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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 24, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HI'R.U.R I u Km ?ul rllM-r*. We have ({rent m( -Ikt'i ua u inforiti tig our reader* that cm 1' r h?? |,.ibli*?. d * cm !, that h?- will employ a cUik to iv tr the Mn? at which the newspaper* ure im* v?-d in hi* otfioa, and state whether they reach then* 111 Uiiw> to be mailed the same <lay. Wo are very r1 ?d of this, arid we shall ado;.t a im lar plan. We have engaged a person to not* down t)>? hour and minute at which our l>ag? are pat m the post olfice, and he will be preparnt, when r*-<|Uir?"?l, to substantiate his notes by affidavit, il aact < -aiy This is a capital movement by .Mr Morn*, and we hope he will continue it, ;t? wr intend to do, and then the fault will be brought home to tb? right door. U/. ?/...?< nn. ...V..,?.(_? fr. t .. rangements in inind, and write to us atrly when their paper* fail in reaching them at the proper time. Our greatest difficulty has been on the " east table." Armjr We have received the general orders. No. 2*i, of the War Department, containing ail the promotions and appointments in the aimjr made since the 17ih ult. These we publish on tlie outside of this day's IltraJU. Store of the AffWIrs In lrrl????t?Thc Hpllf In tls? Hepcal %Morlktlon. The next news from I.eland will be of absorbing interest. Mr. O'Connell was to have appeared at the association on the 31 in?t., Had it will lie seen whether he attempted to heal the breach which he himself had been instrumental in making. He will, doubtless, endeavor to threw all the blame of the ?mtute on the "Voung Ireland" parry, and we very much question whether he will make anv serious efforts lo produce a rooon ciliation, considering that lie himself fostered the seeds of dissension. Even should h<? de?ire to calm the discordant elements of the repeal party, he will find it very difficult to undo what he has done?for there is no mttrtver of question that he authorised and promoted the late attack on the " Young Ireland " party, which terminated in 'he secession of Mr. O'Brien and his friends ; and this brings us to the completion ol our article of yesterday, on the causes which led to the secession of the Young Ireland p my from the association. The whigs have always shown themselves more friendly to Ireland than the tories, although their friendship has been a mere negative quantity consisting more in an abstinence from coercion, and in professions of good will, than in deeds ol amelioration. The tories, on the other hand, have generally ndopted coercive measures in their treatment of Ireland, regardless of consequences. Mr O'Connell in the commencement ol his career, joined the whigs, hut latterly has kept aloof from bo'h parties, and renounces all fellowship with either. His constant entreaty to his conn ? j mwii nas iu ncci ciuuiuaius iro?n ?*cicn borjugh and county, and on no nocoiint to elect a liberal, unless tie joined the association. Mr. O'Brien and his friend# assented to this rule, and, in many cases, sacrificed their own private feelings in opposing their personal fiend*, liberals though th^y were, simply b-jcause ,?uch men refu*< d to comply with the rule, la il down by Mr. O'Onnell, to join the association. As soon as th' wh>gs got into power, lately, by the resignation of Sir R bert Peel, Mr. O'Connell manifested a determination to give them his support, contrary to his express promts- in the association, to suppoi 1110 man, even if he were his own son, unless h-' were a repealer. The first open manifestation of this new feeling in favor the whigs, was in the case of Mr. Sheil This gentleman is a strong anti-repealer, and Mr. O'Connell had declared, agtin and again, that he would oppose him, and that no repealer should vote for him. Meantime, Mr. Sheil got into ollice ?the Dungarvon election came on, and the " Younsr Ireland" n irrir h-j/l mmlj ous efforts to secure the election of a repeal candidate in opposition to Mr. Sheil, notwithstanding that Mr. O'Brien was the warm personal friend of the latter?were thunderstruck with the announcement that Mr. O'Conncll had withdrawn his opposition to Mr. Sheil; and furthermore, that he had discountenanced all opposition on the part of others. This placed Mr. O'Brien and his friends i i a most embarrassing position. The friends of Mr. O'Brien, who had gone down to Dungarvon to oppose Mr. Sheil, returned to Dublin, burning with indignation at this abandonment by Mr. O'Connell, of his solemn pledges to have no connection with the whigs. They accused Mr. O'Connell and his friends of temporising with the whig party, now that they were in power, after pledging themselves to have no connection with them when in opposition. This charge was as vehemently denied by Mr. O'ConnelPs iriends, although, in a day or two after, Mr. O'Connell declared in a letter to Mr. Cecil Lawless, his determination to yield to me administration his warm support. This was another ingredient in the boiling cauldron of wrath, which seethed over in Conciliation Hall, on the memorable occasion of the secession ofMr. O'Brien and his party. Another cause which has contributed to widen the breach between the " Young Ireland " party and the friends of Mr. O'Connell, is to be found in the active and rigid surveillance exercised by the Nation and some members of the "Young Ire land party" over the financial accounts of the association. There are many pensioners on the Repeal fund, whose claims, to say the least, are not well defined. Among these, is Mr. Steele, who has winced terribly under the inquiries that the Nation has instituted, from time to time, as to the disposition of the funds, and who has ever been leudest in his denunciation of that paper, and of the doctrines of the " Young Ireland " party. But what proves beyond all question that an occasion for a **<?? ?vuKm jor uy Mr. ux/onnell and his friends, is the fact, that the doctrines now avowed by the Nat 109 and the " Young Ireland " party, were promulgated by Mr. O'Connell, Mr. Steele, nnd others, through the length and breadth oflreland in former years. The " Young Ireland" party go no farther than saying that i.. some extreme cases, physical force is necessary. This truth is axiomatic?no man who is not a monstrosity of fanaticism, can deny it. Mr. O'Connell himself has avowed the doctrine in former years. Mr. Steele has avowed it Mr. John O'Connell has avowed it?the Catholic priests have avowed it?the Catholic bishops have avowed it. Yet, because the Nation has avowed it, Mr. John O'Connell declares that the Nation should be repudiated by the association, and that means should be adopted to limit its circulation. Because Mr. Meagher avows it, Mr. John O'Connell declares that he must be virtually expelled t!ie association. Because Mr. Smith O'Brien avows it, ?uch insults are heaped upon him that he is compelled to dissolve his connection with Conciliation Hall. Xmv n tirn?? nt?.ri up against Mr. O'Connell and his friends, lor uttering sentiments similar to those avowed by the Nation and " Young Ireland," was succeseful, while antflher commenced against the Nation for the expression of similar views, failed?which fact goes to prove that the strongest expressions ol the Nation, for which, be it understood, Mr. O'Connell denounces that paper, were far less violent than those used by Mr. O'Connell himself So much for the principal cause* which led to the disruption in the repeal ranks. As to its resulu, they are still.in the womb of time. We firmly btlieve, however, that the principles of Mr. O'Brien and bii party will W# triumphant. The <1?v w batwaan tham and tha C)'C,i ?n-ll ; *'*y C ip* Aiii Br<? truck, one ol the wnm? ?npi??rtr't <?