Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 17, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 17, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. *?w York, Wcdntiday, September 17, 1MB. SteamBhlp Britannia. This steamer is in her thirteenth day. and may, therefore, he hourly exacted to arrive. Jlews from MrUro and Oregon. We received by yesterday's mails intelligence from Mexico and Oregon, ot great importance to this country and to this continent. We give it in full in another column. The bastard republic of Mexico appears to be in the last stages of decline ; it is a mere skeleton of a nation, and can only be restored to full health by the Anglo-Stxon race, given in suitable doses. Ac cording to the advices given in another part of our piper, it is seen that the new President is searcely warm in his seat ere an attempt is made to displace him and elect a Consul, a la Franeau ; that Yucatan and Tobasco have alveudy virtually declared them selves lree and inde|>eiident, and in favor of the destiny of Texas j that the fumous " Army of Cap. ture"of ten thousand? menthe pure patriotic souls? will not march against Texas till their pay is raised and secured to them ; that Puredes, the chief who produced the last revolution is in a very uncertain and revolutionary frame ot mind, because, perhaps, he has not been fully rewarded for wh?t he did in the late tmeute which overthrew Santa Anna; th it. in a word, Mexi jo cannot take care of herself, much more carry on a war with the United States. In this state of affairs we advise General Gatnes to issue a proclamation to the Mexicans, calltnc upon t'leru to give up their quixotic idea of re-annexing Texas to Mexico, and come out at once for the an nexation of Mexico to the United States. If Gene, ral Gaines would do this, and head the movement in person, Mexico, with all her dependencies, in i luding California and the gold images now in the possession ot the priests, would become an integral part ot this Union in less than twelve months, without grace. In taking a course like this, General Gaines would not only immor talize himself, but he would be doing an act of real charity to the miserable Mexicans who are now used by a few rascally military chiels to plun der and rob the churches and merchants of that dis tracted country. All things considered?the new condition ot things in Oregon?the state ot affairs in Guatemala ?the troubles in Buenos Ayres and Montevidio, &c. tScc ?we think that the Southern Republics are now in a ripe state for our|interferecce. If we do not take proper care of them Europe will slip in aud do the business for us. Are we to lose the fruit that is ready to drop into our lap 1 lb-future T?, T" """ "" xh< ft future. This pnnc.ple is at the foundation of all the movements of society, whether in religion o" poll ICS or commerce, or fashion, or folly Ler' us glance foran instant at the events in reference to Z lineal movements in this country, and see what they set??-*-? .h::,2u,tJtur^r ^ecomPos!tion, ,?d ,uurr*rwT?,''K not.- rapidly .(Zch^tai, '.'"pZuT, ? h,?. 0, ucke? repr'e?.rg'?h"n'n;: b rot ideas bearing on Temperance, Fourier,*m pi" ,nd""d- ,0 "? ""iy one princi. ald ih i u promin<*nt s,r"gth and integrity . hat 18 lhe State Convention. On this question' SZ"? Th;;ly "? "d"'~f" ag.unst it-those in favor of a State Convention comprising all the ism, of the day-tho* a^mst t comprising ail those who are supposed to represent the conservative principles of the pre ?Mi time and who desire to maintain the existing aTthe o,h ?OC,e,y' rd'gl0n and P0litic8- on ?'h" q"c8t,ons of the d*y, there will proba bly be half a dozen sides, backed by as manv fac and part,es ^ wiff have natives and demo Crats, and locofocos and temperance men, and Fou nerites, and every thing that you can think of Such is the confusion already developing itself in 'ZTzyzm-z:! oth r'sur01 thl"fS Kre mda^'l"g themselves sou* 2fi,i f eait,t? lhe WP8t' "Dd ,0 ** X tr, ! COnfU6J011 and ^composition of .he old parttes indicates a new crisis in the political action of the masses of this cotmtry-a crisis S generally rakes place once in every ten years as will appear by reference to the pasi history of the WaCinaton *" P'eaid??? * Washington?was unanimously elected by the peo ple of the Lotted States, and re-elected i! ? s: cesser, and with John Adams ended the power" o that party, at the end of nearly ten Cars from its creation. Then rns* .. . years fersotj5, ryfi wh,ch .h.a oecame the ftrat organization of the democratic party. By skill ?nd rr ?md power, and the aid ofTh ' ttnd|maDa^m"n'. of the masses relative to the ? W'hics Jefferson was re-elected-keni i " revolu"on. ?nd was e nab led to convey ^ Madison, his successor, whose first'term' '? i'"*" another decade. Mr Madison , completed would l?.e bwu defuud bui lb,The pecubV ztivr:? 'vs"d'? '-'~r b, Z')Z lu Do W,? Clinton, ,?d ??b,r lhl, afw'ZZZT ion of the party that re-elected him he bled to hand his power down to James' Monro" *7 ;r;:Lr;rk'xd,: rp::: :rrr';:r^rr0rfF: whose great personal popular,iv-r n Bank-and the bad Zd2\7Z*'TV? 7 gave him favor sufficient to re r ' ? which he called democrauc, and' which to eleet Mr. Van Buret, ,n 18% u Wd" ?i??l. .1 U? ,?d uf or ! ?? cohesive principle failed to operate in \ ing the party together, and Mr. Van BuVen U l-nerer to nee again-before the opposing ? rr,r 'r T""" nomaly was thus produced m Presidenti zz:z zv"ar ?* -'-tr, cd?.reic,;cu?^c,?.7'"7; ??'* ?"? ?= tion and native panic, in ?h '7 the abo,P et-.te of thing, which resulted m T ,,roduc8d 8 Polk. It will be seen trom 1 V*leetloa ?* Mr. political events, that no paity ?f P88' er it be democratic or federal, whio o""ntry'wheti* ?- by .on.. popu ar excitement, can au.,.,? itself 0^er ,^UenUaJ but that, at the expiration ol thai per,,*! year8' eneeto laws which 8, W,o be ift^ble it m " k an ^'"appear in a ecrnb-race for the p'r T"' ey, produced by a dissolution of the ormfn., "" ?ond fUom.,i,0n ?f 'i,e ^ imo dlqu? ***? n.^^"' f*7 transpiring in relation to r^h?" ''ven'< constrained to ,h,nk tha, he^J "' 7a" me isndsnoy of ths present time is to an entire dissolution of the two old parties, democratic and whig, and that neither of these parties will be able to organize lor another Presidential election, but that ull the va rious aspirants belonging to each, will run on their own book in their respective districts, and that the whole will be thrown into the next House ol Rep resentatives, there to commence another decade und another contest, similar to that between Jetlerson and his opponents, und Jackson and his opponents. We know very well that it is the positive determi nation of John C. Calhoun, at the South, to run for the next Presidency, convention or no convention ? This will compel tliut parly to breakup; and the probability is, that the whigs will be driven to the same predicament. We shall therefore have on the democratic side, as sectional candidates, John C. l tlhoun, Lewis Cass, Thomas H. Benton, Silas Wright or Mr. Van Buren, James Buchanan, and probably Mr. Polk himself. On the whig side, we will have Henry Clay again, Daniel Webster, John McLean and General Scott. In no event, so far as we can see the picture, will it be possible to prevent a general scramble of this kind tu Ilk8, unless Mr. Polk should be able to bring about a belligerent collision between this country and Mexico, and move immediately on Ore gon and California An