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THE NEW YORK HERALD.
WHOLE NO. 7384. MORNING EDITION ? THURSDAY, JANUARY SO, 1853. PRICE TWO CENTS. i DOUBLE SHEET. PIEW8 BY TELECRAPlT. IMPORTANT FROM WASHINGTON. Whe Debate in the Senate Upon the BXcnroe Doctrine. Jtyefdi of Mr. Mason in Opposition to Gen. Cass. Inciting Discussion in the House on the New York Branch Mint Bill. Spain and (he Amktail Case?Curious Documents. IREAT TEMPERANCE DOINGS I\ ALBANY. HK.HLY INTMULSTiV; FROM MEXICO. BANTA ANNA'S ANTICIPATED RETURN, &c., (to. Tlie Latest from the National Capital. JHK FJ.PORT OF THE SECKBTAUY OF TUU TREASURY ? THK SPEECH OF SENATOR MASON ? OPPOSITION' TO THE CLAIMS Of CERTAIN CUSTOM HOUSE OF 4'ICERS ? THE AMISTAD CASE ? IMPERIOUS LAN GUAOE OF SPAIN? TIIK PACIFIC RAILROAD AND BRANCH MINT BILLS, ETC. SriOIAL OOUBBjPONDESCE OF THE NEW YORK HEOAM). WAfWINflTON, Jan. 19. 1803. T'-ie annual report of the Secretary of the Treasury will be seat to Congress to morrow. It lias been delayod this year a most unreasonable time, for some cause or Dtlier; probably through the laziness of the principal olli ters of the department. The statistics are important: l>ut as for the rest, Congress will scarcely pay much at tention to Mr. Convin's speculative theories on protec tion. Sir. Ma'ion's speech in the Senate, upon the Monroe doctrine, is somewhat hair splitting. If the doctrine ia correct, what matters it whether Mr. Monroe enunciated jt for a specific purpose or not ? The point ia, is it to be a fundamental principle of our policy; and it is gratifying Xo see that no one has yet been found to oppose it. 'the President'.-, reply to the resolution calling for infor jnntion as to the claims of certain weigher:! and mea surers in the custom houses,. for extra compensation, in iho dhape of the fees of their offices, instead of the lixed salaries they have received, is ready for transmission a<> the House, and will probably be sent in to-morrow. Jllie President says, that after mature investigation, he is ?f'opinion that the claims are not sustained by law, and ie approves of the decisions of Secretaries Walker and ^iercdith against a construction of the law which would t>mit the claimants in question from the express stipula tion that all the custom house officers shall receive fixed Balaries in lieu of the fees. Mr. Crittenden gave au opi nion in favor of the claimants, and referred to a former ?>pinion of Mr. Roverdy Johnson as sustaining him. Upon investigation, however, it turns oat that llr. Johnson's opinion was upon a wholly different question. As the House made the inquiry to prevent any hasty expenditure uf the public money, the opinion of the President will probably settle the case, and, beyond a reference to a committee, no further action will be had. The President, in his message enclosing the correspon dence about the Amistad case, speaks of the imperious language of the letter of instructions from Scnor Manuel Jlertran de Lis to the Spanish minister here. 'Hie follow ing is the passage to which the Pre ddent refers : ? Under these circumstances, it is the will of Her Maje-ty that your excellency represent to the American government tlie necessity of avoiding any further delay in granting] said indemnity; that lour excellency state l>at we cannot help wondering thai no reply has b?>>n -iven to the note which your excellency ad.. ressod to Mr. Webster on the subject, on the 10th of April, of this year ?ftnd that lyou call attention to the dilliculties tiut would he prod i ced, if some energetic voice were to be raised in the ?pau;?h parliament ?o the unaeeonnfaWe ..elay to which this claim has been subjected. Congress will, of course, at once pass the bill, for fear of lha* energetic voice. I do not think Mr. Gwin's Pacific Railroad bill will pass i'ongre-., ? at all events, not in its present shape. The Dratich Mint bill is in a bad way. X. Y. Z. 3IIE DISPUTE BETWEEN LEADINO DEMOCRATS REI.\- | TO THE MONROE DOCTRINE ? DEATH OF MRS. DOI O- 1 LAS, ETC. FROM A REfit'IAR OORRKSPONDKNT. Washington, Jan. 19, 1853. The difference of opinion existing between Mr Cas.-t, on cue side, and Messrs. Mason and Hunter on the other, as to the proper interpretation of the Monroe doctrine, has caused considerable talk here, and various speculations nre afloat as to the effect it will have in arranging the foreign questions, and the forming oi the now cabinet. It is now agreed that Mr. foulc shall apeak on Tues lay. Jt is ?aid he will sustain Mr. ('ass. The wife of Senator Douglas died at his residence ihi3 "ifternoon. Her funeral takes place on Saturday. Ilie Secretary of the Nary has appointed f>. W. White burst, naval storekeeper and superintendent of the coal depot at Key West. 'hie fnMliqencer denie- the reported prevalenco of small ?pox in Washington, fc'cnator I p hum's being the only case ,;.liat hat, occurred. TUIim-SEfOM) COVRRE9S, SECOND SESSION. Senate. Washington, Jan. 19, 1^53. MSATOR KROM VERMONT. ETC. Mr. Toot, (whig) of Vermont, presented the creden tials of Hon. 8. S. 1'helps, Senator appointed from Ver mont to Ml the vacancy caused by tliu deatn or Mr. Up ham. Mr. Phelps appeared, and was sworn. Several Executive communications were presenter. Mr. Hamlin, (dem.) of Maine, reported a bill granting a new regi.-ter to a Briti.-h bark, no ,y owned in Boston, and t ???> taken up and passed. THE GSNKRAL RKYENrE I. AW OTC. Mr. Hamuw reported a resolution calling upon theTrca [ sury Department for a plan of a new general revenue law, embracing commercial regulations, tonnanje duties, enrolments and licenses of vessels. allowances to custom lidBH* employees, revenue marine, kc., fie. Adopted. APPROPRIATION* I <>K TIIK MIUTARV AC AIiKMY. Mt'HuntkR. (dem.) of Va., reported hack the Military ' Academy Appropriation bill, with amendments. The bill was taken up, its amendments concurred in, sn.nd passed. ran KMPI.OYMBNT ?!' '"IIAPIAINS. Mr. Eaiksek. (wliig.) of N. C.. from the Jn liciarv Com mittee. reported liack all the petitions against the em ploy men t of chaplains, and was discharged from all fur ther consideration thereof. THK A MIST All CA?K ? TIIK VLAIMS OK SPANISH fTOJKTR. A message was received from the President of the ? l'n*ied States, calling the attention of Congress to the ' claim made by the Spanish government on behalf of its subjects in the Ainislad case. The I're-ident savs, in 1 respect to the Spanish government's demands, that its I xvvtrent representations should be candidly ano impartially ?' weighed. If Congrsss ? hotild be ol opinion that the claim I is just, every consideration points to the propriety of its t prompt recognition and payment; and if the two houses should rnmo to the opposite conclusion, it is equally de sirable that the result should be announced without un necessary delay. The subject was referred to the Committee on Foreign Relations. REPORT RHATIVK to a SITU KOR A MILITAKY ASYLl'M AT ? tra un. ky. The Chair laid before the Senate a report from the War Ik'jiartment, communicating the report of the board of officers appointed