Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 22, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 22, 1846 Page 2
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vrw YORK HERALD. < V 1i or!., Monday, Juvir 4*4, 1M46* --- ^ ' ? ' "i THE HERALD FOR EUROPE. Our Arrangements for ita Publica tion and Circulation, dec. We inti'n?te4 to the public, some time aince. that we were making anttgemeaia to establish ati edition of this Joorutl for the rending people of the old world. to be issued on the departme of every steam jbip from New > rk and Boston. We have been from that time until . ? present eugagsd in carrying ?ut our arrangements, ? 1 have !bc pleasure of informing our readers, an 1 tbe ii.i .1 ? of urope and America, that they are now corn pitted. Tho Hn aid fur En "p' vill bo twice the sizo of the Daily Herald, and will l e j --ued at tho same price as our wMtkly sheet ftviilcc t . n tho latest news from all parts of the Amt'ii ? ;m i' , up to an hour before the steam ship leaves t: :- port htj.I an hour before the mail leaves thm citj for t'le n.>?t it ira^hip Tbo yearly sub re-iptio:. -ice ? illbethtce lollara: and we will receive subscriptions f .this sheet exclusive of aur daily and weekly papers. It will contain a digest of all American newt fia-n the time of departure of one steamship to that of 'he next. We hove already issue ] threo numbers of the Htrald fnr Europe ; and the flattering re-eption it has met vlth, justifies us in (paring no e\j>cnic to make it all h^t run be desired. The proprietor of this establishment his gone to ivnrope, lor the purpose of remodelling, on a more ex tended scale, our system of European correspondence lor the Xeu< York Herald, and of establishing agencies In all the principal cities in the eld world, for the sale of this new sheet. The unprecedented and accumulating amount of patronnge that our i lt'orta to please the read" ing world hnvo received, givo us facilities and means to fill the gap in tbe newspaper business, u hich the pro gress of steam navigation. an 1 the consequent wants of the people have made. This gap will be fillod by the Herald for Europe, in a way that will not detract from our character for energy, industry, and perseverance; sod in a way that cannot be upproached by any other newspaper establishment. The Herald for Europe, will be for sale at the desk of our offlcc, in New York, neatly mid compactly done uj> In wrappers, at tit cents n ropy, and at our several agencies, in the principal cities, particularly in Boston. Tho next number will be issued for the steamer Oreat Western, which leaves this port next Thursday for Liverpool. The Mexican War?Offers of Peace-English Mediation, ami KnglUh Opinion*. In another portion of to-day's paper will be found extracts from Kogl.sl, and Canadian pa peri, in relation to tlio Mexican war. The opi nions expressed in these extracts, most of them adverse to the United States, tend to j*ove that our quarrel with Me*.. o, and our military opera tions in that country, have made n. greater im pression on our English brethren, than they are wUling to acknowledge. The contempt with whiohour Canadian neighbors treat our victories on the Rio Grande, only serve to show the ill concealed chagrin that those victories have caused them. 1 his disposition to underrate our victories and everything appertaining tons, savors somewhat of too oliicious loyalty to the British throne, on the part of the Canadian press. It looks as if their loyalty were so much suspected that they were obliged to go out of their way to abuse every thing republican, in order to maintain a show of affection lor monarchy. We verily believe that those Canadian editors will be the first to ask to bo annexed to the United States, but we do not think we can receive them until after severe pur gation for the many naughty things they have "aid of us. We may take their case in hand in a year or two. "U e have now the assurance that England has sent out in?fruetions to her Minister at Wash ington, to oifer her mediation between our go vernment and that of Mexieu. We have also positivt information that Mr. Bankhead the British Minister at Mexico, has received in strurtion- from his government to signify toIWd, * the intention of Great Britain not to inter,ere in the quarrel, .n the capacity of a parti san. ii is therefore highly probable that I'aredes, ascerti.niru' the impossibility of prosecuting the war with ii..- United States without aid from En gland.?seeing the ,ll-suecess that has ntrended the elf >rt to cut off Gen ;r.il Taylor, and judging f'-o n tlvj n suitattempt the f uiJessness ot rr ??eeiifmg ua, witl, the United States, is now w l.ng to l.-ten to terms of p, ace. Many circumstances tend to establish the pro bability of this suna-e. Mr. Parrott and Doctor w ood have been suffered to penetrate quietly from one end of Mexico to .mother, notwithstand ing the existence of war. The irgate Mississippi is known to have been d. -patched from Vera Cruz to Pensacola, with despatches of the utmost im port*, ee for our government, ami a is not im. probable that she bore overtures of peace from ?x,Cil" < 'overnment. Tl,e f?et that Parades ?? raising an army, is not at all incompatible with t u ruth of this surmise. Iln preparations are most l.kely intended to eheck the attempts of some other chieftain to get up ? ?-v?:.,?ion against d?ougli ostensibly for the purpose of prose cut.njj t ,.XlMll|K w?r with the United States. W hat strengthens this surmise is, that Paredes left< run. Bravo as president ,ro tcm, in his absence, no doubt with full powers to negotiate a peace. This will relieve Parades from the awk wardness that would neeessnr.lv attend such a ne gotiation carried on on his part, he having ridden into power on the popular prejudice against the nited Mates, and because of hi., expressed de termination to prosecute the war vigorously. a aH lhew croumstanoes in-oconsideration it is extremely probable that there is even now a project on loot to bring our Mexican difficulties to an amicable adjustment. VV e find by the English papers of the last date* that an absurd rumor was circulated on 'Change,' in London, that the intervention of the British go vernment lor the adjustment of the Mexican diffi culty was sought by the United States. It is strange that such a rumor . on Id have gamed cre dit for a moment. o,.r country desire- ?o inter erence of the Europe*,, governments in the ad 'U ,IMent oi h*r Q"*rrHs. Having entered on the igorous prosecution or the war with Mexico, she ?-no one to take up her quarrel. If the English ' vernm,.,)ti desirous ofpeaee, for the protection ? ' n.r of ilcr ??l?jecta in Mexico, choose . r h':r 'Mediation, so far so well. Our govern *r'' 8urct b" wdling to listen to her nediat.on, both from the respect due to a friend Jf power, and from the desire of peace, which has always been the pol.cy of the United States since she became a nat.on. Farther than this, it is neither our duty, policy, nor inclination to go. We f?,r0e<l ,U'? "U* w"r' although averse to hostility, ,t is not w,th us that overtures for peace >hould originate. Should the Engt,th *,*. ?mment offer their mediation on the hat,* of tb, ''Ulryn t0 ,ht Unittd State*, by Mexico, of l rptr _ali fornia, including the magnificent harbor of Son rrinr'*ro, in liquidation of our demand* on that Koi <vnme?t, and to defray tht expentet of the war <*?? government may ,l<m with thev offer.' Short of Hrnm1n.PrOP?8lUOn com,,,K <*>? the British gov -d by "uM?r ""r ^?n,ert"'?