Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 1, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 1, 1846 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW V'ORK HERALD. ?Vavr \ ork. WcitlltMlty, April 1, 1846. Our Sltxtcnii llf ulloim. The American pubic is already aware of the gr<ot ilt-sire miinif--eird by the administration to br^ng to a settlement the differences between the United tfiat's and Mexico, growing out of the an nex nioat I Tex ? to the former, and of the rnea Eurea adopted to carry out tr e p-aisewotthy task. It wu foreseen by the administration, that ss long as Great Britain could count upon the reUttons be tween these two nations remaining in the uncertain state in which they have been ever a ncc the con summation of annexation a state of quci?i war that Great Britain would take advantage of their condition in ihe set:lenient of the Oregon question, and count u;x>n the assistance of Mexico, in the event of n rupture between us on that vexed question. Nor was this the only incentive to a settle ment of our differences with Mexico. Several of the Mexican chiefs and leaders, and a portion of the Mexican people?those who have felt and deplored the ruinous condition of things in that beautiful country, lor a aeries of years past?have frequently given unequivocal evidences of a desire to be incorporated with the L nitod States, and par take of the blessings of free government in peace and quietness. These sentiments have been on the increase for some time past, and we have very little hesitation in declaring, from the information in our posse sion, that were the cense of honor of the Mexican people,| which it is supposed has suffered by the annexa. tion of Texas, healed, and all differences be twien the two countries settled in a satuftctory manner to them, that before many years, Mexico would be governed by our laws, and her people would enjoy liberty under the protection of the American flag. These were the probable incentives on the part of the administration in endeavoring to bring theie difficulties to a settlement, and we are happy in being able to 6tate that the proepect of a settlemeii, is bright and gladdening, not only to the people of both Mexico and the United States, but to the phi lanthropist and patriot all over the world. We learn from seeret information from the city rf Mexico, upon which we place considerable re liance, that the present government of Mexico is probtbly willing to come to a settlement with the United States, and for that purpose is willing to receive a small sum of money?a million of dollars or thereabouts?aB a reparation for the injury which it is supposed we have inflicted upon them in the annexation o( Texas. This desire of settlement on the part of Mexico, has probably been communicated to our government at Washington, aid received the attention and consideration it deserved. By private and re liable information from the seat of government, we are informed of the proceedings taken by the administration, after the receipt of this information frutn Mexico, and of the measures that will be pro posed for the consideration of Congress, to effect a reconciliation with Mexico, and a settlement of all differences between the two countries. These measures will, if circumstances permit, be proposed to Congress in the course of a few days, euber by a special message from the President, or by a bill in troduced by a member, asking for ax appropriation at unce of the necessary sum to effect the settle ment. This information we have received from a source which entitles it to sotne reliance. It will be seen, therel'o e, that the prospect for a set! ement of our Mexican difficulties is aomewhot favorable for the continuance of peace between the two countries. Although Mexico cannot be consi dered in any respect formidable ns an enemy, still it is not the policy of the United States to be on terms of enmity with any nution. We have consi dered her weak and distracted state, and generosi ty alone withheld the United States from inflicting chastisement on her for the repeated insults she has offered us. Her own weakness was her shield. All tills i? important, and we hope tbfo new movement will succeed. la one jtoint of view, it is necessary that the United States J should act decisively. It may not be amiss 1 in this view to take a glance at the rumor that has been afloat tor some time past, ot the de sire of Great Britain, France and Spam to erect a monarchy in that country, and put a Spanish, or some other prince on the throne. Ttiia rumor commenced in a small way?like a small black clouu before a hurricane; and has inct ess. ed id force to the present, when it has ripened into a certainty that these nations really intend to put their plan into execution, if they can. It is hardly ne cessary for us to say that such a procedure wil meet with great oppotition, not only in Mexico, but in this country, and may ultimately lead to a gene ral wfar, in which all those countries will be engag ed. The proposition has already met with an oppo sition by the mass of the Mexican people; but the proposers oi the scheme seem determined, notwith standing, to continue to agitate it, and it may yet be sufficient to swallow up the Oregon question. For the purpose ot familiarizing the Mexican l<opie to the scheme?to accustom them to talk and think upon it freely, so that even tually they may be reconciled to it?they have established papers there that are paid to agi tate the scheme, and fan the spark, which they nope will yet rise to a flame. Although the Mexi can people may be now opposed to such a measure, there is no knowing what European intrigue and European gold may not effect. But if even the Mexican people were in favor of the scheme, we do not see how difficulty is to he avoided. The United fkates has adopted the principle that European na tions have do right to intermeddle with this conti nent; find the President has declared in his message that the United States will not look on and tolerate nuctt intermeddling. This principle will undoubt edly be carried out in the event of an attempt to put this scheme into execution; and the consequences will undoubtedly be a general war between Europe and Ametica. But sufficient to the day is the evil thereof. We apprehend no such unfortunate consequences, but hope, in the event ol our present difficulties with Mexico being satisfactorily adjusted, that ere many years, snd before the design of those European na tions could be carried out, the whole of Mexico will, I robably by her own request, and at her urgent de tire and solicitation, be annexed to, and form a portion of our glorioua confederacy. By such a union, the great cause of free government will be extended to an extraordinary degree?the happi ness of man increased?a union lormed that could w ithsiaad sli the forces that the tottering monar chies of all Europe oould bring against it. This is enough lor the present. Travel to E?ropi?Ths steam ship Hibernia wiii leave Boston to-day, lor Liverpool, with every berth tilled. Over a hundred and twenty passengers will go ta her About titty of these took the cars yesterday morning, nod y-aaaed over the excellent Long Island Ilailroed. That route is the best lor those who wish to be euro uf reaching Boston in tine to take nasMge iu the inail steamer. Ship Htvar Clay ?We lean that the ship St. Patrick