Newspaper of The New York Herald, 3 Temmuz 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 3 Temmuz 1846 Page 2
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K\ \\ YORK HERALD. \cv York, Krl Iny. .luljr 3. 1H4A. Our Illustrated Weekly. The anniversary of American independence will this > ?*r come on Saturday, and we Khali therefor iaaue our f'n Jr/y Wer<i/<i thi* morning, so that every per ion con aectei! with thin establishment will have it in hia power to participate in the feativitici of the day. The Weekly will contaia the lateat and most important newa from Texas, Mexico, and perhaps from Europe, and will be illustrated with an engraving representing the Hancheroa of .Mexico In their native costume, and in all their wildiiass, pursuing iuflalo on the great prairies of Northern Mexico; an-i a magnificent scene representing Herr Alexander performing one Of hit moit my iterioua feat*. Price ai* cents, with or without wrapper*. \ cuily subscription >3 li, Pni-rlirii \nlTu. I he steamship Britannia is due, with fifteen Jays later intelligence from all part* of Europe. It is probable that the will bring us tidings of the reception in Kngland of tke newt of the battles of 1'alo Alto and Resaca de la * Palmii We shall issuo an Extra Htrali soon after the news is received IfTulra lit Wnelilnffton. Apart from the reported movement ol' Mr. Buchanan, the intelligence from Washington is not of much importance. It is now said, probably with some truth, that the Hon James Buchanan lias retired from the State Department, and that his nomination to the bench of die Supreme Court had been sent to the Senate. It will unquestionably be confirmed by in unanimous vol?. Aocording to on. telegraphic report, the proowed ngs yesterday u( Congress were confined to the continued debate on the tariff bill, and the retiocession of Alexar^ia to Virginia. While the latter occupied the Senate, the former absorbed the attention of the House. The principal '-ection c?f the Union interested in the tariff debate, is Buncombe?a section of the United States that seems to be deeply interested in every question that conies before either the Senate or the House. It will be the Fourth of July to-morrow. That will ... f? r~~ r* MI ? i ..... w.u.u -a .uiiiri uimuii, iui v-im^rcs* win noi mt on that day. Tho New* from Neilfo?The Profrru of Dlamrmbt rmmt. The community was thrown into a small amount of excitement yesterday, by the intelligence that a revolution in favor of Santa Anna had broken out on the twentieth of May last, in Guadalaxara, ; in the department of Jalisco. It appears that the revolutionists were very impetuous and hasty, and were composed partly of the military and partly of the people. The palace of the governor was assailed and taken, and preparations were being made for an engagement, when General Dugue, oommander of the Mexican forces, pru- i dently brought about a parly, by which he was allowed to proceed to the City of Mexico with the forces under his command. The insurgents published a declaration in favor of the constitu- t tion of 1821, and tlie exclusion of the monarchical principle. It appears from this news, that the dismemberment of the Mexican nation, as now constituted, is progressing rapidly, and ere long the spirit of discontent and hatred to the military usurpers of the capital, will become general, and result in the establishing ofanumber of independent republics, that will be united under a constitution similar to that of 1824, or that will maintain their rank, independent of any central government. If the i constitution of 1824 were restored and carried out : according to it? spirit, there might be yet some 1 hope for this unfortunate country. Hut the elements of revolution and discord have been too long at work, we iear, and no prospect remains but its gradual and lOtal dismemberment. The constitution of 1824 was a counterpart of ours, except that it declared the Catholic to be the religion of the country. The country prospered under this constitution?it* resources were being developed?the hand of industry was visible every where?every thing went on prosperously, until, in ati evil hour, the sacrilegious hands of ambitious military leaders grasped it. From the fall of the constitution, until the present any, revolution lias succeeded revolution?the country and the people have been plundered and harrassed: and, to crown all, the usurpers of Mexico have embroiled their country in a war with a powerful neighboring republic, whose armies are now marching triumphantly through the country. As far as this country is concerned, the intelligence may be considered favorable, inasmuch as it wilt divert Paredes from carrying on the war with any degree of energy. It is, indeed, reasonable to suppose, as we have before hinted in this journal, that Paredes'object in accumulating forces, wa? tor the purpose of facing the storm, which he saw gathering around him; and insread of marching to the frontier to give battle to the Americans, to strengthen his position at home, and sustain it, if possible, against the friends and adherents of Santa Anna. There is one thing connected with this new revolution, that must not be overlooked. We allude to the hostility of the insurgents to the American!. This hostility is accounted for, when we reoollect that the Mexicans are Catholics, and thai it has been the policy of their rulers to represent ns in the light of enemies to their religion; thus playing upon the tenderest cord, for the purpose of extorting means for the invasion of Texas, and recently for prosecuting the war. The public mind of that country will be enlight- j ned in this respect ere long; for, as we have ; mentioned in this paper, the administration has despatched two or five Catholic priest* to that oountry, in the character of special chaplain", to erase all feelings of this na'ure. Political Movements.?Wo understand that uic ? iic puneis 01 me wing and democratic parties, are beginning to lay plans and concoct schemes for the ensuring fall election. This election will take place next November, when the people will be called upon to deposit their ballots for a governor and lieutenant governor of the State, four congressmen to represent this district in the House of Kepresentatives at Washington, IS members of our Stale Assembly, besides a she. ntf and county clerk. Politicians appear to be taking time by the forelock, and the neveral cliquc* and parcels into which the parties are divided, are loud in representing the availability and popularity ot their own particular pets. There i* every prospect o^ a ?phf in the democratic party, throughout the State, in the nomination of governor. There are already three candidates in the held for Congress, viz: Col. J. D. Stevenson, Wm. B. MoC'lay and Alderman Mexserole For the office of sheritl, we have heard mentioned the names of Mr. Westervelt and Alderman Compton ; and Mr. Conner, the present efficient county clerk, will, tui/en* uoieiu, as " Old Rough and Ready" would say, be compelled to accept a re-nomination, although a prominent member of the ^taU" Convention weuid like the office. Thus we have the complexion ot political matters at present. We would seriously recommend the huge-paws to keep cool this warm weather, if they can, and postpone the quarrel for the plunder till frost ahall ha\o conic. Then they can go to work and demolish each other, without danger i of beinc? overheated or receiving a rcnip fit trtitl. We have heard of some secret movements in the whig | arty, which wo shall give at an early day __________ Asothck Firk t!? Qunic -We learn that another fire had broken out, at the last accounts, in Quebec,(ahd had de?troyed*forty or flfty houses Ill I Jl J LL?I Hit Cow?