* cred t lb" .I?1b"!unohv^toMhRl',h *0Vcrnment J;'" " * l-'P^lc rhnt m nfcr.ng ^TZZToV Br!Lh?T bVa retf"rU ,0 die interests of Briush .objects eng.,h, commorcm| b T,li" *?"? interpretation of their anxiety for the termination i. i . . \ torniii.ution of hostilities is not a? ? <nc heritable. will appear from the address of tb* Mexican and South American Assoc,at,on in -on don, to Lord Aberdeen. Secretary of State lb, Ort.gn affair*; which that body passes upon his lordship's attention, the in)ury to the interests of those British subjects engaged in commercial pursuits in Mexico, arising Iruiti the war between that country and the L nitcd i^tutes, and praying the interposition of the government, to heal the rupture between the two countries. This address we give in another column. It is a highly amusing and interesting document, giving, as it does, the private and partivular views aud opinions of the chairman ol the associ ation, Mr. J. D. Powles, on war, ethics, politics, and matters and things in general. Mr. Powles argues in a manner that mu?t have proved very conclusive to the Secretary for Foreign Affairs, that the Mexicnn war is unjust and reprehensible on the part of the United States, and that it was wantonly provoked by our government. Mr P. al?o defines the boundaries of Texas in a cute, clear, sweeping, and concise manner, but we doubt whether he will ever be looked upon as a standard geographical [authority. The docu ment proves how ridiculous h very worthy man may make himself, by ined.lliiig with matters above his eomprehension. We are by no means averse to an amicable ad justment ot our quarrel with Mexico. On the contrary, we think that to cement an honorable friendship, would We highly advantageous to both nations. But we must have indemnity for the in juriey our citizens have sustained ; and as Mexi can credit is rather a slippery commodity, we must have California as security, both for the losses our citizens have formerly sustained, and for the expenses of the piesent unprovoked war. But should Mexico foolishly continue herdetermL nation to prosecute the war, then we will neither ask nor suffer any interposition on the part of other powers. "Old Rough and Ready" will be our mediator?our negotiator?and to him only ought the United States to dt legate the powers of a plenipotentiary, to adjust our difficulties with Mexieo. The Kvent* of the Age?The Influence of Amnion on the World. The conduct recently displayed by the two most powerful governments in the world, in the adjust ing, in a sensible and honorable way, a question of territory that has been in dispute for a number of years, is in the highest degree creditable to j< both. It exhibits, in a forcible manner, the height of enlightenment and refinement which both na tions have attained, and the happy influences of the progress of civilization, under the free in stitutions of the two countries. We need not re mind our readers that cUderences, ol infinitely less importance than that which has-fbr so long a time estranged the British and American people, have in other times drenched the world,and made rivers of blood flow in torrents. In the last cen tury, a question like this would have incited a universal war in Europe, that would have sacri ficed thousands of lives, converted lerlile fields into wastes, and entailed misery and demoraliza tion on after generations. Wo have evidence enough to prove that within a comparatively short period, the world has, as it ( were, taken a leap?a jump from a condition ol almost senu-barbarisin, and is now making great strides in a career towards an undefinablc goal?a goal, the brilliancy and splendor that surrounds which prevents it lrom being but dimly seen, and which but few can even partially penetrate. To conduct the nations ofthe world in this earecr to pilot the several vessels of State, so that the shoals 1 and quicksands may be avoided, and the destined port attained, is the duty ofthe present and future rulers of all governments, monarchical and re publican. It is an enviable task?a task which,car ried out in wisdom, will cnbalm the names of those who have it in hand, in the hearts of the in numerable millions who are destined to enjoy its fruits. The principal nations ol the world, 1: ranee, England, and the United States, would seem to be chosen as the instruments of Providence in ushering in the new era, and as promoting its progress. But the United States, on account of its geographical position, its extraordinary and unprecedented career, and its prospective unpa ralleled greatness, has been, and will continue to be, the leader. The developments that have hitherto been made in the United States, at first startled and amazed the others; but they have nevertheless gradually, but surely, followed the traek, that we have marked out. It will be the same in future. The United States will be the pioneer; and the others will inllo>v up ami lay the ( foundation in the old world, for the chai.gei th.tt shall be made in the new. As an instance of the first proposition, we see the gradual mutations that are taking place in the government and po licy of England. The blessings that flowed front our free toleration of religion, opened the eyes of the politicians of Europe, and paved the way for Catholic emancipation?the abolishment of im prisonment for debt was immediately followed in England; and the caption, woid for word, of the act passed for that purpose by the Legislature ol the State of New York, precedes an enactmen1 of the same kind passed by the British Parlia ment. This was not a coincidence, it i? n proof of the influence exerted by the United States on the statesmen and politicians of that country* Other instances might be adduced, hut the United States is yet in its infancy, and for the short time it hns been in existence, these are enough to prove what we assert. From Great Britai", the other nations of Europe will receive what that country gets from us. The ex perience of the past proves iho second pro position. But the glory ol participating in bringing about the new era that has just dawn ed upon the world, will bo sufficiently great, to allow each a share. Tho?o who practically apply a great principle, and make it conduce to the prosperity and advancement ol those for whose ben lit it was discovered, deserve neatly as much credit as the inventor. As an evidence of the desire of this new age, we may cite a few instances within the recollec tion of almost the youngest of the present gene ration. Among the foremost of these, is the de sire apparent among the great powers, to avoid embroiling the world in war. A few years since, Great Britain and France, Franco and the L uited States, and very recently, the United States and Great Britain, were on the point of resorting to physical force to setUe difficulties, which were amicably settlod in the end. Reason, prudence* and a desire to further civilization, were the wea pons used, and not the sword and the cannon, the only arguments of barbarous ages. We ni*y also instance the progress of free trade principles, which when fully developed, will merge the world into one great family, with a unity of interest, and with a