( Mr 0*Connell, having inm ' 1 Mi M- agh> c at tti?* Mfrt ii|t in Conciliation H the iu!i, *i< called upon by th<* latn |t tl->>* % > r ? Hi-t'rtn, winch the Captain ?!' I (tok'v. Mr M mher mtl.cted personal eh ?(' n i <1. ' ia in it ?treet, for which act l.r wt i.fvti. ? i y arreatrd at the instance <>( C?(*au k, and bound over to h*r; t?i?- p?- r Oni>-r ? milar consequences are lik' if ?. rr' it: ir?tn 'ha irritated Mate feeling ext?M>4 ln-twrfi (tie two hostile section* of the Kopralrrs, and the c.?use whirh Ktrred up the mind o? i " nati ?> from its lowevt depths will Lie jeopard./' i< l>y the potty solAshness of designing men. The hiuil>?fe both Whig and Tory, aver bost.le to the '.fin- interests ol Iirtand. are rulutf'imir Mr (KConiicIt lot lit* open abandonment of hi* principle*, aid denouncing Smith O'Brien and the ** Young Ireland" partf. Takt?g mm run*iderati'?n the preseat posture of lii'lt ariathe next new* from Ireland will be of great importance Th? Peace rials with Meilro. The relation* lu twern lbs United States and Mriioohav* lately assumed a new and lingular u?|<ect, the re-ult of which will noon be manifest, ami must auon take place It is already known that Mr. iiuchanan dt*|iaich?l Mr. Habersham a* hearer of despatches to Commodore Connor, and ? -oto lhe Mciican Minuter of Foreign Afta.r?, on the JBih of July last, which despatches contained pac tic overtures likely to be accepted by Monro > e published in our paper yeaterday, a paragraph from the New Orlean* Picayune, stating that Mr Habersham had arrived at Penaacola, an<l then pweeded to Ma in the revenue cutter Walrott, bound te Vera Cruz, but the Cnptnin fearing the approach of a storm, put bark, and Ytr I i.i ? ...k-.. I. v.._ fwi where be arrived on the 13 h inst., and was to have left again ou the 14th tor lirazos, from which place he would proceed to Vera Cruz. Thi? delay is very unfortunate, and may be the cnu?e of another hat'le between the American ai.d Mexican armiri, which might possibly have been avoided if the messenger had met witli no delay. This is plain enough, when we know, hy the last accounts from Vera Crai. that Paredes had left the capital at the bend of several thousand inun, to op|>ose the march ol General Taylor and the American army, on tbe oame day that Mr* llaber?ham left Washington, and also that Santa Anna and his friends left Havana oa the 9th inst., and arrived at Vera Cruz ou or about the IStli inst. It follows then, that if Mr Habersham had not met with any delay in pursuing his route to Vera Cruz, he would have arrived there rome days before Santa Anna. There cannot be any doubt tlmt Santa Anna was proclaimed ruler of the destinies of Mexico immediately on his arrival, by the paity thai always advocaudhis recall; and that in a few hours after. Ins cabinet was con structed. If then Mr. llahrrsliani had arrived before Santa Anna, he, Mr. Habersham, would have delivered his despatches to the minister of foreign affair*, appointed by Santa Anna, and it not ilirectly acted U|>on, a temporary cessation of ; hostilities might have resulted, l?y the recall of l'ured<-s; and the preliminaries of a lasting pence, drawn up and debated As it has h*|? 1 pened, however, that Mr. llaherslinrn will not have arrived at Vera Cruz nntil several days after Santa Anna, and until several d-iys after Paredes lind taken up liis I ne of mareh to Monterey, he will arrive at that place before a courier i Irorn the cnpitol coulil overt ?ke him If Parities then has met with no impediment, a?d carries out his determination to oppose the American troops, hp will soon b?* at Monterey, and a gt-neral battle between the whole military force of the respective nation* will w?n take place. In the event of a battle, it it very likely^}iat General Taylor wtll conquer a peaee ; for ii l'?, redes bo defeated, it w;ll be impossible for the Mexicans to raise another army to oppo?e us. News Irotn Monterey and Vera Cruz, will now bo looked for with im>re anxiety than ever. Nativkism and Abjmtiohism.?All the wire pullers and stratagem planners of nil the political parties in this State, have their wits at work in laying their plans for the ensuing fall election. The natives are already in the field, and have put forthi their nominations for Governor and j Lieutenant Governor, having at their convention that was held a few days since, nominated Ed ward C. Delavan, the temperance advocate, for the first office, and George Folsom of this city for the other. The convention displayed good management and tome tact in these nominations, tor Mr. Delavan ia well known to be a strong abolitionist and temperance man, and will, no doubt, receive a great portion of the votes of these classes. The whigs on a former occasion supported Mr. Folsom, the nominee of the natives, and they may do so again next fall, if they perceive that he | has a chance of drawing off many of the abolition and temperance votes. The long cheriahed | projects of the abolitionists to hold the balance of > power, and then unite with either ao aa to control the State, will no doubt be attempted next election. In this way, then, the next election assumes a ?; Bt ? ? r"' ?1?"', 11 will require the most strenuous exertions on the part of the democrats to avoid a total defeat. I a union like this between the whigs, natives, abolitionists, suid temperance men, be effected, it will forever settle the question of negro rights in this State. We have no idea, hoVever, that the people?the masses?are disposed to incorporate ! all the various tim? that would be concentrated in I this supposed union, or if such union uere effected, that such discordant materials would adhere. A few weeks will probably make developments j of an extraordinary kind in a political point o1 ; view. Sporting Intel line nee. The grand crirket match between Upper mil Lower < annua. came oil on i'buradar lait, at Montreal. The Kama reiulted aa follow! :? Lower Canada. Upjtrr Canada. Kirit inning* A3 106 Second inning* HW 18 lis 130 The Upper Canadian! having five wicket* to go dewn. The yacht ret, Capt Paraoni. arrived on Thuraday afternoon at Olouceiter, from Boeton. All well. Movemrnti of Travellan. The arrival! yesterday, aa uaual on a Sunday, war* let! nu.nerous than heretofore announced. Amiiicih.?E Purcell, Cincinnati; J. Silver, Thiladelpnia; J. Ewing, New leraey; A. Koowland*, do; Dr. Backman, South t arnlina; K Groom, Button; W. Hoi!, Oeorgin; A. Bell, Alabama; D. Morgan, Georgia, C. Wingate, Philadelphia; D Rowling, Baltimore, Mr. Hulae\ man. Washington; O Cohoun, oo. Aivoa.?Mr. I.)lord, Boaton; C. Oould, Albany, F. Rivet, Virginia,J. McHenry, New Orlean*; A Hobbart, Bot'on, J weli?ter. do; A Nightingale, Provjdeuce. W. Haniaon < incmnati; %jf Oarr. New Orlean.} I apt Tafu, do; J Odell, few Bruniwick; J Hill, lioaton; W Carmichael Georgia; J Butler. Northampton. J. Merahall, onuictirut; Mr Taj lor, Montreal; K Kimon, New Or lean*, A llolbrook, do; J Huuter, Virginia; Mr. Crefn, J? ?.R-MUU Jo' J- R Mill!, ? v/niu n. boua, no?ton ? mt ?? Mandlehawn, Lake su,?r.or; N Skinner, Chicago; Dr Kerr, Virginia; J Dow mi |, Philadelphia; Mr Kin*, Albanyi Putteraon, Washington; A. fullerton, Ohio; Mr Kaatbn.oke, Tennf??r?, T luck.on do T Fariaa, Virginia, Mr vVoodall. Phila; J Ooedan,^Baltimore; T Nmith. Alexandria; C Prince. Button' H .Marua, Alabama; J. Oreenway, Virginia, J. Ntuart Ion. | neoticut, R. Waddell, Part Hope Fboblin.? W Thnmaa, Whany: S Brooman. Va ; J Towntend. New Haven; H. Weil? Buffalo; c Bale, Poughkeepaie; O Meade. Albany . H Hoot, Tro\ . J* Markley, Halifax, N 8 ; H Weduile, Ohio, A I'orter, Boatou; t'apt Veyer, abip *t. Jotin, J. Va?ear, Pougn. keep ie, W Hatleton, Philadelphia: J. Jenkma, Noitn i arolma; W. H Voung, England; 8 Little, Maat , J Dunlop, L. C. Howard Th<>?. < ioold, Boaton, Dr. Young. Do, H. Cooper, Ohio; A Wood, Mmaecbnaetta, C Ha) ward, do ; Ilai rioon. 