important foreign question, bringing into the Held of negotiation mediation or tight, Mexico, France and England, would have the same eHect 111 re electing Mr Polk that the war with England had in re-electing Mr. Madison in 1812. But for that declaration of war with Eng land, Mr. Madison would have been defeated, und Mr lie Witt Clinton, ol that day, been elected. No domestic question or questions enn have power or efficiency enough, but we think a loreign question ot the inflammable and exciting character we have indicated, might be sufficiently inlluential to pro duce that result. Yet we do not believe that Mr. Polk has the moral courage to precipitate the coun try into that magnificent position ; and we, there fore, are inclined to believe that the next Presiden tial election will be a scramble amongst all these candidates?that there will be a general uprooting and decomposition of the loeofoco and whig parties ?and that of three candidates who have the best chance to be returned to the next House of Repre sentatives, John C. Calhoun will probably stand the highest. He has more personal adherents through out the countiy than any other man, with the single exception of Mr. Clay. Therefore, in this view of the case?sustained by an intelligent review of the past, and a discerning consideration of the pre sent?it is probable that the House of Representa tives, to be elected next year, will decide who is to be President of the United States in 1848; and the probability is that John C. Calhoun, Henry Clay, and some other man, whom it is now difficult to designate, will be the three highest candidates.? Time will test the soundness of these views. Wait and see. Ex-President Tyler in a Coi-rt of Law in New \ obk ? We have given directions to our legal adviser to institute the necessary process of law in order to bring Captain Tyler, Ex President of the United States, who is now in this vicinity, before the Circuit Judge of this District, for the purpose of procuring his evidence in relation to a number of curious transactions which took place during the years 1841-42, and in which Tyler men figured in various attitudes The case out of which this pro cess of law grows, is that of an indictment brought against us by a Grand Jury in Buffalo, for some publication relative to Tylerism in 1842, and whHi was exhumed by that Grand Jury a few months ago. The examination of Captain Tyler before the Judge of this Circuit, will embrace a number of cu rious transactions connected with the old "corpor- ' a s guard " and Tylerism tn general, which took place .n the years we have designated and subse quently. W e had already received the order of the court to issue a commission for taking Mr. Tyler's evidence in Virginia, but finding hun in this baili wick, we snail take care to compel his attendance ueiore the Circuit Judge here, and make hint testify 0 a number of those curious tranaactious which will illustrate Tylerism in some of its branches. We are also preparing to get the evidence of Henrv | Clay, Daniel Webster, Waiter Forward, late Secre tary of the Treasury, John C. Spencer, late Secre tary of the Treasury, and a number of other dis tiugu.shed persons connected with the famous ad mtnistration of Captain John Tyler, when he was in power. A full and particular view of this curious case, on which those proceedings are based, we shall proba bly, be enabled to give to-inorrow. Magazine Literature -During the last few ?)s, the papers have been teeming with most out rageous and magnificent puffs of the fashionable magazines-that is, the magazines with the plates of the fashions. The public don't understand the man ner tn which these things are got up. Every pub er of a new magazine, in the present day, sends his own pufls, written by the persons who puff themselves and their articles, with five, three or two dollars, or one dollar, as the case may be,' to some of the newspapers round about town." Tliose of very large circulation are sometimes offered fif teen or twenty dollars for insertion of one of these magnificent puffs?others of less note are paid ten dollars and some are very glad to publish a tremen dous puff for one dollar. Thus it is that the fame of many of these eminent writers-Mrs Thingumbob -Mrs. Folderol?Miss Snubs?Mr. Smith-Mr. l-ilcher?Mr Blockhead?and so on, has been esta blished?merely by the industnously circulated puffs, written by themselves ! A more venal and disgraceful system of humbugging the public, than that employed by the publishers of these magazines was never udopted. ' ' Important from Oregon .-We publish ,n our pa per to day some very interesting and important ,n , telhgence from Oregon, to which we refer our read | crs. It appears that the American settlers were in the midst of an election canvass for the highest office in the government, which they have recently or ganizecf Another local government has also been ormed by the Lnghsn settler, under the auspices of tn** Hudhon Bay Company. The American settlers are adopting the true way to bring Oregon into the Union ; but it may lead to a great dea of difficulty hereafter ,f the two local governments there should differ about boundaries Tnu, a fight may be got up before the United .States or England have got any thing to say in the matter at Amer.can emigrants are rapidly crossing the focky mountains in increasing numbers, and soon Will be able t0 drive out the British and occupy the up the \n*?0ry Ihem8elve8 Congress ought to fake annexing o " ^ Md m"ke ^rations for notKim^ntLRtoAne""|rhe MJb*CM|,tion8 ?? 'his road ; do,kr"' subscribed ?25,noti *rd the * ^ | 'be loan of amiCn EXjRE?? I really now seems to be a probability, after eJhtTr ten feara of imbecility, extravagance and folly ^ this road will be completed to Buffalo. It would he a most desirable thing to have it done at onee fi completed, this means of communication woald bring Cincinnati within two day's travel of New York?one of the most important pieces of enter prise yet conceived, and which would give N>w York a superiority over Boston, Philadelphia and Baltimore, with regard to the western trade, be yond ?ny thing ever yet devised The whole carry V trrtde of merchandise, products and passenger* <> 1 e great west would be oentered in New York roug i t ns road, and the population of the city be Increased, probably. ,n a mj||jon In (he (e? Tm Tkmpekanck Carre?The disappearance of Mr. Gough and hie mysterious recovery from fairy land, and the noise made about the singular event, have created quite a movement amongst the tempe rance people, and brought out as a temperance apos tle, that eminent man of subdued uppe'ites?chaste desires?and blood so welldiluted as not tocontaina single irritating particle ot carnal inclination?Ho race Greeley. Horace is now very hard at work, and advocates the tetni>erance cauae with even more than his usual intemperance of language and man ner. But the philosopher has no bowels of compas sion for the |>oor brother whose pulse does some times give an "unholy wallop," as Burns say3, but who, albeit, not restricted to a bran-bread diet, may after all, carry on the conflict with the devil and the llesb, as successlully in the eye of heaven as any ghastly Grahamite.who stabs character in the dark, und then sanctimoniously turning up the whites of his eyes, exclaims, like the harlot spoken of in the Proverbs, "I have done no wickedness!" Every man in his senses knows that intem|>erance i is