Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 24, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 24, 1846 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

>v YORK HERALD. York, June 44, 7BB rouzosr mazu. THE HERALD FOR EUROPE. Th* Oreet Western will !euve for Liverpool at three o'clock to-njerrow afternoon, and her letter tMfa will close at two o'clock The fitraldfor Ext< apt. double sheet, will be issued a' one o'clock, one hour before the miil closes, and will contain all the intelligence of importance since the de pirtHre of the steamship Hihernia from Boston Term*, thr-.-e .tolUrs i?r \ear or ?i_\|>er.ce per copy. f'ub^cri. tiont will be received by Zeibcr St Co ., our agents in Philadelphia. And alto by Redding & Co., and other newspaper agents in Boston. Highly Impoilaiil from Mexico. In another column will be found some highly ;ntt r niiig intalli^acc from Mexico, which was rao. ived at New Oikanaoa the 15ih inst. It uppenrs that General Arista, at the head of an army of fifteen thousand men, h:?d established hi- h-?d quaru ;i at Mont -rey, and had sent pro* p.) - tls of .in armistice to Gen. Taylor, t? which G n. Taylor laconic nil y replied that h? would tneut him at Monterey. It a'so appears that tha Mexican General Ca ni'eJ, nnd a force of fifteen hundred men, were oo icentrating at Riono9a, to which place an American foroe of eight hundred men, under Col. Wilson, were proceeding. The next news from the army will, there fore, bo of considerable intereat, and per Imps of an exciting nature. Indeed, tha intelli gence from tlio war-quarter will again be of mora and more importance by every arrival. The next accounts may coatain the particulars of a battle between Col. Wilson** command and the fo co under Canales at Rionosa. The continua t on or termination of the war will undoubtedly depend on the result of these battled, and perhaps the one that may be lought at Monteroy, between "Old Rough and Ready" and Arista. If ihe Mexicans be defeated, they will probably never take the field again, in any shape ; and if, as hardly can be supposed, the Americans be ?ieleated, it will inspire Arista with hope and courage, and, with Paredes, continue the war. W<! may confidently look out for the ?uost ex citing news soon?probably a second edition of the victories of Palo Alto and Resaca de lu Pal in a, by the 4tli of July next. Meanwhile we must watch the progress of the new Republic of Rio Grande. TH* Po*,Uon or tlie Whig Party?The Five , Candidates for the Next Presidential Race. The great whig party is at present split up into I live cliquu, or sectioui, each of which is election eer :ig, intriguing, and canvassing, with might arid main, to secure the success of its candidate in 1&18. Let us see how they stand. Among the first is Henry Clay, who has hereto fore been the favorite of the largest portion of the whigg. They have continued to cling to tins elo quent old inun with a love that has outlived all his defeats and reverses. They believed that Mr. Ciay is still, even in his old age, butter adapted to rule the destinies of the country, than any other na.iu they could select, and they could scarcely consent to give up their favorite. But we under stand the Clay section of the whig party has I about determined on a new move, which is, if they find Mr. Clay unavailable, to take up Mr. Crittenden in his stead, and run him on his own merits and under the auspices of Mr? Clay. f JesiK? is to nominate Mr. Clay, and then to induce him to resign in favor of Mr. Critten den, whom they think they can succeed i? elect ing, relying partly on that gentleman's well known popularity u.d talent, and partly on the favor and friendship of Mr. Clay exerted in his behaJf. Another section of the party is in favor of the Hon. John McLcan, one of the Judges of the Supreme Court, as President, and the Hon. Wil li* P. Mangum, o1 North Carolina, as Vice Pre sident. General Scott is the candidate of another sec tion of the party. But the most enthusiastic portion of the whig P*rty is in favor of taking up old " hough and Re.uly," and there is scarcely a doubt that this portion will run in their candidate with scarcely any opposition, provided he allows himself to b-> put in nomination. vV e doubt if Mr. Clay will suffer himself to be ayain brought forward as a candidate for the Pre sidency. Ii he do, it will be but for the purpose of resigning in favor of his friend, Mr. Crittenden.? This is now, as we have before intimated, the policy 01 those whigs who have hitherto support ed Mr. Clay. We have lately received informa tion from an authentic source in Washington, that this line of action has lately been agreed upon in secret caucus, by the heads of the Clay section of the whig party. Whether Mr. Clay will come into this arrangement, it is difficult to predict.? Mr. Crittenden has been one of his warmest friends and supporters, and occupies a very high jrosition in the estimation of his party, and of the country. He is a man of unblemished character of a high order of talent, and is one of our best ?talesmen and most brilliant orators. He would, therefore, be every way eligible for the station, and we have no doubt, would make an excellent President. His being the bosom friend of Henry Clay, of Kentucky?himself a Kentuckian?would no doubt, contribute essentially to his success. Judge McLean is one ol the purest and most talented of our public men,but we doubt whether be can be spared from the Supreme Bench, of whicti he is confessedly one of the greatest orna ments. His political opinions are strictly conser vative, and he would make, therefore, a safe chief m igistrate. But his chances against a very po pular candidate would be small, from the factthat lie has been for a long time withdrawn from the political arena, and the body of the people have almost lost sight of him. Still, his chances are by no mean* contemptible, especially with Mr. Man gum for Vice President, whose high standing and great weight, would contnfcut? greatly to the suc cess of the ticket. Until that unfortunate "hasty plate of soup" affair, and the brilliant battles of Palo Alto and Aeeaca de la Palma, General Scott was certainly the mo?t prominent and most popular whig can didate. But that unlucky letter has extinguished all his prospect*. The General is a brave sol dier at?d a patriot, but that most ill-advised corres pondence has scattered all his chanoee of success The fact probably is, and nothing is more certain than uiat he will meet with a mortifying defeat should he suffer his name to be used as a candi date for the Presidency. Ol all the whig candidates the prospects ol /Jack," as Gen. Taylor i? familiarly called, are the inoet onlliant?that