to examine the Hl'ie I.lck Springs, with the view to the selection of a site for a military asylum. Ordered to he printed. TUB MONRO* DOITI1VK SPIOXTI OF ,-KNATOR MASON, Mr. Cash's ioint resolution rc-anirming|the Monroe doc trine. was taken up. Mr. Mason (dein.) of Va., said that, it might becomo his duty, before tuis resolution came to a vote, to speak at la.Tje upon the merits of the subject, but he now simply dalired to speak upon one point, which he thought was misinterpreted by the Senator from Michigan. He de ?dred to speak of Mr. Monroe's message, asserting a principle intended to be applied to the affairs of Spanish America alone. Ho desired to show that It was directed to the affairs of Spanish America, and being asserted for a speeific object, did elTect the object intended, and had not laid idle' in the archives of the nation, and that II tie principle asserted by Mr. Monroe could not "be resusci tated by the American government, unie>s the same con tingencies should arise. He understood the Senator from Mienigsn yesterdav, as understanding the declaration of Mr. onroe was in some manner complicated with a tie movement on the part of (Ireat Britain The mes sage of Mr. Monroe was his annual message to Conirress, ?if December, 1823, In vhich he, of course, reviewed the whole ol Our foreign relations, and in siieaking of the condition of tbe South American independent republics, he in that connection ? and with thst connection nione? nigrje that celebrated declaration In Msrch. lMli. Mr. Monroe bad, in a special message to Congress, invited its Iatteation^n tbe mint solemn manner, to recognl*" the .ndepeadeoce of these South American republics It was t done. Coqgreu had responded In the mewawfe o< tlw President, and provision wits made for the appointment of diplomatic representatives to them. At that time the government of Spain was held in a ?ort of tutelage by the Cortes, who had presented certain constitutional provi i slons respecting the king. The United States acted a* the j pioneer in the recognition of these Spanish repub lics. and in respect to this doctrine, acted alone, nnd in no way in connection with Great Britain. I Mr. Hush hold several interviews with Mr. Canning upon matters contained in his instructions, and after tliey had been disposed of, lie "transiently re remarked to Mr. Canning upon the state of affairs in Spain. Tills remark led to further conversations, but which were wholly foreign to the subject treated of in the instructions of Mr. Hush. In one of these inter view!; Mr. Ginning asked Mr. Rush if it was not timo for the two Rovernments to make a concerted declaration with i poet to Spanish America against the intention of the Holy Alliance to restore the dominion of Spain i lie rend from Mr. Bush's book, and from an English work by Mr. Stapleton. showing that Mr Canning originated and Invited this concerted action by tho two governments. Mr. Hush answered that he had no authority in the mat | ter. hut would venture to unite in such an arrangement, or. the conditions that Kngland would immediately recog nize the independence of the South American republics. The poi-ition of England whs a delicate one. Spain was urging her allies on the continent to aid her in re-subju gating the>-e colonies. Commercial relations had sprung up bet v eon the.-o republics ami Great Britain, which for bade her joining in tho alliance, while, at tho same tim", a reroynition of their independence bv Kngland would lend to :i wsir between her and the aliies. Mr. Canning could not recognize their independence under these cir cumstances, and the subject immediately dropped. This, he thought, sufiiciently proved that the United States had never departed "from the established policy of forming uo entangling alliances with Kuropean pow ers. Mr. Hush stated that he made the oiler to ?ss?nt to the proposed arrangement with the express- understanding that his government was free to disavow bis act. From a limited knowledge of diplomatic affairs, but souio knowledge of human transactions, he had come to the conclusion that if there be auy principle more important to be observed than another, it was, that in makis;.' doclarat ions to be observed and maintained at a fat urc day, such declarations ought to be made with greut deliberation, circumspection and care; and no man, or body of men, should take the important .<tep of ex tending such deliberations beyond their legitimate scope. This declaration, made bv Mr. Monroe, was made with great care and deliberation in language as well as man ner, and was intended to apply to the contemplated in tervention by the Holy Alliance in the affairs of Spanish America, and to that specific object alono. He read from .1 debate in the English House of Commons, that Lord Brougham stated that the Emperor of Russia had pro mised. that if the King of Spain would throw off the con stitution which was imposed .on him by the cortos, he would aid liim in recovering his trans-Atlantic colo nies. Ixiuis the Eighteenth was then on the throne of France, nnd Spain was calling upon her allies to restore 1 the monarchy to its legitimate powers aud its American possesions. Mr. Rush communicated the result of his interviews with Mr. Canning to the United States, in August, 1823. In tho Decemlier following, Mr. Monroe made his declaration in clear, careful and circum spect language and manner. He read the portion ol the message to show that it protested agaiiut the res toration by the European powers aud their system of government ? a system which recognized no free institu lions, nor liny fonn of government but legitimacy: aud which required them all, as a band, to uphold legitimate monarchy in nil its functions. It was against this system that Mr. Monroe protested. There was then imminent danger that Europe would aid Spain in the recovery of the republics whose independence had been recognized' by the United States. England knew if it were attempted to be carried out she would hare to resist it, but as yet had not moved. The United States took the initiative step, and took it singly. It was aimed at that intervention pro posed by the allied powers, and at that alone. In 18'il, in lieeeniber, Spain made a formal application to Russia and Austiia. to aid her to do this very thing against which the Kovernment of the United States had protested. She n:-kid their aiu to upliold good order and legitimacy, endangered by the progress of free institutions in Ame rica. This application was based upon the principle that those powers were pledged to uphold and support each other. The message of Sir. Monroe effected the object it was intended to accomplish ? it averted the interven tion of the Holy Alliance, nnd the invitation of Spain was declined. In 1824 Lord Brougham said tluit the affairs of South America liad been settled by the linn and decisive declaration of the 1'resident of the United States. lie quoted other authorities show liig that the declaration of Mr. Monro* was confined to this sjiecifie point. He objected that injustice should