was not ia company with the Henry Clay on Tn 'sdsy afternoon, the 24?h met It ni iy be ealely insured, Irorn the time ol the St Patrick's arrival, 'hat th'y were not at that period, the afternoon or 'he fcph, within two hundred miles of each other. Lacncuks ?There will be two launches this morning One a steamboat, called the Mountaineer, lrora the y ird ol W. II. Brown, toot of Twelfth atrea', at 12 o'clock. She is 140 feet loOg, 21 leet beam, and t ?t?nded to ply between this city and Peekakill. Th-. other ia from tne yard of Pertne, Patterson snd Stack, at the head ol Water street? a fine clipper schooner, of 120 tons burthen, called the Perine. She ia designed for the coasting trade, and owned by Meaars Henry I). Smith and Sla/k Elliott, of MtddjSterwn, O Tmp Amseioan Army and N'avy ?'The news from Washington, in yesterday '? Herald, is the most interesting in every point of view, that we have received for a long time, and is well calcu lated to produce a jmwerful effect in England. It will be aeen that an increase ol the army and navy, requiring an expenditure not far short of the Urge sum i f sixty or seventy millions ot dollars, has been proposed, and a portion of which will no doubt be authoriz d and carried out by Congress. The late message of the President has given an im petus to the Oregon question, ami awnltened Con gress from the state ofletliargy and confusion which nas characterized it from the commencement of the session. There is no doubt now tb <t the country ought to be immediately put ia a proper at&te of deience, so that in case aoy emergency should arise, the honor aud interests of the United States would not be placed in jeo, urdy. The proposed increase in the army and navy will meet the approbation of every citizen, and will have a goodetlect in any future ne gotiations about the Oregon question. It will de monstrate to the world that we will not swerve from maintaining what we consider our rights, in the face ot the military preparations that have been making in England and Canada for some time past; that we are not to be intimidated by any power; that ?' we know our rights, and knowing them, dare maintaiu them " Although we do not apprehend war to result from the Oregon question, we cannot but admire the spi rit thut dictated the proposed increase in the ar my and navy They are made, not with " any di rect reference "to England; but in the language of Lord Aoerdeen, "with a view ot being ready tor auy contingency that may arise," and in the event of a rupture on the Oregon question, they will come in very handy for that. Affairs in Canada?The iotel i jeuce from Canada is begiuning to be of a very interesting character. The Provincial Parliament began its session on the 20ih instant, and was opened by'a ?perch from the new Governor General, the Eari Cathc&rt. Upon the receipt of the proposed tariff of Sir Ro bert Peel, there was a great deal ot dissatisfaction manifested towards it in the Canadas. It was thought that, by abolishing the duties on grain, the Western part ot the United States would receive such an impetus, as to affect, in a material degree, the commercial and grain growing interests of Ca nada, and facilitate emigration thence to the United States. It certainly did not require much sagacity or farsightedness to arrive at this conclusion, nor to perceive that it would be a means of hastening the annexation of these colonies, a measure which time and the moral effect ot our institutions and laws, will finally consummate. But Sir Robert Peel fell the efTectof the powerful pressure at homeland was obliged to go with it, as he could not stem it; and hence his determination to carry out his new commercial system, although it must, in the nature of things, assist lo hasten an event which he would deplore. The recent speech of the Lieutenant-Governor of Canada, confirms the reports we have received, from time to time, ot the augmentation cf the mili tary resources of the calnnies, looking forward to a war between the United Statesand England. These military preparations were attempted to be con cealed, but they were lately so palpable and glaring, that the Governor was obliged to account for them. In his speech to the Canadian Parliament, be avows that those preparations are made with the view of beinv available in case the Oregon question should not be settled. Indeed, there can be no doubt that the preparations that have teen made in Great Britain, look more to that event than any other, notwithstanding the equivocal declaration of Lord Abetdeen to the contrary. Tub American Tariff.?There are so many measures before Congress, calling for an increase in the expenditures ot the government, that any re duction in the tariff ia a matter of much doubt - Certain modifications, to remedy many glaring de fects in the present act, may be made, but we have about abandoned all hope for any material redaction. 1 he immense appropriations called for to put the country in a better siaf of defence, and for the in crease ot the army and navy, will use up the surplus revenue three or lour times over; and the protective features of the tariff, as they now stand, will b? ne cessary, to give the government revenue to meet, as far as possible, any extraordinary expenditures ne cessary to cany out the policy of the administration. The tariff will probably be the last thing tbey take hold ot during the present session of Congress, and its fate will depend entirely upon the measures that have preceded it. Oca Naval Opficsrs ?We noticed briefly in our paper yesterday the arrival of Capt. Gregory at Pensacola, in the United States frigate Kan tan and perceive that as soon as she takes in her sup plies, she proceeds to join the Gulf squadron, un der c nimand of Commodore Conner. It is some two years since the Rsritsn sailed from this port, and although her commander has been absent tbus long from his country and family, we venture to predict that he will return with his ship to the contemplated scene of active service not only with promptness; but with that sort of feeling which induced him, during the late war, to seek the most daring servioe, and where he always distinguished himself for personal bravery, exhibit, ing, under the most appalling circumstance, the ex ercise of uneriing judgment. If our Mexican neighbors involve us in a con flict, the Jack-tar's old favorite, will, we venture to predict, be found in the thickest ot the fight. Capt Gregory is one of the Yankee boys who fought his way into notice during the late war, and before i* was over, made himself the terror of the English side of the lake shore, by his active boat service. Mail Locks ?We understand that the Post* master General is about issuing proposals to lock smiths, artists, and inventors, for a new United States mail lock. The lock at present in use, has saved the government some ?15,0 X) per annum, less than what bad been previously paid?but the Post master General goes in for still greater reductions aDd it cannot be doubled, but in the multitude ot specimens?with keys to match?which will be forwarded to him at Washington, for his inspection, that he will be able to select some one cheaper than any yet used. News from Havana ?We have received the Faro fnduttrial, of Havana, to the 22d inst, inclu sive. They contain no intelligence of any impor tance, and make no reference to the affairs of