is, if nothing oocurs to check his preseut oareer of glory. His glorious ?fhievament? in the flfld-his cool, steady, and determined courage?no lees than the terse, vigo rowe style of his despatches, have already exalted him to a wry high point in the aflaotions of the American people. He has e.rnvd the praise of *U paxues, and wuatever party succeeds in secu ring lu. acceptance of their nomination, is proba bly sure to w? the race. It ,s not M ^ f bnbie that the democrats may take him up, and ?o head off the whigs. Should he run on the democratic ticket, he will be elected with an overwhelming majority. We believe there would be very little opposition to him. We know not what new aspirants for Presiden *?] honors may rise up between this time and the ecd of the preeent administration. Commodore C*an*r may yet pluck blood stained laurels fr0ui Mk wipwis of San Juan dTTlon. Who knows but he may yet be u popular a< "old Rough ami Ready V The moves on the political cness board will, t re fore, be highly interesting lrom diistime for ward. Qen. Taylor, though not regularly taken up by any party, is yet the moat available candi date at present, and the success of the whig par ty depends on his acceptance of their nomination should it be offered to him. Should the other candidates contrive to head him off in the con vention, it is probable that he may be taken up, even without his cenaent, by the democrats, and secure for that pnrtya most signal triumph. In the meantime, the brave old General will throw his leg over the pommel of his saddle and head his troops to Monterey. European PoUUu?.Uonamhjr and Repub licanism. The position of the different pewers of Europe is at this moment highly interesting. We find that the greatest States in that portion of the globe where monarchy rears its head highest, and the people seem to bow with most submission to the " divine right," are at present governed by men who have sprung from the body of the people. England, certainly the greatest monarchy in the world, has for years been governed by Sir Robert Peel, a man of yesterday?one, whose father wa? a mechanic, with no ancestry to boost of, or upon the posthumous fame of whom he might build hi* own preferment. This man, who by the foroe of talent alone, has raised himself to one of the proudest positions in the world, has lately achiev ed a most signal triumph over the aristocracy of Great Britain, by -forcing, against all the power they oculd muster to oppose him, the passage of a bill to cheapen the prioe of corn. This man ha* wielded, for years, die destinies of England, when no person could be fouad among the gilded names of the English peerage, or the aristocracy, to guide the helm of state. Even I^ord John Russell, a J man who unites a great deal of sagacity, boldness ^ and acumen as a debater, to a rank derived from ! countless ancestors, was found unequal to the task ; and the Queen, though evidently partial to j the whigs, was still obliged to retain the great ; commoner. The existence of the French throne seems to 1 bang on the statesmanship of M. Guizot, almost j as much so as upon the life of Louis Philippe. . By the most masterly policy he keeps M. ; Thiers in check, and at the same time i | he has cemented a bond of union between | the crowns of England and France. He j saw that for the confessed aad palpable insta- ! bility of the French throne, there was no other , prop but the friendship of England; and although i the dose was revolting to the palate of a French man, yet he swallowed it with a good grace. It was a matter of necessity; and calling philosophy to his aid, he gulped it down with an air of com plaisance that could be assumed but by a French man. The entente cordialt, the mainstay ol the French monarchy, is mainly the creation of M. Guizot; and if the succession of the Orleans j branch of the Bourbon family can be secured, it > will be owing to his masterly statesmanship. Of j his policy with regard to America, we must sny i that'it was not conoeived with his usual clearness ; and foresight; although in broaching his ''balance of power" scheme, we believe that he was actu- I ated more by a desire to propitiate the good will of England, than through any design of crippling j the onward march of the United States. M. Gui zot lives but for one object?to strengthen the succession of the Orleans Bourbons?and all his actions and policy are to be judged with a view I to this main aim of his political existence. But whatever we may think of the direction of his po licy, there cannot be a question as to his trans cendant talents as a statesman. M. Guizot is a man of humble extraction; and he has raised himself to his present position by force of innate talent alone, without the adventitious aid of high ; birth or station. Metternich, another man of the people, rocks the , cradle of Austria, and is no less the ruler of that : great empire than Guizot and Peel are of France and England. He has continued to rule the des- j tinies of the empire for more than a quarter of a ' century, and on his existence hangs the peace of j the Austrian dominions. One of Sweden's best monarchs, Bernadotte, j fought in the ranks ef Napoleon's army. Thus we see that in most of the countries of : Europe, the real rulers are men sprung from die ' body of the |>eople; democrats in broadcloth. For the last half cenUjry the greatest pre miers that have swayed the destinies of Eng land have been commoners?a tacit acknow ledgment of the superiority of the democra tic system. The kings of England and of France, and of other countries, though with all the advan tages of" divine right," birth, station, wealth, and influenoe, have been generally incapable of governing the affairs of their respeetive oountries; ivnd have been obliged to select their proxies, not from among the nobility, but from among those who have carved out their own fortunes, and whose genius has raised them from obscurity. It is evident that democracy is in the ascen dant, even in the monarchies of Europe. But more i especially on this continent the march of republi canism is onward. Canada is even now showing | symptoms of disaffection; and it must be evident to even the least observant, that if England wish es to hold her European and Asiatic possessions, she must loose her hold on her North American j colonies. Besides,''we learn from sources entitled ( to every credit, that nine-tenths of the Canadian people are in favor of annexation to the I nited States. There is no doubt that Mexico, California, and Yucatan will be added, parcel by parcel, to our national domain. This is a consummation that cannot be prevented by any entente curdiaU, . j or by die most tortuous