9 C.j J Bail, Phila , N Wlnne. Albany; .? Jackaon, Maw ; (?. Darby, Oenera, N. <?ayee, Bonion; K Browne, Phila ; ft Ear la, (t C.; T. Johnaon, N. Cj W. Coy, folumbuaj J. Aduna, Canada; Mr. Hu1 par, kiBgfton, C. Job*#, 4* [ ' ?V ThoatrinU Nwriral. r??? ?Mr rollint appear* thl* evening in two capital placet ?" Born to Good I.tick," and th? " IrUh Pott The latter pieco ? ai play ed to an excellent houte on Saturday evening with er.tire lucreit. It kept the houae in a roar of tanglier an.! all the paita were almirahljr tut' iin-d Kur a lint re;>ie?entation. it was one of tha beat ? e hav<< *r?r teen The piece in ma.le up of droll tnnii a' <1 ani'iting blunder* , and. what ia very unusual there it ararrely a tuperfluou* word in it. The pa11 i\f Terence O'Ortiy it one of the boat that Mr Collin* bnt at yet appeared in. Hia engagement conclude* to-morrow evening, hut wo truit to ace him before he leave* u< in the character of Doctor O'l'oole. Bowirav ?Thia evening'* performance* will com. menre with the tragedy of Barbaroaaa, that character being taken by Mr. Booth. After which the "Rebel Chief," in which Mr. H P. Grattan will auatain the part of O'Brien ; Booth and Chanfrau alto appear in thia piere The whole to conclude with the celebrated iday of "Antony and Cleopatra;" Walcot, the inimitable Walcot, will give the public another exhibition of hi* power* in the character of Antonv. and thoae who have seen rum Know well ms rapaoiuty ol performing It. Mrs Booth will appear in Cleopatra. The manager in producing tlin-o iliCM of sterling merit in one evening, r\hil>itik liberality in providing for public taste, wbicn cannot be too much commended. Uascnw icm ?Mr Freer, the enterpriiing manager of this wall conducted house at the west end, still continues hi* courta of liberal attraction. Thii evening the new play of the "Firemau's Daughter," received with such applause on Saturday night, will be reproduced, and as we itated before, the author has displayed great ability and tact in its different scenes. The manager has brought it out in a most creditable style Misa ? rauiord will again exhibit her powers in the character of Kmma Stark, and those of our theatre going public who have not yet seen this young American actress, will new hare a fair opportunity. The unaffected interest eacited in the affair of the young seamstress whom she personifies, is the best test of her excellence. Mr Freer as Ovorge Heartly, presents aa usual, a correct delineation of the man he represents ; and indeed the whole cast of the piece Is without fault We hope that a crowded house this evening will receive the performances with the same satisfactory applause that have hitherto been evinced. Csstlk Oiaasn ?This delightful resort, with it* ex ten?ive ami magnificent promenades, will be open all this week with renewed attraction*. The muiical entertainments will embrace th? ehoiceit (elections from Aubur, Morart, Str mu and other performer! of aupereminent merit, and the orchestia is one which can do them full justioe Tne cosmoratiic view*, extending the whole circle ol the promenade, are of great interval to the spectator; comprising as they do, scenes correctly taken of the most celebrated cities of the eastern hemisphere Kxcellent rau'ic, henliby and invigorating sir superior refreshment* sud polite tieatment, are a few of the many merits, which should render this establishment a well patronized favorite of the public. Mr Mucked on Kridar evening last, appeared at the Na*i?nal Theatre. Buffalo, in the character of Colonel Wildfire in the Keniuckian. Saturday was the last night of his engagement The Tremont vocalist*, of Boston, are giving concert* in Syracuse, N Y. They are very successful. The Misses Sloman, with Mr Sloman, have been received with great satisfaction, by crowded audience*, at Louisville Th? < ourt Hou*c. on Monday, waa thronged with the moit respectable auditory we ever aaw within ita walla. Mr. Mooney intereated ?bem until near 11 o'clock, with anecdote. aonc, wit and hiatory?not one atirred till the latt "farewell" waa uttered by the rifted lecturer, and after thiee round* ot the heartieat applauae, the awembly operated ? Rteknter Ketlcaa of New Books. The Aaiticin Minrn, comprialng the addre??i? and Meaaagea of the Preaidenta of tlie United State*, Inaugural, Annual and Special, from 1789 to lM; with a Memoir of each of the Preaidenta, and Hiatory of thair Administration*, with a aelection of important document* an l *t?ti*tiral information from official nourcea? hdiied by Kdwin Williama. New York, and Publiihed by Mward Walker, 114 Fulton atreet. Wa hail the appearance of thia work with no ordinary |>)e**?re. a* it. ia in truth, the beat hiatoric?l nari alive of our political atatlitica that we hire ever read ? ominenririg with the very inception of our (ioTarnment. with the mighty throe* of that >ntrm ahu-h wa* to 1 iy broad and deep tlie foun iium vi nvii <au>i ii iwii ' vitj gTwr inn tui contuicnt, Mr VI il 1 mm - ha*. lo a clear and fticcinct manner. traced the progiea* of prominent act*. legislative and executive connected with our national policjTrotn the flr*t struggle for md<-pendenc? down to the pieaent period, when ? hold an equal rank with the prou.leit nations of the earth 0'ir inatorian*. Mar*h*ll Sp*rk?, Bancroft Pre cott Titkin and o'her*. have *everally dl*t'nguiahed tuein>elve* la h ogtaplucal and historical re?eercl<ea all elmiJating the hi torv and character of our public men ( mB'-ient peiiod*; but we venture to a) tint neitbei of these gentlemen, ht* pr-iduced a wink i?f rqutl value to Anmjj -an citiien? or all daises, a* the our now t>e ore u? by Kdwin William* It has bean executed in * moil me?'erl> manner, and give* it* author a wairant to rank with the fint of our living author*; if *ome excel in poetry and proa*, be g??a lur beMin i them in the autiul* of the country, ai illustrated liy the action of tha govai nmi nt. legislative. judicial and official No atatearoan, no |>oliliciaii, no one who pretend* to ?|H<ak to and guide the m*?*ca, ought to be without thia work In fact, it ahould l>e the va.lr mtrum ol all politician* and atateamen, for if you with *o reler to c?n>titutiotul law, and "the principles of V8, a favorite fl|(ure with some ?the Jl>lnan'a Manual 1* the great text book to preach .from The mereat t>ro in politic*, or Aedgbng *tate*m*a, can at once qualify himself lor the high function* hi* ambition may aim at. a* a Itw miker or ruler,hv giving the " Manual" place in hi* library ; if bap'piTy. he i* fortunate enough to have auch in hi* pos?e*sion Kditma, al?<>. who cannot tiu?t their memories with their early reading* of cone-iMtion.il law," and " the principlea ol "!> > " like the venerable gentleman who, whilom, ? fli? out fmrt r Ail i>*r nninUr ftl Virginia *?*ll a* those who have no memorial at all which can be relied on with *a(ety, may drew u pon " The Statesman'* Manual" fot ptlulurn to *uppl) tbeir daily reader* with. It i* a perlect ?torehou*e 01 the moat valuable political matter, a* it contain* the varied disquisition* of oar mo*t gifie I patrioW and ?uie*men. on alu?