Mexico, so interesting at this moment. They are chiefly filled with Spanish news, and extracts from the Madrid journals. Onths 20.h inst , the Spanish frigate "Thetis'? arrived at Havana, from Cadiz, having on board his Excellency Don Jose Zamora, appointed Regent of the Royal Audiencia, by her Majesty. Very Late rbom the Cape or Goon Horx.? We have received the Cape Town, (Caps of Good Hope) Qastt't, to the 6th of February. It oontains the following intelligence :? (From the Ops Town Gaistte. Fob. ? ) We understand that 'tie frontier mail. r*eei?ed ?n Stt urday laat. bri intelligent:* ol tho Calfroi having be come rory troublesome in tho Xiutial Territory, and 'hit in consequence thiro' f 100 mm had boon aeut from fi-ahim*! To*n t>? join Major Smith, and tlie samo nun her to Captain McLean Captain Diiroford and 90". rank and file of H. M 97th Regiment marched tho following evening, at 7 o'clock, I ram the main barrarV bo 10 for Simon'a Town, <o b? ombiikod c.u board H. M. ?t amor Thunderbolt, which W.MO piocood forthwith to tbo Kowio The 1 bundorbt It did not got fairly umlerweigh before 10 A M o? Monday latt Nothing further ol momont up io the time of our going to prota.oithrr bj tho rrgulat mall or any other medium haa yot reach d loan. From Nittvitas?Capt. Mayhew, of the bark Martin W. Hrrtt, at <hia port, Rays that the Puerti Principe and N-?uvitas Reload will commenci mnuing on the 5-Ji of Apr! No other n?-ws. Law and Order ?The elrction in Rhode l-larp 1 takes place to-day AN EXOLU8IV t Extraordinary Ocean k Land Express TO THI NEW YORK HERALD OFFICE. / ~\r - Arrival off Long Island or t it K PACKET SHIP YORKSHIRE. Highly Important Intelligence. TremendousWar Feeling in England. The Effect in Europe of the Refusal to Arbitrate, And of the Passage of the Oregon Notice Reso lutions in the American House. OFZNXONS OF T2ZS PRESS. IMPROVEMENT IX THE COTTON MARKET. THE DEPRESSION IN THE ENGLISH AND FRSNf H FUNDS. The Result of a Corn Law Debate in the House of Commons. CORN MARKETS. STATE OF TRADE, die. du. Ate. About one o'clock tbia morning an exclusive and extraordinary exprees reached the office of the New York Herald, with later and highly important intel ligence irom Europe. This intelligence was brought over the Atlantic by the splendid express packet ship Yorkshire, Captain Bailey. She sailed from Liverpool on the fifth of March, and was boarded off the east end of Long Island? distance ninety seven miles from Sandy Hook?by the famous clipper pilot boat Thomas 1^ Smith, at three o'clock yesterday afternoon. One of the brave pilots of that boat, Mr. James Leonard, immediately obtained the latest papera I from Captain Bailey, and landed at 4 o'clock atEa6t H tmpton. After some difficulty, he then engaged a conveyance to Greenport, w hich place he reached; but not until he had forded three streams and leaped several ditches. At Greenport, by the kindness of Mr. Brooks, he obtained a locomotive and run through to New York, leaving the former place at a quarter be fore | 10, and reaching Brooklyn Ferry at half past 12 o'clock. The first thirty miles of this distance he ] run in thirty-two minutes. Taken in every point of view, this is the quickest and most remarkable express ever run, and the whole commeicial community are indebted to Mr. Leonard, a New York pilot, for his enterprise in getting the news to this city at this early hour, so far in advance of every other means. The news thus received is warlike, but the opinioas of the English press are merely an tf fcrvescence after the receipt of a little republican spirit. It will, however, probably pass off like that of good champagne. The Switzerland had arrived out with the Oregon notice resolutions, that had passed the House of Representatives. They increased the war feeling in London. The English and French funds were depressed in consequence of the news from the United States. The relations between England and the United States hid increased the bulk of the despatches for the Governor-General of Canada, and also for the Governors of the other North American provinces, which were sent off on the Si ult., from the Colo nial office. The cotton market had slightly improved. Mr. McLane, the American Minister, had been preveoted from dining at Sir Robert Peel's in con sequence of continued indisposition. The Paris papera of the 21 ult are entirely barren of news. They are chiefly occupied with the pro position now under consideration of the Chamber of Deputies, respecting the navigation of the rivers of France. In a privaf letter just received from an officer in India, he observes that, independently of those who fell in the lite engagement, there were 2,000 of the Sikhs drowned in attempting to cross the Sutlej. Madrid papers of the 24th ult. have been re ceived, but they contain no news. The Three per Cents closed at 82 at 60 days; the Five per Cents, at 2218-16. for the 15th of March, and the Debt without Ioterest at 71 at 60 days. Oar Relatione with England?The Effect of the RcfaaaU to Arbitrate. (From the London Chronicle. Match 4) Fresh news from America has modified the opinions which must have been formed on oar last communica tions. Thaso suggested the probability of a peaceful i question, and exhibited a re termination to tbo Oregon q<i action from the violence which had accompanied the first ventilation of the subject They spoke, nf*o, of pro posals which bad at least the appearance of equity and moderation: so tb <t. although thero waa uotbii g in their detaiia which Oreat Britain aould admit as tbo basis of a compromise, there was something in the improved tone, both of the statesrae?> and the journalists of Ameri ca. which induced us to hope that her more extravagant claim* might be abandoned for either arbitration, or an equitable partition of the disputed territory. Our hopes upon these poin's were naturally encouraged by the probable effects of the late free trade measures. These will, undoubtedly, wheu known, do good work in the way of pacification Important intel igenoe from New Yotk, containing an outline of the < Acini correspondence between Messrs. Pakenham, en the part of O eat Britain, and Buchanan and McLane on that of the United States, has presented the subject in a new light England, in the eyes of Mr. Buchanan, presents a military aspect so much so, that America is justified in inquiring into its real character. Hereupon instructions aro given to Mr. MeLene, who puts the question Iraokly to Lord Aberdeen His lord eh ip answers as frankly, " that the military prepara tions of Englant, whi'e they do not look directly t a gmbsble tupture with the United States upon the regon question, are regarded as being useful in the event of such a contingency," Ac Id the mean time, on the other aide of the wster, Mi. Fske-hsm proposes that the respective shares ol the two rutions in the O-egon tenitery be determine 1 by reference to some Sovrreign or Auto agreed upon by both pnrti-'s Itis proposal, however, is rejected, and that in Lngu:ge which the Aftic Ymk Courier y JVyxtrsr Justly .tigmettsea as offensive. Mr. Buchanan wntes : ? ' The President declines the offer of aibitration Mr. Fakennam had assumed that the title of England was valid to at lesst a portion of th# di-pu'et territory, whereas the President .had assumed the ti'Je ef the United States te be clear and unquestionable to the whole of Oregon. This