be done to the memory of Mr. Monroe, Dy .extending his doc trine to embrace other principles. He admitted, how ever, that Mr. Monroe said, in another part of his mes sage. but directed to a very different matter, and in a dif ferent manner, that no re -colonisation of auy part of this continent should be permitted. Mr. Cists, (dem.) of Mich., said that he nevpr heard, till yesterday, that it was doubted that Mr. Monroe hid protested against the re-colonization of auy part of this continent by any European power. The Monroe doctrine was not con lined to the contemplated intervention by the allied powers, because it was to cuuiiuue for all time. The rfa*?? glm that the peculiar interests of this continent wero distinct from those of Euro;*, was uo more true then than now. He read from Monroe's message tho emphatic declaration that Europe must know, distinctly, that no pert o: the Ameri can continent was henceforth to be subject to re coloni zation by any of the Eurupeun nations. He agreed with the Si nator from Virginia, in his narrative of the events leading to the declaration but did not consider it so limited as did the Senator. Mr. Soclk. (dein.) of La.. moved that tlie stib'oct bo postponed till Tudday next. Hi . liixo.N. (whig) of Ky... said that much time bud boon I consumed in debate upon the foreign relations of the j country, without any practical proposition being before the Senate. He desired to have some practical question prenented, and gave notico that, at the proper time, lie would move to refor thin resolution to the Committee on f oreign Relations, with the following instruction, ? First. that the said Committee lie instructed to examine tlio treaty concluded at Washington, on the 4th of July, 1&50. between her Majesty, the t^ueon of Croat Britain, by her Minister l'lenijioteutinrv, Sir Henry L. Bolwer, and the government of the United States, by John M. Clay ton, Secretary of .Slate, and ascertain whether tiie government ot Great Britain since the ratitication of said treaty, has violated any ot the provisions thereof by the establishment of any colonial government, the construc tion of fortifications in Central America, or otherwise, and that they report the facts in connection therewith; and if, In their opinion, there hns been any violations of said treaty, that they make further report, by resolution, of such measures as they may deem necessary to enforcu a faithful observance of the stipulations of said treaty, and preserve tha honor and interests ? f the country. That said committee Inquire and report whether or not the establishment in the I lay of Honduras, by the government of Great Ih itain. called the Hay of Islands, is or is not a violation of the provisions of said treaty, or of tlio doc trines of Mr. Monroe, as proclaimed in his message of the '^d lecomber, 18;a, ou the establishment of colonies on this continent, by KurO|iean powers And if it shnilappear that the rights of the United States have been invaded, by either a disregard of the provisions of the said treaty oi of the doctrines proclaimed by Mr. Monroe in his inesMige aforesaid, that they report the facts to the Senate, together with such measures as in their Judgment mnv be idenwd uta - , *? cat*. tl<o ur un; country; fhat said committee inquire w hether the seizure by the French government of the i eninsulaof Samaria, in the republic of Dominion, is. or is not, a violation of the same great principle proclaimed as a! ore said in the message of Mr. Monroe; and if so. what action is necessary on the part of this government t<> 1 rotect itself against such encroach merits on its rights. Mr. I>ixo.v said Hint the distinguished Senators from Michigan. Ismisiana. and Illinois had all puxdaimed tnat the treaty had been violated. If they Wre right, the 1 subject should be examined, and the proper measures taken. Mr. Sinn.Dfl, (i!em.) of 111., paid that if the act of the British authorities at the Belize was avowed and recog nize^ l>y the British government, he would consider the treaty hod been violated. He did not think the British government would avow the act. Mr. Joule's motion was agreed to. HIK PACIFIC KAILROAD BILL. The Senate took up the bill providing for a railroad to the faeilic. Mr. Biooke's substitute was ruled out of order at this stage ot the bill. > Mr. Adams, (dem.) of Mi is., moved to strikeout all pro visions for branches. Lo-t. Mr. liu.-K, ifrifl soil) of Ohio, olfered an amendment, which alter debute and various modifications, amounted to striking out all provisions for branches ami for the termini ot the road, and leaving that point open to be deti imim d by the l rc ident after an authorized survey and exploration of the country by the United States En gineers. Messrs. Shields, Bell and Chase supported the atuoal nient. Mr. Gwi.v (dem.) of Cal., opposed it. Mr. Adams opposed the whole bill. Tending the question, the Senate adjourned House of Kfprriifnlatlvn. Washinuto*, Jan 19, 18"3. TTtK MCW YORK nRAXOll MINT 1UI (.. The SrtAhKn. having reviewed his decision of yesterday, decided the bill reported from the Committee of Ways and Means, toestnblish a branch mint in N'ew York, did net. go to the Sjieaker's table by the expiratien of the morning hour, but that it now came up as unfinished business the question being ' Shall the bill be rejected?" Mr. Brook* raised a point of order, that the gontft>m*o from Pennsylvania. Mr. Chandler, could not take the Aoot from him yesterday to object to the second reading of the bill, as lie (Brooks) had not yielded the floor after report ing the lifll. Hie Si'kakkr overruled the point for reasons stated Mr. Brook.- remained, that according to the dccisioa it would be impossible for a (rent Ionian who reported a bill to^explain it. and, further, on the simple objection to the second reading of a bill the question would be taken on its rejection without having It read. Mr. FLOUKNCK s ai' t the reading was obviated by the fact, that copies of the bill were profunely distributed among the memliers. | The Clerk, having been interrupted yesterday now concluded the resiling of the f>(|| Mr. CiiAMniJi* was abouj to eomfcnenee his remarks when Mr SwwrrTKR raised * question that tha subject /as I not debateable, ! The Spkakk* overruled the point, an<l h i s decision irss sustained by the House Mr OuwntKK, (whig.) of l'a., said the reason for his ohj^t'wr t0. "le ????" reading of the bill yesterday, was, he 10?, understood it was the desire of its friend* to spring it upon the House, and move the previous ques tion. tbu s cutting oft debate, and putting it on its pas sage. TWr? ?as something more in this measure be yond a liouv? and machinery, and a few pecuniarily paid officers, api>o'nted by the l'resuieut for the benefit of a few gentlemen boa -ting of the result of their industry. Nations do not npa'tiJy part with thu tokens of their sove reignty, or scatter them as plenteously as it? proposed at the present tTme, overlooking the great fact that the mint is a national matter, and not a New York matter. Wo have not yet armed