|ww<?M? of lh? Knv 1 VorV Herald. U e give u>-d?y?on another page. <omit letters from our foreign correspondents?one from Pari# and another irom Vienna?which will he found to possess a great deal of interest. The proprietorof thin pop?r lias gone to Europe partly for ihe purpose of establishing n regular jywein of correspondence in the principal European cities. It is his intention, during his tour, to visit all the cities of any note in Europe, and employ in each a talented and well-informed person, to act as correspondents, and to give an account of every thing worthy of notice that, happens. Tlius we shnll have. at every arrival of a steamship, details of ail the prominent political events, given with a truthfulness and accuracy that can only be imparted to them by the actual lookerson. They will lorm a sort of Daguerreotype view of the capitals of the old World. The people of America are now pretty well acquainted with the affairs and politics of Europe, particularly of England and Ireland. They are aware that such countries as France, Austria, Prussia, < rermanv and Italy exist, and know just enough of them to have a strong desire to learn more of their social habits and their politics. It shall bo our care to give them graphic sketches of the manners and customs of these different countries. These sketches will be furnished by men ' ?f talent, well acquainted with the countries they treat of, and who are actually resident in the different capitals, and whose standing and position in society will enable them to become conversant with every thing of importance. Thus we will be able to furnish our readers, every week or fortnight, or thereabouts, with news from the different cities of Europe, and at the | same time we shnll have an instantaneous me- ; dium of communication with the principal cities of this continent. This will be a state of things unheard of in the history of newspaper enterprise. . What glorious results may not be expected to en- j sue from this rapid communication ef intelligence! It is our intention that the progress and improvements of the New York Herald shall keep on passi paw with the progress and improvement in steam and electricity: Very Latk from Havana.?The brig Poland, Capt. Wheeden. arrived last nicht from Hnvann. with advicei to the 20th ult. inclusive. We learn from one of her passengers, Mr. James 1 Farlan, Jr., that the Mexican steamers were to , proceed to England, and that they were mRking preparations far that jmrpose. It is stated that the Governor of Havana had ordered their officers to land their gnns previous to departure. We have files of the Faro Industrial to the 20th inst., but the intelligence is of little importance. Nothing had been received from Mexico later than our news via New Orleans. The railroad from Puerto Principe to Nuevitas was under contract for completion. It is expected to be entirely in operation in thirty months. The festival of Corpus Christi had been engrossing public attention. Owing to untavorable weather, the procession and public festivities j were deferred till the 18th ult. The money market was in a very embarrassed state, especially in the interior, from the scarcity of small coin, it being almost impossible to obtain change for a doubloon. Thestemner Congress had sailed for Harncoa, carrying a company of soldiers for that ancient point. The work of lighting the city of Havana with j gas is rapidly progressing. The Pt. Cecilia and Havana companies were , making arrangements for giving grand musical concerts this summer. Who wilt. give us Cheap Bread1?There seems to be quite an excitement in'the city just now. in consequence of the great disproportion between | the price of bread and flour. In spite of any assertions to the contrary, it is a fact, that as a general thing, bread is selling at the ( same price now, when llonr is lrain ?'3 50 to 85 jwr barrel, as it was when Hour was at $3 and 910. There may be a few exceptions to this rule, but families who take bread from the baker* do not derive the benefit of the low price in flour. In some of the cities of the I'nion there is a law regulating the price of bread, graduating it in ;iccordance #ith the price of flour. In this city we have none, which we think is very proper. Such laws may be never regarded, and have a tendency to make trade between man and man burdensome and clumsy. Whenever any grievance of this kind exists, the forcc of public opinion should be set in operation to abolish it. As the main tax in this matter falls upon the laboring portion of the community, to them we would say, buy your barrel of Dour, and your wives will be very glad to spend an extra hour in making good homo-inado bread . This | you will And cheaper and more wholesome than the best baker's bread, at the lowest price, anal such a course will in a short time bring the bakers j to terms. Steam Smr Caledonia left Boston on Wednes- ; day, for Halifax and Liverpool. We give her list of pa??engere in another column. Sporting Intelligence. T?otti!iu oi the Hablkm Tback Yesterday.?There was a very goo<l attendance at this course yesterday.? The track was in pretty Rood order, rather heavy. Tho following wan the spurt announced, and entries Purse ' of *30? Mile heata?bent 3 in 0, under the saddle. Win. Whelui'a ch. m. Teytoua. leo. K. Pernne'a ch. g. Major Ringgold. John Lofty'abr. g. Whalebone. W. 8. Reed's br. m. Betsey Baker. H. Jonea' bl. g. Newbitrgh. R. K. Walker's b. g Tom Moore. ?) toua did not show Previous to tho stall the letting was '2 to 1 od Newburgh, and as the trot proceodesl to M cents was offered, and no takers. The following is there?alt:? Newburgh, (H.Jones.) 1 I t Major Riuggold 2 I Hr Tom Mnoie: 3 3 3 Beraey Baker 4 2 2 Whalebone 5 5 ? Time?2:31?2:31?t:3<)% Nov>m?nt? of Traveller*. We are again obliged to curtail the number of aruiwla l at the principal hotel* yesterday, their quantity far exceeding our limits America*?R. Pell, New Vork; D R Jones, lT. S A. ; ; J. Stiles, Vale College ; J. Baker, Thiladel. ; W. Storm*, ! Rochester; W. Cariington. Philadelphia: 8; J Vanderpool, Albany; II I'olerod, Philadelphia ; Rev.: I). McCurdy. do ; Mr. Uiltman, do ; H Polhemua, New Jersey: B Thelpa. Kaat Menden; K. Haynea, Ark. A?tor ?Thos Whiteside, Jamaica ; N. Castle, Ho *, R. ( rait, Boston ; Dr. Carr. Castleton; E. Ferguson, do; W. Thompson, Boston: J. Otto, Kentucky; A. Spmgue do; J. Paliner, do; K. Yardley, Pottsville ; A. Kunde, Boston; 8 Perkham, Providence: E. Caldwell, Philadelphia; A. ( ; B Ward. Baltimore ; K. Darlington. Pa.; J. Reynolds, St l.otiis; K. Wilkinson. Charleston; W. Rives, Va. ; <Jeo. (iuest, Baltimore ; J. Murdoch, do; W Parder, Oswego, O. Mason, Boston: A. R#ot, Uhanv; A. (). Wilson, N. O. Citt J. Barhalon, Paterion. C. Cunele, Havan ; C. , Pevera. do Lieut, llaggerty, U. 8. N.; A. Johrwon, Me. ; j J. English, New Haven; J Seymour, Paekskill; Cantain Neft. Boston; J Smith, Baltimore; General cariwallader, Trenton ; R Robertson, Va.; m. v0?ler, Philadelphia ; | A Shaplugh, 8t Louis; 8 Lewis. Philadelphia; J. Little, 1 do; J. Wardsworth, do ; Mr. Brusgwin, N. C.?, J Gregory, Va. i Frasrliw?W Betts, Charleston; O. Visher, Boston; I C. Ducks, Indiana, W. Boyd, Boston. C. (ioodyear, New Haven; O Rlber, Sandusky; O. Browne, Vermont; t RosencranU. N. J; J. Co*e, a C.; O. Smith, 8t. AlbansL Billings, Boston ; R Hunt. Albany ; O Chaffer, Geo H. Booth, Connecticut; J. Lilly, Montreal, W Sherwood' Cnnada. Howabd?J. Daniels, Albany; C Ilarkness. Cincinnati . h. r? i?mn, tjnio : K Stiaplangh, New Haven ; J (Vn- ! nlngham. do; A. Richaon<l, Quebec; H Darkness, ( incinnati; R. IngersoU, Akron: HDurburvon. Philadelphia, a. Rogers, Doaton ? O. fiacn. Quebec; II. Ionian, h.