*t ever) thing af. fecting th? ?o< isl Well being of the people, connected with agriculture, commerce, and manufacture* With a copiou* indes. embracing ovir H.ihio (object* of reference. the whole fill* over 1,700 page* of reading matter, nearly floO ol theee being entirely original from it* pain*, takieg author If we miatake not. there will be a large demand for thi* work in F.nropo. and illustrating a* it doe* *o admirably the practical operation of our *y*tem of government, it will, unquestionably, make a profound impression there. We thiak the people are under great obligation* to Mr Williams for this work, and hope hi* reward will be equal to his merit* "Tho Stateimtu's Manual" i* the belt work we know of on republican government?in lact, it i* the bost, wo think that ha* ever boon publiahed on the science of government, of any description whatever, for it I urnishos throughout, tho varied and iotereding dev elopement of the action of a free and enlightened goveinment on the multifarioua interest* of society, and demonstrate* that tho Utter are mora fully and perfectly guarded**nder tho *gi* of republican inetituuona than any oUiera wa know of It proves, moreover, that liberal Institutions are beet calculated to footer and promote the interest* of a people?for nintacking history, aa you will, from the commencement of time to the present period, you can find nothing anaiagous to the perfect exberimt nt of free government which was tried in 177# ? More might be said relative to thia valuable publication, but it l* unnecessary Klbctic CoMMtitTABv o* rat Hulv Bisri ?Shannon k Co. publisher* The fifth and aixth number* of this renelnf ara lieUra III e?/l nil ?I" ?- * I/I IM. -v?? M>, ?'I? >v mi lUVUIVfll ?>> , ur muifl wno nave occaaion to atudy or commtnl upon the Bible, * e regard it aa invaluable The aame amount of matter in Europe would coat nearly a hundred dollar*, which canin the number* to complete thia work, be taught for aix. A complete religion* library la condenaed in the twenty number! of thia Commentary. Mai. Bia'a Baav?Win. Taylor It Co pabliaher*?an amuaing little comic yarn by Deuglaia Jerrold, well worth reading. Ltat*rkt or Majob Ri*oooid-?Krora Wm Taylor It Co , of Baltimore, we have received a beautiful lithograph by K. Weber fc C? , drawn by I'ersico The talented name of ita dtaugbtaman ia aufflcient to entitle it to credit aa a faithful likeueaa Thk Oaam Moravai* Hraifto?la the title of a monthly paper devoted to the popular and medical uaea o( water to diet and health, and the nurture of children Pubiithed at Brailleboro, Vt , by 1). Mack. We recommend it to the public. biaii'ia Rmnw -The republication of the July number ia received from Leonard. Hcntt k Co ; aa utual it ia lieautifully printed, and replete with intereating and uaeful matter Litfrary Intelligence. It ta aaid that 'ten I aa* haa accepted an invitation to deliver a lecture before a literary toatitution tn Bo?ton in Not ember. Gov. nU.le,(Profe*?or Atowe ol < inonnati. aaya) haa n?i been callod to the TreaideDcy of the Gberlm Inatitute He haa accepted the rflVce of Secretary and (teneral Agent of the Central < ommitlee for promoting National t'.Juca tinn. and mill remove to < incinnati at the cloae of the official term aa Governor of Vermont Caauioi tMinr tr WiuuMCeuiei?The anniver aariea of thia Inatitution were obeerved laat week The Baccalautea'e aerwon waa I'elitereJ on Ha'bath after mriM-ioff that thi# wtaafc# loth tima Ua La! atood U|, to ad.(rati a nr?rtu?(ir)f rlaaa On MtMmth an aMr??a *u >Vl,T*r*4 hafora tba viilit .im! 1 h'olo^ictl Norftiat l>j R'? tiaoiga B Cbeavar, D 0 , Ldiioi oi tha Er ???/ ?? On I u*??la? ?vai>HK tb? Oiatwn t*>t?ra t^a Wjih.c Union HocwIy *a? <lein?i* I t>y He* >amurl I l*> ima, of Iba S'w r?'t I/ii#>??r Uii autijact aaa tl.c Sacred neaa of Truth H Thi rittciiri of lti? Or* ' g niv? on ?> Inaaday. wata quit* iniarravn* Tiitity ;?? ?>< ??d (ha .!#?!?# of A W . an. I taalra iMI of 4 M in caura* Tha Wuor*r? of AM wm CMiffrrad ui Ada* NifUuli. M D of Quia^y Ml and t'arria Jarvba, ol Dalhi N V No Mrlorilta wara roultrrttl At a maelnif ol tha Hoard of f ruMaoi, N H Or1?n. of Brooklyn N V . wat eta-tad Ltwranca Pr?taaa?'r of Lan(u<(M II waa kl>ovoted to rata* the a*iar>a* af lha rratnlauland I'roiaaavia Mbktivo or rns Ambkicam BoaM ?THa ihutywwrib Annivrtwi) ol the Atnrtietn Ui>*r.l af Fotaitfu Vtioiona of tb'ae da; t ron'nu?ixe. I< to manra at N?? llaten. IW|>? kk * 4 ?Vlo> k lb# ll?a Mr Kirlmgb'ivten la ea(N>rta<l to |Meai<l* and *ba l?-* l>r. Ha*ea ol Hartford. to d. Iirar *b* opening 4lM0tira* Tba rvrvip > fa? th? t>a?t yeai bttra a?<o?a'#J to W Thin Ii<>ar I ha*e now a^ou! on* hun Irr I .'iffaraal Mixtion *it4t)lKhmanta. at (>roalnrat f>o??.t? ui lafl'ianre on the gloha. and tba tncraatlng interval la Ha o|>ai4tloaa, lor taraial yaara paat, hat lieen afiorad by the attea lanca of tome flv* or ait hutjlred clergy mau and other* from a ,!it?am.?, oU iU aaairaranrta* i hi* yaw tW au ? <> ! i |g ai^aatad u ba m??Uy krf- | ? ' i^?rnmmmmm? CHf tNMI||?arr. ^^Th^ Bff?ct of^fto^. We promiied our readers an illuitrated sketch of the prominent scenes that take place in various part* of the city ; and, indeed, auch scenes?particularly about the Tombs, and elsewhere,?furnish an abundance of matter for the reflection of the moralist, the contemplation of the christian, and the illustration of the artist. The industrious citizen, whose mind is occupied with the daily avocations of lifts, and who enjors his recreative hours whenever leisure will permit, seldom is aware of i in a melancholy picture* or human depravity and I suffering, that daily surround him. and And a faltering protection in our vary midat A simple etching of any one of those revolting scenes convey* impressions. and fixe* in vivid portraiture upon the mina, more than I column* of matter written upon the same subject could do. W?. accordingly, present in our (ketch of to-day. a once respectable and amiable woman -'he mother of family?whose husband moves in a respectable aphere in i life- who by her incorrigible propensity for rum and 1 spirituous drink, reduced herselr to the degrading con. dition in which she appear* above, being taken to the Police Office a* found in Orange street in a beastly and bloated *tate of intoxication This unfortunate woman.i* , Scotch by birth, of highly respectable family ; and some months ago, her vicious habits and propensities had so i far got the ascendancy over her, that she used to pawn nd pledge her own dre?* and that of her husband a* well a* every article of furniture on which she could lay her hand. Her disconsolate and injured husband wn* at I last compelled, by the dire nece**ity. to make the usual complaint at the PoHce Office, and have her arrested? and so aggravated was her case, between drunkenness i and her propensity for stealing, to procure drink, that j she was sentenced to Blackwell's Island for six mon'hs. After coming out. she appeared not to he improved in | the least by the ordeal of confinement; and the day after tor liberation she went to her huaband's house, and ' in hi* absence stole hi* clothing and every other