at that p>>int when it may be said that New York is the United States, as it has been re marked that Paris is France. He was ready to meet this bill fairly, and give it the course which hills generally take; hut he did not desire it to take pre cedence ol those bills which appeal to the justice, as well as the |sitriotiimi of the House, and which' call for deliberation and action. Many gentlemen in the last ( engross would recollect the arguments used to sustain the bill for a branch mint at New York. They would remember the outcry, that the mint iu Phila delphia was incompetent to the coinage of the geld of this country, npd to dispo-e of the gold dust of California. He, at that time, replied that the mint at 1'hiladelphia was, in all retpects, able, and the directors willing, to meet all emergencies, and that $11)0,000,000 of all denominations, sanctioned by law, could be coined in the course of a year. All he then promised had been amply fulfilled. Vlut no man or set of men, or the government itself, would he able to meet the everlasting wants of the horse leeches who are continually crying out, '-give," ''give,'' in the great metropolis of the Union. If we should open the Treasury of this nation, there would uot be money enough to gratify the rapacity exhibited at the period to which he referred. He replied to the ar guuient of the vast inconvenience and the excessive ex pense of conveying gold from New York to Philadelphia for coinage, and propounded the inquiry, how came New York to be the recipient of the gold dust of California? The answer wus, the liberality of other States, and that ol this House; and she makes use of this as an argument that w e should pour everything else into her lap. She takes the favors without thanks, and makes this a motive for asking further assistance. The expense of conveying gold from New York to Philadelphia anil buck, when made into coin, involves a premium of 925,000 for oue hundred millions, or twice that amount at the risk of persons who transport the money, who furnish ample security. The question, then, is not of danger, and the two cities are only three and a half hours apart. All the wants of com merce and business men are tully satisfied by the mint at Philadelphia, and more than satisfied by the addition of the branch in California. Gentlemen do not alt here to legislate for British brokers and I.ondon bankers, w ho ?end their gold dust from New York to Philadelphia to be coined, thence to be taken to Kngland. In 'cause it costs less than the assaying of the gold in London ? and yet the House were, in ettect, asked to de vice ways Mid means for the benefit of these brokers and banker:]. We have made New York but an extension of Wapplng. So far as the State and city of New York aro concerned, there is no great feeling for the establishment of a brauoh mint there. There is, however, about elec tiou times. Conversing with a gentleman there, he said, "We do not care u button about vou; if we cannot beat you by any other means, we will buv " Mr. Dkak. (deni.) of New York ? 1 call for the name of the man who wants to corrupt this House. Mr. Cha.ndi.kk ? The gentleman need not be alarmed. The accuiing spirit once flew to heaven's chancery with au oath, which was blotted out by the recording angel with a tear, and those recording gentlemen at the desk (the reporters) will please drop their ink on what I have said. (Laughter.) Mr. Bitiuca, (whig) of N. Y., ? I will state. It is well known that while 1 have had the honor of a seat here, I have occupied a conspicuous position in relation to a branch Mint in New York, and were I to remaiu silent, the imputation of the gentleman that corrupt moans were threatened to carry the measure through, would point to me. I have risen to repel tlio imputation that any of my constituents would be guilty of such an act. Tills mint is demanded by all interests in the community, and bv none more than the returned Cullforniuns, who In the absence of a mint are forced to pass their gold into the Hands of bullion brokers, who charge them from four to live per cent; and they submit to this charge rather than incur the delay and expense of going to Philadelphia to get their gold coined. Mr. Chandler expressed his thanks to the gentleman for giving him a breathing spell. Mr. Florence (dem.) of l'a., begged to state to the gen tleman from New York (Mr. Brooks) that it was not a de.-ire to corrupt on the part of the person referred' to. but to promote the extraordinary enterprise of that mighty city, and he (Mr. Florence) hoped his friend would fo considor it. Mr. Biiioti* .-aid he would not believe that any such threat was seriously made, and wished merely to remark, without detaining the House, tliat the vote of the Penn sylvania delegation on the Collins line proposition was rather astoni-liing, considering their proverbiul jealousy of that great city. (laughter.) Mr. Chandi.hr said his sympathies were excited by what fell troni the gentleman from New York, that the poor emigrants from California paid so large a percentage, thus enriching the rapacious bankers of New York. The gentleman (Mr. l>ean) desired to know the name of his (Mr Chandler's) informant. l)id the gentleman suppose that be would reveal it? Mr. 1'KA.v said, until the gentleman reveals it he should hold him responsible. Mr. Chandler resumed, and -aid his friend Mr. Briggs knew 100 well his feelings towards him to suspect that he would make such a charge against him. He explained his vote for the Collins steamers amendment, stating, ameng other things, that it was given on high national grounds, and he further angled the New York Mint bill. The morning hour expired. OFFICIAL ANNOUNCEMENT OK THE REFUSAL OF BILLY BOWLEGS AND HIS TKIBK TO LEAVE FLORIDA. The Speaker laid before the House several communica tions. among them one from the President of the United State.- transmitting a roport from the Secretary of the interior, from which it api?ars that the efforts of that department to induce the Indians in Florida to migrate to the country assigned to their tribe, westof the Mississippi, have been entirely unsuccessful. The only alterua tive that now remains, the President says, is either to compel theui by force to comply with the treaty made with the tribe in May, 1832. by which they agreed to migrate within three vearsfrom that dale, or to allow the arrangement had with them in 1842. by which they were to remain in the temporary occupation of a portion of the peninsular until the government should see lit to remove them. The President observes that it cannot be denied that the withholding of so large a portion ot her territory troni settlement Ls a serious in jury to the State of Florida, and, although ever since the arrangement above referred to, the Indians have manifested a do-ire to remain at peace with the whites, the pre-ence ol n people who may at any time and upon any real or fancied provocation be driven to acts of hos tility is a source of constant anxiety and alarm to the inhabitants of that border. There can be no doubt, also, that the welfare of the Indians would be promoted by their removal from a territory where the frequent collisions between them and thp'"- ????? ne ighbors are dailv becoming more inevitable. On tue other hand, there is every reason to believe that mnni testations of a desire to remove them by force, or lo take possession of the territory allotted them, would be imme diate!