mutual dependence on each other. A war between petty States will, when those principles arc fully developed and in action, injure the largest States, more or less, and this will instigate the large States to oppose any :<uch alternative for the settlement of any cause. The fact i?, reason is about to exercise her high prerogative over the destinies of the wwrld. She is about to occupy the throne that has been filled by barbarous prejudice, and when her sway shall be exercised iu the world, the millennium of the prophet will be realized. MoTifcr KrcarrniD rioM a ?An Kngluh mm named A V. Loin an * mahogany dealer in London, obtained n large turn of .noney, about fJa.OOO. on credit, and than fled to thu country, informing hi? creditor* that he had lo*t it in railway speculation*. II* arrived in thi? city, in the ?teain?hip Hritannia, about a month aince. Mr. Vf. B. Winter, one of hi* creditor*, follow rd in the ( sle,Ionia, and *oon learned thut l.einan had offered to Mr. llenithaw, broker in Stntr street, 4:3000 in liank of Kugia nd note*, for ?ale. With the a*?i*taiice of Deputy Sheriff Kreemen Mr. Winter found the runaway, and succeeded in compelling him to restore about AIIO.OUO, leaving him about J.'It'OO of hi* blunder, with which lie wis a low ed to depart, there not being sufficient evidence to dotain hit i ? tfoi/en Ti mrrlltr, Junr *1 lltium Citt.?In Bangor, Me, a city containing note rhau ten ihoiitand miiai itant*. but one death oc curie ! uutiug the two week* previuu* to the 13ih in?t NEW8 FROM THE ARMY OF OCCUPATION. MOVEMENTS OF THE SANTA FE EXPEDITION. ?fec. (be. &t. Special Cormpumlciif r of (lie N? 1*. Herald. N*w Oii.iu*i Jane 13, 1646 The Galve*ton arrived from Brato* St. Jago this morn ing. but brought no intelligence of interest from the army. The O. arrived at Poverty Point yesterday, but having thrown her wheels out of place, she was obliged to remain until she was brought up by a tow. She brought up a number of officers from the at my, on re cruiting service; and about 180 other passengers, mostly sick an l wounded, from the regular* and volunteers. T!>e health of the army is good, but a great many of the volunteer* from this city (tho?e that were picked up in groffgerie*. of whom there were a good many) are on the sick list, from intemperate Indulgences and the heat of the weather The army are still occupying their po sition* at Matamoras aid Fort Brown. Your despatches from the camp and Matamoras will apprise you o/all the local items of new* Nine companies of volunteers from Tennessee arrived yesterday, making twelve companies of as fine looking men as > on ever beheld. They will probably all get oil' by the early part of the w*ek. [From the N'ew Orleans Times, June 13] The steamship Galveston, from Brato* Santiago, the 8th. at 13 M., and Galvestou the 10 inst. at 6PM, arrlv ed yesterday at Poverty Point,*at which place she now lies, through an accident that prevented her coming up to the city. The Galveston Weekly Newt of the 6th inct ?ays:? " The report in regard to the 100 wagons :md the effects of emigrants accompanying, who were on their way from New Braunfels to PieJonwies being taken by n party of Indians, as stated previously in a former num ber of the Galveston Stwi, i^ entice!) unfounded, as ap pear* by letters rerselved at Houston from Piedernales. The?o state that three parties of about one hundred men each, had arrivod at 1'iodci iialtts from Now Braunfels, and were cultivating the beautiful lands they found there aud had no* cvon seon an Indian " The forego in* information is doubtless correct, and is Confirmed bv a statement in the New of 2!>th ultimo. The new towu on the Piedornalos is culled Fredericks burg. nnd our German emigrants are highly delighted wi'li the great fertility of the soil and the beauty of the surrounding landscape. The settlement is progressing rapidly, and without the fear of disturbance from the Indians. The Texan .Ideocatt of tho 31st ult. states that some four or five discharged koldiors from the army, being on their way home, and within 7o miles of San Antonio, were surprised by a party of Indians, and stripped of every article of clothing, but were afterwards luckily overtaken and succored by some American wagons. Mr Bisby, engineer of the Galveston, reports that the steamers New York and James L. Day arrived at Point Isabel on the 7th inst. The latter has been retained to j convey troops from Point Isabel to Bacita, on the Bio 'Grande. The army was about moving up the Rio Grande to j capture the small towns on the river. The Galveston brings up Lieut. Hooc, who lost an ! arm in the battle of the 9th May, and a large number of j sick and wounded; also, several officers of the army, who have come up for the purpose of recruiting the re gular fercei, and a number of privates whose term of , service has expired. No further actions, either great or i small, had taken place between tho belligerents Com. ' Moore is a passenger, on his way to Washington City. [From the N. O. Tropic, June 13 J The steamship Galveston reached the barrack* about one o'clock last night,having been towed up tho river by the steamer Star. We have received important intelli gence from the seat of war, and from Texas ; but our pa pers and letters came in too late for this morning's edition of our paper. We will issue an extra this morning. Gen. Taylor has made the first movement towards the invasion of Mexico. 9ixtv commissioned and non-com missioned officers, at tachou to the U. S. Army, arrived here in the Galveston, ordered on the recruiting servico. Governor Butler also came passeugor?he ha* made an important treaty with the Camanche*. George W. Kendall, Esq., arrived at Point Isabel the . day before the Galveiton left that place. [Prom the N. O. Picayune, June 13 ] The schooner Fairy. Capt Thomson, arrived yesterday from Galveston, whence she sailed on the 4th inst. On her late trip from this port, the Fairy, when near the 8hip Island Shoals, fell in with a large coppcr-bottomod schoo ner, carrying a large spread of canvass, and apparently making lor Vermillion Bay, but she ason bore directly For the Fairy, hoisting the American ensign. \ heavy gale was blowing at the time, and the stranger took in Rail, but pursued the Fairy for some time, until the latter outstripped her. The captain supposed she was either a piratical craft, or Mexican cruiser, and so thinka the oditor of the Galveston Nnrs Tie most likely supposi tion is. that she was some V. S. vessel ot vu, bound for the Rio Grande. Commander Randolph, of the U. S. Navy, was in Gal veston on the 2d, awaiting, says the \tiet. the arrival of Mr. Rhodes, the U. S. Naval Constructor, for the purpose of examining the condition of the Texan naval vessels, consisting of the sloop-of-war Austin, 30 guns, brigs Ar cher and Wharton. 1H guns each, and schooner San Ber nard, 7 guns The Wharton is aground. The regiment of mounted Rangers, required by jhr. ?government, it is thought has been Ailed, and in en rfute or thescat of war. Stiiacosk, June 18th. 13:0. The Jlnti War Meeting?-lit failure?