New Vork IIekal* kh9ula It oealed. ALMANAC TOR KKW YOKR?T1II8 OAF. sun risks 6 611 moon MKTs mora 12 H hum ukts 6 37 I high watilr mom 12 K Port of New York, February 10, 1HM. CLEARKL'. Steamship Alabama, Schenok, Savannah?Rami L MltcMI A Bon. Steamship Monticello. Gager. Savannah?H B Oromwtl A Co. Steamship Parkersburg, htannard, Wilmington, NG?? t Cromwell A Co. Steamship Yorktown, ParrUh, Norfolk, Ac?Ludiam A Uji neken. Steamship Patapeco, Tall. Portland ?H B Cromwell A <??. hhip Klci lla, Beaallng, Liverpool ?C H Marshall A Co. Shin Wenonah Ingram, (Jla?i<ow?Bdmiston Bros. Kara Abb;la. Young. Southampton?Walah, Carver AOliaae. Baik J Montgomery, l'le, Cork for order*?Ruger Broa. Bark Warren, . New Orleans?N II Bnxliam. Brig J Brona (Ham), Bonmann, Amsterdam ? Knack k Melncke. Brig Prestissimo, James, Demarara? Mlddletoa k Co Brig T M Maybew, Frith, Bermuda?Smith, Jones k C?. Hr j! M I) l.ane, Oardner, Charleston. Sour Trident, Snow Marseille*? Moore k Henry. Schr J Brophy, Mullin, Curacoa?Metcalf k liuncaa ScbrG Msngham. Scudder, Havana?I B (lager schr 1) ? Wolf, liuckalow, 8t Augustine?Van Brunt A slaght. Schr Red Eagle, Brown, Savannah?Wallaoe, Sherwood k Co. Kchr A Ma&on, Corson, St Marvs?Dollner, Potter k Co. Schr A C Reeves, Somers, Wilmington, NC?Jonas Health k Co. Schr Jamestown, , Petersburg?I Cole. Sehr Leroy, Osborn, Norfolk?Kturges, Clearman k O*. Schr S N smith, \U-ka, Baltimore?Merrill k Abbott. Schr 8u*an, Bearse, Boston?S W Lewis. Schr Cai>ova, Pullerton, Boston?J W McKee. Steamer Uoaloa. Orooker. PhUadeiDBia. ajUUVKD US steamer Crusader Lieut Cora Maflitt, Key West, Fe* 8, via Havana Vth Had very heavy weather Steamship Zulu (Bn Oooowln Kingston, .fa, Feb 6, with mdse and pAssetigers, to Walden k Booth. Has expertenoed heavy weather, steamship Montgomery. Berry. Savannah, with mda* md psv engns. to II H ('mmwell k Co. StcainaliU' .lames A tiger. Phillips, Charleston, with mdse ana passengers, to Sp-fford. Tlleston A Co. 15th Inst. 1JM I'M, 2ft miles N of Hatteras, spoke brig Tangent, of Bootfc ba>, tor I'liiladi lpliln Chip l)avul Cr ckett, Burgees, Callan, Not 28, vt* Hamptna Roads 4 days with guano, to A M Lawrenoe. 16th Inst, off Sandy Hook sprung aleak, which has lnoreaaed to 5000 strokes per hour. I ship Caruvan. Sandv Uverjiool, Dec 31, with mdse, to How land A I roiblrghain. Jan IV, tat 3# SO, Ion t.t, first part of ths i lgl i strong gales and head aouall*. 10o'clock, barom 2!> 40, failing, took In jib, foresail and rnlien topsail, kept the strip under fore and main lower topsail*, a high cross sea running at the tin.e. at midnight, barom JS.50 and I ailing, strong gala and hard squalls, JUi, at 2 AM, barom 28:90; at 3 AM. blow away fore topsail and split the main?It being a seam roped sail, lost about one third of It, and the balance stood for twi days after the gale, at 4:30 Alt. barom 28:20, the bowsprit hi?ke|at the koiglithead* and the foremast by the eyes of the rigging, and took the top and all with It, and also turned the port fore y.ird.irm over to starboard and placed It la tae fore rigg'ng. sprung main and mizen masts, broke main top gallanlinari In thne pieces and mlien toogaUan^piast by tka eyes of the rigging. l( also split all the sails that were beat om the yards Mow Ing hard at the time, a high sea running, aad the sjilp surging on the spars, bad to cut them adrift: for 6 da) s a! ter the masts went had nothing but gales and haiff squalls, attended with hall and rain, a high sea on. the ship laboring and straining hard and m tking much water, and