| J. i Truesdell Domerarn; >1. Celilf. Boston , W. Smith, tndlMua. J Hcaulleberry, Montreal, J. Jones, Alabama. \V. Milts, V?; P. Wills, Peterskoro. CownrtTiovAL Convention?Wednesday, July ] ?On motion ol Mr *as ordered that when the Convention adiourns to-morrow, it m ill adjourn to Tuesday, at 10o'clock, and that thereafter it meet At that hour. Mr. Crooker offered n resolution of inquiry into propriety of abolishing the office of supervisor, and conferring the jiower* ami duties of board* of su)?rvisors on some leaa numeroua ami less expansive body Heferled. The Convention again took up in committee of the whole, the article on the subject of the Kxecutive?the question recurring on the motion to strike out the 5'I section, prescribing qualifications Menu. Murphy, 1 Waterhury, A. W. Young, Patterson. Buggies, Simmons, Tallmape aad Basoom took pert in the dene^e. No flues tjon Adjourned - Albany ,1r$vs. mi i amm immmmmm highly^important FROM MEXICO. ANOTHSE, ESVOLUTIOIT. The Department of Jalisco DECLARED FOR 8ANTA ANNA. The Probable Speedy Overthrow of Parades. LATEST FROM THE SEAT OF WAR. NIUTARY PHEPARATIONN, Acc. Arc. Ate. i ue vrtean* ftcayunt oi tlie iMtti UIL, give* the following important intelligence from Mexico. The Puuyuru says:?We received yesterday 11 copy of FA Ijocotnotor, of Vera Cruz, of the 8th instant, which is four days later than any advices received by the Falmouth. The news is important. A revolution had broken out in the Department of Jalisco. It com menced on the morning of the 20th May in the city of Guadalaxara. The battalion of Lagos, followed by other bodies of military and by the enthusiastic populace, attacked the palace of the Governor. The assault of the iniiirgents was so prompt that the guard had only time to make one discharge, by which one man was killed and one wounded. Someoi the dcjoudcrurecogiiuod friends among 1 tUe assailant^, and refused to lire. The disaffec- ! tion then became general, and some of the leaders of the government troop., were arrested to ; s?ac them from the fury of the insurgents. : Some skirmishing ensued and preparations were making for a general engagement, when General Duquo, who had taken , command of the government troops, proposed a I parley. This was agreed to, and the result of the deliberation was that the troops under General Dugue should be allowed to retire with the honors of war, by a route designated by them, directly to the city ofMexico. Provisions were given them, and they were allowed till the 22d to prepare for their departure. Don Jose Maria Yanez was at the head of the insurrection. A formal declaration was drawn up by the insurgents proclaiming Santa Anna their Chief, and declaring that a new Congress should be summoned to be elected by the people, according to the electoral laws of 1824, to form a new constitution in which the monarchical principle is to be excluded. It also provides that the Congress should meet four months after the liberating army shall gain possession of the capital. Don Juan Camplido is recognised as Provisional Governor of the Department, and his oath includes the repnlsmg of the infamous usurpation of the Americans. The Revolution In Mexico. [From the New Orleans Pic.a> une, June 34.] By way of Brazos Santiago we rcceive<l yesterday a copy of F.l Locomotor of Vera Cruz, of the 8th inst. A revolution has broken out in the important Department of Jalisco. It commenced the morning of the 30th May, in the city of Quadajara The battalion of Lagos, followed by o her bodies of military and by the enthusiastic populace, attacked the palace of the Oovnrnor.? The nasnult was so prompt that the defenders had scarce ly ume lor a single aiscnarge 01 artillery, Dy which one man only was killed and ono wounded. The cry of the assailants was" Long live tbo Republic, and death to n foreign Prince " Some of the troop* at the palace recognized friends among the assailants and refused to fire upon them. A company from Han Juan da los Lagos joined the insurgents, and very soon after the soldiers composing the garrison, so general was the disaffection. Some ol the lcador* of the government troops were arrested to save them from the fury of the Insurgents? among others, Oen. Oalindo and the ex Oorarnor, Don Antonio Kscovedo. Home further skirmishing took place betwoenthe insurgents and some troop* of cavalry in the pay of the Government, and preparation* were making uu both sides for a general engagement the next day, when Oen. Krancisco Dut|ue, who had taken the command of the government troops. profited apniley, w ith a v-.iew to spare the effusion of Mood. Commissioners were appointed on each side.and the result olthe deliberations was that (?en. Duqne, with the officers and troops under his command, were allewed to retire with the honors of war. they pledging themselves to retire at once from Guadalajara.snd the Department of Jalisco, of which it i* the capital, und proceed immediately to the city of Mexico by a route to r.e designated for them. They were to be provided with necessaries for the march, and w ere a Uou ed till the morning of the Md to make preparation* for departure. Oen. Duque and his officer* were compelled to pledge themselves that the\ would commit no act of hostility against the troops who had ' pronounced," nor against the cause for which they had pronoimred. The other terma of agreement are unimportant, but tho insurgent* dictated all. Don Jo*c fclaria lauei, styled In his proclamations " Commauder-iu Chief of the Second Division of the Republican Army," w.xs at the head of the insurrection. At h meeting of the insurgent officers, bended by him, a formal "Acta" on the part of the garrison was drawn up and signed. After reciti>^g what in their view have been the causes of the continual revolutions in Mexico, the principal of which is the destruction 0f their former free <-?n?tJiution?after denouncing tho project of erecting a throne in Mexico with a foreign prince ?after protesting against the Congress called by faredai, in which the national will caunot tie roprcsente.