-1 If'ar Meeting ? Itl Succen I saw by to-night'* Herald, (dated I7th.) you have ob served, the "Christian call"' of tho "anti wantes,' lor a meeting of those opposed to the existing war with Mexi co I know what ) our feelings mint have been, when you saw that call, and especially when wa all lemember that this is one of jour favorite placc?, nne of the four cities of New York " The course of the New York Herald duiing this difficult*', has been duly an.! gene otlsly appreciated by the citizens of central New York. It i* the text of the democrat; the patri ot! ? journal of the whig , and the poor abolitionist buys it. put* it in hi* |K>."kct and walk* away to some retired place to devour its content*. Ask your agent here, and lie will tell you his regular patron* of the Trihune, are at pre?ent wishing him to "give me a Herald to-night, in place of the Tribunemaking it a very one aided busi ness for him. But to thi* matter of tho "anti-war meeting.'' At the specified hour, the room of the Fmpire, was filled with 'Christians,'and the meeting called to order by a noted abolitionist. Immediately a gentleman wa* nominated for chairman Vote taken, and voted out Gen Hopping, a "warrior" wns nominated and elected Warrior tec re tarios were also elected A committee was nominated to expre?? the sense of the meeting, composed of time "warriors," and two anti warrior*, one oi whom ". as the Rev. Mr. May. The antis wan'ed to i-neak, but busincn* was too urgent and the meeting declined hearing any thing. At thi* the Rev. Mr Ma) headed his tweuiy-fivd men and women, and marched for a chili "h Mr. Coo|>er, Editor of the Teachei ? ?'/i/rucr.te, was railed to the stand, and in a gallant mid diluent strain of patriotism, he set forth the duty of Ameucan citizens In this emergency, nnd spirit of disorganization which railed the meeting; nnd protested most earnestly ogainit the disgrace of OU'- village, by _u tie ring anything dicta ted by *uch despicable (Tilings, to go lorth to the world ? to our sis'.er 8t.itc??to the gallant army in Texas, us the public sentiment of the citizens of Syracuse. It wa* a nntile effort, ana produced u lasting impression. Resolutions were passed, 'sustaining the war, and pro secuting it with vigor -of honor and gratitude to the brave Yajlor and his gallant army, and condemnatory of tbu spirit which railed tho meeting; and to sustain their country, ''they were willing to *4crifice their live*, their fortunes, and their 'plate of soup' " Nearly all the nctor*, the greater share of the aaaembly. and the *pea l,er were unigs. A f-.cr all business was finished, the meeting adjourned to the church, where the Domini and iiii Spartan band had gone. As it happened, they had Ju*t got comfortably in, u I,en the vote ? as to be taken on the resolution*. The question was taken in the affirmative?a few ayes were heard. The negative wa* put, when baug?went a nine-pounder at the rear of the building, and the glass rained down bv the cord. Three loud cheer* burttfrom the crowd. A great number ruihed out from the house, when, befoie any one knew what wa* going on, the vote was taken again, and thev say, carried. Thi* will please you, f am confident, and keep alive in you th.it good opinion of our thriving and ambitious village, u Inch you have alwn> * entertained toward* u* Military Preparation* for lite War Willi Mexico. TENNKSSKr.. F.nsign James M. S-antLnJ deserve* more than a pas sing notice. He wa* born in Kentucky in the latter part of the last century. At sixteen year* of age he joined the army. He fought gallantly through the whole of tho last war. After peace was declared he moved to Tennes see. When the first blast of war wa* heard from the Rio Grande, he volunteered for the campaign, and now, at sixty yean of age, i* the standard bearer of the noble re giment Tennessee hat sent to the tiold. He is a patriot ot the true stamp?a hardy son of the We*t, whose ardor the frost of age cannot cool.?New Or leant Pic.. Jmne I.I. MIKOURt. We understand that Col. Bogy ha* been selected by Col. Kearney, as one of hit stall'in the Santa Fe expedi tion Monsieur Korpoaay, hat received, we are informed, authority to raise a company of German huztars or dragoons, for tho tervice againit Mexico. He w?* fifteen year* in the Pruttian tervice, and if he should raise a company now, we doubt not he will win laurels for him .?eli He will prove that he can c\ert hi* arm* to at much advantage, as he ha* shown himself capable o( using his pedal extremity.? St. Louie Rep . J-me 11 Moar Forck*?We are informed, that a < ompany of United State* Artillery from Chambersburgh, Pennsylva nia, are now on the route, by order of the United State* Government, to join the expedition of Colonel Kearney: ??ur volunteer Artillerists will have to look out, that the Regulars do not outshine them in tactic* and discipline. ?$t. I.ouii Reporter, Juno 10. The Amaranth arrived yesterday morning in forty-eight hours from Weston. Mr. Stiles, her obliging clerk, in form* us that there had arrived at Fort Leavenworth one company of volunteer* from Jackson county, one from Clay, and one from Lafayette. A company from Glas gow, Howard county, would reach the fort on the Oth ; and the Pride of the West, with the Laclede Ranger*, would undoubtedly be at the rendetvous early on tba 11th-making in all, so far, fire companies. Tho gather ing will bo rapid from thi* date, tapt Ben Moore wa* in command ef the companie* despatched after the Mexi can war store*- They were conducted by one Speyers, who had got ten or twelve da> * start.? St. Loui$ lievnlte, June I?. < ol. Kearney hat addressed ? letter te the Governot, informing him that in Platte and the adjoining counties, about S00 volunteer* have been organized into com pomes and are desirous of entering into lervice. Col K. has re qneced that the overnor will cau?e an order to bo issued to .vla.ior General Thompson Ward, ot the 16th UitMion Mistourl Militia, that he will Innti-h a b itmlion i-i mn into,I men, con*i*ting of 9O0 volunteer, aui orga nized into five companies to bo commanded by a Lieut. Col-, and to be held a* a ro-iniorceinent to Col R'a command, whenever bo may require it Wo underatand j the acting Oovemor has (noted the request ot C*L K., and order* hare been issued to Gen. Ward to act accord ingly?Jtfferton Inquirer. The St- Louis Republican has bean furnished with the following copy of an order from the War Department, from which it will be Man that there is a requisition for an additional number of .Vliitouri volunteer! to join the expedition to Santa Fe. The companies organized, which hare not hecn muttered Into service, will receive this 84 most acceptable news:? The Chiefs ol the General Staff, Quarter Master Gen eral, Commissary General of Subsistence, Ordnance De Ertraent. and Surgeon General,are respectfully advised, at a call uppn the Governor of Missouri for about one 1 thousand additional twelve month volunteers, mounted? to rendezvous (say) at independence, will be issuad hjr the War Department to-day. The said Chiefs will take prompt measures to supply the said detachments tone regiment and battalion) with whatever may be needed, under law and regulations, from their respective depart ments. The laid detachment is promptly to follow, and to coma under the orders of Col. Kearney, who probably, la al ready in inarch upon Santa Fe. (Signed) WIPlFIELD SCOTT.