policy of European cabi- 1 nets. It is a consummation that the United States will neither precipitate nor retard. It is our ma nifest policy to watch the progress of time; and, taking advantage of the oowse of human events, sail onwards to our glorious destination?die uni- j vorsal empire of the North American continent. Fkke Baths.?We notice that Alderman Hart , of the 5th Ward, in the Common Council of Mon day evening, offered a resolution in favor of direct ing the Committee on Arts and Sciences to inquire into the expediency of erecting lree bathing ; heuses in die city of New York. Whether this resolution was suggested by our article upon the subject the day previous we are not aware, the prosecution of it will be one of die most popular local movements of the day, and will endear to the peoples' hearts the movers in it. 1 We are aware that Common Councils have a peculiar way of adopting resolutions and by some sort of hoous pocus never hearing from theai again. We hope that such may not be the case in this natter; but as the resolution was adopted, | we should like to see it* mover attend to it, and not allow it to Will the Committee on Art* and Soieaoes be so good as to make their report as quiokly as possible 1 If this plan is carried out, New York will bare the honor of having given her oibseos the flrrt free bethi in the country. Maonitic Txuiojura.?'There was a flash from New Haven yesterday. We shall soon have one from Boston. ? ?iaairv, Jans 93, IMS. TV Jlktnc* aj tht Eztruiin Oovsrnor Wright ??t of from the city this morning, for tbs beautiful town called Natuburgh, on the border of Lake f ham plain. The OoTarnor will meet Mrs. Wright at this pises, sad thsy will proceed serosa Lake riiamnlain into Vermont, whither they so on a visit to the venerable mother of the Executive This aged lady * noils ill. and will sot. prefcebly, surries many month. The Ooveraor thinks he will be absent about one week. A lenoontrs took place at Lebaaea, Keetaeky, be tween Theme* Chandler aad Thomas Elder. Three sbojs were <iieebaige4 (root s revolver by the latter, bet with out eflboti when Chandler stabbed Cider, killing him In steady. AaootiCAN PnojfTNcuMKvros?We published yesterday, among the news from the army of oc cupation, that a new pap^r, in Spanish and English, called the Rtpublic of Rio Qrandt and Pritnd of tht PtopU, had been commenced at Matamoras, under favorable auspices. The ?vowed object of this paper is to incite the inha bitants of the department of Tamaulipas to throw off the Mexican yo!:e, establish their inde pendence, and ultimately ally their destiny wi*h that of the United States. Some time since we sugge?ted the same cour<", pointed out the success that would undoubtedly attend it, and we are glad to see our suggestions carried out so soon. The establishment of this paper, insignificant as it may appear at first sight, is an event preg nant with importance. It is the commencement of a series of events that will have an important influence oa the destinies of America, and the whole world. It is the shadow which the mighty events that will certainly follow, have thrown be fore them. Our readers are familiar with the distracted oondition of Mexioo for twenty years and upwards, and likewise of the influence of the press in that oountry, and the dissatisfaction of the people towards their rulers. Let them consider then the progressive spread of our influ enco?the occupation of a portion of Northern Mex ico by the victorious Americana?the locating of thousands of American volunteers, when the war shall be ended; and couple these with the establishment of a free press, devoted to accom plishing another Texas revolution and indepen dence, and ihey can see the consequence. The republio of the Bio Grande will start into existenoe j in time it will be annexed to the Uni ted States; other departments will follow in quiok succession?and the gradual and total identifica tion of the whole of Mexico with the United States. Here, then, we have an inkling of the effects that will follow the establishment of this new paper. It is the seed of mighty changes and revolutions, which, when fully matured and har vested, will be found to cover the whole of Mexico. Let the lieroos of San Jacinto put their finger to their nose and ponder. Theatrical uid Musical* Pa**.?Mr. Marble appeared again la?t evening in the new comedy of " Family Tie*," and in the drama of " Hue and Cry."* In the latUr all the character* were remarkably well au?tained. We noticed Mr. McDouall ? actidg a* particularly good hi thi* piece, in hu put of Marmaduke Mannikin. FUher, both in thi? piece and in ??family Tie.," i* cast in a part entirely uu?uited to him, and he is, consequently, made to appear to ^''?dTantage. Tho actinic of Povey, McDouall, Mr*. Vernon, and Mr*. Knieht in the afterpiece, wa* excellent. The perform ances for thi* evening condat of " " The Vermont Wool Dealer, and Black-Eyed ?n ?> in each of which Mr. Marble appear*. Bowkbv THSATaa.?The .plendid nautical drama ol " The Wizard of the Wave" formed the principal attrac tion at the Bowery Theatre la*t evening. Tho interest which thi* favorito drama fir?t created in the lover* of the drama continues undiminished j indeed it would *eem that it grow* more in favor on every performance it i. withdrawn for the present to make room for attrac tion, of tt?^o.t brilliant ?*tur*. Thi* evening Mr. ? i tj upntt vho for *o long ha* been the favorite of the A^M a fl^well?5nefit. The bill i. rich and raried. and on thi. occajjon mu.tdraw iar<?ABf hmmA ?ver seen in New lOMt- tienr/ ?? forms a port of the entertainments, Mr. 8cott ta??n? *}*e r^-Tol Hotspur ; Mr Bass, of the Park Theatro, Sir John Kf?taff. This will be followed by to Acrobat and the drama of the " Murder of the Cliff. Mr. Scott * numerou* friend* will no doubt attend to turn thi evening. . OaBENwicH TKEArac -Mr. Freer U commencing hie management of this Theatre mo.t au?piciou?ly. On the first evening he had a very good hou*e, and la*t night quite a numerou* audienco were drawn together by the announcement of the " Pirate1* Revenge," and the " Gyp *ey King," two exceedingly attractive and intere*Ung nlav*. Mr. Freer U himself an excellent actor, and per Formed the ?rt of Alcorez last erening with ^reateclat Tha Hindu of Mr*. Pen*on was also praiseworthy. Tho " Gvusev King" was, if po?*ible, played better than on iU flrst rep^.entation The Greenwich is ? ^?utiful littu thaati* most tastefully decorated, and well ventila- , toTandU^5tog?ther one of the mo.t dellghtfu piece, of unutement iu the city. We tru.t thatTtt cuter,> manager may moet with permanent .ucce... The bill , Slight yc?m.U of "'True Blue" and the " Pirate'. Oath." Ca.ti.