-t? and after reciting various other alleged grievances, ait "Acta" or " Plan" is proclaimed for tne regeneration of the Republic, It is divided into ten articles The first disovt ns the call for the CongVess, as made by Parades, as an open attempt against the sovereignity of the nation, and is issued with a view to establish a throne iu Mexico, to be filled by a foreign prince. The second declares that a new Congress shall be summoned. the members to be elected by the people, accord-' ing to the electoral laws of 18J-C This Congress to be charged with) forming a constitution in which the monarchical principle is to tie utterly excluded. The third article provides that Congress shall assemble in four months after the liberating forces shall have gained possession of the capital. The fourth guarantees the existence of the army. The fifth declares traitors whoever shall oppose the meeting of the above Congress, make an attempt upon the liberty of its member*, or dissolve or suspend its sessions, or pretend to oppose the constitution which it establishes. The sixth article is a* follows : ? As lien. Don Antonia Lopez de Santa Anna had the r<lory of founding the Republic, and, whatever may have becu his errors, has been its strongest support, iu spite i of the policy of Kurope and the iustignations of some perverse Vlexicani, and opposed himself to tho usurps uvu ?iv??u .Aiuciica, uic Kuniiua 01 jhiiu'O proclaims tlie aaiil General as the Chiefin the grand enterprise for which thii plan is entered into. Tlie seventh article appropriates the fourth part of the products or revenuet of the Department! to the prosecution of the war " with Texas and North America," thi? fourth part to be remitted to the army direct. The three remaining article! regard the administration of the law? in the Department, and are of little general importance. Ttaii pl.m wax adopted and signed on the 30th of May. We huve. beside*, the addren of Gen. Yanez to the traopi under hit 'command, and to the citizens of /al:*co Don Juan N. i nmplido is recognised at provisional Governor of the Department. but ho it to take an oat.1! to austain the republican form of government which may be adopted, "to repel the infamous usurpation made by.tlw North Americana," to prevent Mexico from falling a victl,-n to foreign iafluences, ns manifested a cording to the abo*? pi in A decree issued on the Md declare! the city of Guadalajara to be no longer in a itateof aiege. [Kro.m the New Orleans Timet, June '24 J W? have tveii favored with the perusal of a private letter, dated Ve ra Orui. June II, 1846, from which it appears that the pe?.'P'e that town were completely panic stricken at the apprehension that both the city and cattle would be shortly ba-mbardod by the American squadron. A large number of tfce more respectable and wealthy inhabitants had retired several leagues into the country ? The authorities of Vert Cruz were very active in their attempts to fortify tha town, and entrenchments were raised in every street The officers of the Custom Hoiifo had gathered up their papars and were preparing to leave, and moat of those who held places under the present administration intend following their example. New* had bean received from the capital of the assembling of the new Congress. President Taradas hal transmitted a mesiage strongly recommending as immediate declaration of war. The report* from the Interior show that discontent and disaffection ware rife in many placet. The government, feeble and destitute of tosources, has not oily to oacounter a foe from without, but is menaced by intestiaa commotiens within its o?*u territory. The Latest from Yacatan. f From tha New Orleans^Picayune^Juna 34 ^ 'ailed from Lag una on tfie JMh inat. We learn t>y a gentleman who cam* paaaengor on the T*rq%tn, that on The lflth inatant, the U. 8. brig Somen, Commander Ingraham. received rleapatchea from tha "Yucatan proclaiming their neutrality in the pending war, and offering their service* to fumiib tha Women with whatever the vettel might require. The Somen immediately took on board noma npnliaa, and ailed the tame night to join the aquadron off Vara Cruz. The letter which 7? appended hereto, from our ever kind end rourfeem con-eepondant, give* a clear idea of the design ef the visit of the Somen, and of tha preeent anomaloui poaition of Vuoatan towarda thi? country and Mexico. Tha Yucatan ichooner Veutura tailed from Cam peachy on tha IMh mat, for thiaport. Id another column wlli ha found a manifesto on th? part of tha forain roMenta of Lagaaa, many of whom ar? American*. lo regarjl to tha recent ^tteaapt of Bruno % -i'!w. H i1?.1 i imjl, ' *ad o(Wt, to rewdutiotrti* To> asny, fterirlnf th?lr t?< ' ; lOurcM firrn \ uoitan, C.kMft acitv. .'una 13,1046 Tk? U. S. brig Somors arrived at CeiQ|>*achy on the r 4th of June, with instructions to pay the usual reipects to the authorities. and to present atiurinco* ot sympathy and friendly dispositions of the United States toward! the ; young Republic A note from < apt. Ingraham, addressed to our Consul, in which an inquiry was made aa to the position which j Yucatan would assume in the present war between the 1 United States and Mexico, was referred, by our Consul, to the Supreme Governmental Merida, and deemed of so much importance by the President as to be placed before the Extraordinary Congress now In seaaion. The Con! (res*, by a large vote, instructed the government to rei ply to the Amorican Consul, ' that Vucatanis in an actual atate of separation from the rest of the republic, having resumed her sovereignty, according to the decree ol the I Legislative Assembly of the 1st of January last, the tenor i not having been altered or annulled, ana conaequently ! effective in all ita purta; and that the people of Yucatan re assembled, bv means of their representativea, in Ex traordinarv Congress, to deliberate on the future poiition of the Peninsula." The government also bold out an in timation that they aro willing to treat with any one properly authorized by the I'nited States The aubject mati ter of this resolution ol Congress was considered in a popular moeting at Campeachy, and approved by a vote of 80 to 4. The present aituation of Yucatan with regard to Ma*ico, in a perfect anomaly, and I do not think that it is probable that the will change her present undetermined petition for one of absolute independence. If Mexico were to shut her ports against the products of Yucatan, the latter would lose her only possible market, and would of course be impoverished and mined. Salt ii her principal article of export, which, as n ] rovlnce of Mexico, she is permitted to introduce into the other ports of Mexico under a nominal duty. She is thus enabled to compete with foreign salt, which pays a larger tax. This she can do in no other market where there are not discriminating duties in her favor. Yucatan is a large importer from the United States. Thirty thousand bbls. flour enter the port of Campeachy annually. From us he derives the vary food of her population. In exchange for our flour sho sends little else than silver. All 1 her silver is derived from Mexico from the sale of her salt. To shut the Mexican ports against her permanently, is to deprive Yucatan ottho moans of buying the necessaries of life, and the United Statos of a very valuable cuatomer. Vucatan, in order to avoid tho exactions of tho Central Government, and moro especially the uuequal application of the tariff of 1830, once before separated herself from Mexico. Tho war of 1843 ensued, which eventuated in the conclusion of a satisfactory treaty with Santa Anna. This treaty was afterwards repudiated. Deputies from Yucatan arrivod in Mexico when thu govorntnant nf Knntn Anna tvrtj tnttnrimr to ila fall Tl..? Prrtri. sioual Government of Mexico decided upon an examination of all thi? acts of Santa Anna, and among them the treaty with Yucatan ramo underdiscussion. The House of Representatives disapproved of it by a laigo voto, but before it could bo finally acted upon by the Senato. Puredes had overturned the Provisional Government and placed himself in the chair of State. The Deputies of Yucatan receiving no satisfactory answer from I'aredes, returned to their government. In the mean time the States of Yucatan declared thoir