Head Quarter* of the Army, Washington, June), 184c. A true copy: Gso. Giaiov. C. O. 3. ILLINOIS. We understand that Gov. Ford has mode arrangements with Major Lee, United States Commissary of Subsis tence, for the subsistence of the troops called into ser vice in Illinois. About two thousand, it is reported, will soon rendezvous at Alton, and one thousand at Spring field. A few companies are expected to be mustered into service, at \lton on Tuesday noxt. The Governor has, : under the or,let s of the War Department, appointed the Hen Jjiims Shields to muster them into service, no ofll rcr of the United States army having been designated for tLu?t purpose The course pursued thus far by Governor Turd, relievos the State from any expense in the sup port of the troops. MISCELLANEOUS. A rocruiting rendezvous has been opened at Newport, Ky., for mounted men in Col Smith's regiment, autho rized under the late act of Congreu. Capt. Sanders, of the army, arrived here on Monday, 1 from Point Isabel, to obtain small stoamboata, suitable tor the transportation of troops See., to and up the Rio Grande. Naval Operation*. TLa I'nited Statos revuriuo steamer Speuotr, CaptAin CurnV viw'oh .ailed hence on the 10th latent tor th. Ciulf of Mexico, returiwd to port tart ?evening i?conse quence of the boiler, leaking impoMible to pet up steam. On Sunday J^t to me southard of St. lugu.tine, .poke I mted State. ??venua steamer McLano, from this port? Chtrlufn Courier, J'The following >. a Urt >f attoched to the beautiful little schooner 'Tetril," which.rtMonftotuP day nigntfor the Gulf of Mexico, to join the iler torumodoro Conner, oil Vera Crut^-Thompjon Harrow Shaw. Lt. Commanding ; Ueorge H. rrelde, Ac ing Master : Hobt Clay Roger., I ,l,""dtuV r ft^'or H O. Decatur Brown, Mid.hipman ?, Chandler r. .MCL,or U Another8of the.e little flying fi,.^e,p^^Ji^,^lUfnd 01 to-morrow. They go loaded with raixhan guna. ana munitions of war. _ The Eluopean Inteevkntion in Sol-th Amiri- |, can Affairs.?By the arrival of the bark Chancel lor, we yesterday received intelligence lrom Mon tevideo to the 9th ult., and from Bnenos Ayres to the 2d. Tho English and French blockading squadrons maintained their position, but an incident hap- | pened that may possibly destroy the good under- ; standing that has hitherto existed between the two squadrons, and perhaps lead their respective governments into trouble. It appears that an I English brig was seized for evading the blockade, and taken before the British Admiral, who order ed her to Imj released. This violation of good faith on the part of the British Admiral, annoyed | the French Admiral so much that he despatched tt vessel of war after the brig, recaptured her, took her into Montevideo, where she was ad judicated, condemned, and with her cargo sold as , a prize. The ill feeling that an occurrence like | this would naturally create between the two Ad- , mirals, may end very seriously. It appears that Rosas still holds out, anil mam- | tains his former attitudeofdefiance; while theex pense that the governments of France and , England have been put to in endeavoring to open | commercial communication with tho country bordering on,tho Parana appears to be thrown away. The vessels that attempted to open this communication have returned, after an absence of eight months, without success. It is probable that the idea will be abandoned. We would not be surprised to hear, under these j circumstances, that the mediation offered by the , American government, through its Charge dt A f- ; fuiret, in that part of the world, will be accepted, j and the intervention war soon ended. This medi- | ation was refused at first, on some flimsy pretext of rank; but now that there appears no prospect of gaining either honor or profit by prolonging ( the blockade, it may be accepted, if again press- i ed by our Chargtmand even desired. It ill becomes England, at all events, to proffer her mediation between Mexico and the I. nited . States, after she has declined the offices of tho United States in amicably settling the war in South America.^ Strange Bc*iness.?The brig .Tosephino, Capt. Barlow, which cleared on Saturday for Maran ham, was seized by the Collector of this Port, lie having received information that something was wrjng on board of the vessel After the .T. .sailed the Collector sent one of his boats in chase ol her, ; which overtook her at Quarantine, and upon ex ani.ning her cargo, found 400 kegs of powder , which were not entered upon her manifest. I lie captain stated that his reason for not entering the j powder on the manifest was that he was afraid he ; should he boarded by some of our vessels of war, or some Mexican cruisers, who upon finding the i same registered on the brig's manifest would take it. The brig is detained at Quarantine for the present, under charge ol the boarding officers at that station. Accraai v of the IlERAi-o.?Sometime in Au gust last, at the time General Gaines first muster ed troops for the purpose of reinforcing General Taylor, we stated that Col. Bogy of St. Louis, had ofl'ered his services to the War department, to lead an expedition to Santa Ffc, and that his offer was accepted. The statement was ridiculed at the time by the St. Louis papers, and flatly contra dicted. We however knew it to be a lact, as we had it from the best authority; and it uow turns out that Col. Bogy has been selected by Colonel Kearney as one of his suill in the expedition now planned for a descent on Santa F*. So much for the ?? romancing" of the Herald, as our facetious cetemporaries in St. Louis were pleased to term it. News from Havana.?We have files of the Diario dr la Marina to the 9th inst., from which we extract the following items The Diario, of the 9th, in commenting upon our relations with Mexico, denies the justice of the blockade ordered by the American Commander, and approves the course of the foreign consuls in their supposed protest against the act. The ac counts of the engagements of the 8th and 9th, are taken from Mexican journals, in which the va ' liant army of the North" is represented as merely '? having retired, after a glorious contest, before an enemy superior in numbers and in artillery. The evacuation of Matamoras is accounted for by a regard for the " morals of the army." The yellow fever is yet continuing its ravages among the population at Puerto Principe. The Junta of that place were entertaining propositions for the continuation of the railroad from NeuvitM. The miserable situation of the poor in their hospi tals, was also occupying their attention. The mining interest has lately engaged m an unusual manner the attention of the pJBUe.Jfrom , the discovery of n?w veins, wtatoh P""?'?a of ail ve r tand copper?lately discovered, induces the iditor of the Em, published in that district, to in dull? in a strain of rhapsody on the probable ag g'Ttfe E5 fKwSle we* h& had entirely changed the appearance of the fields, and an abundant , hTwo new palpations are about to be establish ni one a musical periodical. "the Diario announces the arrival, on her way to Mexico,of the younu rrima donna Isabel (.arc.a | T in<n She has as yet |ierfortned but in Madrid, where every appearance afforded her a new lrTheP Havana theatres are closed. A concerts are to be given by Sr. Henrique Billet, nt Matanwi*. M?*>I?^? f DiiTa>ss.?Btmrflli* ^*'7?'. J^Tn itoiih have bren found wandering on th?ifion^ter.I gicmt <!t?tituUon, having miffed the main bod^ want. ba?e U>?n r-ii-?