was a tuffl lent ri.sou to decline the overture " In a second letter, Mr. Pskenhtm proposes "to submit the title itself to arbitration, and it a iriendly sovereign or slate is objectionable to the United Mta'-s, then to a mixed commission i.f eminent Jiirn-ts, civilians. At If the title of neither party shell prove clear sod satisfac tory, then the arbitraUeo may divide toe territory." To this Mr. fiuohaoen sosssrs that he has nof.iih in arbitration (lis answer is dated February the 4 h On tbo ?th the correspondence was laid before Congress. This, with the comments of the preai up to the 0lk gives us the present date lor the formation of opinion aa to the upshot No earth aloes, one er two particular passages in this Correspondence sr* to well ? orth ? special notice that we dslerth* considara'lon of iu mora fcutrmi baarioai for tooth*r orottiou * ? In bit not* from London Mr. McLan* that h* li ' not prepared to stale how fnr the United 8'ate* b*va * tight to demand a disclaimer from Engl n<f jn niakioe preparation* for tbadefenca of th* country " W# agree with him From any power whatever tuch a demand would come wi-h a bad grace ; and it it parties],r]y |jj. timed from Ameifoa. Laying aside the beariw of that Republic? -nith ila armies on the Tesan frontier and a fl'et iff Vera Cruz toward* Mexico, and' mMhing no account of the unnumbered attempt* that it ba* made to overawe that Stat* dur ing a time of peace, and wbtiat amicable n?g >. tiation* were being cariiod on, we come to the recom menia ion* ol the President'* Menage, the report* of the Secretariat of War and the Navy, the rex.lotion* of Congress, and the demonstrations of Colonel Kearney upon th* Oregon frontier, and ii the neighborhood of the Southern Pa?*. Upon none of these did the Execu tive of England off jr a lirgle word of remooetranco ; W a 00 ,41" '''""""nf declamation* of Ooneral Caa?, and the other militant statesmen ot the *ama stamp, even ourpres* bus been silent For our own parts, our hearty approval ol these preparations ore only qualified by the statement ot Lord Ab rdeen. that they at* overrated w#."'fotvr pttsce, we must not only be prepored for war, but bava tb# extent of our preparations understood, r "J. ? ,PCOnd place, Mr Buchanan cites, as a reason lor his distrust in arbitration, C a noitheattern boundary question. The instance is a false one. The decision of the king o' Holland was rejected oa the score of its not f^ii'g the de< i>ion of an aibitra'or. It waa not what the parties a<-k*d for. It was an indirect answer in the plaoe ?. * categerical one. It was a third proposi'ion instead ot a decision between two ; and an award wherein nei tner litigant was bound to acquieice- Nevertheless the onjoction against it was made by the Ameri -an* thera d i' * H waa their Minister at iht Higuawbo, a ran it g the distinction between arbitration ami media tion, any alleging that ba king bad. instead of deciding oerweentwo boundary lines, suggested on# differing from et her, protested against the deri-ion. Such is the -called parallel case of the Maine boundary. Su ely tne example which i' affords, even when taken alone, of ")? confusion that Mr Bucbsnso is afraid of, is a s ifll ?til. ?."rr".nt its re-occurrence. But. besides {..lilt i ' n<l" hi??*lf, in bis previous letter, has insisted upon tn# distinction. There may ba reasons ifM.0! ?'bitration, but the precedent of the Maine houn Jary is car tainly not one of them. end ?hf*Ctl ?aD/f!*4,k mor* ??rongly both to the integrity neiid I!e,c*fu' disposition of a country than the re newed offers on the part of England to submit either tba i er ^Lq'le,i ?h* title to an arbitration, or that of p!L ,hMr* io ? portion of a mediator. Upon thi< Vir Pakenham properly instate, and upon thi< every person ot common sen e mnst insist also. It is language thst none can misinterprat. The time and ability to form a nrst-hand opinion upon so oomplioatad a question must ol course be the porUon el but few. To wade through .C,?iUrZVUpon ??iuJnn of ??cial correspondence would 1 ^ j M, T w 11 ro?'e'T o{ fooir dntm ; whilst he vond thii there are the cor Acting statements of travel equivocal language of traatiea. the subtleties of * iP^Ta.'UU' * th? application of testa but partially admrtted as concla-ivs. ^h. like of tki. i. not tWwor? Jo5 pl m,n who foil* for bis living, and pay* taxes. He must venture upon simpler problems. One Went Jf?V.hwW?TerVi,' th-# ,olnlion of Mr. Buchanan's want of faith in arbitration, it j< surely more likely should hetocMnpetent* b*d' thtD th,t eWy tribU0,i A J?i?to'i-ry ol J?,jr ,b# c,U#d Pub,ic opinion in lnxt?t?.'.Mr*g^ ? . ^ o mo'lre of arbitration. U umilVh. na...Pi1C!r #- FrmDC! WM ""ought competent, ond 'uJl .. v ?"i0,ur?, on ,b? Philippics of Mr Polk; netencv if was complimented upon her com believed that one honest monarch still be ief7nl respecubility of bis kingdom. But the tioo of M? wr0?h P^fod ?w*y; and avon the re.olu heln.. . K J r r?P tlLW0T ?( ,a7'nff ">? qU*S'ion b*f?';* hody of crownleas citizens, ended as a mere sml!!I5 Propo*i,,on. Then cornea the objection on the and median " ? confusion between arbitration and mediation, either in the bands of sovereign*. States or citizens; and when tbia is met br Mr. p.k.nham his correspondent concludes with the patriotic determi- : tion?fromn0tht0 withdraw th0 adjudication of the que* ,? ,h? government and people of the United believo him however respectable " We interest. ??ik do'f " not h?''eve that the claim and ' t.atinn " WU* Lo,,?d Sfofo* will admit of such an arbi tiation." Why not the cl*im 1 It is merely a nuestion SK ?.rh?n ?h10 th# V.'1" l? ,he "hole. If none b. ab ham'f' . qnastion is where it wu Mr. Puken b k?i *Te li?lfoJ it to thia. Why not, we ^ a cJ?im / A? for the intereste. th#y are At p^2inter.j f.""1 iV,en Hm \h* tru" ocwplfohtion. cp:rciy,;.i.D.;:^oy-two ?***?$& - ,LFrSm ,be London Bun, March 4, P M.1 litre lira IS ?f tie fund* caused by the intel. was MeoISTd h?V ^f i?4 h* 'urPri,# with which it imseire t hat ih C7'ai1n ? V,l*s In the city, one would ted Hta^i^fi th Tjootion bv the President ot the Uui eon nuestion ^ ?. y .f "U op*n t0 the Ore saMuino y u,,o*P*Cted. and that the most w^Sid U'Ie on'artaitied that bis Excellency messase to rtni" * ?,4t! cl"im* hnnounced in the