*' '???KBted by acts of cruelty on the defenceless lunaliltan's. The number of Indians now remaining in the State is. it is true, very inconsiderable, not exceeding, it is believed, five hundred ; but. owing to the great extent of country occupied by them, and its adaptation to their peculiar mode of warfare, a force very dispropor tionate to their nutnlwr would be necessary to capture or expc-1 them, or even to protect the white settlements from their incursions The military force now stationed in that siate would be inadequate to these objects, and if it should be determined t>> enforce their removal or to survey the territory allotted to them, some addition to it would be necessary, as the government has but a smnll force ovailable for that service. Additional appiopriations tor the support of the army, would in that event bo necessary. For these reasons, the President has deemed it proper to submit the whole matter to Congre-s, for such action as they may deem host. The message vtis referred to the Committee on Military Atlairs. IIIE A WIST AD CA.1R ? STRONG LANGUAGE FROM SPAIN*. The Speaker likewi.-e laid before the House a message from the President of the United States, communicating despatches received from Her Most Catholic Majesty, ac companied bv a letter of instructions from the Spanish goveinnv nt. relative to the Amistad case. The President says. "In Mr. Calderon's communication, reference is bad to'former letter- addressed by him to the Department of State on the same subioct. and an earnest wish is ex pressed that a flnul settlement of this long mind ing claim should be made, l'he tone of the letter from Manuel Bertram Pe Lis is somewhat more peremptory than could be wished ; but this circumstance will not. probably, prevent Congress from giving the suggestions the attention to which they may be entitled." The matter was referred to the Committee on Foreign Atlairs. ULSPT'Tl RELATIVE TO TIT* ORDER Of Br3INW3 Mr. Stuart. (dem.,) of Mich., moved to proceed to busi ness en the Speaker's table, where, among much other business, is oovered up the French Spoliatioa bill. Mr. Jon rh, (dem .) nfTenn . moved the House go into Committee of the Whole on the state of the Uniou <m the Deficiency bill. A contest ensued. Much time was occupied in calling the yeas and nays, and the Houso adjourned withoat agreeing to either preposition. I'nllrtl State* Senator from Rhode bland. Pkovidkni-k, Jan. 10, 18M. The wiiig caucus, last evening, on the twentieth ballot, nominated Samuel O. Arnold for United States Senator, and it was intended for the two Houses to join ingraad committee this nioralng to make the election; but '.he Senate adjourned, by a party vote, after a session of a few minutes The House will probably voto to join tomor row morning, but the concurrence of tho Seuate bi doubtful. The Weather and Navigation. Pittsburg, Jan Iff, 1853. The weather is fine, and the river is ia ?,ood navigable order, measuring fivn feet. BAi.TtMOPi. Jan. 19. 1853. The weather is dear and cold. Thermometer at28deg. Waj<hin<,ko!i, Jan. 19, 1853. The InMlxaencsr of this morn.ng says a continuance of the present weather will so'ia close the Potomac, and cut "ff Southern conrHBunics^'on, etcept by way of Nor i folk Very Interesting from Mrftfo. VKIIA CKl'Z CASTLE DKOV.AltEU I.N FAV Oil OF THE revolutionist*. Nk\v 0?ua.vi, Jan. 13, 18)3. The brig American, from Vent Cruz, report* tiutt the City < Mantle, on the evening of the !i3th of December, de flared in favor of the revolutionists. [We l>ave date* here from Vera Cruz to the 5th of Janu ary, receWed bv the Ulaek Warrior, which <lo not allude to the above fact. Poaaibly the date may be wrong. ? *<I>] SANTA ANNA PBEP AltlSO TO KETURH? MOrtE UEVO Ll' HORARY MOVEMENTS, BTC. Nitw Orleans, Jan. 19, 1803. Tlie Mexican iwwi is generally meagre an l uu'uipor taut, but in favorable to the revolutionist*. The Carthagena pipers nay that Santa Aum is making preparations to return to Mcxioo immediately. The Mexican Senate has not acted upon the Tehuante pet question. The State of Cordova linn joined the insurgents, and Orhaba was hourly expected to do the same. CARAVAJAL AGAIN IN TUE FIKLIH IUltmoxk. Jan. 19, 1853. The mail is through from New Orleans. A correspondent of the Nuecet I 'alley Gazette, writing from Brow navillo on the 23d ult., says: ? "The revolu tion has been proclaimed in Monterey, and it is rumored that Cantvajul was there. Colonel llontero, of the regu lar Mexican army, was captured by him. Ca uale - es caped when Cardenas waa arrested" ; but it lias ln-en since reported that he was murdered bv some ranclieros. General Morett had got up a proiiunciamrtito, and Ml majft-hing on 7acateca?. The regular forces had been again defeated by the revolted national guards, and re turned to Matumorus badly cut up. Affalra In Albany. LEUISLATIYE DOINGS ? RAILROADS IN CITIES ? Ligl'OK LICENSES ? THE UNFORTUNATE MA1HAI FAMILY?' THE KM Hi K A 11 (is CXIMMISSIONKUS, BIO' si'w ial cokki&pokukm'k ok Tia m:w vokk ukkai.u. Albany, Jan. 19, 1853. Since the adjournment of the Senate yesterday, Lieut. Governor Church has been unexpectedly called from the capital. Senator McMurj-ay was unanimously elected I'resident of the Senate, pro tem. He occupied the same prominent position during the last session, and presided with ability, giving universal satisfaction. Mr. liartlett, Chairman of the Committee on Railroads, reported in favor of the bill introduced by General Tabor, to prevent the construction of railroads in cities, without the consent of real estate owners. This bill is doomed to become a law, notwithstanding the strong efforts making to defeat it. Mr. Bristol reported unfavorably upon the bill to aboisli licenses. The report is somewhat in detail, ami reasons that the temperance people are mistaken iir their supposition that the repeal of the law will arrest in temperance. The committee think that very heavy sums should be paid for license to sell liquors. Mr. Heekman railed up his resolution of comiuusion for the Madiai family in Tuscany, and made a v;'ry elo quent and pathetic speech. He wanted an expression of this legislature, as an index of public opinion, to facilitate the emigration of those persecuted Christians to this country. The Senators have not, probably, read the card of Rudolph Lexow, as published in the Hkrald. When the hill authorizing the consolidation came un der discussion, Mr. Conger took the floor and read the Erie Railroad Company a lecture for running' through New Jersey, in violation of the charter. The Senator will make an effort to compel the company to run all their passenger curs to Piermont, nolens voleiu. The House was only in session an hour. Mr. Howard introduced a bill to provide for the election of Commis sioners of Emigration. An effort was made to refer it to the whole New York delegation, but Mr. H. objected to the delegation, as being too lurge. The bill was then re ferred to a select committee, of which he will, of course, he chairman, and report in favor of it. Will it be u city or State election? Mr. Loomis is moving in the matter of the nine million hill. His resolution orinquiry as to what amounts are due contractors for work actually done under that law. will rip open the whole subject. mwj A man, named James Williams, was arrested l ist even ing, in the Baptist Church, during the temperance ser vices, c.liorged with an attempt to pick a man's jtocket. He said he wos a glazier by trade, and came from New York, in search of work. He was committed. W. The regular proceedings of the New York legisla ture, will be found on the last page. Proceeding* of the Temperance People In Albany. THE state ttmpeh ance society. Albany, Jan. 19. 