^l by the people ol Mlswarl, , whither thejr har? raturnod. Tfcwtilwl and Huleal. Pa** Tmkatu.?"Family Ties" ii to be repeated at the Park to-nigkL "Hue and Cry," one of Mr Ma Ale's beet piooes, is also to be played. together with the capital vaudeville of " A Man Without a Head.'' Marble's repu tation as an actor may draw a good house, though " Family Tics" is not exactly the thing to do it Bowcar Theatre.?A very ?ttractire bill is to be pre sented at this establishment to-night The grand nautical spectacle of the " Wizard of the Wave," so deservedly admired, Is to do revived, and the entertainments are to close with the popular comedy of " Paul Pry.'' A crowded house may be anticipated. Greenwich Theatre.?This elegant place o( amuse ment is to M re-opened this evening, for tfcr' summer season, under the management of Mr. Freer. The per formances to-night will consist ot the " Gipsey King,'' and " False and True." Several very good acton am engaged, and the prices have been partially reduced. We hope that Mr. Freer may meet with li'>et*l ei?:our agement at the commencement of his enterprise The people of the upper and western pait of tie ci*y bavo now an opportunity to evince thair gou.l u-tq. by sup porting this establishment. Will ihey not, for their own credit and pleasure, lie it ? Ctsru Oabde!*.?'This delightful reiort of l>eauty, youth and fashion continues to offer, every evening, the most interesting entertainments and charming music ? it is one of the most delicious places in the world to luxuriate of a summer's evening, and the public show their appreciation of its attractions by crowding to 1 nightly. Gothic Hall?Exhibition of Mechanical Fioc*e?. ?Let any one who believes he can distinguish nature Irom art/pay one visit to the wonderful cabinet if Mr Goorge Tietz, and he will own the fallacy of his belief. The wonderful work of Vaucanson is probably the most finished production of mechanism ever exhibited in the United States. This piece of art alone would drew the attention <if thousands; but when added to the numerous attractions to be seen in the cabinet of Mr. Kictx, we hare the pleasure of knowing that his enterprise in offer ing them to the inspection of the American public will he richly repaid by the numbera who nightly express their satisfaction and wonder. Herr Alexander.?This distinguished professor of the magic art commences his second week this evening at Palmo's. We understand that he intends introducing several new experiments A uleasantor evening cannot bo spent, than in witnessing Alexander's wonderful per formances. The Misses Sloman were to give their last concert in New Orleans on the 13th inst. Miss Roneberg gave her last concert in Pittsburgh on the 18 th inst Leopold de Meyer gave his first concert in Cincinnati on the 15th inst. There was a perfect crowd in attend ance, says the Oaxette, and every one was delighted, On the 18th inst., he was to give his second and last con cert in that city. Mr Murdoch was to make his last appearance at St. Louii on the 13th inst, in "Claude Melnotte*' and " Charles Surface," Monsieur Korponay is in 8t Loui* ; Mr. Duflield, the (tocalift, is also expected to be there soon, City Intelligence. Bath* ift New Yobk?A Paorosmois.?The utility of frequent bathing, ii now acknowledged by every body who ha* either any knowledge of phyiiology, or has had any practical experience in the matter. Almost every one ha* heard the story of the French physician, who vi aited one of the citie* of the East, with the intention of establishing himself in hi* profession there. Upon en tering the city, he saw a fine large building, with people entering and coming from it He asked of one " what is this building?" "A bath," was the reply. Going on still farther he saw another. "What ia this?" again ne asked. "A bath," was the reply again. He continued his course through the city, and in reply to his constant inquiry, in regard to many of tho buildings, the answer was still the samo. "A bath, a bath." "Ah," said he "This is no place for me," and immediately left to locate himself somewhere else, where baths were not so plenty as to prevent people from being sick. There has been much said of late m regard to free baths in New York, for the benefit of the poor, and all the advantages of them have been again and again pointed out The healthful feeling that they would impart to the laborer, and the sound con dition of body in which they would keep him, and the sickness they would prevent, have often been spoken of. Every body acknowledges the truth of all this; but the reason the propositions Tib vo not as yet been acted upon lies we think in the fact, that the proper source for carry ing them out, has not vet been addressed. City incorpo ration! engaged in the laudable work of dividing the spoils of office, havo neither time nor money to expend, in providing for the health and welfare of those who place them in power. And moreover, if the corporation 1 should build baths, the cost of their erection would of course come directly from the people. The better way then, is to have the enterprise commenced with the peo Jile, and at once open a subscription list, upon which sums rora one dollar upwards should be received, to be placed in the hands of a committee of responsible men, to be appropriated when a sufficient sum should be raised for this purpose. If one or two weal thy men should move in this matter, and car ry out the idea, a monument would be rested to their memories that would endear them to the hearts of the people, and make them more lasting than would statutes of bronze or gilded mausoleums. There is probably no city in the world with better advantages for baths for the people than New York. We have brought the pure Croton through hills and dales directly into our streets, and with but comparatively a small ex pense it could be made to serve this most useful purpose of bathing. Let one or more large baths be con structed to be placed at the service oftne city, making the price of a bath merelv nominal, just sufficient to pay the expenses of the establishments, an 1 we should soon find much of the sickness among the poor prevented, and should feel a comparative security against any epidemics or contagious diseases. It only requires some influential men to move in this matter to give it an impetus which should nut cease till the desired object was attained.? Who will commence it, and give New York tho honorof the establishment of the fir. t free hath in the countrv ? Common CoUKcil ?The Board of \1 'ornien mec* this evening at A o'clock, and uc lin t thai rum* niciutter of the Board will introduce :i resolution to provide against the injiir;on? effect- that must result lioni the auusvs conuccted with the slaughter-house-, in the vaiiuiis streets of the city. Theie are many othc r dangerous nuisances that require the immediate attention 01 the authorities, an I we sincerely trust they will he removed. We have an oidinauce which provides against the dangerous prac tice of throwing garbage in the stieets ; but it is a penect nullity, like many others, owing to the inei&cienc> of Uo police, or more properly the authorities themselves. A Voluwtekb for Texas.?The people in the vicinity of 15th street and 6th avenue were very much amused on Saturday by a patriotic display from a genius named Samuel < ordell It appears that Samuel, having heard of the glorious victories of Palo Alto and Resara de la Palma. and being fi ed with patriotic