OO trnnnd r 0ngreM 8ut th*'o persons could have "V0 ' " tny ,Uch ?uPP0*i''on- The announce, whole ?r IK . d<?cu?"1' fo"1 America claimed the OUt dot cnnaM .7* """ ?TidOnUF ""?<!? not With- ! out due consideration and gcod party reasoaa for r?r'n.VU P?in,-*nd o<xiurnfd sinee in thit "r ilnm woakening his authorty ! t?.m!L^ '? or providing aoma amicabis means of set u .Tttl' "i eln ,n the Contrary direction. Violant war speeches bave been made by Cass and otbera in ?n*ri?e,if ca)ln' inclined to peace, and disposed Ivm thi L* ,*r ,b.ln onccurave popular excitement, and ?7*0' ? "It* moder*f? spmhets in that asaemhly ven v et/s in opposition to Mr Polk's intVl^r*"*4 confont themselves wi'hexptess Ulf thraiet?. Kr?d'er,re Pe,?ce ,nd not extend the fiontier no ,?i ohi t, ?rquired more strength. There was ! wal the ?? '1,ue P/lnctple. The time for action r"miltr *, ,,ri?n', i0lJ Jntbe House ol Representatives were held ini ih'** ,D^ no ""O*""** out of doors ", ol p*',i foo puipose of checking the warbke poll who wl i?d<?f the least encouragement to those U.- .nii,.?!0 P*!0* ?nwhat ground, therefore, the loss i? d *me c,ntoJ surpiise we are ut erly at a unfnrJ .# om ,b# oommencement of thia uofoMnimte business we have been fully convinced extremnl!?' ?*' P"uT h,d IB"d* "P mimls for from sal i-.'t 0t lrom * h""P T,'w of the question, but so noinhr r?k,y governn.ent now unfortunately to h fhl 7l ' """"y Extension of territory seems tants .dlnmi * P**w.on.of "ho present race. The inhabi in fi.r ?* ? L,k ?. ond the British territories on the north-east, have for many years kent a thS ?onthy* 00 C,D,,d*' ,nd only bide their Ume In ' ?"."?"on la the order of the . ay, be Ude i. fl?c.,DD#t defend foomselvea. The and nofhiTl's . i quarter with feaiful rapidity, aid nothing but the nterfarence of European p iwtrt, ao Rbomiuated by Mr. Polk can FoIId1? h WK0lA of ,b,t "oh country from being swal inJtft ? hy the Anglo Baxon race In the west the same aCloluieu'n a t",iforDi* #nd "regon are considered Mid hi. i^r, ?rWry 10 m#k* !h* U,,lon complete It is "P*"' of sggresaian is encouragsd by Polk, in ?h?. I. hi* election a second time and possibly siuoITnf .?r i ohfo'conse, but that only renders the po- ! ir? wi d*nB*rou?. and shows that the ag- , U DOt ?h? 'ffoct of atat* policy, or tint i , 'L PurticuUr Minister or President, l'h* "fooico of the rastlees and encroaching multituda. 8 j palpable is the feet, that no government under nra ^ti^eU.Um^t!a6*, C?uM mtinU,n i? aocoritv for ^ on the pnnciplee professed by Web. all th?? V i?U^ K i* C*rri*d w?fo fo? stream, and J. . ' , i'Ji? hs* to do, Is to look to bar own inter, ests and teka care that her righto and posses.iona are net deatroyed by the inundation. Hitherto eho ba* displayed toe utmost moderation and iurbaaranoe, whether we WT*. .^ gorarnmeBt, the legislature, or the piasa. thl pni?iVC#p,,on 04 ? T8,y fow hasty articles in TrA h newvpspeis, provoked, posaibly, hy that ton* hn.,1 ,0 ,vn',,y P'CClo'fo'J by members in both nousss of Congress, scarcely one ground of provocation can be urged by tho American (Joverument. In th* his. tory of maiikind it would be impossible lo point out u nation more anxious than thn English nra at thn present 40 ?!*.?*'? P**c?. and mom nspecially with America. II thn last resort then must bu assented to, side " h#re'M on fo* hanks of the SutleJ, rignt on our , 8lDt* writing the above, we learn, by another arrival fromi New York, that tho proposition to givo notice to Eoglsnd that the joint occupation of th* Or. gen shall cease in a twelvemonth, has bean adopted by Congress. This is only what waa expected, ana tharnlore cannot materially alter the position of affairs. [From the London Times, March 4 ] Th# new* fmm America, published this morning, took the city completely by surprise, and produced afall ol almost 1 per cent, in Contois, from which they but ?lightly recovered at ail in the course of the day The closing price of yesterday for the Account was Pitt to 97 and the concluding price ofto-day 9Sj to 1 but they were done at 9fi[ With the exception of tais vety marked ef fect, It has been uousuaily difficult to collect in detail any opinions respecting this uews People here are most ly disposed to legard the whole as a continuation of that tone of biavaJo which tba Housa of Representatives un , der the nu;pices ot the President. Mr. Polk, has hitherto i maintained ; and to hope, therefore, that the seme feel* '?f willnotbi exhibited in (hi Sennit. But lb* moat ; anxi iu* quanioo discussed here te-dsy has turned upon 1 what coiiise ie_ likely to ba taken by our government, I should tba notice to abandon the Oregon tenitory be actnilly given that is, whether such notice would be I followed by an immediate hostile menifention, or wbo ther thst wnulri be resarvsd till the twelve months had expired. From oimtsluiu tkot hoot Hrnpprd from -Sir . H-ltrrt P?l, n i$ err tn tout ly infnrtd that, in Kotemtr romltout a manntr thit notice might 4r convtytd, il would ht immeditlrly rttrnltd ; end iStT'foro tkr feeling which the n< vi As* produced wu*. on Iht whole, a eery uneasy one British I'arllaunent?Custom* sunt Corn lm. ports* tlon. Tr*so*v, March S >V*ns (As Proeetiingt of iht Houee ? 1/ Common$ ? Motion nud?, ind cju^ation propoa#d ' rhat, in lieu ef tb* duties now pay able m the impor , lation of eom. grain, meal or flinr.'iboia skxll h* paid I ui.til th* lat day of February, 1849, tba /allowing dn' ties: ? Amei doient propo #d, to leer* out tho woidi ' in lieu of" in oider tn insert the woids ''all duties on im ' ported corn <iv now cease and determine," instead there I of: -Question put ? Tnet the word* proposed to bs left out stand part of the q lestion The Committee divided i ThegMlery was then cleared tor a division. There ap , peaird: -For the amendment, 7B: Against it, 984; ?Ma jority ib7. i Errtcr ttv th* Niw Commkxcul 8yst*m of Lnulano ?The destruction of our protective eya 1 tem, ot which the Canadian farmer?our own countryman?has thus far enjoyed a portion ol the j advantage, goes tar to render useless and unprotita ! ble all thia expenditure. Hs i* henceforth placed no nfarer to us in commercial allegiance than the farmers of the United States. Nay,Tie is in a wor?e position, for the industry ot the latter is protected by a duty ot the importation of foreign corn whilst we have stipulated fur the wnhdruwaf of all protection from the industry of the form er. Mey tt not, therefore, be anticipated thst, in tne natural course of humaa events, ttte Canadian population will ultimiteiy be driven to direct their | attention either to the achieve moot of as a nation or to a union with th* great confedera cy of the United State*. by which iney will at least acquire the right of trading with that important re public on better terms than they would possess rt" still maintaining their present connection with Great Britain ?Liverpool Standard A very interfiling correspondence has lately pass ed between the Colonial Land ana Emigration Com missioners and ihe committee tor Lloyd's Register Book, inconsequence of the recent lors ol several versrls with emigrants, with a view to placing pas senger ships under more rigid regulations, to deter mine their souudness and eliicieucy. Siriocs Charqb or Emdizzlrmb.vt?Committal of a Liverpool Broker?Oh Tuesuay, txiraordi nary interest was excited st the police-court bv the circumstance that Mr. James Spence, of the fimi of Messra. cpenoe, Cochrane Jc Co. brokers,! f Water street, was put to the bar, charged with having embezzled 11!) casks of oil. of the value of 2000/ and upwards, by transferring the property without the consent of the owners The prisoner is a young man ol veiy reside table appearance. Mr Lowndes, solicitor, of the firm of Lowndes, Robinson, and Bdteson, of Brunswick street, appeared to prefer the charge, and Mr. Bsrdswell, solicitor, of ihe firm ? f Bards we II and Liuledale, Royal Bank Buildings, appeared for the prisoner. The evi dence having been reduced to writing, it was read over to the prisoner, and Mr. Kushton intimated that he ahould commit him lor trial at the assizes, but .Mimit hitn to bail on finding securny. himself in ?400 and two sureties in ?2IX) each, Yesterday the case was further investigated. The prisoner expressed btmaelf most anxious to exonerate his partner from sh share in the transaction. Bail was given for the prisoner to appear and take his trial lor a misdemeanour at the Assiz a The amounts were, the prisoner himself