one of the greatest evils that can alHict humanity. No one is opposed to temperance. No one hailed w iih more delight than we the early efl'orts of such philanthropic aud sober men us Dr. Beecher to ar rest the progress of the destructive vice of drunken ness. But the manner in which the temperance cause has been conducted during the last two or three years, has been reprehensible in the extreme Violence?fanaticism?intolerance?mercenary mo tives have been mixed and mingled with it, disgust ing all sensible and intelligent minds. Many per sons have connected themselves with the movement lor the purpose of obtaining the means to live in idleness. Wandering orators, itinerant apostles. Presidents, Secretaries, and Treasurers of secret and public associations, have cunningly managed the business and extracted large sums from the poc kets of the innocent public. Politicians, too, have used the movement to no little advantage. The ad. vocacy of the pure principles of temperance has de generated into the howlings of the most brutal fana ticism. When any one who had signed the pledge, happens to fall for a time, he has been hunted down and persecuted by "the brethren," and his contrition and reform been entirely overlooked and contemned. All this it need hardly be said, is alto gether the reverse of what would characterise the conduct and movements of associations animated by the spirit of Christianity and genuine philan thropy. Let every wise man practice temperance and preach it both by pre< ept and example?temperance in drinking, in eating, in the enjoyment of every appetite, physical and intellectual. But us for these public parades, and sjieechifyiug, and concerts, and camp meetings, and lectures, the whole thing is a humbug. Probable Attempt to Hoax ?We received, yes terday, an anonymous letter from Hudson, giving an account ot another affray between Mr. Attorney General Van Buren and Mr. Jordan. We have every reason to believe that it is an attempt to hoax. The letter represents that the aHray took place in court, and that the Judge turned it off facetiously ? An account is also given of an alleged atfray be tween one of Mr. Jordan's relatives, n young man, and some person in Hudson. It is stated in the let ter that the fracas took place on Monday morning, but the Hudson paper of the following day makes no mention of any such occurrence; and we are in clined to believe that the communication is an at tempt to hoax us, probably made by some of the triends of some ot those gentlemen, whose conduct we scored on occasion ot the original fracas. We are not, however, to be caught in this way. Nor have we said any thing that the public does not sustain, in reference to the conduct of the parties in question, or similar parties and similar conduct in other cases. Mr. Van Buren and Mr. Jordan are both very respectable, as lawyers and as gentlemen, but in that fracas they gave an exhibition of the de generacy of the bar, in point of manners, which was lamentable in the extreme. This degeneracy is daily illustrated in the treatment, by our lawyers, of one another, of witnesses, judges, and even par ties uot at all implicated in the case before the court. Honor to whom, dec.?Capt. Williams of the Quebec, arrived yesterday from London, brought a gold medal from the " Royal Humane Society" for Capt. John Bntton of the Rochester, for his praise worthy exertions in saving the captain, crew, and passengers of the Dorchester, lost at sea in the terrible gaie of the 13th of last December. Mails for Europe.?The steam ship Great Western will sail for Liverpool at three o'clock to morrow afternoon, and her letter bags will close at two o'clock. Movements of Travellers. There was h very numerous catalogue of names on the registries of the hotels yesterday, from which the follow ing selection i? made. At the? Amkbican?W. Hart, Virginia ; II. Ricbee, Boston ; M. Richards, do.; J Guideats, Alabama; M.J. LorJ, Bos ton; It Senclair. Baltimore ; W. Lindsay. Montreal; Mr. Grant, Philadelphia; General Howard, Baltimore; W. B Fowler, Harristmrgh; (apt. Wilson, Charleston; W.I) I Smith, New Orleans; Geo. Payne, do.: W. P. Bradish, Natchez; G. B. Ford, Boston; A. Lord, do.; Thos. Whit ney, Providence; Dexter Stow, Philadelphia. ASToa-H D. Rice, Tiermont; John Butler, George Beach, Hartford; H. Parsons, New Orleans; A. Randall, Boston; Daniel Beochly, Dayton; J. C. Forsyth, King ston; J A Battle, Nashville; M. Brown, Boston; R VV i Galhraith. New Orleans; Geo. II. Fry, Arch. Foster, Balti , more; C. Loventhorp, North Curolina; B. Wilcox, Au gusta; J. Perkhnss, Boston; W. T. Grennell, Providence; 1 N W. C. Appleton, W. Bnrnham, Boston; E. Wade, Ha 1 ranno; J. E. Algeo, Charleston; J W. Whipple, Hous ton, Texas; J. Cadwallade, Philadelphia; J. M. Hand ? Augusta; C. E. Hazzard, Mobile; Col. Tatn.til, 17 S A. City.?Lt. Todd, U S. N ; T. B. Robertson, Va.; Mr Doforth. Hartlord; T. Brtggs Siitachie; Col Gaines,Mo i bile; H.Terry; J. Wilson, do; E. Dunlop, Petersboro'; : J. Scott, N. C., Captain Durfy, packet ship Auburn; W ; lleeple, Boston; P R. Woodford, do; J. T. Gladding : I'rov; J. T. Adams, Norwich; W. H Lewis, Va; J. M : Wilson, Mich; P. Hamilton, N. C.; J. W. Hurrold, Eng land; J.M. Moyer, Norfolk. Franklin.?O. B. Fowler, Conn; Abel Skiff, Buffalo. W Withow, Piermont; D Mallett, Geo; Ex-Governor Bouck, New York; T. Cnwall, Ala; A. Hiern.N. G'Pns; ' D. W. Baldwin, do; A. E. Leslie, Mich; J. Wainwright, Boston; A. Dong, Louisv.lle: J. Lake, Cleveland; T. Belder, Springfield; E Sherman, Augusta; T. P. Ellis, Columbia; I W Hughes. Pottsdam. Globk.? W. Benedict, Penn; Fred. W. Gray. Fhilada. ! H Johnson. Wilmington, N. C ; G. H Menot, Boston; J | Doran, N, J ; Mr Glass, Hartford; A North, S. C. Howard.? W. Molson, .Montreal, W. tiarke, C^ushec I F. C. .Merrick, Spriugtield; .Mr. Stuart, Ohio; P Brother I son, E. Cunningham, t roy; M Scott, Guehec; J. San - ford, Pittsbuigh; J Lukm, Ohio; J. ,\1 Oiem, Bait; ( ap' I Young, do; Baxter Fleming, < halmers, Sr Johns; \ P Height, T roy; John Brochiebai.k Liveipool. B hi mi J. W Blakuly, Flo; A C Pieico, Troy; Stephen Brunei Boston; >1. rerkham. Piov; T. Lock wood, Troy; Thos vlltchtll, N. ().; S Evens, Boston; H. Williams, Phil id, W. H. Willard, Washington D C. IrrottM at the Wkst ?The IsruitvilU Jrmrnal ol .September lOih, sitysr: The storm on WriJncadH) , night last was very rematkuble. At this place the cloud a little alter sunset, presented a very unusual appear ance Home tow ered up map aurally, otheis floater about id vaiious directions, while others again appeaie s'ationary. Almost constant flashes and chains of bg it ning played over the heavens for several hours, but ap peered most constant nnd vivid Ht the Kuat. We notice< a white huzy cloud, apparently isolated in which nume rous chains of lightning appeared, shooting in variou ' directions lor soine time. We s ipposed that the olectrn fluid was passffig to another cloud, w hich whs hid from our observeti jn The atorm was terrific at the south ami west of us, and a very ia'ge amount of rain fell. A let I ter (rom Woodford county stales that the storm was the moat remaikable ever known there. The writer men tiona that before it commenced, thiee current! of air. n , different directions, were cloarlv shown hy the motion ; of the clouds The following la from the Frtinkforl CtniMinnwral'h ol , the 9lh: There was a storm .if unusual v olence on Wed 1 netday night, accompanied by an