ardor, determined to organise a volunteer company, of which he should he the captain, and with which be would march ditectly to the banks of the "Hie Orande. On Saturday afternoon, Samuel, having partaken too freely of the article vulgar ly yclept " poke-jaice," which infused into his whole system new fervor, started for the corner of 13th street and flth avenue, where he planted his standard, which consisted of a handkerchief of very doubtful color raised upon a broomstick. Samuel mounted a barrel, and get ting a crowd of people round him, commenced a patriotic address. ?' Feller citizens," said he, " we are goiu to march right straight for the Rio Brandy, wheie the bloody Mexicans is threatening to fight us. which we'll whip, if they'll only give us a chance. Who'll go ? Is there a man in this 'ere crowd so lost to all love of his country, so destitute of common sense, that he won't go right oft'? Ha! We'll flog the Mexicans jest like nothin' at all. We'll flog 'em?we'll flog 'em- -we'll " At this stage of the speech, some mischievous boy upset the barrel; whereupon Samuel, perhaps thiuking he was in Matamoras, fell upon the crowd and knocked them about in ali directions. His amusement, however, was stopped I y officer Larkin, who came along about that time, and teok him to the station-house, where lie was locked up by Justice Koome, for drunkenness and disorderly conduct. Emigrants.?About five hundred persons collected yesterday in the Park, roundabout fifteen German emi grants, of all shspes, ages and sizes, and appatently all one family. Ihe women were dressed in their Sunday best, with a sort of a blue jacket,very oddly trimmed, no bonnets on, and appeared to be very well pleased with the notice they atti acted. Sens or 76.?The atafTofficers of the Sons of 76 leave to-day, at 9 o'clock, in the Philadelphia cars. Lost Child.?In our advertising columns will be found a description of a lost child, a little girl named Cecilia Bawmer, four years of age. She was lost at Ho boken, on the day of the barbecue, and any phrson know ing of her will greatly relieve her parents ny communi cating it to them. Birds in the Park.?In a conversation with the " oldest inhabitant," yesterday, he privately infermed us that there were more singing birds in the Hark this sum mer than during any previous one in his recollection. The police are very careful that no stones should be thrown at them, which is probably the cause of this.? Tt ere is considerable music there early in the morning ?so those say who are up anil stirring then. When our sentimental friend gets " them bonches," about which be has been so anxious, what a glorious time he will have, sitting upon one of them, listening to the birds ! CoRonicn's OrncE?Jime 21 ? Found Drawn'i.?-The coroner held an inquest jesterday, at No. 140 Amos at., on the body of a boy only 12 years of age, by the name of Benjamin J. Sumily, born in Pennsylvania Ho was found floating in the North Kiver, loot of Amos street, supposed to have lieen fishing on the dock, and fell into tho river. Vardict?death by drowning. Movement! of Traveller!. The arrivals yesterday were, a* usual on a Sunday, limited, at the following hotels. Amebica!)?Mr. Remington, Philadelphia; H Whillen, Qootgia; W.Smith, West Point; A Powell, Morri?town; A. Horner, Washington; J. McCurdy, Philad ;1'. Haynes, Arkansas. Astor?F Pewey, Virginls; R. Bilsom, Jamaica; J. Knnis, do ; J. C'ruchet, Washington; II Thompson, Provi dence; G. Watt*, do.; Mr. Parsons, do ; F. W hitney, do; E. B Walsh, Canada; J. Luckan, do ; A. Robertson, Manchester; J Lorlng, Troy; W. Wirter, England; W. ' Avery, N O.) W. Whitney, Boston; W. Kimpkins, N. O ; J Davidson, Jamaica: Capt Matthews, Great West, ern, W. Smith. Thilad ; H. Bradley. L.a. Gitv? J. Spragun, San Antonio; C. Ring. Rio Brasos; J L.Miller. Point Isabel; J. Do\ |e, Norlolk; T. Beck, Alban>; J. Dimpfell, do ; A. (iallctt, Philad ; C. Chaun cey, Norfolk; A. B Fisher, Philad FnAfiauis?A. Daniel, Philad ; A. Chaper. Cincinnati; J M. Sanderson. Philad ; B. F Smith, Clevelnnd; S Zim merman, Ht. Catherines; J. Mc Amley, Pittsburg; W. Wallace, do HowskD?H. N. Bas lis*. Louisiana; 8. Martin. Indiana; T Gould, Boston. Mr Barstow.do^ J llaber. Savannah; A. Ashmead. Philad ; C Bunting, do ; Mr. Pier?on. Troj; J. Furbenh. Bosma; J. Bellinger. Herkimer; H Coynes, Montreal: J H I'itcb, lodiani; W. Fogg, Mass : Jan'cs Kain. Piiilid ; <i l.llis, .Montreal; Lafomaln^iid four In dian Clue is, Indiana. MtNismuAt Change im Ca*ada.?'The Mon treal papers appear to be full of rumors relative to several contemplated changes in the ministry. There appears to be a sort of political revolution in progress in Canada, but it cannot result in any thing important or startling to the world. The annexed is the latest intelligence we have on the subject: [From the Montreal Pilot, Jane 18.] Many of the rumor* which have been prevalent re garding changes lathe ministry, are likely to be con* firmed. Mr Sherwood, it appears, has actually been dismissed The cause assigned is, we understand, hii intriguing again it Mr Draper, and other* of hii col leagues. during the last sesi'on, and especially after the publication of the correspondence. Mr. Sherwood wm ready at that time to have moved, or at least supported, a vote of want of cou9dence. but he could find no sup port on his own *i> of the House What hit next movement will he, it is dllSetilt to say. His successor will ha Mr John iiillyard ' ameron, who, it is supposed, v ill be elected tor Hamilton in the room of Sir Allan M*Nab, who will vacate his scat by accepting the Adju tant Generalship It seems tolerably certain that Mr. John A. M'Donald will be brought into the ministry, some say as Secretary, but the more general belief is as Commissioner of <'ro>vn Lands. Mr. Daly nu I Mr. Papineau retire beyond a doubt, and Mr. Viger in ail p-obability. So new arrangements for Lower Canada are suoken of with any confidence, except that it ?eem? highly probable that Mr Morin will be unanimously elected to the Speakership on the retirement ol Sir Alixu M'Nab We ure not aware that the content uUie l changes will cause any material change in the policy 01? the administration. The University question will" re main in statu quo Messrs Robinson and Cameron will strengthen Mr. Csyley's influence in resisting any set tlement that will give general satisfaction to Uie country. The friend* of University reform musi wait patiently the result of the next general election, when, if we mi>take not, Upper Canada will lend very different men to repre sent hor interests in the United Legislature. The ap pointment of Mr. Daly as private Secretary, will cause many to iuquire whethor it is necessvy to have two Secretaries, each enjoying a large salary. Those who consented to a charge on the public revenue for a Secre tary tor the Governor General, di I so from a vonvlction that every Governor would require the services of a person in his eapecial confidence, attached to him per sonally, and to return with him. If the duties can be discharged by a colonist, why not by the provincial Se cretary > The question will, we doubt not, be usked in Parliament as well as elsewhere, and it will be difficult to give a satisfactory answer to it The Second Turtle Dinner cornea off at Burnhain's Mansion House, on Tuesdiy, 23d June, insttnt. st 4 o'clock P. M., weather permitting, if not the first tair da7 after. W vl. BUKJnHAM. Great Demand for Newt?Philadelphia Agents for the Herald, G. B. Zieber fc Co., 1 Ledger Build ing, 3d street, below Chesnnt, where advertisements are re ceived. and where those wishing to subscribe will please leave their names, and have the paper served regularly at their stores and dwellings,immediately after the arrival of the ears. Terms, 75 cents per month, including the Sunday He rald; 65 cents without it. Single copies S cents. laa Superior Musical Tuition tbr Young I?adlea. | To Parents and Guardians.?Music Taught on the moat Improved Method with great rapidity,and on reasonable terms. A lady who has received instruction from the first masters ia Europe, and who imparts with facility a thorough knowledge of the acience to her pupils, combined with ele gant and graceful execution, is desirous of taking a few more female pupils, either at her own residence or at theirs A line addressed to A. d., at the office of thia paper, will be attended to; or an application at 45 Mercer street, where the lady resides, will receive personal anention. mil la I honey market. Sunday, Jane 111?6 P? M. There has been, during the put week, rather ? quiet i time in the stock market, compared with the week or I two previous; and we can only attribute it to the depres i lion cauied by several very extensive failures in the pro duce business, and the effect of these suspension, upon the money market and upon public confidence. The em barrassments of those who have beeome deeply involved in the flour and produce speculations, must be of a very alarming character; and we are under the impression that many more explosions among that class, must | before the season is over, take place. Speculators in flour in all sections of the country .must have experienced within the past six months, immense losses; and we can arrive at some idea of the extent, by referring to the for. mer credit and wealth of those houses which have since become insolvent Many of these speculators pur chased flour largely when prices ranged from six to seven dollars per barrel; and shipments to dh immense extent were made from this port to Liverpool at those rates, aad the sacrifices must have been enormous. We have fears that the suspension of these houses, will affect the strength of the western bank*, particu" larly those situated in the flour manufacturing districts of this State, as they are usually engaged in discounting the paper of those engaged in that trade, and the millers of those soctiona must be very heavy sufferers by these bankruptcys. f The banks of this city must have been large holders o this suspended paj>er, as the liabilities of the recent failures cannot be in the aggregate much less than two and a half millions of dollars; and there is little doubt tut that their losses in these instancesIwill make them more aucticus, which mutt operate unfavorably for that par tion of the commercial c)a?ses depending upon bank fa" cilitie* to meet their liabilities, and in this way must teiid to a restriction of the money market This to n certain extent, and for a cortain time, will doubtless be e.xfe rienced ; but the ropid depreciation in the price of pro duce gem-i ujlj , and of t'our r-articularl), and the absence of esery possibility ?l an advance must bring those who nrc now emharrasse 1 Irom that cause very ?oon t > a suspension, and the difficulties will be'speeoilj re moved It must lequire an immense cep.tal to stand vg linst a appieciationof neuily fifty percent in the price of flou', an article in which individual operational ure ter., extensive. It is anticipated that the agricultural classes, aol tfa< ?e engaged in the produce business, must during the n*n season be in a very depressed condition: and the the m b'arrassments of the producing classes will have a ten dency to depress business generally, and that th<>?e will tie very little done during the next six mouths The basis of these anticipation*, is the present re luced price of produce, and the probability of an abundant harvest causing a still greater reduction. We do not apprehen I any difficulty irom this cause- an abundance of the necessary articles of food never can proJuce distres, among any class; if the producers obtain a reduce:) price for their producta, the additional quantity makes up for th? deficiency in price; while on the other hand the con. suming class, which even in this country is a very large one, is much benefitted by the low price of ??0 visions. They are able to consume more of the other nev s cessarlcs of life, and in this way make up for any defl^ ciency the producing classes may have been the cause of; the average is thus maintained, and the commercia classes do not feel any bad effect of the embarrassments any one class may be laboring unJer. It is perhaps going too far to anticipate any cmbariessinent^ among the producing classes from an over supply ot agricultural products, and a reduction in prices. Wha. is lost in price is made up in quantity ; and in many in stances where the producers are uble to hold for an ad vance, the surplus production is more favorable than oth crwise. Those disposed to look upon the black side o things, and whose interest lays in depressing public con liden~e. may make great efforts to get up a paniC; bu | we are not ) et disposed to look upon an abundance of the necessaries and luxuries of life as an evil, and can not but consider them blessings, tendiog to ameliorate the condition and increase the prosperity of all classes We annex a comparative table exhibiting the quo;*, tions for the principal speculative stocks iu this market for each day of the past week, and at the closo of the week previous. Trices have not varied much in the past few days, but the market has been very unsettled, and quotations rather feverish. The sales have been large and large quantities of stock have been foreed upon the market. Quotations fob tb* P*ijcif*t Stocxs in ths N*w V'oaa Ma?**t. _ _ , , Sal t. MoY Tuy ffVr TV* ?r'? ? Long Islsnd... 3?X 34* 32 *> ? ** ? fe 51* sg Farm "ri; L?'i" *8 M *! *'?* ?4 Nur fc Worces'r W\ 6t* ?X ? i7X ft* ** Ohio Siiss 7 *' j, _ _ Illinois Sites... S6 ? _ ? ? liidiiut JJ ? _ _ Kentucky Bstes. - ~ M ? satf htouiiiftoo 3^ ? ?, vi Erie Railroad... 49 "" "" _ Vicktburg 7 7 ? ? ? a T ? ?*l tiu lloston.... 14 ? A comparison of the quotations rnling at the close yesterday, with those current at the close of the pre vious week, exhibits a falling off in Long Island of per cent; Canton, 1* i Farmers' Lean, 2 ; Norwich and Worcester, 1*; Reeding, H ; Morria Canal, IX. and an Improvement in Harlom of X per cent; Btonington, Erie Ilailroed, 1. Tho Dank of Hamburg, (S. C.,) has declared a dividend of one dollar and fifty cents per share, being three for cent for the last six months, payable on and after the firs of July. . The business of the Philadelphia and Heading Rail road continue* to Increase, compared with previou yoar?, to an immense extent. It is true, thst in *-on?e quenre of unforeseen results, such as freshets fc.- , the e-timste made before the owning the season hn< not teen realiied. The arv^ of business nfforing, bowrver, is so large tk wo have no doubt buaha thcg.ost Income of the cm ,,snv for ?he ye?r will be greater t?mn estimate 1 by th molt sanguiuo frlond of Ute concern. fhe racers fc