1953. The State Temperance Society met at the State street raj>tist Cliurcli at nine o'clock tliis m ornin,?. pursuant to adjournment. ENTERING TlUi POLITICAL ARENA ? TKKTOTAL CANDIDATES TO BC NOMINATKD. Mr. Noble, of Onondaga, offered the following resolu tion : ? Resolved. That we recommend to the friends of temper ance throughout the State. to meet in their respective Assembly di.-tricts. on the second Tuesday of October, and nominate candidates for the Assembly who aro avowedly in fa\ or of the Maine law, either by .selecting a candidate who may have been nominated, or by making an inde pendent nomination; and. also, to meet in their respec tive Senate districts, on the succeeding Tuesday, and select like candidates for the Senate. Mr. Noble made a few remarks in support of his reso lution. .saying that its purpose was merely to carry into effect the excellent resolutions on the same subject which were adopted by the society yesterday. Without final action on this resolution, the society ad journed to .1 I'. M.. and in the meantime will joiu iii the grand procession of the Sons, ke. TUB TEMPERANCE PltOCESSION. The grand procession of the different temperance or gnni'/alions now holding meetings in the city, formed about ten o'clock this morning, and marched through the principal street.- to the Capitol and Slate Street Baptist Church. 'Ihe display was a very brilliant one. though neither so large as that made last winter, nor near so great as was confidently expected. The severity of the weather contributed to lessen the attendance, no doubt, while the general impression that nothing whatever will be effected with the present Legislature, in regard to the ena^t^'p"^ of the Maine law, also operated to l)rP>J^xpected' Still I muster of the friends of the ci}Sleficctablo and impressive the demonstration ""gjlflVrs. with the showy and elegant one ^ Th?..<fHsTgnia of t lie National and State Crand JSWsions of the Sons of Temperance, Subordinate Divis ions of the same Order, Tents of the Order of Rcchabltes. and the Crand and Subordinate Temples of the Sons of Temperance, and the enlivening music of three brass bands, all contributed to make the pageant a brilliant one indeed, 'ihe procession numbered five hundred and seven persons, not including the bands, last year the number reached about lour hundred. AFTER THE PROCESSION. Col. Camp, President of the State Temperance Society, called the Convention to order, and after thanking the Assembly for tin use of the Hall, introduced Neal Dow, of Portland, to the audience, who made a speech, in which he disclaimed the charge of fanaticism brought against the advocates of temperance. Rev. Mr. Ceylsr, of New Jersey, followed Mr. Dow and made an appeal In behalf of the young men of the State. Into whose hands public affairs aro about to be committed, and who are now subject to the blighting in fluences of the use of alcohol. At the close of Mr. Cuyler's speech, the Convention ad journed. A MASS CONVENTION. A general mas-' convention of the friends of temperance, including the State society, the Sons of Temperance. fee.. assembled at the State street Baptist Church this after noon. The church was densely crowded, 'i'iie meeting was organized by the appointment of A. ('. Flanagan. of New York, as President; S. P. Townsend, and Wesley Daily. Vice Presidents, and two Secretaries. MR ("?'? RRiOI.CTIONS ADOPTKD ? TEMPERANCE MIN TORE SCP POKTKD FOR T1IH ASSEMBLY. A committee of five, of which the Kev. F.. H. Foster was chairman, was appointed to report resolutions for the consideration of the meeting. This committee reported the resolutions adopted by tl?e State society yesterday, as already published. Also. Mr. Noble's resolution, in relation to temperance nominations, which was before the State society this morning This resolution of Mr. N., and the second of the series before mentioned, led to a very spirited detnte. in which Messrs Havens and Townsend. of New York. Noble, of Onondaga, Stone, of Madison. Camp. Gregg, and several others, took part. The principal objection urged against Mr Noble's reso lution. was that it indirevtly advised the formation of a distinct political tompcrance party, which many of the speakers dcprecated as suicidal to the temperance cause. These objections were ably answored bv Messrs Town send, Noble, and others, and the resolution wi*s adapted by a large umjoritv. "The other resolutions were ps-sed without opposition. A NLW A.M> STmNI.KVr A.NTI I Ml OK BILL I-RKTAHKU S?Vt ADO!' TION BY TlIE AShHMBI.Y. A proposition was offered to appoint a committee to draw up a bill similar to the Maine law. to he pre -ented to the excise Committee of the Assembly, when Mr. Ha. >ens Informed the meeting thaj a bill, very stringent in its provisions, and so frame<l as to obviate the objections raised by Judgs Curtis against the Rho>le Island law, had been already drawn up bv a committee previously ap jiointed. and would l>e ready for presentation in a day or two. The meeting then adjourned. EVBNI.NO MEETINGS. A crowded meeting was held at the State streel church to-night, at which Justice Cole presided, and Mr. Chapin of New York, made a Ungthy speech. He commenced bv giving a review of the temjierance movement from its commencement ? when It was thought only necessary to put ardent spirits under the ban, and quite respeetaljfe to get drunk on champagne and port? down to the present time, when be took up the subject of the Maine law, and demonstrated the justice and necessity of such nn enact ment. The speech was one of Mr. Chapln's very beo and thoroughly charmed the audieace. Mr. C. was followed by Mr. Brown, who ma l? .1 telling speech. There are two or three other meeting in to O't'tt 1 From Kftr Orlrana. Tflfc Mi KONOt'UU W:LL CitSB? -LOUISIANA LE018 LATflftK. Nkw Ohtj!i>8 Jan. 18, 1S55 The Supreme Court hare decided the McDonough wili care in favor of the cities of New Orion ns and Baltimore, and adverse Co the State* of Louisiana and Maryland. The Legislature of louisi ana was organised