immense tall of tain I There were several teniflc thunder-claps, and. for ai hour or so a nearly continuous blare ol lightning. The damage from ttie freshet in this county is considerable A s'eemboat captain told us he must have met, in on* hour in the Kentucky, a hundred thousand rails floating off. Three milla and datns have been swept off from Routt. Benson. Bander Riley'a, Henry I'emberton'a and Hyeronymura'. The bridge arroas Benson, on tno Law rencehurg and Hardinsville turnpike, end several othet bridges, have been washed away Maine Election ?We Iimvi* rctiirna from 2n0 ; towns, in which lite vote lor Governor mantle ae . follows :-Anderson. Jfi.'WA; Morse, JI.78J , scattering 4,040 Maiority against Andeison >1.? In I Ml ? Polk, I 3V3IB; ( lay, 'iCihc, scattering, 3.913 Polk over all I 3,117. As the towns to he heard from gave over 3,0 u majority tor Polk there can he no doubt of Anderson's I election hy the people Arrest or a Furork ?A young ruin, aw<l about ; twenty two yeure, culling himself Firley G Angc I line, alias Giles .1 Violation's, alias George Smith, we* j arrested in Rochester ou Wednesday last, by Constable Combes, and brought to this vdlage yesterday afternoon I end lodged In Jail Ha stands indicted for the crime ot forgery Though voting in j cars, if we have been tru . 1 y Uuoimed, be Is old erUaiefinds Ssiuintl Importnnt from Mexico?Another Threa tened Revolution?Refaenl of the Armjr to March against Texae? Affairs In the Southern Republic#?Arrival of Despatches &C. &!'? AO. The"8outhem mail of yesterday brought intelli gence from Mexico of considerable importance. That republic is on the eve of another revolution, threatening the overthrow of the government of llerrera, who is yet hardly wurm in the Presidential chair, to which he wan elected on the 1st tit. The symptoms ot this outbreak have appeared in the army, under Filisola, Gaonu, and Paredes,while on its march to Texas, l'aredes, it will be recol lected, instituted and headed the revolution that lately overthrew .Santa Anna. According to the dreadfully turbulent state of in ternal aflairs of Mexico, this country has little to fear from any threatened war by temporary govern ments of our bastard neighbor republic. Oue ot the vessels from Mexico has brought a bearer of despatches to the-governnient at Washing ton, and to Commodore Connor. He, perhaps, has brought proposuls from Mexico to treat for peace And as the Princeton has quietly slipped out ol Pen sacola, nhd gone to Vera Cruz, it is not unlikely that she carried a commission, or something like on*, to arrange ihe boundary line between Texas aud Mexico. It has been in contemplation, on the part of the government, to act thus, in case Mexico did not attempt to take immediate possession of the west bank ol the Rio del Norte. [From New Orleans Picayune, Sept 7 ] Tho Mexican schooner Yucateco, Prats, master, ar rived at this port yestenlBy l'rom Tampico, whence she sailed on the KUh of August. By her we have received n file of El O'jm, a Tampico paper, down to the'17th of August, aud a copy of El Sight Diet y ffaivt of the 19th alt from the capital?a week later than was received by the Joaquina on the 31st ult. But to the uews. Mexico has not yet declared war, nor does she appear in any manner competent to do so. The country is rent liy distentions. Oren revolts have at last broken out in the army, and on all hands the ambitious military chiel tains are quarrelling among themselves. The President has at last succeeded in the formation of n Cabinet, which is composed as follows :?State Depart ment, Sr. D. Manuel de la 1'ena y Pena; Justice, Kccle siastical A (fairs, Ac., Sr D. lose Bernardo Couto; Trea sury Department, D. Pedro F. del Castillo; War and Ma rine, D Pedro Maria Anaya. We cannot make room for their letters of acceptance of office, all dated August 14th They are wondetfully silent abont the foreign relations of the country aud war with the United States The Sitlo of the 19th states that a rumor had prevailed for three days in the capital of u military revolt in one section of the army under Oen. Kilisola, on its march to Texas. Without vouching for their accuracy the light gives some of the details of the movement It appears that the chiefs and others of she van guard of this division, while three leagues distant from San Potosi, taking advantage of the momen tary absence of Generals Kilisola and Oaona, assembled (en junta) aud agieed that they would not continue their inarjh upon Texas unless they should receive, besides their full pay, all the equipments, perquisites, and pro- , visions ot an army of campaign. This resolution they reduced to a formal act It was reported further that Generals Filisola and Parades arrived just at the mo meat, and prevailed upon the division to rosume the | march . El Grjm, of the 27th ult , has the same rumors, but states that it is likewise repotted that the disaffected | portion of the army has incorporated itself with the . forces under General Paredes; that the latter refuses to i obev the Government; that the third division of the army | which is under his command, is disposed for a pronunria- ; mrnt ?. and, it is evon whispered, that the object of it i will be to proclaim a Consul. El G-jrn la more than half inclined to believe all this. There are evidently | some operations o.i loot hostile to the Government, hut the preciso object of which has not yet transpired. A j number of the Stg/u which we have not seen, has been received at Tampico It mentions the arrival in the city of Mexico of commissioners from Paredes and Filisola. The editor of the Sight is excessively indignant that officers, who have lived at the expense of the nation, should, when ordered to the frontiers, to defend the most sacred rights of the country, impose conditions upon their Government. It insists, with some spirit and a little Mexican bluster, that they should bo discharged liom the service. . . The editor ol the Siglo writes In the most despairing tone of theinternal condition of the Hepublic, und ol the state of political morals at the capital Here, ho says, criminals have no shame, because crime has no punish ment impunity is the rulo ot the day: raon enter upon revolts as speculations in which little is risked and much may bo gained. Such is the tone of his speculations, which we would translate had we room, to show the complete motal disorganization of society in Mexico ? a prey to jobbers, speculators, military aspirants and ad venturers. . Letters have been received at Tampico from San Luis Potosi, which announce that a revolution is near at hand. There'appears to he a strong demand for the te-ertahlishment of the Kedeial Constitution of eighteen hundred and twenty-lour, and if this be not granted by the government, it is likely to bo carried by force. In the f Departmental Assembly of Tamaulipas. a proposition to second the.initiative of Zacatecas (lor the restoration ol ! this Constitution) has already been introduced Should we have arrivals, we are not likely to wait many days i lor news of the results of the vaiious machinations of the 1 revolutionists. Our limits will not allow us to enter into 1 any speculations upon this subject, suggested by the pa I cers tiefoie us, and at which we have had only time hast I ily to glance. ! The house of Lizardi k Co. is again bittoriy censured for its mismanagement of Mexican finances, but ttie con iroveisy on this subject has been