* delightful place of amusement is beginning to attract the attention it deserve.. There is every thing there that can minwtor to refined taste: and to tho*e wi.hing to .pend a pleasant evening, we know cf ? '&SW ??? dSr^nd Mr H0lm*n sing* *ome choice . Songs tovery ftof .tyle. There cm be no more plea*ant | place to .pend aa evening. Hcaa AL*AW>sa.-Palmo'a wa* again filled last aran j ing with fashion and beauty. The gr#ato.t curio.ity U | manifested to di.cover the art of the wonderful magician, but all in vain ; the mystery I. unfathomable, and *pecta tor* are fain to .uppo*. that he i* in ^"/ith .oine supernatural power. HU numarou* feat* of hand and chemical exhibition* are truly KJ should ?^Vn? Th?^a^?ve^ng 1^ inP* to give a benefit for a charitable purpose connected with the lodge, perceive that th^nguUh P.lnio's to*the'MMon!?Gnmd ?nnir Widows' and Orphans' Asylum Fund. This act of brethren a. well a* oy our citizen* generally. The gen brethren, a? aoeeated by the grand ma*ter of the Lodse and the benefit will come off to- morrow (Thurs day) evening. on which occasion tho Grand Lodge *'1| appear in full regalia. It will be a most interesting occa aion and bo doubt the house will be crowded with the beauty and fashion of the city. Independent^ of the object of the benefit, which is a most meritorious one, Herr Alexander is determined to give it increaeed in rest by putting forth hi* full power* on the occasion. THr. ALIXOHAX.AM-The^ their second concert this evening, at Apollo Hall The! books were received with evident delignt by a large and discriminating audience on their first appearance,:laist Wednesday evening, and we doubt not they will have a crowded house thi* evening. Mr. B?l|^ ja. on. of the greatest natural voices we have ever heard, ana by cul fivating it properly, he wiU unque.Uonably attain du tinction a. a vocali.t Van Amburgh, with hi* grand Caravan, was axpected to make a triumphaut proceaaion into New Bedford, on the 8'Jd in*t. .1 .M. Field ha* acknowUdged in the 3L LouU R/rejH., that he is the author of "Family Tie*, but *av? that J. S Hobb 1. equally concerned in the authorship of the piece. Police Intelligent*. Jen* 23?Suepio'on of Orm?d U,cen\ called Bill Smith alia* Wili.ton, wa. arre.ted yesterd.y ( on .u.picion of robbing the pre ml w. ^MraAbby Thompeon. No 020 Madison .treet, on th. 14th inrtant, of * $100 bank bill. also, *even sovereign* and four silver spoons, valued in all at $137 95. It appear* thi. chap vra. seen to be ptowling about the premise*, and al?o to be peeping in at the frent door in company with another fellST called Schemcr horn. None of the property a* yet recovered. Smith wa. locked up w_ A Ihihontit Cab Driver ?A men by the name of Wm. O'Brian wa. arre.ted ye.terday by ofccei.Cook, of the 9th ward, charged with stealing a caroet-bag containing ;*riou. article, of clothing, valaedI at I to a lady whom ho drove in hi. cab to No. 707 Qreenwicn ?treat Committed by Ju.tice Room*. A Dxiheneit Apprentice?A German boy, ?f age. called Frederick Kerner, an apprentice to Mr C. Miller No 43 Greenwich .treet, wa. arre.ted ye.terday fir robbiM hh mwter. at variou. time, of x>oU and .lioe. to the amount of $07. He acknowledged the fac of .tealing the property, and .bowed the officer h had .old a iwrtion of them, from whom a partofthe pro nertywn* recov.rod. Committed to priwn for tri*I Urmntt Pin HttUn A valuable brea.t pin. worth $?00, olMr. Hornblower.No 7? Wdl*tre.t d ,rt cuuski.?Marr Smith was arresiea m% ni?ht haring beet caught is tha aot of M iiftiiiK" a piace ?? Commlttodto tho Tomh*. J*t*au Johnson, two bwa. were ctmgkt, act of stealing a bottle oi $<*?# ojl fto? the ?r> JohnC MorrUon, N. 1MGreenwich ?t Ltckidup. ryimHi i l'loWAi. Oojivimtiok? Juo# 8 ~Mr. (Vn rdner prewnted the memorinl of the Ttwoarora gSTS'iXTprtj JSSJS^TjS fcWS i'XtiJn for Zbl ByMr ^atorbury, U?e expediency j of a provision reqnlring all lawa creating debt, to be *ub. mlttoTto the^ peopl^Sfcr? wtr or insurractJbo. if. By Mr. Strong, tha expa ?liancv of a provision ttoclarlng that bonda, mortgages. ni l other Uens on ..%to. Aallnotbo taxT^ a* * ', Mr. Ru*sell, puraaant to notloe, m^ved * reconsideration of the resolution declanng it to t>e incxiiedient for committees to accompany their re nort. w^t^wntten .tatament. of the rwon. for .itch re SSI tloT motion was debeted until near two o'clock. So quertion. AdJonraed ??!*.?? Argu,. eularly letut zatr o&tAsr * FAOM THE WAR QUART E R. Another Armistice Proposed 1 BY ARISTA, Ae>, die* -.V" Orleans Tropic of the 15th inst. fur nunoB tbe following ncwj from the army t wl JK,Wa?v.reC^iv*d >'esterd?y earner Sea, wf ch states that Gen. Arista had sent proposals ?Ki" .Ta.yu?r [ot an nnnistioe, and that he had ^h*ad?S,mrtef9 at Monterey, with 15,000 men. Gen. Taylor is said to have sent back in answer, that he would maet General A. at Monterey. The Tropic says it has no doubt of tne rumor. eritenn 0XP6C,C(1 fr?m Col. Wilson's y.1,!10?, toR^nosa; as it is said that Canales 1 JflO JiJSl 8?r ' amounrinR to from 1,200 to arl ^^"tratinK there, and will . Bh<T CoL Wujon's command amounts to about 800 men X!Z ^5 arrival of the steamer New York at ^ u0rleaM' "dvioee from Brasos Santiago to ce?ved inw?af . ?? 10? A. M , have been re fnst Ti Y er^*e5Son PRP?? w tLie 11th .h. ofT?m &?o, TherewZl^vSix-JJ? OU1 R?U*b MdlUady inure was a little sickness amongst our volun te?f*? diarrhaa, arising from the change ef food and condition of life; they will soon, however get inured. Texas has sent 2,400 men to Mex ico. A gentleman largely concerned in bu siness at Matamoras, direet from the latter named place, represents that the news of the de leat of the Mexicans has spread a wonderful alarm m the interior wherever it is announced ? It is also said that the Mexicans resolutely refused to take arms against the Americans. p,..J ?""" th* N*w Orleans Tropic, June 16.1 f HIT OF I.tTiHOlif OF MlXlSO ? On filfiir day. the 7th, Lieut Col Wilton left Matamoras for Raj" no?o, making the first morement towards tbe invasion of m?ndof / k A??0?C4n ?nny. Col. WllwVhaT. eom. ttiiifnt n? baadr^ strong. Fomr companies of the lit H * w? ln[?Dtry? under tbe respective ooramaods of LrMatU^r.n? ^nlDU' C#I>,ain' MiHer, Bachus and ul Capt Price's cornpauy of Texan RinvAm Thom\rC.nH?n ilHeUt- Wy"" d^lE*: I no mat and Johnstone; acomnanv of 41ihumu vninn teers under Gen.De.ha, lorm the commai^ Thii ment is highly interesting, because it opens the ball of CId7 w*r mto the enemy's country .uchWw"l^etheWc^0ttt * bl?Wi "leMt *? #oldi*r? The volunteers are in goed health and spirits- varv few cases of sickness, it is rumored that Gen Ariste hos sent a proclamation to Gen. Taylor orderin* him to Wlthi? ? given Ume' or he .houU ? obliged to come down from Monterey and chastise him for remaining on the west side of the Rio Grande. News raoM th? Intcsior or Mcuco. 