at Baton Hoti?e on Mcniijy. by the election ol democratic officer*. The Governor's message was sent in It repre ents the fi fla ncea of the Stat* to lie in an unantixfactorr condition, an! the adoption of a "stem of fro ? banking in rocotn mended. Dekti lUtlrf Fire at Warwick, ft (. Provide mi:, J:, a. 19 1S53. Two building-, wii'i ? ,r?e <i uu utity >4 ? >ods in pro cess of manufacture. attached to tiie Clyde I'lint Works, at Warwick, belonging to >imon H. Greene, were enti'ly destroyed by fire, ou Tuesday Right. One of the building was used fof steaming dyeing finishing and packing I I prints: the other aa a dye bou?e. The estimated loss i ' ironi $'JO,COO to $25,000. on which there is insurance n fliis city as follows : ? The Washington, Roger Williams Commercial Mutual, and Etna offices, each J.'j.ihx) on goods: and the Merchants' sod Atlantic, each 152, 500, on buildings. John W. A. Greene, son of the o , ner was considerably. though it Is hoped, not at rtonsly injured by the tailing of a part of a chimney upon him. Three Steamboat* Unrnnt. / ' Sr. Loi'is, Jan. 19 ? P. M. Between four and five o'clock this afternoon, a tire broke ont on board the steamboat New England, lying at the upper part of the levee. The tlames communicated to the itenmera New Lucy aud Brunette, and th<> three ves i?eLs were soon hurued to the water's edge. There was an insurance on the New Lucy of $15,000, on the Bruuette ol $'J2,000, aud on the New England of 85.000. The Claim Agaliivt the Ship Georgia, &r, Tkk.vtox, Jan. 19, 1853. The United States District Court met yesterday, when the case of the wreck of the nhip (ieorgia on the Jersey coast, libelled by Thomas P.ond, for a claim of $1,750, for boarding the passengers bytiriler of the captain, went over to the March term. Agents from the insurance otlices in New York and Boston wero present to resist the claim. The Grand Jury returned into court this morning with one bill ? a charge of post office embezzlement ? and were discharged for the term. From Bwton. DEPARTURE OF TUE AMEBIC A ? RESIGNATION OP A Jt'DOE. Boston, Jan. 10, 1853, The Itoyal mail steamship Amerftfa. Cup tain Lang, sailed lor Liverpool at! J, I M., bcin# detuined owing to the tide. She has fifty three passengers For Liverpool and thirteeu lor Halifax: but takes no specie. The Hon. Kichard Fletcher has resigned his scat on the bench of the Supreme Judicial Court of Massachu setts. Dcntli of Blitltop Van Vleck. Bf.THLKUKiM, I'a., Jan. 19, 1853. llishop W. H. Van Vleck, of the Moravian Church, died at his residence here, suddeuly, last night, from the clli'cts of a severe cold. His ago was fifty -eight. Tlic Baltimore and Ohio RatU-ouil. Bai.ttmokk, Jan. 19. 1853. The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company invite pro poials for 81. '260, 000 of nix per cent. Coupou bonds re deemable in 1885. Railroad Rioters Sentenced at Pltt?lmrg. PrrrsnuRd, Jan. 19. 1853. Six of the nine rioters on the Stenbenville lluilroad, were sentenced to day to tlie penitentiary lor one year and three mouths. The three others forfeited their re oogniiancea, Marine Disaster*. Nohkolk, Jan. 19 ? 1'. II. The schooner Columbia, hence for Neur York, lias re turned, with loss of sails, and leaky. The Thomas Hemlng. from Charleston for 1'hil idelphia, put in, with lossol jib, &c. Nkw Orleans, Jan. 18. 1853. A heavy pale prevailed on Saturday night, atthc l'asse of the Mississippi, and did considerable damage. The ship Marathon, which had been aground several days, was drifted off. and she has just arrived here, uninjured. The Steamer Benjamin Franklin at Norfolk. Norfolk, Jan. 18. 1853. The steamship Benjamin Franklin, from New Orlean; for New York, has put in here, short of coal. Markets. Nkw Ulti.KA.vs, Jan. 18 ? Noon. The pales of cotton this morning have been 4.0, x> bales, at firm prices: t-trict middling at 0.l4c. Ohio Hour is de clining. Rice is in good demand, at 4%c. Km collet' has declined '4f. ltesa pork la dull at 917 -5a $17 SO. Sugar and molasses are unchanged. Freights are firm: cotton is taken for Havre at l'^c. Sterling exchange is at 7 a 8 prim. New Orleans, Jan. 10 ? Noon. Supur has advanced J*. Molasses firm. Flour dull. Ohio $4 73. Freights easier, in consequence ot the many ships leported below. Nkw Orlhaks, Jan. 19 ? 9 1*. M. Sales of cotton to day. 4.000 bales, 1'rices lirni Dealers are awaiting the Niagara's news. ANIMAL TREASURY REPORT. Important Commercial Statistics, &c.. Ac.. &c. The annua) *?? ' l"e Secil'tarJr of thc 1'reasury will . . ...i wiongress to-day. It has been very much de layed. All the other reports we published more than a month ago. We shall endeavor to find room for .Mr. Corwin's report in to morrow's Hkraij>. We give to dar, in the following tables, the most important part of the document:? Statement exhibiting the value of dutiable merchandise re-exported annually, from 1840 to 1852. inclusive, and showing, also, the value re exported from warehouses under the act of August 6, 1846 : ? Value re exported DutidbU w- from lue a if mer- mirehou Fears. chandine. tes. 184 0 $5,806,809 ? 184 1 4, '228. 181 ? 1 84'2 4.884.452 ? 1843 8.460.672 ? 1844 8,962.608 ? 1846 5,171.731 ? 184tt 5.622.677 ? 1847 ? 5 months to Nov. 30. $2. 333. 527 ? 1847 ? 7 months to Jane 30. 2.020,380 ? 4.353.907 1848 (5.570. 199 18 !9 : 6,626,276 18f,0 7, 370. .101 185 1 8 561,967 185 2 0.501.138 Total in thirteen years $319,140,030 24,831.764 Average per annum $0,973,332 4,138.020 Statement exhibiting the value of certain articles im ported during the years ending on the 30th of June. 1845, 1846, 1861 and 1852. (after deducting the re-exportations.) and the amount of duty which accrued on each during the game periods, respectively: ? 1845 1846. A i lu lei. Value. Duties. Valve. IhUiet Woollens .... $10,604,423 $3,731,014 $9,986,025 $3,480.7 >7 Cottons 13.3C0.720 4,008,272 12,857,422 4,805.483 Hempen goods 301.001 198,042 HOti.888 138 104 Iron k nifrs of 4 075.142 2.415 00:1 3,66a 581 1,620,581 Sugar 4.040 708 2,655.074 4,307.239 2.713.876 Hemp unmfd 140.372 ' 65.122 180.221 62.282 ?alt 883 359 678.069 748,566 Si/9,244 Cool 187,902 130, 221 330.091 284,149 1861. 1852 ArUilet Value Dulie *. VaJur. O til in*. Woollens. . . $li,230.930 $6,331,610 $17,348,184 14,760.08.' Cottons .... 21.486.502 ft. >48. *<05 18.710.741 4.89:> Hraiipcn 615,330 123 048 344,777 68,716 1 ttfac'T^f i 10 780 812 3-284,004 18.843.5e0 6,832.484 Sugar ...... 13.478.709 4 *3.613 13.077.3*3 4.193,218 'mlTntkA* } 212 811 63 848 1?4,2H 40,263 Salt 1 826.300 205,060 1,108,101 230,420 Coal 478.005 143,429 405,062 121,695 Tot *1 $67,316,838 $18,493,382 S7 001,428 $19,950, '240 Avevage Quarterly Value $7,361,146 20 $2,377,012 83 Statement exhibiting tke quantity and value of ootton exported annoaiy. from 1840 to 1852. inclusive:? . 1'oundt . I'ear. .v?j blend. Other. Trial Value 1840.. . 8,77<>.6f>9 735.171 302 713 011 061 $<U 870 307 1841.. . 0,237,424 5'23 9t>0.?76 5*0.204 100 51 330,341 1842... 7, ?48.000 577.462 918 584 717 017 47 593 463 184!1. . . 7,515.078 784 882,027 702,297 106 49 119.806 1844.. . 