carried on in London, and is not, of course, new here. Geu. Paredes has become involved in a violent news paper controversy with Sr. Boves, a deputy who so dis comfited the late Ministry. Tho President has expressed to the General his enduring confidence in his fidelity and patriotism. Gen. Arista, too, is quarrelling through the papers with Gen. Woll?defending hiinselt and accusing Woll nf insubordination, tec. We note the affair only to show how the military leuders of Mexico are divided amongst tuemselves. On the 23d ult. the Mexican steamer Guadeloupe was expected atTarnpicn, with Irom 800 to 1000 tents for the troops of the army of the North. , Tnere were no American vessels at Tampico when the Yucateco sailed, nor does the captain bring any impor tant verbal news. Humors, however, abound for which we have no room. Advices to the 11th of August have been received at Mexico Irom Guatemala. An ef fort is making to re-establish the bonds of federation between the States of San Salvador, Ouatamala, and Honduras. For this purjaise tho two farmer States have appointed Commissioners to meet at Zonzonate, t? deli berate upon conditions. Guatemala had aLo named a commissioner to ratify ft treaty ol peace with Honduras, and another of commerce with San Salvador The Constituent Congress of Guatemala has also pa nod two decrees, one introducing some very strict neasuras of economy, and regulating tho order in vvhich the public creditors ahull he ptid ; tne othsr providing that the products of Mexico introduced into that State .hould pay the same duties as 11 they proceeded from any other foreign country. [From N. Orleans Tropic, Sept. h J About nine o'clock yesterday morning, ilie Mexican schooner Geraldo. Captain Herrera, arrived here from Vera Cruz, which place she left on tho 30th ult She brings Alex'r. Holmstrom, Esq. bearer of despatches to this Government, and to Commodore Conner, comman- I ding United States squadron now at Pansacola. By this arrival, wo have dates from the city of Mexi bo to the'iflth ult. The papers contain nothing impor tant, except that all was perfectly quiet. The war fever, Mexico has siC hoth at Vera Cruz and Mexico has subsided, it is now certain thero willbe no declaration of war. Wo are indebted to Mr. Holinstrom for tho following ,tems of intelligence. It was reported at Vera Cruz that the French minister had demandud his passports in con sequence ot old difficulties. Business was exceedingly luli lit Vera Cruz. Only a lew Americans were there, and they wera satisfied that wur had ceased to bo among the proba bilities. The regular New Yoik packet, Petersburg, was the only American vessel in nort Site was adveitised for h .Mb, but would not probably leave before the I'itli ,r 1 Itli The Castle was nearly in coinpleto repair, and the for ?ideations hail been enlarged Vera Cruz was veiy -nlthy. The vomito had dlsappeated. We have looked over El Siglo from the 19th to the ?tilh, inclusive. Texas matters are not discussed, in set. scarcely mentioned This is pretty conclusive evi fence that the Mexicans are in no way prepared, even if llstHised, to commence hostilities. Don Valentine Kios, commanding the companies of ?lie First Brigade, had" written a communication to the i it li-ter ol V\ ar, in whim he states that the difleient -Ulcers undet his command were ready to defend their ountry again t the perfidious aggressions ol the United States, an<i to chastise the ingratitude of the Texans. Don Luis Pone/, and Don Jose Maria Otahngui, com nisrioners from General Parades, had arrived in the | ? ity of Mexico, and it was presumed they had come to rest of tha lato events which had ocetiried at Han Luis Polos!. An election was held for President and Vice President iltbe Hennte. wnee el Hr. Pizarro was elected to the 1 .list, and ei Hr. Ham ire/ to tna second t (Toits wete being made to or enlze a militia, hut thej vtie nieielt abortive In the city of Mexico which ontains jnO OtHl inhabitants, only eleven recruits were otind etiliste-t General Filisola, full of Indignation, had thrown ip the comman-l of tne division. wn ch tiad caused ne scandalous proceedings in Han Lub Potosi ant ind determined to teturn to the cits of M"*ico It was stated that the leaders of this a-t of inm ordination had sent In a rec-r t of tneir proceeding to government, and measures were being taken to Inflict ?no necessary |>enalties Santiago Vasquer, who Ult Durango on tne '39th July, for Chihuahua, carrying with iiim all tho correspondence from the City of Mexico and the interior, was assassinated on the road on the 91st. I'll? Collector of Cari o-gordo, went in search of him, ind nfter two days of diligent soman, only found his ?orpse in the middle of the road A decree for the regulation of the departmental treasu ry tins been published the office is to pass fiom the gov ernment to the department, mid the post of t oilector of ? It departmental incomes is to he given h> the Asseinhl),, it is stated, reserves the situation for one ol their I iwii body. The Department ol Zacateras appears to he in a great ?'ote of excitement, in con-equeece of the annexation ot Pexas She often a.I h?r resources in order to carry on \ lie war, and the inhabitants appeared deairoua to match to Hie conqueat of t hat territory The Mamtnr ol the evening of the Wd ultimo, atetea , that General Iliisteineute has been named Commander- J in-' hiof of the army to act nguinst Texas. 'i he Itegnloi Dou Jose Maris del Rio had presented to the leaate an avt fet the re-sitablisAaaeat of Us Federal ^ system, which, after some opposition, wss passed to ? se cond reading,but was Anally lost by a vote of nine against it. The first point of this act required that the funda mental charter proclaimed on the 4thOct., 1834, be re established in the Mexican republic, and that said chur ter be the only legitimate one. To obtain this object the Chambers should declare themselves convened, call ing an extraordinary general Congress within four months, who should make any amendments to that con stitution|which the spirit oftiie age might deem Deceasery. The did'erantMtates should conveuetheir respective extra ordinary congresses, so that they mignt make known to die genetul one the informoti ta which they might deeiu necessary, making their elections according to their respective constitutions. During the tinio that the general ext. uordiuary Congress, and the particu lar onus of the States should be in session, the legislative functions should be ndminlste'cd by those holding mikes at tho present time The actual I resident ot the Republic suould continue exercising that power until the general oxtraor.linaiy Congress iuoulti determine what should be mostcouvonieut. Theincome ot the States should be the same as at present until the general.Congress should decree what they ought to be. there should lie a national cullon ull citizens, that they might take up arms and act in defence of their country ; this should be binding on ail male per sous froui IS to 60 years o! uge. This force should be organized in the same manner as the standing army, under the name of the National Guard?they should not enjoy any piivileges unless on service?they should elect their own captains, and the commanders ol divisions should be elected by the Governors of the State. The equipment of this militia should he effected by government, with the privi lege of reintegration, but if the States could purchase it tliey should