in ?400, and two others oi ?200 each. The sureties were Mr. Thomas Wiliey Robinson, tanner, York street, and Mr. Thomas Healey, shipowner, Wavertree.?Oort't Advertiter, March 5. fashluns fox March. [From the Loudon and Facts Ladies' Magazine of Fashion ] Whits dam as Is much woru for evening or bridal dresses ; laoa dresses an* also very fashionable, either with Soilness or feinting tonics ; organdy enibrsid red, or tariatano over colored skirts is also worn, particular ly by young ladiea ; gimp trimmings are as much used iu dress as ?n n ghgt, tor the latter in silk and for the former in gold, silver, steel, silk, or bead* ; shaded f inges are very fashionable for carriage dressei; as mai jr as three, four and Ave rflwa are placed on the skirt to within a small distance of the body; the trimmiugs of ball dresses are rather bouJfani*?it flounces, t-ey are made very full, and bouiliions of tuile or gauze have frequently iiaruds of ribbon inside ; flounces are headed by narrow gnnp, in gold or silver; embroideries of velvet are vary pretty on morning dresses. Coiffures of hair higher, are worn higher, and always rather wide ; some young ladies adopt light ringlets resembling those a latuige, but all ringlals are shorter then they were lest year; 4-its dtaux bombtt are also tashiooable, and short enongh to allow the earrings to be seen ; wreaths and detached flowers are equally wo.n; diamonds are frequently mix ed with flowers, particularly with foliage ; the Hay da wreath is quite the rage in Faris : feathers are very fash ionable; some coiffures are entirely composed ol feathers mixed with foliage The Pamela form or bonnet i? being replaced by capoiei with bavolets ; vtl urs epingle bar >1? much displaced the plain velvet. Satio capotes are or namented with ftuiUage of velvet; pale primrose is a lavorite color. Dress bonnets are mostly of crape. Market a. Loxdox Mas hit, Marcn 4tb, quarter to three.?In the recent sales ol wool, theie were one or two items worth notice. The new commercial regulations of our govern ment are in trutn working wonders There has been re ceived fresh beef and poik, sent here from distances va rying from SOuO to 4 000 miles, and oysters alivs, do. From the extremity of the va?t continent of New Hol land do we now obtain wool and tallow, and now hare we America?the Southern Siaies of the Republic?com petitors in wools. Some were about seven hundred bales ol Uuitsd States wool have just been put up to public auction in tbe city, some of them merinoes, or at least so deiiguated, but very lew were sold A lew samples mat kid " Actual Unitsd Ststss Merino,', (a regular Yankee must have dictated the desciMion ol tne fleece) sold at Is Si. to Is. ftd. per lb, and 998 bales of Uoitod States merino wools, ex Frances Ami, from BosUiu, were really taken st from 1*. Id to Is. 7}d. par lb. What will free trade accomplish in a quarter of a century alter this, when the bars prospect of the adop tion ot the great principle tends to supplv our markets now wi b ihe rich aud varied products of all - climes, in what woula have bean, to tbo last generation, in an in conceivable short space of time) A single paper, of February 19, from New York, brought by tbe Switzerland Captain Knight, a rived off Dover, has bstn loceivvd at the North and South Ameri can Coffee House, and couvt) a the importau', but car taiuly by no means unexpected, information of the House of Representatives baviug pasted a vote for giv ing a y est's notice to Oreat Britain that the joint occu pancy of Oregon shall oeate. The House, however, afraid pel heps that tbe President has gene too far, re solves that negotiation may ho continued. The Public Securities have been flat to day. Convols ere 96} ] for tbe present tran-tei, and 94} to 90} for time. Exchequer bills realize 95*. premium. New Three and a Quarter per Cents are 97| to 98} Spanish Active Band* are rather good, being 97 to }. The Three per Cents are 87 to }. Mexican Deterred are 10], and Brazilian 04 Dutch Two and a Halt per Cents have been 69 to 69). Shares are dull. Loxdox, March 8 ?We have experienced n decided improvement in our Colonial maikets since this day we?k; the importers are biinging forward their goods more ? paring!). and fully previous prices have been ob tained. This improvement is to be attributed to two causes, namely, ttrsi?to the large mijurity wnich Sir Robert Peel has obtained in favor of bis measures in the House ol Commons, and secondly? to the comparative abundance ol money, g>od bills being discountable at the Ba. k of England at 9}, and in Lombard street at 4 to 4} per cent ? fricn Current. Livkrfool Cottox Markit, March 4?The cotton market has recovered from the excosaive depression of last waek. and thsugb tbe highness in money nutters still affects it, yet holders (how a firmer feeling, and in many instances }d. per lb. advance has been realized. 8ai?s on Thursday last wore 4000 bales; Friday AO00 boles; Saturday 4000bales; Monday OOtO bales; Tues day 60 to bales, 9u00 on speculatiooi and to-day 6001 bales. 10 0 on speculation and export. Import this Week, 90.304 bales. Otats of Trnrle. [From Oore't Liverpool Advert ser, March 6 ) Maxchcstsr ?The lauguor which baa prevailed dur ing Ibe month continues unbated at its cleso. Buyers limit their operations to withio the narrowest possible compass, whilst spinners and manufacturers, on the oth er baud, are curtailing production commenaorately. The yera market, duiing the past week, hat been m*?re dull than at any time during the previous nine months In goods little is doing either for homo consumption or shipping (except perhaps in long cloths tor the Mediter ranean market) yet as stock* continue moderately light, prices are upheld Prices remain nominally at last week, and only prompt cash will secure auy abatement on Mtss quotations; 96 in. 64 roods printers, at 4s 44 10 4s 9J; 97 iu 66 read do at 4? 6<i to is 91; 79 reads, at is 4}d to 6? 9d; 96 io. 66 ree-i shirtings, at 7* 91 to 9' 7}d; 8d in. 79 reed do at 9s 9d to I0?i and 40 in. G E Iddia long cloths, 66 reed, at Us 3d to 9s 9d; and 79 reads at 9s 96 to 10* lyd per piece. Rocmoals.?We have had another dull market, and few buyer* have atiended. Price* of flannels remain much the same. In wool there is bo change to report, either as regard* price or amount of but loess. Hi'DDisintLD ? We have not had much te complain of io our maiket, a vary fair business having been dene. BU11 there 1* a want of cot fi laoce in the luture, which has a prejudicial effect upon trade generally. Price* quite a* Aim a* they have been for some time. Haurax ?In the Piece Htll business was similar to that of several weeks past Stocks are not hoavy for ths season, and prices * ithout alteration. Yami are not on the locrease. The spinners set with caution in not making heavy parch**** at the bigb price wool betrs at present. There was no improvement in the wool trade, and few sales war* made: prices remain the same. Noita and broke* are in good isqusst Leads ? Io prices there is no alteration, and the stock* in the Cloth Halls continue to be belo v an average at this period of the year. There have been rather more i buyers in the town during the past week than haa been I he oese ol lata; business haa, in consaquanca, bean mora lively in tbe warehouava. Bradford Wool Massst.?The market oontinuea in tbe same dull atate which haa prevailed! for soma waeka try limited past. Tha transactions art vary limited" No doubt f may ha ascribed mainly to tba general stoppage ol as chinsry through tho wiotor.and which is still continued. In price* w* cannot noUco any Chang*. LxicrsTKR ?Thar* is no improvement in the demand for goods. Tb* hand* are generally in work, and the stocks of goods art not heavy. Wool is Arm,with more inquiries lor abort wool* aud combing akin wool. Lakcashisk ? la Blackburn, during th* la-t fortnight, there bse boon but lew manufactured goods inquired after, and price* are ruinous Toe yarn market is dull, and pi loss rather lower Htudloof* weavers are in wrstcSiad circumstance*, and wage* I for weaving a ml ty roed jaconet. 