8,000,076 057,534,370 663,033.465 54 068,501 1845.. . 0 380 626 $63,516,371 872.005.006 61 739.0 1* 1840. , . 9,388,533 638,169,522 547 5!>8.055 42,707 "*',1 1847.. . 6. '203 073 520 025,08.-. 537 210 958 63.41'., Hi8 '848... 7.724,148 806 550.283 814 274.4*1 61,j08,2W ?.849. . .11.0f.0,269 1.014,633.010 1,026 802.260 *6 390 907 1850 . 8236 *63 7-7.145.141 035,381, 60", 71,984,616 1851 8 200,026 918 937.433 027.237 ,,i8? 112,315 317 IV,'.' MT-8,07". 1,081, 492, 6Q4 1.093 839 87.96ft, 732 Statement showing the value of goods remaining ur warehous*-. at the clone of each .quarter, from the September, J ^ t7, to the 30th of June, 1852, as exhibtle* by tli* quarterly r?turns of the collector- of the cu"^> under tic provisions of the act of the 6th A Augus., I'M? and aUo the amount of <kutie- payable thereon C'VJBS RkMALMX. IN WAHHlOUflS , ^?plJXraoT'lwi liM *i s^I hmt it r^^'iWM647 V ilis b/Inilir- i o? c" < n-'Jr tl 1848 0 419,070 1,649.182 85 September -o. 848 vjol.24C 2 152,544 60 *23? M m? : y^O '95 1 T02.?!? 37 ? no Hf) 1640 7.8:*),0li> 'i,. >01, 394 36 June 30 11 6 081027 1,9*27,754 72 September 30. 18 J 6W3151 1.997.WS 7* ? S' ww ? $vas i ooo i 06 33 fJJ-f 8 2 ? 050 3.077,120 M June 30. lk.r?---- (UtW.721 2.030,036 4? September 30 I 860 "'$7 823 2,384.419 6# ,eC". -?r il'-i fl-T .'M 2,290.000 13 March 31 I . W 1 ' I ^ g.,72 lib OS June.*. 18 i"'o4?'?4? 3,748.497 15 '.' 'V, 11 807*493 3,575,930 #1 lie-ember Vsi8 783 3.169,278 06 March S1. W62 2. (WO 287 07 Jun?U> lfe52 8,i? ,?*>? To*, a 1 $147,022 924 347, 552 260 66 Statiaienl i. .-Iiilni nt< the aigreqate ruliie Df breadstuff* and provision*. exported annual l\ from l&IO to 1852 ? Yenr eliding September 30. 18 kO (19,007,53 V '? '? '? 1K41 17,190,10: " " 184'J 16,902,87 i Nine month* cuditn; June 30. H43 1 1 ,?^?>4, lit > Year ending ? 1844 17,970,13 '? ?? 1 84.1 16.74.1,42 '? " 1840 27, 701,141 '? '? ?' 1847 68,701,9*1 " " 1848 37,472,761 " ?? 1H49 38 155,507 I860 20,061,37 ?' '? 1851 21,048,? ?' ?? 1852 26,867,02 Statement of the tonnage of the Atlantic States from 1820 to 1852. inclusive ? State. 1S25 1835. 1845. 1862 Maine 174 791 282 776 320,060 092.806 Massachusetts 382,442 496,928 524,995 767,766 New Hampshire 24.251 22,780 23,771 24.801 New York 016,940 398,293 625,875 1,134,831 Pennsylvania.. 71104 101.147 147,812 237,567 Maryland 140,691 08,693 lis 164 206,947 Virginia.. 57.541 50, 0h^ OO.JuO 72,536 S. Carolina 27.206 16.760 10,610 16, 7W, N.Carolina 39,040 42.986 39.802 50,621 Georgia 10,611 9,253 16,144) -26,785 Louisiana 29.802 79.466 170.520 268,176 Florida 530 4.482 11.355 9,009 Total tonn.igc.1.423, 112 1.824.940 2.417,002 4,138.440 Summary statement of the value of domestic exports of the Uoitedfjtateg during the year ending the 30tb June, 1852. J 'reduce of (he .Sea. I islieric. ? Oil, upermaoeti $809,274 Whale and other fish 440,287 Whalebone 436,673 Spermaceti candlos 143,098 I tried and smoked llsh 304,127 l'ickled fish 98,883 s u Produce of the Fores'. Wood ? stave*, shingles, boards, hewn timber, Kc 2,674.077 Other lumber... 123,522 Masts and spars 90.409 <>al; hark and other dye. 160 154 Manufactures of wood.. 2,193,086 Naval store? ? tar. pitch, rosin and turpentine.. 1.209.173 Ashes? -Pot and. pearl.. . 507,073 ? ? ? 6,903, 64.1 Ginseng 102,073 Skins and furs 798,504 Product of Agriculture. Of animals? Beef, tallow, hides and horned cat tie 1,500,429 lluttcr and cheese 779,391 l'oik (pickled), bacon. lard, and live hogs. . . 2,765,470 Iior.-es and mules 247,50') Sheep IS, 291 Wool 11,308 7.864.29S 6,323,439 Vegetable food ? Wheat. 2, 005, '200 Flour 11,869,143 Indian corn 1,540,225 I'o meal 574.380 Rye mral 64,476 Rye, oats, and other finall grain and pulse 334.471 Hi kc vi i t or ship bread.. . 318 899 Potatoes 115,125 Apples. 43.63* . ltice 2.471. 029 19.886,588 26.210,027 Cotton 87,906,732 lO.O'.l ,2S3 HrAip.rf 18,640 Other Agricultural Products. Flaxseed 5' >187 Hops 09,042 I>ro\<n sugar 24,057 luiiigo 910 Manufacture t. Was 91.499 Refined sugar 149,921 Chocolate. 3.267 Spirits from grain 48,737 I'o. do. molasses 323. SM9 Molasses 13,163 Vinegar 12.220 Beer. ile. porter, and cider 48.062 Linseed oil 11.981 Spirits of turpentine 137,856 Household furniture 430.182 Coaches and other carriages 172.446 Hats 60.453 Saddlery J' ? ? ?J' Tallow candles and soar 600,004 Snuff and tobac**' ? ? ? 1 316,622 Leather 1 "*'rs :in'' shoes 4^8.708 Cables and cordage 62,903 Gunpowder 121.580 Salt 89.31S 1-ead- 32,726 Iron? pig, bar. and nails 118.624 Castings 191,388 All manufacture* of 1,998,897 Copper and brass, and manufac turer of 103.039 Medicinal drugs 263.852 150,196 6,157,290 Cotton piece goods, printed or col d $926,404 <lo. do. uncol'd .... 6.139.381 111 read and yarns o 1.718 All manufactures of. . . 571,638 *7.672,151 Flax and hemp ? cloth and thread. 5.468 do. hags and other manufac tures of 8,154 Wearing apparel 260,228 Karthen and -tone ware.... 18.310 Comb- and buttons 28.833 Brushes of all kinds 4,380 Billiard tables and apparatus.... 1.088 Umbrellas, parasols andsuttsh fl's 8.340 Morocco and other leather not told by the pound 18 617 Fire engines and apparatus 16.784 1'rinting presses auii type 47,781 Musical instruments 67,733 Books and ma ps 217, 809 Paper and stationery 119,036 Taints and varnish 80.369 (?lass 194.634 Tin 23 420 Pewter and lead 18.469 Marble and stone 57,240 (?old and silver and gold leaf 20.332 (fold and silver coin 37.437.837 Artificial flowers and jov/elry, .... 114.738 Trunks 15.035 ltrick and lime 13,539 46 445,820, Coal 188, 90ft 161,084 Article,* not mumeratlU. Manufactured 2/177,609 Raw produce 1,176.775 t,073,434 Total >192.368,984 Statement of. this domestic prod see, Jkr., exported from the United states to ferei^n comAries, from 1840 to 1862, iiitlu>ive: ? Dommstic pRoncrr, ire., Kiportki>. Specie ami I'r&f/ueanU Year/ cmling ?*. bullion. Manufactures. Tht-il. 1840, 30th Saj* 2.236 J73 111,600,561 1I3.8M.6S4I 184 1 2.746 4Hfi 103,686.236 106.382 7J2 184 2 1,110,764 01 . 71*3. 242 H1W.IM 1*43, 9 uiok Jim* 30 107.42O 77,686,864. 77 79U.78.1 1844. year. " " 183.405 00.581.744 92.715.171k 1845 H44.446 JW.44o.3J0 99vW9,77& 184tt 423.861 Wl, 718.042 102, 1,4a, SB? 1847 62,620 160.574,844 150. 637,464 184 8 2.700,412 130,208.700 132.901,181 1840 060.874 131.710081 132.A66.96& 1S50 2,046,67# 134,900,283 186,<M6,#ia 1861 1R.069.6S0 178 620.138 lflA.8W.TM 186 J 37,437.967 164,931,147 Trenmiry Department. R"-$i?ter'n OlHru. Ju. 1863. N SARGENT, Bog inter. Health ok W awhusgton. ? Wc have taken H<>nie jut ins to ohta\B correct information on th? Eoint, mJ find tliat there is not now, nor has there et-n, since the altaged eaae of Mr. Upliam, a Jtiuxle instance of small pox or varioloid In Washington; any and nil false and mischievous ro[>orU to the con fjary notwithstanding- Thecitv was never healthiec than at present ? National htMligtncer, Jan. 19. Kentucky Colonization Socibtt.? The an nual meeting of the Kentucky Colonization S <K will he held to-d?jr. at Frankfort. Nkw Jrmkt Historical Sociktt ,?ThH i ciety will meet to day, at X^otoa.