4 nntknm largely concerned in business in MeUmor? S?d Louis Potosi, arrived at Matamoras on the 6th inatant di rect from the latter-named place He news of the.defeat of the >Cg JtoTRSVlS derful alarm in the interior," wherever it >? ?nnAi,a.ui arms^aiMMh ^ ^ P??Ple ?**>lutely refused to take ju-ms against the Americans. This news is confirmed bv the arrival of another traveller from Tampico, wk^staf. ed that he met a government expiess" looking after the Mexican army, with order, for it to retire to ftmpico 0F T1C A*MT *?TUaNKD TO THI U HtatBS It will be remembered that by a late act ofConrrass thl companies of the different regiments of the Armv h&va been raised to the strength oTone hundled ?2n eSh To carry out this provision, four companies of each re giment of the army of occupation have been broken ?!! tne privates in these companies having been transferred' to those in organization. The officer? >nH ????!! ? num6iiri?g*n a?U over"?"?y.^am^^Vg^n toe^J" """ ?""? ???, -W* u!? no* in ?or city nearly forty commissioned i officers of our brave little army, who have under th? command of General Tav lor, individually distinguished I themselves in the Ute glorious events on the Rio Grande. We trust that prompt action will be had to treat thaaa gentlemen wkn distinguished consideration before they Teave our city. As tEey will probably leave by toe I very first opportunity, there is no Utne to be lest The Mexicans, in their hospitality. gsve these gentlemen^ i ""li,alTI 4a"?. ?nd New Orleans will bestir itself to give thorn ono grand CIVIL BALL. Officer! of Third Infantry ? Ordered to Newnnrt kv Lieuts. J. M. Smith. Johns, Gonion sheohard Van Bokelin, McFarran, Jarvis *Z' bSTTo1 the^regiment requires between six and seven h3rod iSyfufssati"* , f?/?J??ry-Ordered to Philadelphia. Captain Hooe, who lost his right arm in the batUe oftbe 9th, on leave of absence; Captain Marcv Lieutenant? Haggles and Crittenden. Requires six hundred aL<ffifty men to complete the regiment. ' Officer. ,f Seventh infanlry-Ordered to Borton? Majors 8ewtll and Rains, Captains Hawkins and Lee ? h???M,n#nU f"7, H7maa and Wood Kequires giment *?ven hundred men to complete the re i?^t*M?Ltke Ordered to New York i^kr. J ? Li?ute?*nu Reeves, Morris, Bur bank and C. D Jordan Requires between six and seven hundred men to complete the regiment. Second Dragttont- Destination not riven Hunter, Lieutenants Saunders, also Captain Kar, detain ed lor a few days at Point Isabel oeuun Thic RuruaLic or the Rio Gasnna?We have befor. as two numbers of the Republic of the Aio ?.nSe 2 fhlTSim- ,Un!d.!!t Alattn,0?*J Re name Inlly implie! the intsnuoui oi the paper, and the causes it intenda in advocate It is editeQ by General H McL.od l.i! 15 Texas. The first number contains an address ?? To the Tamaulipas, New Leon, Coahlula, andChihua Y*' u ?ri"rtm*n's of Mexico proposed to be erect ed into the Republic ot the Rio Grande. The address is well written, and calculated to hare a great effect ui>on the people to whoa it is addressed. Geneal McLeod expressed a wish that some of the patriotic citizen* of New Orleans would have a large number urinted and sent to him for distribuUon in Northern Mexico, he hav. ; ing no paper, or other materials necessary to print a Urge number of the address, if any of out enterSSni stna liberal minded citizens will take the matter in hand they will probably accomplish one thing toward* reran' erating Northern Mexico *#n 4< ?fter M>eaking of a presumed interference of the Bri tlsh government in Mexican affairs, and of tbe treatment lowing lanjpw?j^^& colonists. The address has the fol '' ilA\'x,c?' M1? n#ar?it neighbor of the American rapubhc, tailing behind the spirit of the age, despairs of in*r *t,elni't self government, and >ields Jj y,? wU1,D* PfJ to the anarchists, who first exhaust W.?!fJ') ,#'i her'?ihe (ourt of St. James it be fh. ,.. duty ?/th6 U" to her insUtutions and ^1c',"of human freedom, to guarantee her territory against the encroachments of monarchy. Uad Mexico ^'"(W*r on t-nKWnd as she hJ on the L iUted a ? th.,t rapecious power would havo asked no better ^ faring the whole country m she did India, and cenvartuig it into a British Colony, to pay &"p?n,?ofth* w,r" Witl1 I'nSied States it h h!?*htU,k t ?an mak* 00 *dJition to her population ? ^luuury act of citizenship. Knowing her ?i7n?Im?it' .tf *u,* p1'? jealously from afl in r!^ !?ln: ",?vV in1va<1es the iust rights of others. ??> .birthright of the American?he im bibes it in infancy?he inhales it in manhood?accustom ,h"?,6lr ^ ? uaSt of t*1? Political common wealth, it is trifling with his understanding and an insult to his feelings, to tell him he is a freeman. He knows it Nature implants, education cultivates, and aaaociation with his I allow.freemen daily exemplifies it This beinr the character and the requisites of the American citUerf it is a contradiction to suppose that he is to be acquired by conqueet, or trauMferred as the spoil of war. No ' the government of the Tnited States seeks no conquest orer ?r?1""*11' p#0p^' bwut .,h? do?? 'iemand a wngenW jjVf .h?r uiH,n ''*r borders?one who will sympathise witn the geuias of her institutions and the liberty of her -m*' 'f ,h? cannot obtain a republican neighbor, who will reciprocate kind offices and beneficial laws it will bccome the paramount duty of the United States 'to seak a boundary which ahe can readily fortify and defend against the perpetual bickerings of an uncongenial aov Brlvo nH,vi iin* ?PPf>,'t^ b*nJt* 0( ? ,Uo*^, the Rio Bravo, dividing a fertile valley, is the worst possible boundary Detween nations, unless there is affinity oi in stitutions and of laws, among the inhabitants. The Uni moMrr^t ti*10* * never recede in the face ot mT *reet ! klndr?d '?public .cross the Rio Grande, oredvance and entrench themselves upon the rugged steeps and defiles of the Sierra Mad re The C?D,fre" bas iust voted, of fifty thou sand men and tea millions of dollers, enables the Presi dent to dictate the terms of peace in yonr capital and it now resu with yourselves, people of Northern Mexico to assume an attitude which wifl place yon fifty yeaw to advance of your present position, or hurl you bKk amona k.^'rchi?!!iJ'?fof the interior of Mexico to subside and rot, perhaps under the stagnant celai of des rratUnaVti p*rt -"-r CIYMe ? fetter lITdatod JuneV!** * friend in thle oMy< Th. of p*?