article she could lay a finger on. and pawnct them for liquor. It was in one of her last drunken fits tha* she was picked up in Orange street. - her eye blacked, and her whole appearance bloated and revolting to look upon. On her peraon was found a bundle of pawn tickets?and melancholy to relate?her aon? a fine lad about fifteen yoara of age?waa the complainant in the second instance?and she has now beer, sentenced for *ix month* more to try and improve her habit*. The name of the unfortunate woman we ferhear giving in consideration of her respectable and well conducted family. But what a melnncholv picture does not this scene present of the sad and dire effect* of rum-drink Jng? The abuses of the den* and low grogseries in and about the " Five Point*." require tome immediate step* to prevent the sale of the poisonous liquid" thf.t are vended there, which are drugged and contain three-fourth* poison. in many instance* If the low groggetie* were visited by the properly qualified officer-!, who had competency to test the quality of liquors *old there, and nee that they be not adulterated. we would have fur less fatal issue* in the ca?e of the drunkard Genuine liquor would in no instance prove the deadly poison that is now palmed off upon 'he frequen'er* of the giogshop*. and the temiwjrance folk would And their objects and policy more fully carried out hy instituting an inquiry into the fatal practice* of adulterating and drugging liquor*, than io waiting their energiei and resources, in trying to <-oeree the mind* of the great masses into the observance of the total abstinence rules which they prescribe Many a really temperate end respectable member Of *ociety. who could take *nd bear a glass of pure liqnor a* a mean* of sustenance, has been plunged into the vortex of dissipation by once having fal'en a victim to the insidiou*. and treacherous. and illegal p-notice of vending drugged rum. The law ought to m ike such a case a statutable offence. But to retuin to the subject of our sketch?we trust that her second visit to Black well's Island m^y prove more salutary th?n her first one. and that when hr-r term shall have expired, she may come out a repentant woman St Ot-oaoit's Chi.'hch.?Yesterdoy morning the Rev. Dr. Tyng resumed the subject which, on the Kunday previous he had made the therae of one of his most interesting and elonuent imloit exercise* It is recorded in ch iii 10 and 11 th verw? of the Prophet Isaiah The Rev preacher tliis morning proceeded to contrast the two classes a* roprecented in tlio text, with regard to their foture'condition. In his discourse from this place on the former occasion, he observed that ha had endeavored to show their respective character and conditions in this present lile. And that if there is neither heaven nor hell be lisd proved that their condition here would he greatly benefitted by an adherence to the path of righteousness He should now undertake to show the worth and vslue of the soul of man, when approaching his Inst final hour?when on the bed of death this touch stone that will reveal to him an avenging God?when be is forced to acknowledge himself vile and wicked, and utterly unworthy to appear before the Majesty of Heaven?when h? is compeHad to cry out in the anguish of his soul, wretched man that I am. The Rev. preacher solomnly a^seited that, by God's help, he should be faithful in the application, and he besought his hearers to consider with him the guiltv man in the hour of death, either as the scolfer, the infidel, the obdurate, the trifler, or of madness, of rare, and despair. The Rev. gentleman, under each of these respective characters, graphically illustrated his subject, and with fearlul accuracy, as shocking to our senses, pictured the situation of those who have in their life abused their privileges. He nrged especially upon the young men, stranger* as many were to the preacher, who bad this day entered within those sacred walls, to consider the fearful denunciations of the prophet of " Woe to the wicked " His duty was to urge upon all to enter upon that course which will be well with them. Our limits forbid a more extended notice of this impressive discourse. The Rev gentleman will give the third and concluding sermon on Sunday morning next. Tub Hmniun Bbnbvolbrt Burial Society?Pui1 lh Kurkral.?TIu* excellent *ociety turned out yesterday evening. about 0 o'clock, in full force, to pay the la?t aad offices to the departed, and they mustered in full \ force. They attended the funeral of a rery worthy citizen, named Michael Henry, of No. 47 Centre itreet, who bore a very good character, and had been in businea* for audi* time. To testify their regard for departed worth, the iocie'y?of which.it ii laid, he wn? b member?muttered to the amount of about 000 men, and bad fifty car, riagc*. and marched in procewion to where hi* remains were det>oaited at tho burial ground. A lull and excellent bract band, alto file and drum, played several hymns; i and the whole had a vtry imposing effect, particularly ingoing down Centre itreet. Military.?The New York Light Guard contemplate making an excursion to Yonkera, accompanied by Lo- ! thian'* braia band, on next Friday evening. Immense Boor S?lr, kc.?The "forty-fourth New York trade tale of book*, stationery, itereotype plutei, pa|?r," he . will commence thil forenoon at 8 o'clock : and will b? continued daily by "Bang*, Richard* and Piatt,'' at their sale* room, No. 'iO-l Broadway. The catalogue embrace* aeveral thousand of the mott valuable and popular workt, aelected from the leading bookitore* of the city, conaitting of ancient and modern classic*; religious work*, itereotype plates, and an assortment of such articles and work*" a* are usually to be foun t gracing the (helve* of the bookstores, print shop*, and stationery stores. The sale ol itationery. leather, and paper, commence* thu forenoon at 8 o'clock ; of book*, kc , to-morrow morning at 8 o'clock, and will continue up to Friday, when the book* will be sold in the order ol tl>e calendar. On casting our eje* over the voluminous document, giving the names of tho various woika. we tecogniie the names of several of the standard works, th tt cannot fail to excite competition. Thr Mitrsti?The Weather.*? Yesterday was era of lain, that awept the gutter* and lidewalki. The : fall weather promite* to viait u* noouerthan uiual. The application ol the liroom would hare a very ealutary ert>ctju*t now, aa the *treeta have rarely been in iu liltby a condition. Lnoa orr roa thi Brait-Hkadi.?Notwithstanding the *bow of hammering and tinkering on the Harletn Railroad, there appear* to be something wrong about the management of tin* concern Whether thit aritea from ihtWUliilllilN the |*rt of the director* nottoextenl a tingle dollar in keeping the road in ord?r, regardlata of coii>e<|U?-nce*, bextnul what they are actually rom|*lled to <10 by the autliontiea. we are of couraa una' l? to tay , but ?uch ap|?art to he the general impre' Hin *n?l the lutr?riuction el wooden tire pert and flat rail naile I thereto, in-tead of rubatantial II or T iron rail ia, probahl) deemed one of their re orm meaiure* of .-cortomy , whi. h. b?w???r, rine ?ery near reaulting eoine- 1 ? hni eerKMi-ljr. if not fatally, on Matnrlay. A*an" ol tha J7 u ktieet cart >? proceeding up i en're etreet. n-ar i \inhoii) at a rafH<t r?to, a intkeHiM<l aa they are termed. i e one of tit. piece* o< A*' rail l)iog on and nailed to the aov-len kapei. not (i?idk Irmly x-cured, Rprung out <H H* i lare an t went throagb ibe bottom of the car, grating thef'wtital tlte ??at and pa*aiug withi i an Inch or ) *?( (r*:lenu who, but lur the fortunate circum- ! tan-r of aitt.ng awry an ihe eeat at tiie Um*. inun Inevi- ' tel?iy have leru very arriuucly, it not fatall) , wouuded Shoal i orber accident* of the kind *Mnr on thia toad, , with the ate lane holt lot* ef life that * at caute.l in tha earn* manner on the ftomereille Kailroad tome time ago, niiteua will not .li*iKiw I to thin |?u|iarilitr their live* far the take of gam n? f?w minute* in arriving at their r?*p*ctiva pt*r?n o( destination UnTMii H?n. For ?hor| time longer the wonderful Ant >? '? ? ! VI r Tiai* will ram tin in tha ritjr. andaio'ir Uahoia da I'U' lic l?(in to return ho>ne their attention abould I'a again raihd 10 tbn* 1 he Ourk nt Vaucanaon, ?n rele'rated in t.uropa ha* created cjual admiration hue and a* tha tiiecte'or ?i!v<mh the vari.iu? mil UImMM A i.aui.l Ma }>r* < nta l t>* thia A* lire. a feeling of Ir? >: arita* la.t the ^rmni of the ami <>n**huuld have been ? u|.|a? ed Ma te:<>oi?*lle BoMti i* a vary Rood i* aid the machinery which rauac* Uarto walll bow. ogle and imitate othar ballroom m?'Run. mual i? vary rompliratad Tha othar > HinMU ftaaaat >#aWra? ol paouuar inuraat. and wall , rtf*j aa Wtul rtaii I - y k ARMY INTELlieENQf. THE C01VTEHPL ATE D ATTACK ON TAHPIOO llfDITAUT mi ?P TROOP*, y Ac. dtc Tha following M an tract <4 a lat'ar Jat?*1 Matamo r?". Auju.t I, > f .tarda) by |iitknu in thi? cMy " Hay*' cannot hara tot two or thra* day*. Thu ri|*.li'K>n is nwt than an ordinary ran (fin* P?rty Thoy ara baiag aq<ii|>(l*d ?i?h teata -aonaathin* tinuaual, all tha bar*** bi? to ha ikal. aad a payta*atar. I laaro foa* alone All tka i rvnuneat man who ara hara from tha 1'niiad <?! ? or Ttiw Mewauasy IL ? Look out for aquall* , do not ha aurpftead, if tha water dont praaant, if you haar vf tktn bating po*aaauon of Tampico, and of tha mnaa of tha Taluntaara haing ahipjied that way, and mar chad fro* that paint through tha couotry " [Krom tha Naw Orlaan* Ptcayuna ) jnm, 1,1 juiy *1. i-??o ?i ( Hen v niton a command entered thu place tliia morning wi'hout Ibf least how of o|)|>otit'nn. the inh?t.i?.<nt? thronging to ibe Plait in crowd* < the troop* tiled into it and iiarkcl their arm* in front of tht boun of the \lratr It seemed to me a? though there war* men enough in the square to bare beaten us oft with nothing else ??e tba looae rock* lying about; yet not a hand ?ti rai?e 1 Mjer I* by lar the moil pieansnt. cleanly and well raft lated nlace we ht?e) at wen in tin* |?rt of Mexico It i* built on a hill overlooking a clear running stream of the aama name, three mil'?froa? tfca Kio Oraode an I it 1* aiil to contaiu WMHl iubabitaDta, although I do not kuow w here thov ttow them all \ ou may wall recollect that it wu in this place that the Tetaii* un ler t ol. Kisher were compelled to mi render, after Uivy had killed twice their own number of Mexican* The houwi occupied by the Texan* <!unng the liattle ware pointed out, aod till bear the mark* of the desperate conflict 1 have staled tint the uuiu't r of the inhabitaota ia |>ut down at 6000 , admitting tbat it is 400.1, it we* atiU entered and taken possession of by t*3 men only. M regular* and and Sof MsCullocb'* tlaugrr*. acting ?? ? mounted guard. You could not *arv? any town in the United Hiatal In that way, and thi* place ia a perfect fortification from It* po*itiou and the itrength of tna house*, wbKh are of atone. Capt. Vintou'a command occupie* a large schoolbouae in one corner of the Tlaia, uear the church? strong, and at the name time commodious and comlor table ^Uartsra. It ia Company B, of the 31 Artillery, or " Red-legged i Infantry," a* it i* now culled, Irom the fact that the men are ut thia time serving a* infantry, while they wear tha re.l or artillery strip? down their pantaloona. I give you a liat of the oincera, who are all in good health : Capt J. R Vinion. AaiUtant Surgeon Frevo, Lieut* H VaaVliat, and F. J. Thomaa The Camanchea, who have committed many ravage* in thi* vicinity of late, ate aaid to have left for the mountain* of Texas with their prisoner* and plunder. Many of the women and children from the adioimnar ranchoa. driven in by the Indiana, are still hero. I return to Camargo in the morning with the Rangers. If I could hare mr own way, I ihouiJ remain here, for it i( worth forty of Camargo. CiHiiGO, Auffiixt S.?Car>t Gillespie's Ranger* remain in camp hare, while McOulloch'a are olT this morning in the direction, as i* supposed, of Monterey, scoutin|( tlie country a* far at least ua China. and possibly farther Reports that large parties of armed men have been seen in that direction, among other companies that of Seguin, have reached this place. The Rangers will find them if they are to be found. We have no further accounts of the ravages of the Cananches in the neighborhood of .Vlier or Guerrero. No American troops have started for the latter place, and I do not know that it is the intention of the commanding officer to despatch any ; but he tins authorized the authorities to enuet an armed company of mounted men for home protection Should any opportunity occur, I will send you a letter from the interior, but I am fearful there will be no chance until the company returns to this place. An expreKa has just come in from Mier. The rider contradicts the report that the Al^ade had been killed, but says there are a good many Indians lurking about. Naval Intelligence. [Cor. of ihe '"harle^ton News.] U. S Rcricnus Stcamkb Lkgase, ) i lUi.n (I.a> Auir 0th 1848 S The Legare arrived at the s. W Pax on Thursday evening. the oth imt, having bad a short run of (even day* and a few bourn to thin place. We had tine weather? not wind enough to u?e mil The Oulf Stream waa as smooth us a d?h the whole trip. Part of the Revenue Fqwadron are here?Revenue Cutter* Kwing. Forward, and Van Huieu, and steamer McLane Some of the above vessels will sail to-day for the Ri<> Uramie The Woodbury is otl' there, and will go North for repairs as soon as relieved by one of the above vessels. We sail to-morrow for Tampico, via the Rio Orsnde There are lour vessels of us going in company?the Van Buren, Forward, Kwing and Leguro. What the object ol our cruise ia I know not. The cutter Woodbury arrived here last night from the Rio liiande?brings no news. We have on board a thoti-an I stand of rifles for a regiment in Texas Our officers and crew are in excellent health and spirits, and hope soou to distmgui?h themselves. U. 8. brig Perry sailed from Key Wert, 17th inst on cruise from tuence to Pensacola The following is a list of officers attache') to the U. 9. hip Columbus:?Commodore, James Biddle ; Captain, Thomas W. Wyman; Commander, Thomas O Selfridge; Lieutenants, Stephen Johnson, Perclval Dt-yton, Henry French, James H Strong, and Madison Rush, acting; i Acting Master, J.. M. Wainwnght; Captain of Marines, H. B. Tyler; 1st Lieutenant, N. 8 Waldron, 3d Lieut., J. C. Cash; Fleet Surgeon, Benajah Ticknor; Passed Assistant Surgeon, Churles I. 0. <Jiiillou;jAssUhttt Surgeon, D L. Bryan; Purser, Kdward T Dunn; Chaplain J. W Newton; Secretary, li. St Clair Clarke; Proteisor Mordecai Varnell; Passed .Midshipman, D McNiel Fairfax; Commodore's Clerk, Joseph Lewis; Midshipmen, II. A. Colburn, tieo \1. Dibble, Wm D Wbiting, Gustavus Harrison, Wm. W. Low, Stephen B Luc*. David A. ! McDermut, E. A. Seidell, N. H Van Zandt, Charles K. I Gntham, J B. Stewart, Byrd W. Stevenson, Jonathan Young, and E. W. Henry; Captain's Clerk, Robert Harris; Purser's Clerk, Wm II. Needles; Boatswain, V. R. llall; Gunner, Thomas Kohinsoiu'Carpenter, Jonas Dibble: Sailmaker, Robert C. Rodman. Incident* Ac. of the War. Two volunteers, belonging to a Tennessee regiment we believe, who had obtained permission to visit this city, were on their way up from Burita, and when within about fivo miles of the city, were overtaken by acou- j pie of Mexican* on horseback, who, under the pretence 1 of asking them iome questions, made a survey of their j persons, to see ii they carried any pistoli; perceiving none, they rode a short distance in advance, arranged their lassos, wheeled short round, and came rushing on the two unsusoecting volunteers, designing to rope them round the neck, and strangle as they dragged them into the chapparal close by. The necks of both were caught by the ropes, but before the noose could be drawn ther extricated their heads and made for the chapparal, worse frightened than waa ever mutlang when caught in a similar manner. The Mexicans did not make a second attempt, but made their way otf as fast as possible. The volunteers remained hid during the night, and came into the city next morning. When they meet Mexican on the road again, say they, be will be requested to keep his distance or anide the consequence A very prudent resolve The greater the dikiance between an American and Mexicsm the more safety.?Matamorag Flag, Jiug 3. Police Intelligence. Auo. 28 ?Arrnt of a fugitive, by Lightning.?A woman by the name of Lecora Claucey, was arrested yesterday by officer Vandezee of the 3i ward, on board the Philadelphia steamboat The accused, it appears, robbed her employer, Mr. Michael Jennings, residing in Baltimore, of money and various article) of wearing apparel, amounting to a grand larceny. Information was >mme uiaieiy sent on upon tne discovery ol tue rouuery, to New York, by the lightening telegraph, which new? ar- , riving little ahead of the rail roail, enabled the officer to beln waiting for the thief upon the arrival of the boat; coniequently the lady was taken into custody, and on learching her person, $31 in money wai found, and in her trunk a large quantity of female wearing apparel was discovered, belonging to Mr. Jennings. The accused w?? committed to prison, to await the requisition from the Governor of Maryland. Burglary ?A man ca led Ned M'Laughlin was arrested on Saturday night on suspicion of breaking the fastening of a window, in the dwelling house occupied by Mr. C.C Haven, No.'J4j 50th stieet. I'pon the family hearing the noise, search was maiie for the thief, and the adcufed discovered secreted in the yard. Locked up far , trial. Another.? The dwelling house occupied by Mr. Gifny, i in 7tb avenue, near 30th street, wan entered r>v some burglars. through toe basement window, w he stole sixty dulUa from one of the rooms. No arrest. Horrible Jiffair ? Officer Behrle, of the 2d ward ar rested yester<l?y a Dutchman by the name of Christian Ahrens, tesiding in avenue I), on a charge of body snatching, or something worse It appears a complaint 1 was made yesteiday lit-fere Justice Drinker, b; a Oer> m?n named Augustus Schmitz, residing at the corner of Chatham and Pearl streets, setting furth that he was applied to abiiut four months ago by the accused, to whom he sta'ed that he had the dead body of a woman in a hogs head .concealed in his cellar at his residence.and proposed . to give him a dollar per day if he would cut off the flesh , from the bones. 'J he complainaut accordingly undertook the job, and proceeded up to the cellar, where he saw th ho ty of a large, stout woman, apparently about Sity [ years or age of recent death, cramped up in this hogs- ; head, perfectly naked, with the eyes dug out. and tue leatures cut and hacked about, presenting a most awful and horrible sight to the beholder. This had been done evidently for the purpose ot avoiding 'he identity of the I body. He then set to work by drawing the body out of I the lime water which had been placed upon it to endea- ' vor to prevent 'he horrible smell and cutting off the j flesh with a laigs butcher's ki lto, threw it ib the street *1 nigut anil in the morning the whole o( it was devoured ny the p gs. tiiero >>ei>if( quite a number of those ummsl* in mat vicinity. While lie was thui entf.iged in thi? huniai butcher} , ttia wife of the ac cn-e i mid that the deceased. when alive, was e rtry rich woman; therefoie ho has avert reason to believe, that she, (the wile) a< well an the husband. know* who tha person ? as tiiat was thus cut ap He further said thet it took hira two and a half daya to comitate the job nnd instead ol lajing him M?0 ai agreed upon, he ha* only received si* shillings lor hia ?ai vicee in executing thin diagnating and horiiMe affair Justice Drinker will investigate the whole matter, which may bring mora fa<"ts to light. Committed. Burglary. ?The residence^ Mr. W. R. Vermilyaa, in 14th street, between the 7th and 8!h avenue*, was burglariously entered on the '11 Jt instant, and thirteen silver spoons and $4 in moaey stolon thetclrom No arrest. Chnrgr ?f Ornml /.ai c?*y ?-Officer Haffsrty, of the flth war I. arres'ed last night, on a charge of breaking o|>en a trunk belonging lo loan All-up a lioar lei at the Richmond Hotel. No 4 Carlisle 'treet, and stealing therefrom a proniissor) uote drawn by K nnd .1. Broken at Oitdaya, made payatile to Juhn Allsop ; also a leather bait containing Vfl 84. in gold un I silver. On the case being investig ited before Justh o Urinkar, tho accuse.1 was discharged frvn custody, tha evidence being inauflata at. totaling Spatnt ?A fallow called Jama* Maok, waa waled iMtBifht for rtMUiif taty* ij??a bftloafiac to I i Mr*. Lf. No. tit Or??nwieh street Locked up for ik, ? * ?Son** sneaking raacal last night, entered .h? premfcea ? ! H??n?ersta? streot aM * .le'herefrom *111. ?0 of ?^. ?n*jld "?d ,U' " r Iwlonging to Mr. Morare ,V. "IVfJ- n?# if *?. OU ' Tritk*."? Peter -TV*.. ?*JJ* *'"k Pete. wai'" pulled" agaiu last night, b, 7*1} Perry, of the ftth ward, promenading the streets dr?. in female apparel, on a " lay" to steal. He hat only l??n ort the Islanlbut a few days. The hlark rascal was ulten b?foi? Justice Drinker, who lent him up for auo ther term of six month*. .In^ihrr (htiragt ?War city doe* not appear to l>e quite purified )et of the many vagabond! and rowdies that plow I about in gangi in March of any lone aad unprotected female that may chance to fall iuto their clutchea. The 11th ward, it appears, waa the scene of a dastardly an ^ hellish outrage. An unfortuuate washerwoman, whom, it teems, had been detrined rather later than usual in delivering her weekly washiug to her customer*, was on her rotura home, when she was seized by some twelve or fifteen villains iL human form, conveyed to a lonely and unfrequented spot, and there most brutally ravished by them; and, after satisfying their wickod and criminal designs, thev left her in a state of inseasi 1'iiitj . wbeu after laying 'a* *he supposed, lome two or three hours id th*t situation. she partially recovered and m?n*K?d to crawl into the street, ami again fainted, wheo he was picked ui> by a policeman and taken to th* station bouse Medical aid waiat once tent for, and the doctor proceeded to examine tbe poor creature, and found that her injuries were of a very serious nature, although not of a dangerous character?leaving the whole of her system in a very exciting situation. No clue, as yet, ha* t>*en ascertained of the perpetrators of tliis fonl and wicked outiaxe, We sincerely Uope that the police will exert themselvel to bring the offenders to justice. (oaoMca's OrriCB.? Suitdrn Death -The Coroner fll called yesterday to hold an inquest, at No. 3*3 Cherry street, ou the body of Margaret Merryditty, about fortr , . ... W. WMU, nunc K"">H < "" |'"."|' - I ol water, was taken ?ui<l?nly ill, mod fell down and expired An luquest will be held to-day. * h'aund litawn*H ?The Coroner wai alio called to hold an inquest at the foot of Houston (treat, East River, on the body of an uuknowu man, apparently a sailor, who waa discovered yesterday floating in the river, quite dead. Diri to Fit ?The Coroner held an inquest yesterday, at No. 37HH' Madison street, en the body of a colored woman, called Mary Hall, a native of Conneotiout, 40 ear* of age, who came to her death from a fit, arising from previous disease. Verdict accordingly. Imfobtant from Obkgom.?A party consiating of trn pHraona arrived in our ci'y, on board the Amaranth.cm Saturday evening.direct from Oregon City. They left Oregon on the IHth ol April last, and reached St Joseph, Misaouri, on the first of the present moath. The entire ron'.o was performed without interruption from Indian*. or the occurrence of any terieus accident They brim nothing new from the territory in addition to wnat we have already published. l'he crops in many parti had been cast and promised a favorable reiult. On the route in, the party pnwed Are hundred and twenty-four emigrant wago&a. raoatlv intending to go to Oregon ; a portion, howover, intended to cro?i over into California by the Salt Lake route. Col Kii?*eir? company, including Got Bojczi and other*, were met abeut one hundred and fifty miles beyond Fort Laramie Thi? cempaiur when they (tarted, intended to go to California ; a lurjf* portion hare since determined to go to Oregon, and it i? probable the whole company will go there. The general health of the country wa?, at the time of the departure of thia company, very good Meilard O. Fei*y, who served an apprenticeship a* preuman in thia office, and who lias been aometime in Oregon, been a member ef the Oregon Legislature, Ito., bad organized a company of Canadians, ami waa to aet out for California, about the firat of May. Mr Foiay ia a Canadian by birth, and gee* to California, a* we understand. to found a colony, or make a settlement on some of the branches of tile Rio Sacramauto river. He is a man of good deal of enterprise, and in the event of the United States atteuip'ing to take pon?ession of the country, be will be with them.?St. Louit Republic an, Jlux*ut 7. Nkwakd Important Rout*.?Among the few gooii bill* of th? late session oi CoHgreM, suffered to become law?, ?H the one making an appropriation of lan J* tor the purpose of improving Kox river, so at to epen n unbroken navigable communication betweea Orson Bay and the Wisconsin rivir Thia work when completed will 1>e of inestimable advantage to Wisconsin, awl scarcely lesa so to the commerce and business generally of the lakes It will soon divert from New Orleans the trade of the Upper Mississippi, drawing it hitherward. It will open to us the whole ef Northern and Western Wisconsin, Iowa and tbe region on the upper Mississippi, now settling with great rapidity'. Connected with this is a discovery recently ma !e of great importance and vhIuo. It has lately been ascertain d, that bordering on the Wisconsin river, about ten or fifteen miles north of ileleni, is antimony ore of the richest quality, aud iu the greatest al>uu lance. The ore, as we are informed by a gentleman who has just returned from that region, and who took pains to inform himself of thefac*s, is as rich as the galena or lead ere, an 1 will yield about 83 ,.er cent pure antimony It ii found just where tbe broad field of coppei ore stretching to the north and west crops out on the surface, and is a* easily raised as the lead ore.?Buffalo Com. Jldvertittr, Jivgutl 19. Treasury Notks?The President on Friday last, authorized the Secietary of the Trcaaury te iaiue note* to the amount of half a million of dolltr* of the denomination of $M) and (100 Note* of smaller denomination will be occasionally isauod. CammanlrAted?The Steamer Oregon hu evidently been playing nff a joke the Atlaatic. and while the owner* of the AtUutic were delighted with her performance on hrr fir it trip, ther hire jaat leiracu that the Oregoe's jeaul-r iiieed will beat (be hen the Atlantic can da; nee that the Orognn ti*d 10 ilick dnwa two-third# <>t her regular speed to let the All'i.tic cone (> en Tn*?d*y$night The oweers of the Atlantic tiud they mutt be sstisfied 10 go behind MECHANIC. Travelling Dreaatng Caeei ?The ewbecrlbers respectfully call the anention of the public to their a?sorrment of the above, each pattern ceauiaia* article* of the m*it convenient sue. of real utility, and w&mated to perform the defies for which ther were severally de?igaed. O. SAUNDERS k SON. 177 breadwar. Opposite Howard's Hotel Metallic Tablet Raior Strop.?The oldect and mo*t approved article now in use. having nee* before the public for the last thirty years, can ba had at the sabscribeta', wholesale and retail O. SAUNDERS It BON. 177 Broadway. A few deora above Courtlaadt St. Ladles will be glad to learn that the French Lunar Pills can be nad at lit ' harry street. ts5 Nariaau?n til UM Uaiu Pluen. T\wu iftttt ?f &**? Cincinnati, Aug. 17 low water?falling. Wheeling, Ang 30 3 'eet. PitUburg: A'ig 10 4 feet LouliTlflo, Aug 1*. .let* than 4 feat, MONEY HARKICT. Sunday, iaful D3-4 P. ML Most of the member* ol both Board* of Broker* have returned from the country and hare reiumad their eata, notwithatanding which the operation* in the (took market are extremely limited, and price*, with one or two exception*, continne vary much depreaaed. Tha only way we can accouot for thi* inactivity and apathy among tha itack (peculator*, i* the want of mean* to get up an extemire movement in lone particular fancy. The only way to draw in the ouMide operator* la to *tart up oae or more of the leading fancie*. wh?m they may get the bell once more in motion and make up somewhat for the inactivity of the pa*t three month*. The money market 1* not very ea*y, and tha bank* are very caution* in their expansion* Several heavy/ailuree have taken pleoe lately, and the utrnoet camion i* neoe* ary, It being extremely difflcult to diatiogniah the good from the bed, the lolvent from the insolvent, tha muiwl from the umound Many of our olde*t and largait bouse*, having an unlimited crudit and *uppo*ed to ha wealthy, hava bean loddenly proved to ba in*nlvent and rottan to the core We can only comparethem to an egg. with the inilde extracted, the iboll appearing whole and found until cruihed, when it i* ?een to be hollow and worthlew. There it nothing left of many of our large** and moit extan*ive mercantile hou*ea but the ahell The failure* which have taken place in thi* city within the put three month*, illuatiate tbi*. and oreatei a degree of cautiotunes* on the part of onr banking inititutioo* calculated te conflue their discount* comparatively to a very limited amount Thia ha* an unfavorable effect upon atock operator*, a* i* not only cnrtail their own resource* directly, hat indirectly affect* quotation* lor tocki, by restricting the resource* of a Urge cA* of outtidera, who depend, in t measure, upon the bank* for fund* There i*. however, aoch a wi le margin for an advanc* in the principal railroad (tocki, that it i* our Imprecate* that there will be, before th* lapie of many week an upward movement of some timportance and to soae exteat. The annexed table exhibit* th* quotation* for stock* in thi* market for each day of the pa*t m eek, an 1 at <he close of the market on tbe previous Saturday. It will be perceived that th?re ha* been very little >'o:ng in soae of the fancies, while price* for oihfrs hav? been exceedingly uniform There appear* to be very little disposition to operate in anything lo any exent hwtatiotii ro? Tiir nifcip*!. ?T*e?i iw tmi n?w Tout '-lAHtHT. Sit IIon Tuei fVtd TTt'y Fn 9*tOhio ?' ?IU ? ? ?t ? M ? Kr ntnrky (' 9S|| ? ? ? ||V ? ? Penu.ylTauia i'? 67 C6X ? ?,* *?>* MX ? IIIinr>i> Jl ? ? ? ? ? lad ana ft 13 _____ ? lUadmg RH Bond. .. 71W ? 7?U ? 71 7?X ? H'icc Bouda 73U 73 71W ? ? ? ? Kexdiul H*lTro d.... 67 K 67V 67 67 67 67 ?7 Norwich iud Wor... i7X Jljj J7X 17* J7X M J?X Krir Railroad, old ... 4' _ ? _ _ ? 14 Eri? Rail.Old. new... 8JM ? ? ? ? ? ? , H.vlem R?iiroid .... M MV S3V MX MX L..n? I.land Railroad 31* S'X 31? ilX 31* 3'<l H? Moh.iifli Kl ? J# ? 41 ? ? Stooiiiat 'M *2X ? ? ? ? ? ~ . Karrrw < I.?*n 25W *J ? 3>X ? L'm.tnfo 33.% 33 U 33X 3J 33 3?V Morrit Canal ?X "5 - , ?X *\ ?* * Viek-Imnr < ? IX ? ? ? ITnitrd *utca Bank. .. < ? ? ? ? ? ? tail Boaion MX ? ? ? ? ? North American Tr,. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? A companion of price* current ) aitarday, wllh tkoM nUlaf MUm low ?f Um WNk, "k?? *+

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