tha pumps well attended J an 10, lat 44 20, Ion 41, signalized ship I^idy clar. ndon. b< und K Ship Oipbeu* (Ifrem), Wessels. Bremen, M days, with mdse ana it puMwugets, to Hrnnings A (iosling. Kaik Michael , Prusi, Miller, Memel, DO daya, with rag*, to order Had heavy wi a'her on the coast Hark J M Thurston <>f Hanson, Ullkey Messina, and from Gibraltar .'an 11. with fmlt 2c, to R P Buck k Co. Bipa r:ence?l some heavy weather; sprung fore topgallantmaat and foreyard Ha k Kvenlng Star (of New Haven), Mansfield, Messina, .fftl 10, pssaed Uibialisr S;td, with mdse, to master. Hark Xapid, Mnrschalk, Vera Crai, 15 days, with mdse, to IIArgons Bros. Hnrk Casco, (lardlner. Trinidad, Jan 31, Wl'b sugar Ac, to (I S Stephenson. Had NK gale* and heavy weather the entire im*?agc. Mh lust, I at 3A, Ion 7ft, spoke a Prussian bark from Venezuela for Baltimore. Hatk A II Kimball of Maehlas). Parker, New Orleans, It dats, with cotton Ao. to Parker k Hillman. Bark St .lames lof Philadelphia), Cruse, New Orleans, Jaa 29. with mdse. to lllcks k Hell. Bark I.uey Ann (of Newport), Carrigan, Nassau River, Pla. 8 days, with lumber, to J IIolmea. ? IIth Inst, off Hstteraa, passed schr Southerner, bound 8. iltlg Bounding Billow (of Boston), Harding. Smyrna, Nov 23, with fruit, to Hassett, Bacon k Co. Passed through th-Straits .Isn 7, leavlrg a fleet of 700aall waiting tor a wind; ha* had W gules the entire passage. Dec 18, 15 miles S of I'arthacstm, Spain, spoke bark Daniel, of Rnston.iM days from Phllsdel plus for Trieste; 23d. off Cape de (Jatt, spoke bark Fanny Faler, of and for New < irleau* Irom MarselP s, 15 day* onf; Jan 2, in Malaga Hay, spoke ship Henry Clark, of Kenna bunk, from Marseille* for New York; ssme place, spok" brt? Klrlnp F.agle, 24 day* from Palermo for Baltimore; same date, bitg Pedro Banchri Dolt, 36 days from Me aina for New > urk; 4th, off Gibraltar, ship Herald. 3ft day* from Palermo for New York; same date, bark Car llns, of Kookland, 4H days from (lenoa for Philadelplila; 7th, lat 3V, Ion (2. bark R U Yarrlng ton, (lorham. ftom Boston forilenoa. Hrlg Klizabeth McLea (hr, of HI Johna, NF), Jean, Palermo. Dec 21, passed (llbrallar Jan 11, with fruit de, to Draper k Devlin. Brig Hannah E*te (Br, of Liverpool), Coburti, Rio Janeiro, 7 days, with rosewood, to master. Had very heavy weather; ost and split *ail*. Hrlg Prince of Wale* (Br, of St Jobn, NB), Fitzgerald, Black River Ja, Jan 26, with pimento de. to A II Solomon k Co. Brig (irandee (Br, of St John, Nil). Covell, Clenfuegoa, 18 days, with sng*r Ac, to P I Nevln* k Son. Brig J Jeffrey (of Bangor), Seeley, Sagua, 12 days, with *? gar Ac, to Simpson A t;iapp. Kiperleneed heavy KNK wea ther Sailed in company with brig Albatross, and schr F A lleath for New York. Iliig Sultan, Sutton, Wllmlnglon, NC.fldays, with mdse, to C B Dibble A Co Schr H R Coggeshall, TllUm, Oalveston, 20 days, with hldea Ac, to Norcross A Prinoe. Has ez|>eriei>ced very heavy NB RAl'S _ . Schr Susan F. Jayne Osborne, Attakapas, 12 days, with sa gar Ac, to ?? I* I^verlch. Had very heavy NK galea the enUr? passe ge. s? hr Aid iof Yarmouth. Me), Oosling. New Orleana, 13days with sugar Ac, to master. Schr Ann K (Jlover. Roberts, Savannah, 6 days, with eottoa Ac, to Wallace. Sherwo. il A Co. Mr Col Hal'erly, K.-mpton, Charleston, 6 daya, with oottim Ac, to Jonas Smith A Co Schr Virginia, Davis, Wilmington, NC, (daya, with c>ttoo ?e to H Blossom A eon s< hr Julia Decker, Duncan, Virginia, S daya. schr AW lander Cooper, Hush, Virginia. M:hi Mar* C Hopkins, Appleliy, Virginia