*? b* *b'? IVl0lnlo,h contiBuee to improve slowly, a |bough still on hie back His woan<h sie gradually healing op, and he ie able to alt up a little U? L bea been very much debilitated, but 1 think his strength ie ret arm lag Tbe wound in the era I* doing remarkably wall, end will, in the course of a lew days, heel up altogether That is the neck hss in *,t meesuie ceased to discharge in the mouth but stOl continues to do so on the outer wound of the neck ? The doctor thinks It will cleee soon, at least we all hope so. The amy are doing little or nothing st present. Thev sre encamped about Matamoras, recruiting themselves sufficiently to march into Mexioo The fifat regiment together with two oompenle. of Texas volunteersrmaich e<f) esterdey for Beiiwe. about ro miles from Matamoras " V*Vm,',",,s " ??> be the..' etaie VSul holds the inhabitants in a constant bs^vabeen trying to E3K&S"Ttzszxsrs: L -? -?? I I amf. An?mb*rofreports have rmlwil the camp la regard to'hem, but 1Mb dependence Is placed ia them? They are said to to making ? stand at the pass in the ! mountains, and I think it more than probabla. 1 have ! not a momantto writ* mora. Incidents, die., of tha War. Spoor, tha Mexican tradar, wbo was discovered carry ing ammunition to Sauta Fa, and pursued by Col. Kear nay, will, it is thought, out-trip hi a. Ha has with him seven kagi of powdar and two boxes of muskets. There wili ha wnn labor, mingled w 1th amusement for the United States officers at Fort Leavenworth, in : bieakiug the uew recruita from the interior of onr State into subjection to military rule and etiquette. It is cr j tain that tome of the boys there now hare very little idea i of any such thing aa deference for, or awe of, a com ! maimer | A gentleman just down fron the fort informs us that while there a boat came to the landing, on which CoL Kearney walked to aee if any doepatohes had arrivod for him, and aa he paaaed the sentry at the landing ha order ed him to prevent the recuits from coming onboard ; he had only reached the boiler deck, howev#r, when down walked ten of the boys, whom the sentry ordered back, but, thrusting him aside, on board they marched, and one, a tall, six foot Missouriaa, walked up to Colonel Kearney, and alapping him familiarly on the shoulder. aav? >? ? "Ton dont git off from us, old hoai : for, by Ingia corn, we'll go plum thro' Ore aad thunder with yon! ! What'il you drink, General 1 Boat be back'ard atag out I* The Colonel triad to look grave at this familiarity, but it waa done by thoaa who were an evidently uueoa?clous , of any area:h of etiquette, that ha waa foroed to laugh, and humored them oy taking a glaaa uf wine with tuem at the bar?tha tall boy telling him at the same time, that I his drink " warnt wuth shucks, and only fit fur wiinen." " Why In the thunder," cried aaether, " Uout you go the i com juice, Oeneral, it's tha any stuff fur a military foUar to travel on " One of the volunteer captains, while drilling his man, wu addressing them as " gentlemen." " Oh, pleate to lav aside your gentleman!" shouted a U. 8. officer; " all soldier* are men, air, and we dont want them to be ao d?d gentle!" " Weigh out that pork," said aa officer to two privates, pointing at a pile of hog rounds. " Jim." said one to the other, " is thor any thin' in the Governor's requisition about weighin' pork I" " I dont know," says Jim, " 111 carry my share when it's cotked. but I'll see him straddle of blue lightnia' afore I'll finger that grease pile."? St. Loui$ RevtilU, Jim* 10. The high price of ootton good in Matamoras, in con sequence of the Mexican tariff, is well known. Several enterprising "Yankees," since General Taylor haa taken possession of the city, have " moved in." opened stores and are selling goods on "cheap principles*'?about one ! third of the usual Mexican prices'but double the usual. I American prices. It is an amusing seene to witness the crowds around theae stores,composed of the mixed people I of the city. Finely dressed women, rancheros, naked 1 Indians and negroes, all eager to purchase goods, and 1 jabbering good, bad and indifferent S|ianish, with a i rapidity truly appalling to a phlegmatic Anglo-Ameri , can. This species of warfare is rapidly converting the I people over to American notions; and thoy have only to fully learn that they can have cheap goods, and the en joyment of life and liberty, to abandon their government as rapidly as they have their high-priced stores. General Taylor, as appears by the following from the Cincinnati Qaxitte, is in a fair way of reaping otter harvests than those of war :?Directly in the rear of Newport, on the estate ol Gen. Taylor, we noticed yes terday afternoon a wheat field of several hundred acres, which will probably be ready for the sickle in the com ing ten days. The sun has already tinged it wi-:h a rich golden hue, and as the land is gently undulating, the appearance of the field when bowing under the influence ot the breeze is beautiful exceedingly. The berry is large and well filled, and the whole field gives token of a glorious promise. mut**T Operation* . TKNNtSSKB. y estertaVS?. STmJ'11!*'from Mamphis.brooght down KMSttvr.-ciMnCOmp?n,ei ?' "???????from Nortn Alabama ? CanLIL^v *? ."'ackion county, cock, C?pt. Wm. WSi ton?L" n^on Boj^T^ ?" Dixon Spring Volunteer, ; Capt jno W WhUSX" Hickory Guard*: Cant R i ? Whitfield? Capt. -Malden-Riokland (lu.H. r k Guards ;* W. Bradlev i?. w_7 , ?ufr? Lieuiennrits P. Duffy. Dixon, Jar B. B To'cvD w^''H1*h> CUm" ^ Kis yss" am? ?,? '??s? Orltant BuiUUn, A1#Xaad?r " Majoc. , WavsU Operations. ginaliyconsisted oMhye il^p?fPUvvarC:Lu?XRon " ?"' hnga Archer and Whurtnn in J?!. Austin, 30guus; Zavala, 6 guns ; schooners San ? ,aa<4? ? ,leam?hip ?nd San Bernard, 7 guns each J Antonio, 2 gun*. With the execution nl ,^*ivlnf ihiP Potomac, these veiaeli were all built bv Vtr^ and Potomac, under contract with this iro\'eraiiln?^>ni Baltimor?. nistration, for which ha ^ Lamar's admi $280,000. The Sau Jacinto^?. I ,rec*,.v" the ?um of Gulf of Mexico, in Octob^rVsiS Thlle,Arcu' '"Ian'<. and brig Potomac were both u *t?amer Zavala too. to orevent ihnm ** , f ? ehore Dear Oalvos fate of the San iSmSST^uSSw^,'^ ,b4?" 01 *? " On the 18Ui Aurust lsij ?h accouat '? given : left Galveston with K?????!for*^00Ser *? Antoni?? raent, after delivering whirl? .?1 Yucatan govern to Nrc Orleans and 2.^.7 to.lh#v? """rued Moore, who was at the latter Dla^e vt, ??m?#d?re was aeen off .Matagorda ? U*.A r T,b? San Antonio ton. and encot?ZSSuJiwmZ ^< fU>/ukavin? September following, after whS-K the ?arlj part of beard ol the ve?aelor of nothin* wai ever P<?*?d she foundered at sea and ?.? W Number of souls on ho%rd, t7 Th? o?I- Perished, were as follows: ? Wilii im 3et-*-r r on ti,,4r<l from Massachusetts ; A.fre.l w?i?