46 yards lon<,46picks to th* inch, th* weaver* have only 9L and they have to snbmit to abatemants for the moat trifling fault*. Cali co block printing, at Chnrch parish, Oiwalltwisl*. Ao d, and their vicinities, is sX'ramsly dull, end cringtoo, MB . hands have not muck more than two days woik p-r waek. Ths bandloom weavers at Whailsy and Rib chaster are in were* circumstances than thay bars been for several years past; wags* are extremely low, and th* wearers have not half employment. Toe silk trade in th* neighboring town* ef Manchester, is muck slack er than it was ten or tw. Iv* days ago Paris Bovasa, March 9?Ths new* from America had oausad some depression in the French funds t?'Tba Three par Can** closed at 841 70; the Five per Cent* IJ3f Bde; the CH*?iiA_R*ilioed eneres I987f 60c; Rouen 1979) 60o; Hsvre 7*Af. Oreat N'orthsr, 7961 94c; Avignon I0l7f am 60o, Vierson 740 ; Botd*?tix 673 66c; Boulogne 6M)i'; Trnyas and Monterssu 4 0/, Et?l# 26JI 50c; D.eppa 470f; Parts and Btrasburgh 66lf 96c i Taura and Nsntea 686f; PaiU and Lyons 63li 96c. The following sis the quotations for othsrlioes:? Lyons snd Avignon Railroad (Tslsho*) 609f; ditto (La ooiate) 606*'; ditto (Cumpagirie Maridiun ?le) 60if 60C; I ditto Licfi utives 6AA 34c; Bordeaux and Celt* (Mack?o zsa) 690( Ac; ditto (Eapalato) 610f; ditto Definitive 660f ' 60".; ChSll .roi 4961 6Uc. Lokdo> Coax Excnaxos, March 4 ? Wo have again , to report th* srrival ol a very moderate supply of wheat lor oar market, consequently the atand* ware barely fi led wl'h sample*. Al'hough tha attendance of buvera 1 was sat ill, the finest q mlitis* of both red and white 1 commanded a standv sale. ?? very frill prices; while the value of the Other hinds was i?*dilv supported For for eign whea'thnre ?vu?-I lair ill maud, b-i' without any im provement in value Hoi lere ni Corn under Io jj were again (frm. and would not roll except at eatress* figure# .Mailing Barley, the supply of weica was I off bn.aly at Monday', pricey In ????? r*tiTflv littU wm doing Tb# Milt trad# was ttondy, at late rate.. Oet. wets in good quit* himuch money; but all othtr article* commsndad very lHtle at " PiM'Dftr* AnfTtfl. LtTKBgooL?Packet ship Yokshite? Mil MrOjknla, ney?c I J thirl chiMm. Rn Voik; Mix M'Counta, Cat Ml Jen W..01I S?mael AlliuM. PhiliMikni P O .Vltlmi, jl boik| John P Norton, Farmug'oo, I ouu?14? is SHIPPING ISTEIX1GKHCK A rri??fl. Packet thip Yorkshire, B il'T, fwm Liaerpocl Mnreb 5th. 1 8 il'd in company ?i(h ahip Detonnhire end o'han, f r New York. March 3. errreo ia Mtr.ey, romha/un. Palmar im N'o k ?ud k'luliiid. March 7, 1 asaad lu he ch.une, ahira John JBarji e lor NYo'k, ?nil Go d?ln Tor boalo i L 147 I I g IT. rxenauged i.gitali at <tli he.k L dy Ha tlet. of Liter pool. Croiaed t ? M-nka in 1st <3; ran thick tog br two <!?>??. 'berinofne'rr tt dag'i When the fjf aieaiad ' a little, at* floatug ice foreign Porta. Deal March I?Arr Mediator, New Fork. In the rirer, M Forbes for New 0> leans MaknaTk Maieh J-Arr Switt rlaad. New Y<"k. LirkkrooL, Ma ch 4?Arr Ottawa, Mobile; Orece, N Oi* Iiaua. H, leu, do; Off, England. d>. Pohtl\*d, Much I?Air Atlantic, N York for Breiren. Ah ut iro* belea of cotton ar ill be aaead. laidna H Cate, fron. ilia Jacob P-uuell, Ou ahora near Wexford. Ihr rtilil it a coo plate wrack. karelgn Importation*. Lltgaeooi.?Ship Yoiktbi-e?](JC4 lia tie pl*le? He idrieka It Bret? iil do J > cBrui a k 801a?VO do Mokes, Oil Sere |( i Co?Ke eo order? 31 ra I e sk iteel H Jraaea- IS*? leak e?ia iron Bier- ker k Oothout?20 cks lilt ii g'-ri co. per C- lea fc Smitn?19 ct'i 1 ck earthenware B A Mnmfiud?4 dla trace 1 M Flov?T baa colt n 'hr-ad Hitgh a. Ward k co?II do mcxe A mi'cbel ?I ea Iclu liardwate I Smith fc co 7 T B vtgb,,__ t S Higge. Jn bio- k ????I h-l a H C gg It k eo?I e?ek? I r??e harder ra I Veow rt?l8mi h, M right k e ?1 ramdg W tt k 1 R! erina?t J Walton- 1 Canmatin. Whitehi n.-r k Co?4 bbla 1 eherae D nniatnan k co?1 bxa mdge J P Norton?t do bo- ka T O'Diiun-ll- I K kO Wilaou?1 h lea eai.Ta- Barker, Bro tkers?3 bxa I ecu Wart k Sherman?1 ca mJxe order?* rami k co?t Wilmerdink P eeet It Moeut?7 e-ses I 1 ae P -to k St. w -? t?t Burriit k J-hneion? I ct mdl Sjar da Fulrrke<? * rrataa 7 cka e? th tare and samples J W Hit i~II caeke rlay P vinrton?1 ca irdz F k X Donnelly?I ca A T Stewart? ? c aaemdae Wneht Btereea k Shan?1 do woollen 1 > t rder ?I do mute A H Wat?oi?II twist bla> k- ta (Jrat t k Banon? II b> gea nidi* ord-r?U aaeea I t?l-i do Rrea B*otb?re k eo? II do do J Uilbeit k co?7 do do?J do do lllO k'e??bsa colt n'bread order?It ca-ca ledae dr ?I do.Thomas Hn- tk en-l J-iMi M B-nee k eo?1 W,ler k Pe'na ? ?14 Rifgal-u klua k ???<?I do Ihalado fuatian Field k Manritt?e biles ?ted yarn Oao Hrw'ine It co?Idortip tioe O W Setts? ' I K Smith j in? I K W Ti-ia-n k co?I H Y Andrew?I caak hard were Harmerk Ha a?I Pi 0 Wilt m fc Voshiare?I case 1 ???'!! TV" ^ 44 Seiithkco?Idomd-e Sleeper It Fanner? ' 1 C H K-l ogt fc e ?I ? W Canning? 1 Al eo Haaru k co?J ores 01<-chniery Leonard H -n-kro?I eaak h idware Jt?r i Jnak Candid?I IJeorgr Btteey?* liana Hons fc c??* eaeke herd w, re liring Vauw n?t eaaaa h >rdwire and fustian- K , twiutt-i ca>k? h rdware Hardw-1 k Dixon?I Meyer Leon 1 k ho?II parkas-e hired J fc I Stu rt fc co?I ?a?k bar.'ware 1 V.n W gam n fc Tneaer?1T ?ey A"eu k co?I J Ellison?I i oru?r?t do I m ae do fc a?w? Edward Conie-ry?< do 1 do ha d-are aid tael roods Simeon P Smith?I B B rton? ? 4 Van Au-werpfc " May?4 Francis. Ternes k Pone?IC W Field?t Kil ler fc King?1# W 8 Hammeral y? II A Mitchtll k en?3 R Patrick k e,?4 Was Red no nd?4 J Oih?n fc*n?l W.ltk Sherman?1 J "hodne? t E Haat?I He-.ry Ci gg?'1 k CO?I A I- Halated?I Kenur dy k 8 tar an? 1 M Mntram?t De nietown k D ?bro??I *h?ldou Phelps fcco?1 A K V?n Neat ?I D it daon k Kale?I <?re?e k Ciam r?t Walsh Mallorr?I Fmirh. Wright fc eo-14 P P Pag?4 M fc 8 Merrilt-I T K Walk r?t Uad Taylor k Sona-Mt bars iron Drvta, Bronka fc i eo-Ipkgs J Falcone keo?3 8 Harris k eo?I J K Th ma??3 W rt Smith k ra? I Ha des k ra-t P Duryee?4 J I Brower? 