separation from Mexico, and arranged for the extraordinary Congress now in session. The subject of declaring the absolute independence of the Teninsula, and a final aeparation from Mexico, has been discussed with great warmth, but it is easy to see that there will be great reluctance to sever forever the bondi which bind them to Mexico' They will endeavor to preserve a neutrality during this war, and then rely upon their fin ft to conciliate Mexico, so as still to have the advaatages of her ports. It is the policy of the United States to encourage such a' position, rather than one of abaolute independence. The Latest from the Army of Occupation. [From the Now Orleans Picayune, June 34.] The Jamo* L. Day, Captain OrifHn, arrived yesterday from Brazos Santiago, having sailed thence on the morning of Saturday last, the '20th. Among the passenger* she brought over were Lieut. Col. Tayne, on his way to Washington, with Mexican trophies. The Day brought mails from the U. 9. steamer Princeton, the frigate Haritan and sloop of war St. Mary's, received by the brig Ranger at Bra7os, from Tampico and Veia Cruz, and a very large mail from the army. The new* by thi* arrival is not of great importance. The capture of Reynosa by Col. Wilson, is confirmed ; so i? the report that Gens. Arista and Ampudia had both been ordored to Mexico. There was a roport in the camp, to which we attach no credit, that Herrcra had been restored to power in Mexico, and that an armistice had been tendered to Gen. Taylor. The Sixth Regiment of Louisiana Volunteers, under Col. Featherston, took up their line of march for Burita on the 19th instant. It is stated, upon good authority, that Gen. Taylor will go up the river to Reynosa and probably to Camargo, in a very short time. We learn from onr correspondent, " S," that Gov. Henderson, who was at Fort Polk on the 19th, has been mustered into the scrvice as a Major General. General Johnson has been elected Colonel of the Regiment of Texas Infantry; ('apt. McLane as Lieut. Colonel; and Mr. Wells, formerly of the army. Major. It is said that Major Jack Hay* fias been elected Col. of the Regiment of Texa* Rangers, and Walker, I.ieut. Colonel ; but we have not the same authority for this statement. Captain Porter's company of Artillery was station on the Brazos Island, and wat about erecting there an 18 pouuder battery. A company of the Fifth Infantry had left for Reynosa on the steamboat Aid. Reynosa has been almost entirely abandoned by its inhabitants, as also the ranchos between Matamoras and the former place. The complaints among the officers of the army and the volunteers are universal and loud, that no more regular communication should be kept up between this city and Point Isabel. a no irrcui ii|i|hjiuiinutm in 111c new fuiio llfgillieni are exciting those painful reflection* ami remark* in the army which were anticipated. No objection is made to tlioco who received ap]<ointmenCs, hut to the rule adopted by the Preiident excluding, with a single exception, oflicer? of the regular service. Since the above was in type we received the following letter from aii officer attacked to the command of Col. Wilson :? " Rkvmosa, June 11, 1846. " Dear Sir:?This command, consisting of the First Infantry, Thomas's Artillery, and Price's Texas Hangers arrived at this place on the 10th, after a hot nnd tedious inarch of four and a halt' days. We found the place almost deserted. ( males is said to be in our neighborhood with thiee or four hundred men. He will probablv communicate with us to-day. It is believed that he was iii the village, or close at hand, last night. His intentions will soon develops themselves. Wo are all in good health and spirits. Point Isabki., Tkias. May 31, 1846. (>t*TLKMEM?I have the honor to acknowledge tho receipt of your very flattering letter of the 20th inst, together with the beautiful sabre and belt bestowed on me as a mark of commendation for my conduct in tho engagement of the 9th, between our troops and the Mexicans ? The high estimation which you have been pleased to attach to iny service* on that occasion, bears with it, to me, an additional value, a* it i? an expiession of approbation from friends of my early yo'ith. In battle opportunities are afforded a few to perform deeds, which it successfully accomplished, are attended with so much brilliancy as to render less conspicuous other deeds equally meritorious. I u the action of the Oth it was my good fortnnn, not only to be one of this lavored few, but to be supported by oMcers and men whose gallantry would instile success. It i* due to my brother officer* to say, that any one of them would have gloried in the opportunity of leading the charge that \ou have thought pro|>er to notice in such handsome terms. 1 avail, myself, gentlemen, of this opportunity to express to you indiv dually my warmest thanks for the complimentary language which you have addressed to me, and my grateful acknowledgements for the token of distinction which you have presented to me. Respectfully, your friend, and obedient servant, C. A. MAY, C'apt. Id Dragoon*. Affaire In Mataniarns. [From the Matamoro* Republic, Juac 16 ] The general health of the troops still continue* remarkably good-we can hoar of very little sickness of any kind prevailing in the army. The weather i* pleasant during a greater part of the day, and at night the covering of a blanket is not found opptessive, particularly when sleeping out in the open air. The houses in Mat'amora* are cooler than in New Orlean* at thi* season of the year, and all things considered (unless they have to march into the interior, which is by no means certain) there isnot much likelihood that the volunteers will have to undergo any greater hardship* than that rt W h i/sVl lliav 1* ro nMAeMellsi J I... ?? ?: ?III W fT ??VM > !?; > ? Iivvvwai1 j ?mijcv iruvj nii ll l III 1*1tary discipline. The volunteers are becoming somewhat impatient at not having an opportunity of winning some glory with which to help their suit with some fair dam?el at home Have a little patience, boy a; there will be something for you to do yet. Keep quiet, and for Heaven take, keep out of the filthy guard home, which you can easily do by keeping sober, observing discipline, and liehavmg as becomes peaceable and orderly American citizens. The express commands of the general are that the Mexican citizens of Maiamoras are in no wise to be molested or insulted. They are in your power now, and it would be unmanly and ungenerous to insult their misfortunes. In one brief word, He Americans. Large quantities of arms aud ammunition have been ferretod out from sccret Mexican depositories in the city, in some cases buried deep beneath the ground, all of which, being government propertv, are seized by order of OeneralTaylor,and transferred to the guardianship of his own troops. Ob Friday last, haul was made of about two hundred stand of tower proof muskets, all in complete order, with a considerable quantity of ammunition. Volunteers still continue to pour in from all sections of the United States. Kvery city, town and village in the Amoiican Union teems with valiant souls, read) and anxious to lend a free heart and willing hand in defence of the rights of thoir country. Whnt an indication does this give to the world of the mighty power of our government ! Without force or coercion, millions would fly to arms to sustain her rights and defend her institutions. What American heart hut must feel proud to witness the spirit which animates his countrymen ! What better evidence could be desired, that our institutions and our laws urn mr iitm me wnnom 01 man nun ever invented, or that they will be ea enduring as time ? The Mexican ladies are fsst becoming reconciled to oar peopl., and begin to believe wo are at least a degree { removed Irom cannibal*. Mr Talmer, (diguerreotyplat,) late from New Orlean", ha* located himseTt in thti city, and Is prepared to take likeneasea in the latest and moit approved style of the art. He invite* the Indies and gentlemen of Metamoras to call and examine hi* atecimeni. Hi* room* ate on the . second floor of the building, known as Aiiate's head quarters. fronting the main square. On Sunday morning at 6 o'clock, died Cept. Joae A. Darogan.of the Mexican army, wounded In battle on the !Hh of May. ( apt. Barngan waa a brave end merito, rioui officer, and behaved gallantly on the fleld of battle. He *ii much esteemed by the American officers, atjd received from them every leinectand attention. Peter Carera, the Herr CUM of Mexico, throw* him elf upon generou* public, a* he expects to throw him elf upon the tight rope, and Invite* all those who have a leiaure hour, to visit his Olympic Arena, which will be opto upon Sunday. 91st inst Tlie entertainments to conclude with Theatricad txtraragamaa, Spanish bole| ro* or Cachucu, etc For pellicular* see *ratll bill*. i ' Hm IWnitaiy fnpmtlMU fbr Mm W*r wltt ' nteo. Jarfarson D?vW, tsq.. a matnb?r of Congrtia from MltaUstppi, ha* bean elected to tha Colonelcy of the Mississippi regiment of volunteers, ordered for aarrlca in Mexico, and now at their rendezvous at Vlcksburg. t'pl L) if a son-in-law of Uen Taylor, it a graduate of j West Point, a fine officer, and a* accomplished orator. Alexander McClung, Captain of the Lowndea County volunteers. was elected Lieut. Colonel of the icatna reel- ) ment, which in said to be composad of tha (lower of the State, all young man. save three. \ aval Operallont. Lieutenant lian.-is 1). Rensbaw, of tha U. Status Navy, ! recently att'ehed to the I'.S. brig Lawrence, directly from the Rio Orande. came passenger In the steamer Alice, ou Saturday, and proceeded on immediately to uauimore. 11 is rumorad that ha was a hearer of despatches lor our government. Theatrical and Musical. Pake.?Mr*. Hunt appeared lait evening in two Dm piece*?"The Four Sitter*," and the burlesque of " Fortuuio." Her acting met with deserved applause In both parts. This lady possesses great vivacity; and it 1* evl. dent she feel* quite at home on the stage She perform* her rolt of character* with great spirit, and she 1* deservedly a great favorite at the Turk. To-night she appear* as the " Old boy," in the drama of " Satan in Pari*," n part in which Mi** Taj lor ha* appeared with great success Mr*. Hunt also appears as " Fortunio," ; in the extravaganza of that name. Buwkkv Thuitsf -There was a vory great display at this theatre last evening. 011 the occasion of Mr. C. W. ' Clarke's benefit. Mr. J. R. Scott acted Rolerirk Dhu.inthe " Lady of the Lake," in capital *tyle. Mr. Clarke'* Fitxjames was very creditable ; indeod, all the theatrical corps attached to this extablislimpnt did very well their several parts. The bill for this evening is powerful, and will All the house as usual It consists of the Lady of the Lake." "The Forest of Bondy," and "Hasty conclusion*." Orei"wich ThBatrk.?Thero wa* a very fair house at this pretty little establishment last night, to w itness the performance of the " Stranger," and the " Orphan of Geneva" Miss Crauford appeared as Mr*. Ilaller, and acquitted herself with much credit. She i* a very promising actress, and ha* great triumph* in her profession in store for her, if she steadily pursue the object of her ambition. She takes her benefit this evening-, oflering 011 the occasion the great attractions of the " Hunchback," and the new melo drama of the " Corn Laws of Kngland." She will personate Julia; Mr. Orattan apSsariug as Maiter Walter, and Mr. Freer a* Modus. | eing a native d 'lighter of New York, her abilities will be a substantial eue. Castle Garden.?Thtf attendance at thii saloon increases ai the weather become* warmer. With the ; many attraction* that the proprietors hold forth, the garden cannot fail of success. There ar? singing, dancing, and the performances of an excellent orchestra, (treat preparations are making to celebrate the Fourth of July. Hraa Aleiardcr.?We were glad to see the crowded house which greeted this wonderful necromancer last evening. A more distinguished and better pleased audience we have never witnessed at any of his performances. Had King Solomon lived in these days,he would certainly have said there was something new under the sun. Tomorrow evening is the last night but one of his magical exhibitions. Those who have not seen Mr Alexander's skill, will then have an opportunity of seeing tho impos sible become possible. Ho will cause a quantity of jewelry, borrowed from the audience, to appear in tiny pert of New York city agreed upon by those present. ( To secure seats, go early. The Allkohawiaks.?Mr. Corbyn. the successful manager of the Bell Ringers, during their travels in this country, returned to this city a short time since, for the purpose of organising n vocal band, and we hear that be has engaged the whole corns known as the " Alleghanians," whose concerts at the Apollo Rooms were so eminently successful, and has added to them a young, lovelv and accomplished rantatriee, and a talented manist. Tho band will now consist of five vocalists, three gentlemen and two ladies, both of whom are said to n?s- , sess great porsonal attractions, hs well as musical ability of a nigh order. Tho whole party are acaomplithed instrumental as well as vocal performers, Americans and citizens of good standing and connexions. Judging by j the success that attended the earliest efforts of the Alleghanians, we have no doubt that with such valuable ad- : ditions they will prove eminently attractive and successful. They devote the whole of the present month to re- , hearsals of new music, and after giving us a taste of their quality in New York, proceed on a tour through the states With Corbyn at their head, a triumphant career awaits them. Mons. rhilippe, the celebrated magician, is now in Montreul. Mr. Murdoch's performance of BeverlevT at the Louisville theatre, is spoken of as a master effort of art. Mr. Templeton gave a concert in Boston last evening my intelligence. Cleari^o Oct?Yesterday was a perfect ttenmer.? The heat which had been latent in the cloutli and mint for the last three weeks, hurst out with a " perfect rush," and made the perspiration pour down the faces of out heatod riti/.ens. This return uf warm weather will be the signal for n general clearing out of the fashionables, who s.iend their summers in iient up roams of hotels at the fashionable watering places After the 4th of July fashion will have departed from New York. It is very difficult to decide, however, which is the pleasantest way of spending the warm weather?remaining in the city or going to crowded places of resort. Thoso who have friends in some quiet s|*>t in the country can enjoy themselves rationally by paying them a visit. Assistanivt Justice Coi:rt or First, Stcojio aid Tmiin Ward Covbts.?We understand that the Common Council will fill tho vacancy in this Court, caused by the death of Mr. Kirtland. There are three candidates, we believe, among whom is Mr. Wyant, the gentlemanly assistant clerk of the Superior Court. We hope Mr. Wyant will be successful Wc have known him for years, and consider him every waj capable of filling the place with satisfaction to the public and credit to the ofBce. SrLKnniD Ti-rik-Oct.?Yesterday the beautiful new idc-nic omnibus, belonging to the enterprising firm of Kipp 4. Brown, appeared in some of the principal streets in the city, drawn by six magnificent white hordes. After driving through some of the principal thoroughfares, quite a merry party, consisting of the friends of ilie proprietors among whom were several members of the editorial corps, pioceeded on a short excursion out of town io the lew vehicle. stopping ot Mr Brown's house, in the Ninth avenue, where a cuoice collation was prepared, to yhich the guests did due honor The gentlemanly hoat presided at the entertainment with his usual urbanity and courtesy. The party proceeded afterwards out ol town, and returned in tho evening, highly delighted with the excursion. The carriage is one of the most beautiful specimens of workmanship we have ever seen, lu construction is quite new. It consists of an omnibus boJy capable of holding twenty persons, with a light framework supporting an awning of striped canv*aa. It Is aecured against the rain by curtains of oil cloth, in which diamond panes of glass are inserted. The painting. trimming and ornamental work are in excellent taste, and the seats it is a perfect luxury to recline upon The turn-out it th* handsomest in the city. It ii intended for country excursion*. The Streets.?We know it is common to be writing paragraphs about the streets, hut if the proper authorities will come into the Second ward, they will discover cause for it The stench arising from the filth in the streets it almost sufficient to knock down a Five-Pointer. Will the inspector see to it I fimm Cbackers.?Within twenty ttept of the Third Ward Station-House, th? inhabitants were kept awake nearly the whole of Wednesday night, by a set of gracelets scamps firing off whole packs of crackers in the atreets. Are such things allowed I What do we have night police for. unless to preserve order and quiet in the ttreeti at night 1 Robrkrt i* a Rath?Bathing, the only comfort left to ut, poor mortal*, in these latter dayt of warm weather, teems to be alloyed with its troubles, at well at all other thingt. So found Otto Weiteudrock. who went into Rabineau't hath at the Battery, yesterday about ten o'clock, an<l after getting well coole I off cane out minus a gold watch It seems that he 1 tcke 1 the door leeuing to the corridor, leaving open the door leading to the large common bath, and wticn he earn* out. he found the dour leading to it locked in<ido, and w-i< oblged to get through the next open berth in the corridor, where lie round ttie iloor of hii ticrth open. Tne thief mu?t have entered by ibe adjoining berth, and glide I along the inside of the hath to hi* door. Mr Weanendrok offer* a liberal reward for hi* watch. ATrrMrrKD Shicidc 11 Hoboke*?V man. nimed George William*. was brought to the City Hospital ves terdsy morning about 9 o'clock, having t.een found in the woods, at west lloboken, with hi* thioat cut He says lie is from Mansfield, Mm ; and keeps a bisket sho,i in Jersey city. Some time ago he separated from his wife, since a hich time he has occasionally been partially insane. In one of these fits he weit into tho woo li on Wednesday night, cut his throat with a razor, an i was found about 4 o'clock yosterday morning lie is doing well. Ri'!* ova*.? An elderly lady was knocked down in Broadway on Wednesday afternoon, by a doctor ! snlky. She wa? not much injured, however A Cow-??dlv Arrant.?A* soma butcher boy* were driving some cow* down Division *treat last evening, being heated by the weather, one of them chaied a number of ladies into a store in the Ticinitr. frightening them very much People should be caruful about driving animals loose through tha *treeu in this hot weather. | (hrl.Ue'a Halranlr. Cnra*l vts. ?? The ' wonders of blectriaity. the latent powers of Magnjdsm, and the remedial a?a?eies of, are siihjecu having an intimate co..u??o" with *< " ?orm ted by Ihe galvanic appliances of pi. CHHIR PIK, is beheied the hifnest state of scientific improvrm*it. The flilvanic Iline* tad Maunetic Fluid are (hr simplest application ; the , mo/ideation of the Gilvanc Belts. Btidi. dncelets Mrenatlieuinx Piasters, kr... coitain Inc e. s?J power, and no , complaint whirh the mysterious of li <iv insm r. in af. , feet will (ail 10 be permanently relieved Tbe oily Ate rv iit New York for ihe ge luiae sr'i-'les, is at No. 182 tfrc idway, between Join stieet and M<ide i lane. CJwrnrjr, 134 Fulton street, nnil*r Sun Building. haa thi? d?y intmducad an o'iMre i'raih .t/vk ot , Nutria, Molaakin and fcnmmer Hutu Alao, r*p4, L'mbrell n, fcr He would particularly ineita politic attention to the I ?t named Hat, aud would only add, tliat the article will l>? >o1d for *3. A tplendid aaanrtment of Tanama, Canton and Canadian | Straw Hate, mcen ed v??te-dav , ??????? | , Slhln'n Garden, ?th of July?Wm. (Vlblo i reapectfnllv iafnrm# the public that Mr. Ed?e, the calabratod and unrivalled artilt IB Fireworka, la preparing a aplondid eibibitina m be (iren on the oreniuf ot the Aanleeraary of oor National lndapendcu?a. The lUrel Family will perform in a ranety of tielr highly amnainc eatertalamenti, aud ao eiMHi will b? ?p>red to eelebrate thia fleriotu day in t i reliable manner. Jt t I f livtatdoa if Ou Old* Alva*. J-'iiCM. fW fcaO *fat Clnciniwtt. j?m m, 3 fat ? inches Wheeling Jqm 3 10 fat Pittsbw*. June M s fat 9 loch** Louisville, June 36. ti feat. 6 IDCi ? 2HONBY HAUKET. Tlkarxtay, July '4?O P. At. The market opened with a better feeling this morning, and stocks improved somewhat, but at the clou less actirity was displayed. The Phenlx Bank hai declared a dividend of throe per cent, payable on demand. The Morns and Ksscx Railroad Company, N.J., have I declared a semi annual dividend of three and a half per cent. ' The Commercial Bank of Albany ha* made a divide a* of four per coot on the capital stock, payable on the M of July. The Chesapeake Bank of Baltimore, haa declared a half yearly dividend of three per cent The .Merchants' Bank of Baltimore, three per c*at, payable on demand. The Commissioners of the Canal Kuud invite proposal*. on the 16th inst, for a loan of $300,000, 6 per cent, pay* uis in loo*, tor arrearages 10 contractors ana ouieri on the public works. Wo annex a statement exhibiting the value of woollen manufacture! exported from Great Britain, for tha irtt three months of each of tha past two years, distinguish- I ing the destination and tha quantity exported to each country Woollen Manufacture* Exported from Oiiat Baitaii*, Jaw. i, to AraiL 4, 1814 and 1S4C. Countries to uhieh Htmvy Exported. froolttns. Total o/Woolltnt ? . ? 1844. 18l?. >8t4. Uiu Bntiili North America. ?4,Ml ?16,401 ?223,727 ?142.444 British West Iiidifs 201 394 14,719 H.JIM Madras and Calcutta ... 1.U9 9M 49.123 >9,434 Bombay 293 170 J4.164 11,331 teyloa - 37 1,360 1,247 New South Wales 160 2,807 7,803 31,810 Vin nunsH'ilmJ llfl K+* South Australia.... " 101 44 3.Z80 3 J 81 H Swan Hirer. ? ? 47 633 New Zealand ? 230 1,141 tJU H Mauritius ? TO 3.13* 10,m , H < ape I (iood lloi'e and ? Alloa Bay 900 2,877 11,AM 21,815 S?. Helena 17 ? 1*2 ? H Oue.usey and Jersey.... 260 34 467 14 Gibraltar 102 *0 11,030 1.(45 H Malta fc. Ionian Island*.. 60 ? 1.300 2,303 KrauCe 378 161 64,474 Holland 11,091 11,341 *>,11* 106,Mt H B?lKium., 2,083 1,7*4 130,411 60,233 Germany,mclud'gllanse H _ Towns 1,220 2,300 343,300 2*1,711 Dentnai k ? ? 100 111 Swedeu and Norway... 413 ? 11,027 7,313 Munsia ? & ^ j jf j JP*'"--, 1.081 1,221 33,2*3 3e',n01 Portugal... ... 1.47* 2,645 31*1* S9.6IT Naples and bicily 247 30 14,131 _11,048 Austria, inckid gTneste and Venice W 87 1?,170 jj.jgl Tuic St Sardinia, inclg Genoa St Leghorn 410 1,020 37 *04 .64401 Papal i erntoriea ? ? 7,04* 10 Jul Madeira 2.18 302 1,171 1,71* United Sutes 19,77* 6,.91 1*8.1*3 359,312 Mexico ? 74 10.774 *6,2*{ 8t Domingo ? ? 0 631 6 2*1 Culm 292 140 3.749 10.2*3 St. Thomas 70 40 7,*l* 1,0(1 Honduras ? ? 1,373 2,1*0 Colombia 04 40 11,1ft 11,ij* BraiiU 1,179 3,313 *5 474 1*0.364 Li Plata 1,016 260 103,1*1 Il.7i7 Chili and Peru., 3,112 4,71* 166,606 171,:<93 Syria and Palestine ? ? 1,951 jji Turkey ll Greece, incl'g Syra and Smyrna ... . 60 120 21,16* 10,*10 ??ypt ? ? ? 1*3 ?* - tit, 1*3 111,318 Java. Singapore and Manilla... ... 70 - 16,14* UjU Ph.lippinr Islands ? ? 432 ? .Madagascar St Bourbon ? ? 72 * ? ht. Leone, Fenian. Po, U. Cape C. Castle ? ? *3* 511 Azores" 173 103 1438 Teneriffe and Canary... 82 86 1,481 1.2M^^^H Coast of Africa, inc. AJ(tiers It IT 2M 277 Cape V? rd Islands ? ? US South Seas ? ? 620 ? Total 66,734 60, #57 2.383,04 2,013^^^1 The aggregate value of tbe export*, for the first three months of 1^4>3 show u falling off, compared with corresponding period last year. The exports to United States have fallen off about 15 percent. We not look upon this as any indication of any permanent de crease in the exportation of the manufactures from Ore a Britain to the United States, as there appenrs to havi been a deficiency in the shipments to many other place' There is, however, no doubt but that the rapid increas in the manufacture ef these articles in thia country, mui ultimately be felt by these manufacturers of Oreat BriUui as yet the increase does no mora than ke?p pace wit the increase in our own population and domestic deman leaving a deficiency in our domestic supplies ?Uc I must, for a time at least, be supplied by the mauufa^^^^f turers Europe. The importations of wool inte Great Britain, cla*. " jng the countries from which it was received, for tbe At quarter of the past two years, havo been as annexed Colonial akd Wool. mrosTts i?t? Que I BlllTAlK, FROM THE FlIlT Or JtKVlSV TOTMsFltlT Mar, is THE Yesks 1843 and 1846. London Liverpool Totalt. U43. 1C4ImI ImT J811. It Colonial Uagi. Uogt. Bagi Jlmgt Bags. Bi New South Wales. 2 ?I9 1.711 461 W Mil 1 Vau's Laud 3.681 2.163 ? ? 3.b9l I, P.Philip Ik. XdrUide SMI 31) ? ? yil Cape of Good Hope 2,407 2.838 163 *79 2.370 3 F.aat Indies 309 9j3 1,413 1,118 1 922 3 Towl Colouial. 9,860 8,033 2,041 1,377 11,901 9 German 1.688 1,J'6 ? ? 8.6(11 6 Spain Ik TortURal.. 2.009 1,279 tii 889 2,613 2 llussian 3.737 3,426 2 333 SM 6.213 3 South American... 3,7S3 3,043 10,137 24,443 13,910 2S Usrbarj' Ik Turkey. 918 1.744 90A 932 1,9*2 1 Hen* t tut all i-M turn <10 fr'iii*,Leghorn",kc 2M 163 2.T7R *,*? Denmark ? ? ? ? 107 luitrd Ststet ? 23J ? U1 32 Sundries 171 613 317 713 C31 Total 22,472 23.0J5 19,til 3t.*? 41,114 1 Thii table shows a decrease to the first of May of t than 9,000 bales of Colonial wool, but an increase < reign wool of about 1-2,000 bales. The whole incr however, is more than represented by that of 8 American wool, which of itself show* an inores about 16,400 bales, while of German and Russian tht a considerable decrease. In noticing the decrease < lonial wools, compared with last year, it is but pt?) bear in mind that In 184} the arrivals frem A?? were unusually early, which we be believe to b only reason for the apparent falling off this year. ) be observed that the present year's imports incla< bales from the United Stst- s. In the face of this increased supply of foreign w is admitted by all engaged in the trade In the 1 Kingdom, that the stocks of home grown woola, 1 the hands of growers and intermediate dealers, w< usually small. The importation of wool into On tain from the United Statoi, U a new feature in the I trade of both countries one which muit ultlmaU come a veiy valuable and importtnt one. Old St toe U tCxrlmiig*. *5000 Ohio 6'?, I860 92K 37} thi RR SJOiW (Vita J'l <? fs M do b: $1 >nn do sGO 60S >M do SR."00 ll?adine Band. 71* JM Nor k Wot RR SGflnO Rrid Mort Bdt 74* 50 do b< $5000 <lo 7lV 200 <lo 50 Hit Farmrr*' Trust 2i^ '>0 do b 75 MomtC.a.1 llM 1?? do b 50 do 350 do 50 N A 1 ru?t B)i *>0 Re.ditf RR 50 >U'.hi(tui 1?? K M do 100 Long Ulaud RR bW 32 150 do 100 do 300 d4 I ioo 3>h .. W i.1,1 tt'iard. Jfltht Nark Wb30 5op 5* l50.htH.rRR, M 25 st,(I 5SU 50 do 15 1*3 * 200 d i 1*0 5* ? do JO do i?0 J* do JO do blO 50^ 50 do 50fl Long Itlwd RR <<C0 J?H * RR 50 * * 40 New Itock Kii-limiKr> 25 thi Canton Co tiO 34 ?J5 ?h< Nor k Wot do ,!0 31 25 tin |, do *10 34 U do Fri' ? do inw 31 do i, bJ 31 .15 do Fri 50H.rl.rnRR *0 49 15 do jo do Fndiy 50 15 do do Sit 50 25 J0 C 50 25 do In thin city, en the 3d (ML, at the residence o in-law, A. <> B.gley, Mra Amelia Bumao, at NOTICE. ALL'OWNERS OF STAOE8, Kickn.T Coacl ?nd othfr tt-hiclet, ar? lieieby required not ?< [lcl t OIISTtl tllr lollowing ?tre*u, Til'i But* It* wiy, Warren (>* !, Wnt Broadway. Hudmn, L*'| Rhtratwra.wid C? tre atrarta, on the Fourth d or i *if the marching or the mill ?ry prt>c anion "y o \I.yor, HUIHWAITE fc LEOVA, J 3 If me D-t.iledlj ] u or l> i'. j NK.W riKVNS WICK Lod? No ?. of N?w J. Hi: reiolvi-d to re'rbrate tne approaching aim, ur N iti >nal 1'irfe a ide..ce bv fi o'ttinn <nd proa Nr* Dninwick moat cordially Lod if lb* Or<*er in Near Vork and rieiu ?r, to partia n< on the occmiou. .. . _ jyj Jt*rc A F. TAYLOR, Cu'.i Coif f LOOP OF WAR ALBANY, I I^IUH rea-el ?(i ye?terd ly fat?td u, on the M<"t ing dock with the ?rr?t*?t eaae r o nafety f r> ?? o' f pi niim her ho:t<m Hi uude iMod ' 4 TKi I 'hf d ? k <> er-l H| I. j . i?iU>*1C lAUHnl. MDL'MSD A Y, No. 4'J Broadway, fonr f (anal IV r her of tin- Guitar, Btai I<*i ir Acenrdeon and ViolM.eoiinaiiea to t?*eh ii?"tlemen ol ,\rw Yo k at th?ir own reailaueei. rd, without eitra charge. Te mi r??aoti*l?le M unfa a d Mringa tor aale. Apply it 43) Hroad? I w*r LowbfcK's Patent tin 1'LA.Tt AN article mnth niprior to the conmoa Lm ale at Ml and ?S Wu?r atxeet . _ ir* Iw*n THO0. OTIS It *

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