* i ? t: 0,,rnanding, New Vork; Monroi ?5 Alexandria. D C ? wn v u ^ Lieutenant, from folk Ve. Wm t * Maurr, Master, from No? A^'^fho^ mandunt J E T i iui.? #_r nJ "M, vix : Com triap, f? tU^nhlT,NT iYoril ' LWut D H Vork ; Purser "femW T Welle M Clark, trom N a wYo rk Toi 5 Dr * hand are the ship Austin hTi? ? , 01 Wlir ?a Barnard, and brig ton' cher? ^oouer daa t* ra ore*?n has been camd to a communication' iVll" *l> *,t,ntJon 18th mi'aat, sicoed " ? your ?' the challeuge, vi?f_ c?at*i(ung the following fastest^^lat, I* JeUi match ^ 0rt?on ***? *? any other boat now afloat for ^eo^ti .J? eror lars, to run from this citv a 2 ,D ,hou'?nrt dol the East or NorthlliWr '?d b"ck-oa day. notice of the boat ind roUi 000 momh- "n m?D?T deposited " ute 10 ?? ??ven, and the d?l if "? thoratively advhed ^f toe ^.^ot.!"3 renon'' ' ?? water-wheels of the Traveller ?n,i n r*,e* o{ the number o< rtvoluuons ?'lg0a',h,t '?? o^the o/trial; and, on coZlaHn, 2UU'duriu* lh# whole tim? that the Oregon had ever aftain??Bnaie,i.Wi,,>ut,>i highest wat computed to Mrfurm i a* u what the Trairelier tri?J. ^etemiSfto?^^^^, ?" 1,10 rVUl' of ? had never publicly made an? Dret^nJii!nf? ;.!ll^?u*h 1 ler to the high rate onTi-!i #?". .lor Travel heavy and st roxur for the^xnrili1611 ' ^uilt thia boat Island Sound,Relieving i,eI^tS 'be'as*/ L coulu be for a boat of her dimln.i^. *"od, a model aa expectations in everr miiifS! I s * h?" met mv the disparagement '/ s^ i i^' ,5^' ""Withstanding challenge instantlr could / have accepted ;h5 that purpose ; believing as I do'tSZFth*the 6041 r?r H more than counterbXied by }h2 T?v.1i,p?r*g#m**t construction and qualities thai y?.?!. u #,le.r ' ?"parlor point of speed. On th. V.. . J*nd h,r ?'lv"tage in the Traveller to the Hartiord anlfV *?1i*nd delivered Co.. since wU-h Ume l iav. ^td ?7 agent. When the above rh.n.^ th,t c?mpa?y'? th* president of said company fof*ihI^h.*' J*1' ? to awer was, that hT7om^?. L!. th*. *** i hat his an F?.n!CT OT3.'1'Js*ir nr's*'"" ssm JtncUy complied with t^ro^i ZTol r^ New Tork, JoneM^lM. C" VANDtR?ILT. *21?" ChUMU0r d#Uv?^ MKwtaf d^i derm! tliatNtbe onieTmaVe ^""he's^H"^ " ,a'~0r* fendant Bilisborrow. WsVe* ki/ft'" "f 018 <,<s* bo vacated, as alio al ?" -- - - of . H?6, the dofeadants proceed 10 m7k2^5'i5|,,,d,r ,"i aud lh,t surplus moneys accordincl,'m '<> tb# rule 01 this Court * provisions ol the 13frh that it be re^rr^d'u,<",/t5^,^"*'*1?./^,^m*',, ?Ordered of the estate, and to am.hmr?? !w ,,*>0,nta rfcl^r mor'g iita 'j he mi,s ?r \ 1 ien:s under the 1 s&rJ&3S r? htkTK srtttttxs? JuyssndTn m^'.^ ^ M"r,,fc ivhsel": " r?ga^,J, c'?i? of I nltetl siais-a ihsirtrt Coart. sss'tt ftjti'CM0r ,h" t n"*'1 #teU* *<mtm<s? both deHandmta THE HMLALD FOB ?PR0P?. Oar ArraMemeets for its Vablloa tion and Circulation, 4lo. We intimated to the public, some tiro* alnoe, that ?* war* making erre&gements to establish an edition of thla journal for the reading people of tho old world, to bo inued on tha dapartura of every (team ahip from New Toik and Bo* too. Wo have been from that timo until the present engaged in earrrtag out our arrang twstt, and have the pleasure of informing our readere. and tha public of ikuropo and America, that they am bow com pleted. The Herald for Ewofn will bo twice tho rite of tho Daily Herald, and will bo iiauod at the aama price u our i weekly sheet It will contain the lMe*t newt from all porta of the American continent, up to aa hear before the iteoa ?hip leave* this port, and aa hour before the mail leave* this city for the Boston steamship The yearly aub ?criptfoa price will be three dollar*; and we will receive subscription* for thU ?heet exclusive of our daily and weekly paper*. It wiU contain a digest of all American new* from the time of departure of one ataaeiahlp to that 9f the next We have already laeued three nomber* of flu Herald fur Europ* ; and the flattering reception it ha* met with, justifies a* la sparine no expense to make It all that can bo deal red The proprietor of thla eetabUahment has geae to Europe, for the parpoee of remodelling. on a more *? tended arale, our eyatem of European owre*pon<l?nce for the Jfw For* Hermld, aad of establishing a^enoioe in all the principal citie* in the old world, for the *ala of thin new theet The unprecedented and accumulating amount of patronage that ear effort* to plewe tho read ing world have received, give us faciliUo* and mean* to llll the gap in the newipeper boil no a*, which tlie pro rrei* of ?team navigatioa, and the conaequeut wanU of the people have made. Thla gap will he tiled by the Hrrntd for Europe, in a way that will not detract Com our character for energy, inJoatry, aad paneventnoe; and in a way that cannot be approached by amy other MWsuiDir ?stabliahmant The Herald tor Europe, will be for aale at the deak of our office, in New York, neatly iiad compactly done up In wrapper*, at six cent* a copy, and at our eeveral agencies, in the principal citie*, particularly in Boston. The next number will be issued for tho iteamer Great Western, which leave* thia port to-morrow for Liverpool. Whit* Freticle: "l'lTtintn^ Seta, 131 Vaa fal Piece*, at the anpracodeatod reduced price of (17 M ? Also. XM dotea White French Chine Dining Plate*, at o ily $2adoxen. All kind* of China aad Olui atthi* establish meat, rauallv cheap. Alto, Cornelia*, he., Solar Lamp*, Oira idole*, Candelabra*, Oss Fixture*, he . at the eio*t redu ced price*. Purchaser! will Had it particularly to their owa interest to visit the China Hail, corner Broadway and C' ben street. 3 J. KEl I Plumbe'l National Daguman Gallery Ml I Broadway.?Thi* i* the WorM-renowned place, combining I both the excitement of actual life, wSh the abetractness md I refinement of Art. where one encounter* portrait* of all the I celebrities of th* land exquisitely painted by the i?ncil fi i I fen of Light itself, and as accurate aad life-like as if the I image ia a mirror had been transfixed by magic, a id doomed I to remain forever?dumb, yet apeakiag?lifeless, *et el.quent I with life. We *incerely advise those who are i<i search of I their own prototypes, to call en the Professor for the meet I highly finished and admirably executed Daguerreotypes. I We would call the attention of otxr Read ore I to the Assignees Sale of the splendid Qallery of Oil Paiatingi, I known for many yeara in thi* city as Clarke Gallery. 