do so. The National Guard should not loave their respective States unless by general order. We have given the above in order to place Colore our rea ders tiie principal articles connected with the charter of MM. News reached the city of Mexico on the 33d ult. from Matamoros, tiiat 3,000 Texans and Auglo-Ainericaiis were encamped at Corpus Christi, forty leagues lrom Matamoros Our readers are aware that our tioopa now at that port do not number quite 3,000 men. There is an article in the Sini > IJi-z i/.Vueve of the 36th ult. which bears heavily on the diltlculties to be un dergone by the Mexicans iu a campaign against Texas. It asserts that during the eight years tliey luive been ma king war against Texas, tliey have never made a single step which could enable them to conquer that tcrriloiy; not even to prevent its extending its iuorease and puw er. The previous funds intemled lor the campaign, which would have been sufficient to have carried it ou, were wasted in another way, so tiiat the tioop< of Mate moras have been obliged to become mechanics m or der to gain a livelihood. There was no money to pay the army. The imposition <>l any new contribu nou will meet with powerful resistance. The Mexicans have acted like a prodigal and ill-advissd heir They lieve lost their credit, ami waited their wealth, and tney have consequently arrived at that state of poveity which is almost incurable. Tho article in question states that it wilt be difficult to carry on.i war with Texas; that the insubordinate movement in San Luis Potosi, shows the disorganized state of the country, and that theUnited States will laugh and gain confidence fiom the fact that Mexico is in a disturbed stnte. From the general tone of the Mexican papers, and from the almost utter impossi bility for Mexico to organize an ariny, we are under the impression that there is little or no probability of any hostile proceedings on the part of that power. [From the New Orleans Kepuhlican Sept. 8] The steamer Metamora arrived last evening, from Cairo, having on board Companies C, D, ?, F and H, ot Ath regiment U. 8. Infantry, stationed at Jefferson Bar racks, and landed them at tho Barracks below this city. [From the New Orleans Bee, Sept. 8] A letter trom Monteiey. (California,) dated July 13th, says: "This country is less than ever attached t the Central authority. Kvery thing here is at uxr and sevens. Troops are said tp bo on their way, I tit nothing positive is known. It is generally believed that the .Mexican Government 1- re leeMe than California. The Jlmigo del Purl ,-eating f , t-r lifornia, says: "The Commissi i recently sent to Acalpulcoto treat with that gover ant respecting the affair ? of that interesting Depurtri t, is now in Mexico. Ii appears that lie reports that the people of t alifornia will not agree to receive the troops sent thither, doubtless be cause those of Michellurena have committed gross ex actions and outrages. We trust that ti c Government will take immediate measures to prevent e troops from being supported at the expense ot tho p illation, it is impoitant to secure California from const- piences of any sudden movement. [From the New Orleans Bui Webeliveitis not generally know ment of Texas has recently appointed United States. The Hon. D S Kaupfms -sly appointed Minister, lie is now, wu are informed, in tins city on bis way to Washington. [Krom Mobilo Ilegistor, Sept 9 ] Pexjacoi.a, Septemhcr 7, 1843?The steam fiigato Princeton, Captain Engle left this place yesterday under sealed orders. She departed with considerable despatch, , nud it is generally believed the is the bearer ot important I papers to General Taylor. It is impos.ibla even to con iecture their import, though, if 1 were o genuine \ ankee | I think 1 could "guess" that they did not portend very , seriously of war. The Princeton left under steam, without a rag or can vass. No smoke, ssil or ripple of the water was visible, ! and as she beautilullv and giacefully rounded the Com modore's frigae, she hrouuht to my mind most vividly ? iny youthlul pictures of tho "Phantom Ship" with the . Devil on board as the moving power. Nothing else new. i [Krom Charleston Courier, Sept 12 ] It is reported that llaron Cipsey, the hrench Minister, communicated to the Government of Mexico ihat the di commiinicHieu 10 um ?? ?? ? | ploinatic lelations between the two Governments were interrupted, in consequence of which the f ranch citi/.ons , were left under the protection of Her Catholic Majesty s j Minister, Don Salvador Heruindo-/. do Castro. Theatricals. The Pa ax TnstTPj..?1" La Sonnambula" was re- , peated last night bc-loro a very elegant and fashionable audience. Indeod we have seldom seen the dress circle present a more cheerful and brilliant aspec' thin it,did on this occasion. Besides a great number of oar ow" New York belles, we observed several fair daughters of j Baltimore, and Philadelphia Md'lle. Calve was tho cen- i tre of a gay and animated circle in one of the boxes, and that charming prima d*nna appeared highly delightg ed with the singing of Miss Delcy. The pit was densely crow ded. Miss Delcy appeared to still better advantage last night than on the preceding. She was not oppressed with the nervousnoss incident to a first appearance, and sang and acted with a spirit, (kill and graceiulness which irresisti bly won upon the sympathies of overy one in the house. She is,indeed, an aitist of extraordinary powers and extra ordinary promise. Before she utters a single note, slis has I advanced far into the good graces of her auditory. Ho lair and iragile?with a singularly expressive face?eyes soft and lustrous, and a smile in which jovousnexs ol , heart and a tender melancholy seem marvellously min- i glod?and shrinking lroin the observation of the house, with s girlish and graceful timidity, the youthful prima donna exercises a fascination which even the hardest | critic cannot withstand. Her voice, heard in all its lich- I noss and melody last night, is of remarkable volume and compass. It is neither exactly soprano nor contralto, hut something between both. Let the voices of Pico and of Borghese be mingled into one, and yon have some thing of tho quality of Miss Delcy's. Her knowledge ol music is accurate and profound, and as a musician she evidently does credit to Hie ample and rare i opportunities she lias enjoyed. A. an uctre-s, Miss Delcy must he swarded the highest rank In the scene with " Elvino" at the close ot tne second act, when she vain ly declares her Innocence, she gave to her gestures and piteous appeals the energy and pathos ol despairing ago ny, with a ruthtulncss and effect that deservedly elici- i ted the warmest applause ; and in the closing scene of j the opera, h r histrionic powers were displayed with, it possible, still greater success. Her speaking voice is very fiusical and skilfully modulated; her enunciation j distinct and accurate. Indeed, as an actress, Miss Delcy ; is incomparably superior to any vocalist tnat has for a ; long time appeared oil the stage in this country. On the whole, the npeta went oil in a satisfactory and creditablo manner- Home of the miunr parts could hare been better sustained ' Alexsio" had better koep the f jokes of his own manufacture to him.elf In future , ?' Liza'' was not without merit, but she very much w ants j tuition in acting Still, notwithstanding a few trilling , drawbacks, the English opera has been produced in a st\le Inr superior to ihat ot the Segutna, and bus been j equalled at the Park only by the Italian opens brought , out hy the Garcia ttoupe when Malibran peiiormed, 01 ; subsequently, when tne Wools appealed Mr Gardner also sang'letter last night As a musician : lie is far superior to K.ezer. His voi. a possesses much j sweetness, and his sty le is goo-i He sang, 'like now this img' "Mill ?" gently o'er me stealing," with gieat te.-ling He wants a little more spitit in his acting Mr. Brnugh, so well known in this city, executed hi- j part rather moie effectively than on the preceding night : but he is not altogether fifed to sustain a pait in 0|.eie Vs II ballad singer, Mr. Biongli po-aesses much merit At a dinner ol the ft. Patrick's Society, or at a convivial , party, ins singing ts admirable ; hut his musical educa | tion tin- been defective, und he dues not appear to he able to command Ins voice His intonations ate a succession ofstupiHiid sounds, and his style may therefore br called the itocsnlo style Mi Brotigh is a* ways complain ing of a cold ; but the truth ia, the real ground ol com plaint is a deficient musical education However, he will do very well as the hass till they ran get a hotter Miss Delcy is a very young sitist Han wants encour agnment she ceitainlj nierita it. She wants confidence il^ I) 111 t) 111- trnnnil/ utrnn Ii. U IV ^?I.. ? . ....... - w Inch a little more experience on 'he st 'go wdl givi her l'hi? country l?, ia teed the very he.t theatre n w hlch she can mature Iter powers and hni m "di al edu canon Here si n can >pend the next j car wi'tl gie* plc.cdiia mi l profi' and (ii! every hou u ti in Norm '? South Her beauty I ei artoi.s (nation of manner her magiiifl'-ent voicn and i -' remaika'le qual-tie* ?? n III tie,?. nil place he, a'-uve any amste we li.ive tin re the dais ol ?telihr.ui Hue must attain an uneqiia led pii ula'lt'. end mi net retiim *o England ^ no itou'd. Wiil in a very shir tone lank With Gun a the most distl'igui-liHu artists of Europe l'O-i.igbt "La Hoiiiiaiiibula'' ie to he repeated Bnwaar lHr.tisv. -Mr H.mblin made his second ap pearance la>t evening in the character ol Hamlet, end wet enthusiastically received by e large end fas ona i audience Mia conreption of the part le aomew let on ginal.and iti delineation wa* marked by deep stu y an. close attention to the aprlngs which hu man nature Mr. Hamhlin poaaesse. qualities which few actum ran boast of HU pW* " hi* ? ,i'"' finished and Judiolons,while hi- vote hen greet compos end may easily be modulated to suit tee occasion His soliloquiet ware ren teied with much feeling, while the loud and frequent t irate of appiauae Irom hia excited ao ditory, attested the it approbation an I stamped him as an a. lisle of the flrat merit. The edvtne end directions to the playera were tendered rlth greater effect than we have aeen it since the da of the immortal Kean - pointed, severe, classical end e'.s. pat The " play seeae" before the Uag developed.ias great power*, however. Hit a*itime<l calmness while watching the oouutenance of hi* uncle, to eee if hie "oc culted guilt would unkennel itself." wet followed by s burst of deep and intense pattion, which eerried all before it; while the teens in hit uiothei's clotet, clo sing with a hy ttencal laugh, alter the exit of the gbuit, wat the perfection of art. The Bowery Theatre is. therefore, in the full tide of tuccett; and it* gentlemanly manager, Mr. Jackson, it in a fair way to leap a goldeu harvest Tne ttock company it excellent, and compri se* all the old lavo.-ite*. To night Mr. Hainblin appear* in hi* moat popular chaiacter. Macbeth; the neiformanco clo*iug with th? irie* of Bant?Mr. J. It. Scott at tha drama of tha Mytteriea < Chourineur. Castle Garden.?The iplrited proprietor! have re-er. gaged the Ethiopian Troupe under the direction of Barney William*. They introduce aeverul of the bait of the negro melodies, interspersed with a variety of excellent negro dancing. We tru*t that the continual attractions that are held out at thia garden to the public aro approved of by them? the graat audiences that they have enjeyed is a proof of their beiug appreciated. The refreshment* aro ullof the first class, anJ apropos to the season, and the attendance by the waiters most oxceU lent. Ethiopian Serenade!".?Who has not heard thai* geutry give tho glorious news that " Picayune Butler ha* come to town 7" Who has not sympathised with them on tho death of Lucy Noal. ami pitied the suffering* of the young nigger, who "Sucked the sugar cme g'een,"or the disconsolate Voting Bowshiu whose black bride was to cruelly lost to hint 7 but seriously, thi* troupe i* performing nightly to crowded housei, and those who wish to hear a concert really worth sitting out a whole night to listen to, will do well to give the Ethiopian Serenadeis at Paimo's a visit. The Seven Sleepers.?An oratorio of "The Seven Sleepers" will be brought out at the Paberuacle on the IHth intt., composed by Dr. Loewe, and translated from tho German by a gentleman of this city. The udvertise meiit will be tound in our paper of to-day. Thin magni ficent performance, embracing loll vocul. and 60 instru mental performer*, bas been undertaken by one gentle man. at great expense, who i* thoroughly imbued with a passion lor sacred music performances The tickets aro put at to low a price a* to place it wituin the |iowerot all io attend At the object of introducing tacieJ music concerts with great expense and parfielion, i* to culti vate a taste lor such amusement* as alir the mind up to " uuhlnr action." we are satisfied it is n>tnece*sa-y for ut to endeavor to heighten tho enthusiasm of the people to luitaiu se laudable an undertaking. Nimlo's (Iaidss?French Opera?We have nothing to say about the Performance * at Nihlo's this morning, in coniei|iit!nco of a comic scene which took place at the door We tent our reporter there, as usual, to notice that place, when the Pillowing conversation took place between him and Niblo, who was tainting at the en trance assisting the door koepers :? Uecorik*.?Uood evening, Mr Niblo. Niblo.?Where do you belong 7 Rkp.?I believe, Mr. Niblo. you have had frequently satisfactory evidence that I am connected wuh the Herald. NiBLe.?We never hear, or see, any thing from you, sir. Hep.?What! do you mean to say that your establish ment has not been wlten noticed in tne most favorable manner 7 Niblo.?No ; you don't notice us at all, sir, you dont, sir. and, sir, you cant pass here, sir, by O?d. Ktr.?At to passing into your theatre, sir, it i? a ?; DM trilling matter ; but 1 urn rorry tn it you should he so un grateful forthc kindness with which you have been treated by Mr. Bennutt. Niblo.?Oh ! i s all your fault, sir?he said he- left it to las people?sir?and?sir?you never give us?an edi torial notice ?sir. I don't care?sir?for your common theati ical notices?sir?in small type?sir?sir, you cant sir ; I ? It) i -Don't become too much agitated, Mr. Niblo. I fear these easterly wind* have mi unpleasant effect upon your usual bland disposition. Good evening, sir. Now. notwithstanding the churlishness of Mr. Niblo, we have a very high opinion of bim . but we cannot he dragooned into compliance with all the wisher and whims of any theatrical manager. We shall send our critic to Nihlo's ou our own book whenever there is any thing there worthy of notice, and that which is good, we will cordially praise?that which it had, we wilt expose and condemn Our purpose i* to advance the inlet eats and prosperity of the drama hy directing public atten tion to it, and we will notice and benefit all parties en gaged in it as far as is consistent with propriety and truth. Mr. Niblo may lose hi* temper; but we can keep ours. The Olympic has opened for the season, and it crowd ed nightly. Anew theatre, to he called the Olympic, will be shortly opeued in Boston by W. IS jLnglinh. The People's Theatre in Cincinnati dj.gned for the fall season on Saturday last. Mr. aud Mr*. Kean drew an immense libtue at tha Chestnut, in Philadelpl.I i, on Monday evening The building was crowded. '1 he "Gamester" was admirably performod. A German company is giving entertainments at WasliJ ingtou Hall, Louisville New Yohk, September 17, 181*. Te the Uditor of the HerulJ, Hit:?My attention lots jusit been called to a letter which appealed in your paper ou ailuday last, datad at Montreal, in which it is asserted that I ielt that city without fulfilling a positive engagement, and lor very inadequate reasons. Justice to iny.ell ami other-*, de maud, that the tacts of the ca?e sh v < id tie stated Initio first place, I had entered into uu ..^?itract witn any one hi Montreal, but visited lust city with me understanding; that I should sing, it I found circumstances propitious, mid not otherwise. Alter atteiuliug a reheat sal at the theatre, 1 wan satisfied that it was altogetuer too small nod ill constructed to atlord any sen,a- for tds voice. I he experiment subsequently made hs-lore an audience, rendeted this certain. I lound it quite impossible to sing with any .atiKlaction lorn) sen, or advantage to others, and consequently coulcss, that 1 never sung more indifferently, .and nut ill ifeseived me applause vouchsafed. The small attendance, a d obvious cold ness of those present, certainly were not lilted to utf?rd me thai inspiration which the sympathy to which I nave oeen accustomed in the United States, never fails to awaken, iiosides this, the climate ol Canada proved ?o ungemal, that 1 was ill during the whole of my visit to Montreal. Very soon, tlieretore, I decided to ahanden the idea of remaining? without any advice, but iioiu uy own convictions. My reasons for this course were tally explained to the manager, euul all other* inteiesied; and while I expressed me regret which I sinceiel) leit for any disappointment ot which 1 was tnc unintentional cause, I thought 1 had done my part in atoning thcreior, by yielding the remuneration to which 1 was justly ?u titleil. Uy stating these lacts in your paper, you w ll remove any wrong iinpressious the letter id question may have given rise to, and oblige \ ours, Ike., KOttiNA PICO. Mpoi-tliitf liiUlll^rnvv. The Charle$l<m ilrrcuiy of tlio lutn inst. says:?"Wo mentioned a few mornings since that L^L Hampton hail made up his stable for the next racing ca.'M"11*" '?> this state ; we have sinco learned taut Caput.' Howe, ot Oiaugeburg, is ulso ia the Held with a -i-ter el Sally woigau, a very piouusing young thing -with ^a/.arus by Monnich, out ol Mans West; and with a br. c siyri. by Sovereign out of Muia West?the latfel is neaily tj?' laied to Lamtius?out of the same male, by dnlereut sires. We uiiilei stand that the Orangeburg stable may possibly be consideiatily strengthened, ere long, I? v tne audition to it of a b. I. by Munarcn, out ul imp idep'iurum by I'mlo, and an imp. Ii m. by Liverpool out ol dam of Theodore. The Monarch I., is a strong, powetlnlly made animal, with many good racing points, which should be tested. Tbe Liveipool in was trained and prepared last season; at all events, we are under litis im pression, hut unfortunately was prevented Iroin stalling by one of those many miahups, tvuich " all flash is ueir to " The 1Vrw Orlrani Picnytinr. of the tltli inst. saya:?There are said to be one hundred and fitieen horses m tntiuiiig at Louisville and Lexington, Kentucky, lor the fall cam paign. All the stakes lor the Oakland t our.e, save oue, have filled, and every thing gives promise of an abun dance of sport Many soutiierners, now travelling at the north, will prohatily be iu attendance upon ibe Ken lucky races, and we snoul I be glad to hear that soma of them picked up thore some y oiing things worthy to com pete with the statues of Ulssi sippi an i our ow u State ll is said that a private tioise lace is shoitly >o come olf over the Union Course, the horses to ce ridden oy female jockey s. ' tjvv York Packet Mill pa. Iss. O Bv.xisKir, Ksu . Dkah Sih You have often and again sp-iken in the nighest terms ul oui noole packet ships and tneir prln as <>| commanders I hive this day witne-seil and pai taken ol ttie generous liu<pitaiity of IJ. O Bailey, K-q , (Jap'U ,i ul the ship Yoiksluic, which sailed this day fur Liver pool. I was strolling along the wnarf, tli a m ?ruing, a I inning the many hauusouiu auditions to our ll. et ot click ut ships,wh< it I tell in with my friend Bailey, th in wh nn ? li iei specimen ol an American seaman never trod a |iiaitei -feck. Having nutlnug to engage my alieiitnui 1 accepted his invitation to accompany the ship as lar as ?sandy Hook. At liuon piecwcly we left the dock, foot it Ueekman street, ill tow ol steamho*'Jacob Bell \e ?onii |s we were clear from t ?# wh trf. I began to look about. The decks, a- usual on leaving poit. presented a medley group - ropes, trunks, cai'|is-t bags, Women and children all lying about. She came' out shout one hundred -teerage pa.?eiigor?, chiefly lush Rut soon all became order and quiet and '?? steamer urged us on | as', tne Battery end CJoveinorV island. On casting my ei es alolt, I was snrpi i??-?I In no ice the display ol "unting. and on naming it, wis m l,i? med that tiie lings sri, a . ri-.e-d fioni the i'orkshiie neii in Now V olk to the ship wlien I inn-heii The -ta s ,od .tripe- floated in majesty h-r q<i*itor dock, on no foremast head w us ill | 11y od i ,? J, p|ah ensig i on ne main a very haml-oriie flag b. s: i g tne vws-el's na e ,-id on the mi/en tlie " c,* it of ,rmi ,l the ancient cit) ?f New Vmk as handsome a si t out ,* ,nj i i dar uigiil he justly prolld nl I'm-up g ->i wi, we pa se lie Quarantine Minnas aid into the L >wei day. when ?>t we weie invited to partake ol a collanoti wuich we njoye l heartily, and drank "success lo tiie Yorkshire, ? ml heal'li to tier Commander." in a glass . f sparkllitg bampB f i A gentleman put engor an Irishman hy the loiiat touch of the brogue. I should guess, iemst kad, thet ihe ship t/nd i eptain were veiy murli like a ?' ro-e be ween two thorne" How so) was inquired on all ides. " Can't you see," he replied, " Isn't there the Ca ledonia from Boston to-day, and the Ureal Western from Sow Yoik on Thursday, and anil they thorns in the .l ie d this vessel In Urn way ol pas-engnis I" We pait d company jii.t i li-sr oi tne Honk, giving her Min e client, which wore returned Irom the m.p by one lee rage iie.eenger. shouting at the tup ,il In. v ,ne, an " hmrab for old Ireland," I he Jgcnb Hell brought lis ell safely to town, wherv we ai rived at fi o'clock much plea>e I with the tri i Kver truly yours. ? ?' ? New \ oik, Bept HI, I94.V MitHtiKR Hoirv-tiup' |??j week,at Wilton. On ,a young seamen named Howell, while sitting at the supper si, l?! I ,ko ho(,y ?') * m*i' named Moore, i.l - /t ^ r know nothing of the circum stances which led to the commission of the horrid act The murderer ?u buaasUatoiy arrested

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