1 G H Swords -7 J Vi Phaw? W W Chancer fc c ?111 8 fc E W illetta?13* M H Wuhln ?144 tons coal C H Marshall?4 ca 14 cks IM kdlt sheet >100 to oider. Theatrical*. Pass Thbat*b ?Lift night tli* amusing Br*w*r, that involuntary h*ro and unwilling conqueror, with hi* pretty little gentle Efflo, ?? alio the aUrn disciplinarian, and blunt, but good heartod aoldier, Sergeant Croaabelt, took their leave of New York for ? abort time. They had become great favorite*, and the public, regretting heir departure,will, we doubt not, be happy to ae* them again another time. Sn laat night waa.the laat time of the performence of <he beautiful, the charming opera of "Le Braaaeur d* Preaton." The moat unparrallelod auoceaa haa attended ita abort career, and a general do light bren experienced by all who have aeon and heard it. Ita auceeaa here haa been great, and elaowhera wo opine it will be greater. Bowebv Thkatb* ?The gergeoua Eastern melodra matic apectacle of " ?1 Hyder," with the popular drama of " Don Caiar de Bazan," were performed laat even ing, for the aecond time. Tbia evening the magnifleent pageant of" Ivanhoe," revived with all ita former apian dor, and it* powerful and well auatained liat of charac ter*. will be preaented. Mr. C. Thorn* and hi* aooom pliahed lady appear in the renowned drama of " Ella Roaenburg," and the thrilling play entitled the " Idiot Witneaa." la both the** piece* Mr. and Mra Thorn* are indeed admirab 1* They ere acknowledged favorites with the playgoing public, * ho remember wltb ploaaur* their performance* at the Chatham theatre aomo time since. Tbia is the laat night but one of the r engage mant, and we doubt not the theatre aoill >?* crowded by a host of friend* The Bowery theatre ia now in tha lull tide of aucceaiful operation?borne, aa it is, on tho wave of popular lavor No one know* better than Miv ? ? .1 A Kn? In Jackson, its worthy and enterprUing manager, how to cater ?uccessfully for the public teat*. He always has tome fresh novelty for his patrons?some more bril liant exhibition with which te chain tha imagination and enchant tha tattn Neither pain* or eapenao are soared by him when a point ia to be gained, a victory achieved or bis patrons giatidad Tho plsyoing public appre ciate this, and tha Bo wary ia, therefore, nightly thronged by enthusiastic and admiring audiences. Nkw QaaaifwicH Thcitrc.?Thlt alsgant and com modious establishment, situated at the corner of Charl ton and Variok streets, will be opened to the publio to morrow evening, and we have no hesitation in lay ing, will prove the prettiest end most oomfortable dramatic temple in the metropolis. The interior hss been entirely remodelled, and is ornamented, decorated and arranged In beautiful style. The place where tha Italian Opera Company reaped a golden harvest, many years ago, would now hardly be recognised. The management of the "Greenwich" have spared neither industry or expense ia saenriog tha beat galaxy or available talent te be found, and the combination offered for tho performance pf the legitimate drama, opera, hurletta. farce, Its , ha* tV^T beeo surpassed. The opening piece* 1 eve been selected with care, and wo look forward to their proinotioif with more than ordi nary interest. The bill consists of aD<i Juliet," and "Don Giovanni " The auoceaa e? American actress, Ml?a CbailotU Cu?bmsn~in Eogk'? in this most snblimo eras'ion of tho immortal herd, v M mo?t triumphant-and we feel confident our will emuiato those who have so nobly -hppnJ1 ed her in a strange land, by witnes ing the per' formtneeof ?fiss CUre Ellis, who sustains the character of tno ieneifui. imaginative and impassioned Romeo, at the Oreenwioh to-morrow eveoiug. She wi.l ho ably soconde-t by Mra W. H Crisp, a beautiful woman *nd acoomnlished actraaa, who males her dtkui her* a* the devoted, fond end impnUiv* Jeliet. ? he play i* Snah ?peare'a noblest woik and ia thoreagiy Italiau It hss be* i truly rem*iked by a celebrated writer that It ia lighted ep by a "sonny briilianoa of effect," and that "the blue sky of Italy bends overall." Mr H P Grit ten. the able stage manager of the theatre will bring his splendid talent* to aid in the delineation of the wit of the play, Mereutio. Mr Orattan is well known as en enisle ef *r?et merit, end e man of literary abilities of no mean n dor "Don Giovanni" will iotroduc* to tho pnblio of New York the p?iiu and charming Miss Jalia Drab*, a young lady destined to become a wnndarlnl favorite with the playgoi ng public. Tho eerpt d- t-iut. headed by the Mis tee Vallee.snd eonsiatn got fourteen ladies, will be found remarkably efficient, aud serve to Increase the attractions oi the new theatre, which fills the vaoaam so long existing in the nppe* portion of Mo oity. Bowkht AnrHiTHBATaa.?Pas Temps, the celebrated and snporbly trained Arabian steed, purchased by Mr. Sends from Kranconi's, in Peris, has been introduced Into tho ring by him, to tha infinite delight and satisfaction ef brilliant and enthusiastic audience*. This j cent animal is from tho purest and best Arabian stock, 1 with au oya Ilk* tk* eagle, a body of exquisite ayauao. try, and limbs beeutifally formed ; flset as the bounding ^ doer, courageous as the lien, and yet gent's aa a ebild ; I the pride of the owner, end tbs*admiratwn of the world, i This superb creature perform* feats so rare and beauti ful, aa to lead tha sp-etator te believe tome ether ele ment then " dull earth" mingled in bis composition. Now dancing with all the grace oi e Parisian anu-wi, now bounding at tha call <?( his master, subservient to hi* will, but wild and unmanageable in the bends ef others. Pes 1 empe stends alone aud unrivalled Tho beautifully tnoddled Eiglish pony Cindorolia also per forms a variety of feat* of the most graceful and extra ' ordinary character, ant ia universally admi'od. Tho twin ponies, an I the stud of Shetland ponies, all trained i by Mr. 9*nds, and introdoced by him nightly, deserve th* praises so freely bestowed by all connoi-eur*. This evening thee* animals will perform together, with a j highly talented frmupt of equestrians. The house has , been orowded every night, and wo doubt not will con . tinu* to be. OasToaie or the ?' Sara* Stearns "-This apUndlJ ! composition, which " opened th* ball" for the musical season, in September last, is to be again brought eat ! by th* Sacred Mnsic Society, oa Friday evening neat, at the Tabernacle. A powerful stray of talent, including j Mr. and Mrs Seguia, Miss North ail, and Mr. Fr?aer, are j engaged for tho principal solo parts, and wa anticipate from this performance on* of t he "richest musical treat* ef j the tea son We understand that, in order to give sddi 1 tionel effect to one of tho awst boau'if'il end inter-.ting port-oos of this Oratorio, tho "Seven Slwepers" will be r-prvaente I as concoaiod In tha walled up c? vara The 1 Oratorio commence* with a chorus, representing tho ' shepards ia th* act of " Breaking awav th* atony walls, Hera with heavy hammer* swinging Palmo"s Or?*A House? Rock wail end ?ton* open to* ' night at th* above Opera House, with a splendid display oi magnificent novelties Mr Arthur Nelson will appoor on thi - occasion. and perform upon the ancient dulci mer. manufactured by Chick-ring There will he the Tyrol*** Minstrels, arnbatio displays, alack rope dancing, songs, with tha uowly invented musical a links | to oiaclnd* with the wonder ef music, the rock h*' mo nicon Fern* speaks loudly of this company and of their wondorfol performance*, distinguished alike for th* grand, the obeste. th# beautiful, and th* sublime with en eecaaional intermixture of the humorous, th* funny, and the witty, for th* "g rouodlicg s.? Let ail New York be there t* see. A renewed engagement with Mrs. Mowatt eoeimenerd en the fiSrd ult at ihe St Charles, in Now Orleans. Leopold d* Meyer arrived ia Charleston on th* JWh lost Horr Alexandre, the famous magician, baa also arrived there. Mr. end Mrs Keen made their first appoarsnoe ia Mo bile aa tha Md ult In th* old play of th* "Oaataetsr "