381 I Broadway, ia the Granite Bail dink, which are to be sold at I auction to-morrow, at 10K o'clock, for the benefit of creditor*. I This sale embrace* all the most valuable gems of the whole I collection bronght to this con itry, aad exceed*, without ex ? ception, all former exhibition*. Call aad see, and jadge for ; yourself**. ! The Care without Medicine?I>r. Chile* I tie's Oalvanic Rings and Magnetic Fluid. This new anpU I cation of the mysterious powers of galvanism and msgnetiam, I is attracting increased attention for it* wonderful eflcsey ia the cure of nervous disorders?the most tedion* of the many diseases to which we are all subject. The simple application of th* Rings and Fluid is superseding the use of the expensive 1 batteries, machines, he. as being more preferable fortheir uni | form cheapness, safety and coccea*. Only ageaey ia N. York I lit Broadway. Anew work ou Galvanum, by Dr. A. H. I Christie, just usned, and to be had gratia at the Great Denunu tus ??iev??Philadelphia I Ac eats for tha Herald, G. B. Ziober k Co., 1 Ledger faild 1 uig. Id street, below Cheaant, where advertisements are re ceived. aad where those wishing to subscribe will pleaee i leave their name*, and have the paper served regularly at > their stores and dwelling*,immediately after the arrival el the 1 ears. Terms, 75 cents per month, including the Sunday He t raid: as cent* without it. Sinde conies t cams. lm Napertor Mxieleal Tuition for Young "n I I To Parana snd Guardians.?Muaic Taught on the moat i Improved Method with great rapidity .and on reasonable terma A lady who has received instruction from the first masters in Kurope. and who impart* with facility a thorough , knowledge of the science *o her pupils, combined with ele ; gant and graceful execution, i* desirous of taking a few more I female pupils, either at her owa reaidauce or at their* A line addressed to A. I)., at the office of thi* paper, will : be attended to; or w application at *$ Mercer atreet, where i '"'IV "HkIh. wiH p?*nwml lm i ^F"BEI HAVIglAilUU of tn? Ullau 4U b Cm i Plmcei. Time Stmtt of Jbtxr I Crncinnatti June 18... II feet : Wheeling, June-J .10 feet > Pittsburg, Juno 19 8 reet 9 inches. | Louisville. June IS 6 foot, 0 inch MONEY MARKET. Tnrnlay, Jane 43?0 P. M. The market opened heavy this moralist, and prices fell off about one per cent, and closed heavy at the de cline. The bears are making a desperate effort to get prices down, and there is every probability of their succeeding. At the first board Long Island fell off 1 per cent; Har lem, 1 ; Norwich and Worcester, \ ; Reading, 1; Mor ris Canal, X; Canton Co.; Ohio S'a, % , Pennsylvania S's closed at yesterday's prices. At the second board transactions were very limited, but prices were firm, and In some laatanres a slight Im provement on quotations current at the first board, was realized. There appears to be a desperate contest be tween the bears and the bulls, and it is impo tsible to tell which will gain the ascendancy. The season ie in favor of the bears; but when we consider that there hu been in tact, no Improve ment of oomequeace ia the stuck market, under the elrrumste&ces?when we consider that there has been a very great and Important change in everything connected witn our foreign, political. aad commercial affairs, and (bat we are now in a fair way of reaching a greater prosperity than we have enjoy e J for yeaxa. the advance in stocks has been but a very irifiiug per cent. As we said before, the season is ia favor oi the bears-and the dull times approaching, will to acertain extent, tend to a depression of the stock market The Tiadeamen's Bank has deeiaied a dividend of five per cent, payable on the 1st of July. The affaire oi the New Hampshire Union Bank at Portsmouth, will be closed on the first day of July nexti Persons holding bills must present them prior to that time. The three railroad companies on the Boston and New York route, viz : the Long Island, Norwich and Worses ter, and the Stoalngton. have raised the price of passage between the two cities. The fare aow is four dollars, and that is little enough for the distance, two hundred and twenty miles. This will give a more bvorable ooia plexion to the returns of receipts, and improve the value of these stocks. It is a very strange tact, that the three railroads, on the direct route between this city and Bos ton, do not pay dividends ; but when we look at the com' petition and reduced price of passage heretofore esta blished, it is not surprising. It ia fail time that these companies should adopt seme meesuies fcy which a lair price can be sustained. The semi-annual interest on the funded debt of Faaa> aylvania due in August, will bt paid in full promptly at maturity. The promptitude with which several ooun ties have paid their taxes, and the increased rev?nue from the Mate improvements, places that event beyond a doubt We annex a statement exhibiting the quantity of ear tain articles im|>orted into Greet Britain for three months, ending April fith, of the past three years:? CoMMsacK or OasaT BaiTam?foaxion Ixroars. ? 1*44. ISO. 196. Whr.t quarters 99,493 13,844* Barley 39. IM 64.M3 39,209 Orn* >,447 6,** ' Sj.Oi Rye 1 ... * r??s 7,m 4,o?a ? m,n Beiis 4,419 ?,<W6 Indian com 1,611 19,?7 I1.49J luckwbeat I (34 61} Hour cwts. 16, It9 11,991 479,134 Oaime I... 49* 99 137 Indian meal 104 ... 1,U Bacon... It 6 M Salt l eaf 3t,34t M.IV4 ?.?> Bait poik ill 7,CM 19. *4 Hum 1,194 1ST 401 Tallow 69 801 79 (l| 70,197 Cliee-e . *.?7 40,*9t 49,799 Cotton wool 991,>?l 1,099,3 0 1,019.710 Tu psjliue U4.9K9 110.041 141.?73 Clover aeed 41.319 9VS99 47,179 rltit andliuseed...qrs. 199,4S4 16.911 90.774 Rape :. . 3.r7 9,943 1?,4? Tooaeeo ,1m. 9,Mt.tto i,?i,709 7,?4,nrj Tar ia>ta 391 M l.*U It will be perceived that th?re has been a very great laorease In the Importatioa of breadstuffs Into Great Bri tein, for the first three months of 1MB, compered with the corresponding period In either of the previous two years' This Increase ha* been principally from the Uaited States, which has been ?hl| ped from this country ia an ticlpation of en advance In the saarketa of England This table thowa merely the imports tor the fi<et quarter of each of the past t ree years; the .urplus of breadstuff* lathe pons of Liverpool, the result of Urge shipments from thU ceuatry at the close of last jeer, was very large, which swelled the stock In and out of bond to aa Immense extent It la to these immense and uncalled for shipments, we can treee the difficulties of those ia this country engeged in the trade. It was a movement purely speculative in its character, and in its results hss been similar to all such increments. The acoonnts whirl) from time to time reached us from Liverpool, throughout the fall, in relation to the crop* of Ureat Bri tain, the excitement which ran so high from one end of the country to the other, and the rapid rise in th* prices . for all kimla of breadstuff*, the aaiiety exhibited fo> lste news from the other side In relation to the com markets of ?nrope, 'he runatng ?f expresses from the I ea* to the great leu nog ?oo4jsaa of the wast, the aptvnj

Other pages from this issue: