Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 1, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 1, 1847 Page 1
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THI c==============r==rz=r==z=r=^ Vol. ami. Mo. lMJ?Wboi? Mo. *177. TK2 NEW YORK HRKAI, l> ESTABLISHMENT, orth-w?*? corner nf Fulton and Hmmi rtr IAWIES CORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR , CIHUULATIOII TORTV THOU?A?? DAILY HER ALD?Erery d*r, Pri??? *mt? p?r eopy?? IS r*r 4ii:iuw?payable iu advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Erery 8atnr?Uy-Prie? t* cm. per copy?13 12W c?nu uer annum?payable in adrunee. HKRALI) ( &* EUROPE?E?ery Steam Packet daiPrice 6Vi cent* per copy?Si per aunam, incluuiiMT poatue. payable in vlnar* "?ub?cription' and adv?rti?ementi will b?mceivud by Meanra. Oaliiciiaiii. II Rue Vinenne, raru; P- L Simim.U W- ? n " v?J 1TJ..A? ---< the bookseller, London? ANNUAL PICTORIAL HERALD? Published ou the lit of Jdoi?rv of each year?(ingle copies sixpence eoch. y AU V fcKTISEMENTS, at the usual prices?always cash it 111 at.v uce. Advertisements ihoold be written in a plain, legibU imam- The I'r<j|>r>etor will not be responsible tor errors thai ? may occur in them. u PRINTING of ell krndi eiecnted beanrilollr and witl ?? despatch. Af! letters or communication! by mail, addressed toths stitiluhmont, tuust be post paid, or the postage will be de w (mm the tohsrr,ptioa iuust remitted m 01 <Ut FOR SALE?WE?T<;HESTf.R LAND.?To~gen- cl ^MRtUmca in want of sites for country seat*, to market gv- . ie? drntrs in want of land fur gardens, and to all persons ai wishing 4 lui-atio'i iii the neighborhood of New York, 500 oi acres ol Land in the town of Westchester, within nine miles hi ol tlio riry Hall, with right of passing over Harlem Bridge &l Iree of toll, a e no* offereU at private sale, in lots containing gl from live to fifty acres eacli. The lands are within fifte-n minutes' walk f the railroad ; front on good roads ; are in the neighborhood of school*, and churc hes of different deuomina- j*' tions ; the water is good, and locatiou healthy. Title indisputable. Terms moderate. Apply to oi OOUVEKNEUR MORRIS, C Morrisania. Westchester Co , tl Orto WALTER RUTHEllFURD. Counsellor, je'JO 30t*r 79 Nassau *t., New Vorli. _ oj Jtjrii ^ FOKEION OENTLKMKN arriving in the u dKHUuited States, or others, desirous of Purchasing a per- u] urn .iinneiit Canutry Residence in Pennsylvania.?The subscriber offers for sale his Farm, situated in Montgomery co., Pennsylvania, 11 miles north of Philadelphia. It contains 308 "I acres of land. 2811 acres of which are in the highest state of cul- u tivation, producing wheat, rye, Indian corn and hay, equal to tl auv upliud farm?the remaining 20 acres being woodlan<l. On hi tl* ji ainises is a fine stone inausiou, GO fett by 45, with a reranit.,li a'tached, 15 feet wide, extending the length of the hoiiie, aud a large piazza 011 the east, the whole giviug ample accommodation for a family of twenty persons. The plen- fJ sure ground* surrounding the house are shaded with elegant evi rjjreeus, and very beautifully laid out. There are 011 the .,t farm three stuue hooHt s for farmers or tenants, together with three large stoue barns, containing stabliug aud conveniences for a Imudied head of cattle, and for the storage of 250 tons of ft produce, with coach house, wagou house, granary and corn tc Cribs attached. There are also the advantages of a tine spring tl house, ice house, fish |x>nd, a garden of two acres, orchards -1 stocked with the finest fruit, green house and grape wall, a J stre m of spring water in every fifld, a daily mail, by which . the Philadelphia anil New York palters of the same day are " recrived, aud an omuibus passing the gate morning and le veiling. *1 t! ]m the immediate vicinity are Episcopal, Lutheran and ti Pirsb terian churches Further description ii unnecessary, as all persons wishing to j puic.ase are invited to call and examine the estate. It may, howrver.be added, that for beauty, healthful situation, and P ailv mtacea, it ia not aurpaaaed by any in the United 8taf.es. It it maybe well also to mention the price, which ia $220 per u acre. Apply to GEORGE cHEAFF, Whitemnrah, hi j2l 3'2iw?rrc Montgomery (In. Penn. ^ jjjjjL LuTI'AU',8 OV t> I'ATt.N lM,A,\U.?hor ante 0 t!TjV or lraae, the three Cottages on the hill side below Capo J^flL'li Monte, belonging to Mra. Grymes. The buildings v new aud highly finished, are situated in a thick wood of II acres, within teu minuces of the ferry. The outhouse* afford , every convenience, and a new road eaayof ccceaa, has just ll bee completed je?5 I2t*rc II raff SALE?-THE VONKERS MANSION 11 Home, outbuildinga, and aeveu acres of lind?the w whole or n part, to suit purchasers, anil on the must cl accommodating tsrins. This extrusive building commund** d inagniliceut view of the Hudson River, from ID to 15 miles iu ^ e icli direction. The boose is 69 feet square, carriage home 5 l?et square, with stabling lor one hnndreJ horses; thed (ft , ieet in leugth; all nearly new, and iu complete order. There ir also a fish pond and water power, with a never failing strean* of water running through the middle of the groundi, a* pure as Croton. The iludson River Railroad is to run within three ii hundred yards iu front of the property, and about the sum w di.it nee south of the vill ge of Youliers, where the deimt is r to be locked. There are five well conducted schools, ull wi;hiu ahalf mile. Two splendid fast sailing steamUuiU ply daily to and from the city; and stores also ruu daily iu con- u nee ion with the Harlem Railroad hi For terms apply to William Kellinger, at the Williams- a burgh ferry, at the foot of Delaucy street, or upon the pre- ? miaej. _ jet Mi rr p M FOR SALE, OR EXCHANGE FOR CU V rnvr PERTV.?Property ill the pleasant villnge of Liberty Corner, cousiating ofa fir t rate Dwelling Hou?e,38X .0, containing 18 roomshiithly finished, with a good cellar, Cat- I rime Maker's, Wheelright and Bltcksmith's Shop, all new. * Also, a good harn, 30X 38, with wood and smoke houses, a good well at the door, apples, cherries, currents, lie. Price for the ..i Whole $1800. 7 A!?o, 14 acres of land, 7 teres of timber, 7 of clear laud, al nuder new fence. *' Apply to James B. Birr, any Wednesday, from 9 A. M. to 7P.M?on Thursday, till 1 P. M., ou other day? at the New r York Heal Estate Company, corner of Broadway and Maiden j. Lane JAMES B. BARR 0 ir '.0t* m ^ PAVILION, NE~W liKltiHTON, sftateu Islaud.." tS Trie proprietor begs to inform his friends aud the public, Twr he has made considerable alterations and improve inent.* iu this establishment since the last aeaaon. He has erect d a li'ge huildiug, containing thirty-three rooms, altogether n disconnected from the main body of the pavilion. These rooms irt intended for gentlemen only; they are of a comforta- \! ble sua, ligrit, aud well veutilated, and superior iu all reaperti , to those generally denominated single rooms iu the various '' watering placea throughout tlie country. <1 The proprietor is now ready to treat with families or parties u wishing to engage rooms for the season. Letters addreased to u him at the Citv Hotel. Broadwav. will receive immediate at tention. A steamboat run* between New York and New Brighton, at 1-1 the following honrs, vit:? From New Brighton?At I and 11 A. M, aud 2 and 6:20 P M. r? From i ier No. T North River, New York?At 9 A. M. and 1? J M, and 3>?, 5 and 6 P. M., and more frequent communication! 1L will be established as the teaaou advances. a Sunday Arrangemeut?From New Brightou at I A. M., 1SH. 5:30 P M ?! From New York, m 9 A M., 2 aud 6 P. M. u' The Pavilion it now ready for the reception of Company. (1 apS'i tfrr F. BLAN''ARD. w LOOK AT THIS? Ladies, Gentlemen, Missel and l' fi ? Children, all th it arc ill waut of Boots or Sho s, pleas* 01 K ?*? call it 367 Broadway, wlwre von will lind the largest a assortment, and cheape<t(u this city, wholesale or re- w tail. \ N.B ?Imported French Boots, >5. M. CA1IILL. jeStflr^r ^ r" . L. WALSHit BROTHKKji.Freuch Boot Makers No (Wb Ann street, New York. French Calf Boots of the latest Wfashion made to order for S4 40, usually sold for ?6 aud line French Calf Boot* ?l Ml, usually $5. Patent b Lc tthiT Boots $7, usually sold for $10, Also. Congress Boots' w Willi parent si'rmgs. Gentlemen's gaiters, snoes and slippers w Constantly on hand, aud made to order at the shortest notice Repairing; be., done iu the store. U WALSH lit BROTHERS, my!) 'tnt?r No 6 Ann street. 8 i OUNO k JONKS, 4 Ann street, are selling tine .Ir French calf boots at $1 50, equal to any sold in this cir> m fur %6 or $7. Fine French boots at $3 50, usually $5. Best IS ^ French patent leather boon $7, eqnal to those nsuaJI v sole1 < at $9 and $10. A great assortment of shoes, gaiters ana sliie u pern always on hand, and made to order at sliort notice. All Soods warranted to give satisfaction. Mending, ike. done in y le store. Please call and examine onr stock. m?3 l>t?rc YOUNG & .IONF.B, 4 Ann St., near Broadway. THIC SUBSCKIBKH would IM|MMfWlly IIIl lttTT f form his customers and the public generally. thnt lie Inu up hand a large assortment of Llilies', Misses' and . Children's colored and black Oaiter Boots, Busknii, Slippers. 11 Tin, kc.; Oe.itleinen's and Boy's sewed and pegged Boot* of y even'description, all of which he will sell as low u such ar- f tides can be pnrchased at any store in tne city. h N. U?L idles' and Gentlemen's Boots and Shoes made to a order iu the best manner at moderate prices. A call is resiwct- . fully solicited. J AMES WALKKK, i?tt MJyiwol itnut. corner of Woonffr. ? ? MKS. M. WILSON, 2sl Or&nd street, respecttully ffW'm informs her friends, and strangers visiting thr city. vMp that *he hmuowoa hand ? large and very handsome w J1**- assortment of Spring Millinery, to which she im iten their attention. Mr?. Wilson i stock oomprises o: an assortment of the richest and mint fashionable Hats, such 0 as (Ihip,.Crape, Rice, and Shirred, with a choice assortment ol Q 8tr?w?, which she flatters hers'.I can he sold more reasonable v than at any other establishment iuthe city. Country Milliners will do well to call before purchasing. u Mr.. M WILSON. Ml Grand st, y between Allen and Orchard its. ? Ten good VM liners wanted at the a Hot# establishment. h all ?m*re u PIANO KORTK, ike.?A variety ol new rl fcj-.---. . tJl't&ja and second hand Piano Fortes for sale or hire t L ' -J r | Also, a general aaaortnient of Music and Mu I I T I II steal Instruments, at No, M( Washington st. 7 near Myrtle Avenue, Brooklyn. watirs-u ?, m20 30r*rc J. W ^LKRR. IH _ MM. JOHN M ACF * RHKN, (from f*- tT i nI HH Euriiiie, pupil of Madame Dulcheu, pianist to u f/l jfl the Queen of F.nglaud,) gives lessons in P.ai o y f | 3P 1 I I Forte and H?jgiugot?th* toll owing terms: Two U lessens weekly at Mrs. Maclarren's residence, 120 i?r nuartrr; tnree lessons do., $25; two lessons weekly at the pupils' re?i- rt deuce (24 per quarter; three lessons dp. $30. , Mrs. Macfarren haa the pswilege ol referring to Dr. Elliot, Dr. Hodges.Ueorge Luder, r.sc]., H Meiggs, Esq., anil the He*. ]>r VVai''wright 91 f> eei, street, near Sprinr ie^ Wm , ~ AKCHV. THK UNL) HK/M. I \ I i ><M<j, Mr The Greatest Attraction Vet- 26 Bull Finches, ?nh J *^jf{Yfrom three to four tunes. Also, over 1,00() limgin* (. T_SKt i Jauarles, ju?t imported ria Brrmi n, ie'eu?.-d l>> In. agents from the most celebrated districts of Knr po. Tin4 variety for songs and plumage, will he lound ou inspection, to eclipse any Arehy has been enabled to offer. n S. B.?On show the largest Cockatoo in America. :s Aichy lake 11 hi a opportunity to apprise his friend* it a distance, in anticipation of this imiairtation, that they may m..ke 0 early application P. S ?In consequence of the limits of his old esti.hlishm>-ut " No. 5 John street, he has rented Bramble Cottage, BloornriK- " dale. near Burnhain's Hotel, lor that branch oflm bus'v u uol connected with birds, vii: Shetland and Fancy Ponies, Kin* c f'.harlea Spaniel", Pointers, Ike., and every variety of Fauci Pigetns, Barn Door fowls, he. , As nsnal. letters post paid will at all times meet with prompt attention from A. GRIEVE, No. 5 John st. I! jel30t*r t kellinoeru infallible L7FT. . iMi^MKNT ii wtrr*ntfd to cor# aor?i nnd nicer* o( eve- ' nature in a few data. It actsl Ae magic in remov ? ingrneumatism, and all other pains. One or two doses is cei- t tain to telieve bilious cholie, .liarrhica, he., as it is taken Jt ia perfectly delightful in its odor and flavor. It ia universally i, acknowledged to be the best family medicine eveT offered to . the public. Price 50 cents per hortle, 1 Sold at tJO Pearl street; C. King, corner of John and Broadway; corner of Bowery and Broome; Sd avenue and lOthst.; 0 J?ffrie?'drug store; Dr. Burmt's Dover, and Chatham, and at a the Harlem Kail road office, City Hall j530t?rr ? (iM.V REOi LAR LINE OK FaCKETB TO 11 kf%AN 0 KRp VI 0LA80() W_lX,e splendid and f?si t F*- ^ "'t'fh.n ?l t\l ' T*- - John . W 11.hi. will s^il from New York on the 1st July, and from OUsg.'W on the 1st Sept. Persons about to Proceed to Hrotland, or thoee wishing to eend fur their friends, can make the necessary arrangement with the subscriber*,on reasonable terms, by mskine early v i api.l cation to ^ .. J T TAPSCOTT, ? je23 r W South st, 3d door below Burling slip. * I NE1 N] INTEBESTINQ intelligence FROit THE war quarter. rrival of New York Companies at California, AFFAIRS IN THE CITY OF MEXICO. Itc., &c., &c. THE NEWS FROM OEM. SCOTT, [From the N. O. Picayune, June 23 ] The Jame* L. Day, Capt. Wood, arrived at this port wterday from Vera Cruz, whenca ih? tailed an the ltith lit. We have the Jimtrican Eaglt of the 10th inat. The !ifir nukti nt mention of any later arrival from the my above ; but Capt. Wood report* that it wan underood at Vera Crut, before ha left, that intormatlon had ten received from Gen. Scott at Rio Frio, that there an a prospect of making peace with the new govern?nt *h toon a* it became set'led; and that Oen Scott >ntidently oxpvoted tu lend iu lea* than two week* the leering news of peace to Vera Cruz. It wan supposed that Uen. Herrera wa? elected Presisnt beyond a doubt. So far Capt. Wood report*; but ir letters from Vera Cruz do not confirm thin news, id they represent, ou thu contrary. as mentioned love, that nothing had boon receivi-d from Oen. Hoott ibsequent to the departure of the Oalveston. And furthermore, we have letter* from Puebla to the 1 Inst, when Oen Scott waa there, and icaroely time id eUpNed for him to march to Hlo Frio and enter iato agotiatlons, and for the news to come back to Vera rui We are, therefore, tit present, inoredulous about lis intelligence. A large sum of money has bean found in some lauded vault in the castle of Man Juan de Uliia. It ii Dcertaln whether it belonged to the Mexloan governlent or to some private Individual. The Euglc publishes a letter giving an aocount of a re whioh occurred at Laguua on the 'JHth of May. Half dozen bouses were destroyed. The officers and men of le U. S. brig Vesuvius, with Liout. Magruder at theiT sad, rendered effloient service in extinguishing the Are. affairs in the city or .Mexico. In a packago of papers, fcc , sent to us by Mr. Kendall out Puebla. we find fuller details of affairs going on in le city of Moxloo, though still nothing later than the >th or May. Le Courritr Franeait translate) a poworful article om thu Hazonador. The greater part of it is written > show that the guerilla system will be a thousand lues more disastrous to good Mexican citizens than to I?p niuuvD ui iUD UUIIVU nbAbCB ; luat LOO IDOTlUIDie indencv of the system will be to leave the honest, wellisposed and thriving inhabitants at the mercy of lawns. needy desperadoes J and that ouch worthy inhabiints will inevitably apply to the American* for protocon, who are too sagacious not to grant it in full. To prolong the war by a guerilla system, the writer eems, therefore, suicidal for Mexico. The only other raeticable mode, he aa\ a, la the levee in masse on the ^habitant*, attacking the Yankees in front, In roar, and pon their flank*. Such a riaing, if executed with jirit, vigor, and oourage, he think* would bo successful, Ithough the Americana might gain advantages in the utaet. Such a rieing the editor fully approves of, and still adocaten, but it will never take place, he says; not beausu it is Impossible in itself, but because the Mexicans o nut heartily desire it, and have n* intention of making .. Such being the caae, he calls upon his countrymen ot to solicit a peaoe, but to listen to the overtures hlch may be made to them. He writes with great iearncsa and force, and bad w? room wo would reprouee the article. Suoh appeals must tell powerfully in h'xico for peace. The people are unused to them. The rntlgnation which General Rincon tendered of 1.4 nttlce, us second In commaud to General Bravo, had ot 1 ecu accented by the government on the 29th ult. In the Courritr f rancais we find an extract from the luteli/t it la Itemocracia, the organ of Farias It is a itty, cnuHic review of the defence of 8anta Anna ?t crro Gordo. made by 8enor Jimenez. We can understand that Santa Anna finds his position ncouitortable with a few papers of this kind as witty h remorseless. pounug hot xiiot into him all the while, nd he uuable to defend himself by pointing to a single ct of successful gallantry in thia war, by whioh to derecale the contempt exoited against him. AFFAIRS IN TAliriCO. The Mobile Rt^ikltr and Journal has a letter from 'arnpico. dati d thu l'Jth Inst It says that the leading rticle in our friend (ilbsou's first paper, gave umbrage 0 Col. Gates; accordingly he has established a ceusortiip, consisting of Col. Du Hussy, Major .?lorris and L. ). Papers, to have to sanction all matter that may encelorth appear in that paper. The same letter says, that under the new tariff the reenue collected at that port exceed* $46,000, but the city" 1 so cut otf from intercourse with the interior that g ods an now be bought lower there than before the tarilf cut into operation. NEWS FROM MATAMUKAS. | From the New Orleans Delta. June 33 ] By the James L. Day yesterday we received the Mataloraa flag of thu Ititb lust 1'ne Flag says that a ?rty of geutlemen, whilst on a hunting excursion on londay, found a Dragoon'* uniform about two miles outh of thu city. The owimr had evidently been murured; a charge (apparently buck snot) had entered just uder the shoulder blade, immediately below which was triangular perforation, evidently from a bayonet. The aiue bad been carefully cut off of both the inside of the .illar and linliur of the Hleeve . In another paragraph tb? editor Mayo:?"A gentleman, toenilv from Cumargo, Inform* us Ui at on the pannage own,_he oouuted no lean than lis dead bodies floating i Ibe river?three Mexicans and three American!) ? everai pilot* of our acquaintance inform us that dead odies are seeu on every trip generally (tripped of their lothing, leaving no doubt tbatth>y have met with their Bath Ht the bands of a*su<ins The In liana are charged itli the comiuiesiou of uiany of these murder*, aud as ley are frequently seen oti tbo banks of the river, there in be no doubt but they have a hand in them. Fear* re expressed by the captains of steamboat* that they ill not be able to obtain wood above Keynosa an the lexicans have deserted nearly all the wood-yards, and ttired from the river, to escape the Indians." The balance of the 10th Regiment reached Matamora* d the I4ih inht. Our New Orleans brethren, says the Flag, have been etrayed into an error in regard to ilays'a regiment. It as not stationed at i'alo Alto. We do not know its hereabouts. If it crossed the Rio Orande at all. it was >uiewhere in the neighborhood of Loredo. The Flag gives the following, likely to be true, but ood even as ajeu d'ripritt? 'i he following scene between Arista and his generals ctually took place; the description was derived from a i ntieman high iu the confidence and esteem of the Ulef actor, but whose name we are not permitted to lention. After the batt'es of the 8th aud 9th of May, when the lezican army in their retreat had reached Linares, (en. Arista summoned Oenttuls Ampudia, Torrejou, .iquena. and Canales to his quarters, and thusaddr< gsil them:? ' Gentlemen?I am about to resign the command of ie Army of the North, aud I have sent for yon that ou may know the reasons which have influeuoed me. hey are simply theae: I cannot command the army with onor to myself or ouuntry, as long as it nuinborn so tany cowards, with high commands, in its ranks. You, .mpudla. are a base cowaru; I trusted you with 3,000 f my best troops; you betrayed your trust, proved rereant to thu interests of your country, and. terrortricken, fled trembling and dismayed, without being ithiu half a league ofa hostile gun. ' You, Torrejou, have some reputation as a cavalry nicer; Ood knows how or where you obtained it; I am nly astonished that you should have the effrontery to reteud to command i ou, mquena, can yourself an artillery omoer; you hvh been consistent through life, only in i>ne thing, our cowardice; you are brave, like all gasconaders. hen dangers aro at a distance; but when the hour of attle arrive*, you are either not t? be found , or your rror renders your presence not only uaeleM but Injuloui. 'And you, Canales, to be called General! what a satire! bat bilter irony ! General' faugh! a robber, a cowrivnr. a vagabond skulker from rancho to rancho. a itwardly paui?er, whose vary presence U loathed by very honorable man, and whose claim to the title of leneral producea the most profound oontempt. Aa for ou, Col. ( arasoo; begone a. id wash your breeches, you Irty dog. " Ufuilemcn, I am done with yon; our connexion la at n end. Would that your connsxion with eur unfortuate country waa also at aa end " NEWS FROM CAttlPOKMA. [Krom the Philadelphia Oaistte, June SO ] We have been favored with the perusal of a letter, at -d" Maiatlan. May 3d." which was brought by some .ngllsh gentlemen, who travelled over land to tha <iulf I' Mt tlco, from the Pacific coast The United tttatesship Independence Com. Shabrlck. 4il >M 'ii blockading viazatlan for two or three months, n I iarlug lb.it period. h*d taken several priies. Sin- wm expected to nniintain the blockade a month r two longer, and thru sail for the Mandwloh Islands, om whi lice she would return to Monterey In Heptemer The United States shlpa Cyans and Portsmouth, were ruiriug up aud down the coast. Tun former had takeu cveralrr""1"- ?ni' ou lh" latter had oapured a prise valued at >JoO,iit)0. Hut this does not satify the lunging anxiety of the offloera of the squadron, o do something for the honor of the navy There have been frequent thoughts of an attaok on leapulco. which is represented as being nearly as strong s Vera Cruz but it is not kuown what are the 'nteuions of the Coiuuiodoie. < # The California regiment had srrlved oat. and In very iad condition The men are represented as " not what hey ougkt to be." ... Thec-aft of California Is quiet, and the Inhabitants f Monterey have been saluted by the sounda of Yankee .xes and hammers ringing through the woods, and ?tonished to s?e liouaes springing up In thair atreeta aliMt as if by magic. They have had lha pleasant Sight, oo, of Yankee girls, in > aukec bounuts, tripping along, in id Ihu shawl-covered seuoritaa TMK CHIRIIAHT'A TRAtlKR*. fVrom the 8t. Louis Kepub iflto, June 'W ] A friead now m thta city has handed us a letter which le received yesterday from RaltlllO. It I* dated on tha 'id of laat month, and la from a trader to chihuahua. W YO LW YORK. THURSDAY I who left that city on the Jath of April, in Donlpban't command H? that the trader*, on hearing of tha determination of Col. Doniphan to abandon Chihuahua, remonnrated against it. and that they were disappointed in not receiving order* from Gen Taylor for him to remain, to protect the IntnreaU of thoae engaged in ' trade. The trader* were allowed to oxercia* their own judgment, either to remain at Chihuahua, or to proceed to ttaitilln with'ol Doniphan. Some of t hem coneiuied j to remalu in Chihuahua. aa it waa iiupoaaibte for thetn to transport their goods to Salttllo Those who remained w.re Connnly the two Olanfowa McManus. \ull. ' Wrthered Douglass. and Arrhy Stevenaon Mr. Houok, Davy. Drantiaui and leveral other*, left for Santa Fe - Samuel and William Magoffin. Kant, hertfUBon, John Fristoe. Messervy, Riddells, and soma new trader*, went to Saliillo, baring been forced to make heavy sacrifice) to do so. The trader* remaining at Chihuahua Rent down Felix Maoejra to Parrol. to make some kind of a treaty with the Mexican authorities; but. at the time Colenel Doniphan left, he had not returned. The writer fear* that they hare not fared well, aa the people of Chihuahua were muoh exasperated against the troops, for offenoes which the writer specifies. James Magoffin was in Durango. still a prisoner, but allowed more liberty than was extended to him at Chihuahua Many of the goods owned by Jamas Mug<-ffln had been taken to Saltlllo, for his use. Mr. Last will return to the United States; but tho writer expeoU to remain with the ariny. so that he may return to Chihuahua when peaoe Is restored. COnRESPONDKNCIA PARTICULAR, DEL DE OOB1F.H.NO DE CHIHUAHUA. Chihuahua, de April I, de 1847. After a maroh of fifteen hundred miles across plains and rivers, mountains and sand hills, a little party of adventurers from tho " Army of the West1' gained, what they had so long and at so much labor, cost and time striven for, viz.: a hostile meeting with the Mexicans. On the 38th of February we opened the attack on their troops by a galling Are from our artillery, and after a hot engagement of three hours gained a brilliant viotory piling many of them around their redoubts, and scatterin? the rest to the four winds. As 1 have given all the particulars to a paper for publication, and as you will see twenty different account* of the battle, 1 will not trespass upon your time by recounting the events of the day " to you. 'I worked hard to be in the fight, having walked ull thy way from Santa Ke to be ablo to gain a good look at" the elephant." and a good one I certainly had, as I was stationed at the ftrnt gun whioh opened upon them, and where the fire of the enemy was mainly directed They thought to alienee our battery, which was not more than half an strong an their s, but in this they were mistaken, for though verdant, we were an cool as regulars?taking aim an though shooting buffalo. Arrived in town wo took up quarters in the State House. Amphitheatre/and other publie buildings. Mewri Hloh & Pomeroy secured iry services as clerk in their sutler establishment, where I now am engaged in adjusting their claims with the troops. Commissioners have been here from Tarral, where the Gov. has a temporary seat of government. They demanded that the cannon taken at Sacramento, (ten pleoes.) be returned?an Indemnity for losses sustained by said battle?a duty to be levied on the goods brought in our train, and that we evacuate the province of Chihuahua forthwith. Of oourse they returned as thev came, and M matters stand with the government ana our army. News reaohod here to-day of the ejtry of Oenerals Scott and Taylor Into the city of Mexloo and tho disbandmont of Bantu Anna's foroes. Wo heard a few days since of the defeat of the latter at Saltillo, and are prepared to believe the present news to be true, for certainly the iMexlcan government cannot much longer hold out agilnst our everv where victorious troops?distracted as she is by internal dissensions?destitute of funds, and her military spirit humbled br so many galling defeats at the hands of these "Northern barbarians." We have been sending up rockets to-night. In honor of the reoent news, and to.morrow will Are a salute. Kre long I hop* a treaty will be signed, and the marshalled hosts now in a foreign clime, be permitted to unite with their oouutrymenin celebrating the ,ro I In Ihl. THE MISSOURI VOLUNTEERS. [From th? New Orleans Delta, June 32 ] Weyesterday had the pleasure of an introduction to one ef the officers of Col. Doniphan's regiment, whose martial exploit* and Indefatigable marches, form laudatory themes for every tongue. We fouud him unaffectedly frank, possessing an earnest energy, which is no doubt characteristic of the whole rrglment of those western braves. lly the way, it may sound something like a misnomer, but still is not leu the fact, that the flying artillery of the expedition had no other agency of transportation, either in the battle or out of it. than oxen? ?ot the swiftest messengers of .Mars it must be admitted; worse thun Mrs. Bardell's slow coach, by a long odds. In one instance, in the preseuce of some American officers, the British Consul was Very eloquent in his eulogies of the Mexicans. They were a most brave, enligh tened.and a particularly magnanimous and humane people, who. in their engagements with an enemy, scrupulously observed the tules of war. anl that forbearanoe to a vanquished foe, dictated by the more enlightened ethics of the preseut day " Axe you done now. stranger." said the captain of a company, raised in the western part of Missouri, when he thought be hud heard him out. " I itoi dene,'' said the Consul: " I will however add, that my statement Is unanswerable ." "Weil, if tbi.4 here don't answer you;" said the young volunteer. " Tom Benton himself could not stuinpyoul" and he held up the black flag which the enemy unfurled before going into the battle of Sacramento, which showed the murderous designs of the ^Mexicans. The representative of Queen Victoria said nothing though he evidently thought there was something in the emblematic eloqueuce of the Misaourlan. Our informant states to us that the British Consul at Chihuahua, made himself offensively officious, if he did not culpably compromlt himself It was known that he gave aid aod comfort to the Mexicans, in furnishing them, to some extent, with the siueers and munitions of war. The Consul thought to keep the American troop* out of a public building In Chihuahua, which a party had been ordered to enter and examine The officer in command told him that his orders were to enter it. and enter It he would. 1'he Consul replied that if he did.it would be at the risk of incurring the hostility at his. the British, government, and he officially warned hliu of the fact The Vlissourlan said that at the risk of incurring the hostility of the British Government or that of hell Itself, the nouse should be opened He ordered up a 24-pounder to blow It open; but before it arrived, some of the men had climbed up to the top of the building, down inside, and threw the doors open. The Lleuteuant Colonel of the Regiment is Mr Jackson, as brave a man as breatnes, but one who makes no pretensions to a knowledge of the science of war. In going into the battle of Saarainento Lieut. Col. Mitchell, who had been detachedtrom Price's command on special duty, was present. " Look here, Mitchell.'' said the gallant Jackson, "you hold the same rank that I do. 1 know you can tight as well as I can, and 1 know you can order better I resign you my command during battle, for 1 prefer golug Into the ranks, and having a few cracks out of Nancy (his favorite double-barreled gun) at thoae yellow boys on horseback yonder," Lieut. Col. Jackson would accept of no refnsal to this arrangement, and it was adopted. He soon tood down his man, and soon after?it is not known how many When the battle was over, they were going among the wounded, when on* of the men remarked?" Why, Colonel, this fellow here looks like that first fellow yuu shot." " Well, he does, that's a fact!" said Lieut. Col. Jackson. ' I had fifteen buckshot that time in Nancy; see if there were as many put into bis body." The man examined, and found the marks of fourteen buckshot in the Mexican's body. When the despatches of the battle were about to be sent to Washington. Lieut. Col. Jackson was called on . for hi* report, lie said he never thought much of reports,^ I no how?he sdways went in for the reality. They might say to the Secretary of War for him. if they chose, that at Sacramento the Mexicans oaurflit hell. MILITARY MOVEMENTS The steamship Alabama left last evening for Vara Cru*. She taken Lieut.Cut Herbert of the 14th Infantry, and three companies of bin regiment, alao, Lieut 1) 8. Porter of the name regiment; Capta, Caldwell and Taylor, ot the Pennsylvania volunteers, with their companies; Lieut*. Caldwell ami Held, with eighteen marines; Major II Smith, U. H quartermaster; \V T. Hue bee. nutler; Col. Almy, Dr. Tudor, and O. B. Ainswortli, D. >1. Forster and K. Cowan. Capta. Carter Ford and .* leep, with companies A, B and D, numbering 180 men. of the 3d Hegiiuent Indiana volunteers, arrived yesterday on the brig >iela from Braios Santiago The Meta alao brought the reinalna of Alfred Cook, .laokxon Waltc. Wm Terrv, Kdward Dltrey and Wilson Houston -all prlvatea of the same regiment. The schooner Oaaelle also arrived yesterday from the ?ame place, bringing three more notnpauiea of tbla regiment.?N. O. Picayune, June Ui. From Norfolk Beacon, June Wl We understand that the liark Margaret Hngg will sail from Hampton (loads to-day, for ihe ?lulf of Me*ioo. with Captain < aldwell's company of Voltigeurs, and 1U*2 Volilgnur recruits, under command of Lieut. Mariott, on board. The following Is a list of the officers of Capt, Calwell's company:?Captain James H ( aiwell. 1st Lieut. John IV l.eigli, 2il Lieut O. W < nrr. Id Lieut. Isaac, -tmith; officers of the recruits from Baltimore, 1st Lieut. J. C. Mariott. !ld Lient. J. C Wynder. Important Indian Intel Igeue ' St. Lovia. June XI, 19-47. I have just received the account of a wholesale murder on the Plains, perpetrated by Indians. My informant ia a gentleman from Westport, Missouri, and for my own part I do not entertain a doubt of tips correctness of tbe statement. He derives hla Information thus: ? There was a Delaware Indian by the name of Nabcoma, (a son of the celebrated chief of that name) who was found by Col. Price, a prisoner at Taos, when that place was taken laat winter. This Indian waa liberated, and some sis weeks ago started to return to bia people who live on our western border. A few day* since, he reached home, and reports that when near the great croeaing of the Arkanaaa, he fell In with a large baud of Indians, composed principally of I'.amanobes. Arapaboen Pawnie* and Oaages. numbering over two hundred

"fires." (meases) which, calculating five to a "tire," would make about one thousand wairlor*. They made him jirlavuer, and "pared hi* UX? on condition that be RK H .% : , , CORNING. JULY 1, 1847 t j. , ...i" . -- . u: ?ould jein tk*m la a oenteaaplatad attaofc on a party of ' white man. |a aaaanted to their raqulrenaat, aadataUa I bat afgrdifre afterward* (bey aucountared a tram m ?V* mllao beyond the fetal Walnut oreek Th* :rain con?Utad of thirty mule taama. eaoorted by ten aorsem*onlr. Tha wagon* wara freighted with government itotaa roc the urc of tha troop* at Santa K?. 1'he Indiana ahargvd on the train, and djo?e twtry man from bla laddta. Rot on* "aped?all wars maMaorad ! Tha wagonI Wn thi-n riflad of ouch articl-n m> the aaratrti* needed. aodtbe mul*-<t driven off Vftw ibin young Nahooma wtf permitted to depart?a riry fine American oiuie hating bean tint preerntrd him Thin mule, my InformaaA atatva, bear* tne l,U. 8." Ntaipp'' on hla*houfdcr, and ia ra*ogniz?d ae having brlunged to Capt. Miller's wagon train, which waa laat m-eu a few mil?-K on thin lide of walnut oraak Capt M h?d under hi* charge 30 waaon*. and there can be little doubt but that hi* is tha t m ( n tlial Vtaa Ku?n A-..1 This Indian's atory U corroborated by many clrcumatancca, and la believed by all who are acquainted with the man. I waa personally acquainted with Nabcomu Ave years afD. and at that time would barn given credence to any probable atatcmant he might have mad*. Indiana, ho#*r?r, am not proverbial for truthfulnaaa. and there la a bar* poaalbllity that tbla may be a coinage of hie brain, iavmtad to ahleld the thelt of a mule 1 fear, howerer, that hla atory will prove too true. Tha mOM yatlwiaii who gave me the foregoing Information. atatea that Mator John Dougherty, of the Sutler')) Department, wbo left thu frontier a law weeks since, driving five hundred and fifty head of cattle, for Santa Ke, had returned to the aettleuient for furtbi r aid, having lost by a stumpnlt, wheu near Council Orove one hundred und fifty of bia herd. Council drove in cue hundred and forty utiles from the State line, and bordering on the Osage country, no that it ia not very probable that many of the lost cattle will be rocovered Last evening the stuatner Tributary arrived from St. Joseph. Missouri river, bringing down a number of membara of two rival trading companies, from posts aomc fifteen hundred miles up the Missouri. The cargoes of five Mackinaw boats, consisting of about thirteen hundred paoks of robes, were brought down, and three of those boats, heavily freighted, are vet behind. One of the companies left Kort Pierre, above the mouth of Tetor rivar, on the -.20th May. The other left the mouth of Medicine riveron the 31st of May. They represent the Indians aa being quiet in that region. The scene of the disturbances mentioned In my last is six hundred miles below. Buffalo were very plenty, and the hunters and traders had done a good business. Two men belonging to llarvey St Prlmeau's trading company were lately killed In the Blackfeot country, by a war party of Ogllalla Sioux. The Missouri river is reported very high, the main riBO being from the big I'iattc. The reported murder of one of Barclay's company, and the scalping of the Mexican, mentioned in my last, are confirmed. AHliL'8. Old Hough and Raady nnd the Pr?ald?nvy. IK rum the Cincinnati Hlgnal. June'20 J The circumstances undor which the following letter waa reoelved by the editor, are regarded aa a warrant for Its publication. Wa felt it our dutv, when the first demonstrations were made in favor of Oencral Taylor for the Presidency, to dwell upon the subject at considerable length. We were desirous that some of the t,ugg??tlons contained In our artiole should meet the eye of General Taylor, and therefore enclosed it to his address, with a rew words or reference to our position as a journalist. In reply to that communication, we have received the admirable and significant letter, which wu take pleasure In laying before our readers. Hi.adhuahtkks Army o? Occi-ration, } Camp near Monteroy, May 18, 1847. ? Sir?1 havo the honor;to acknowledge the receipt of your letter, with the enclosure of your editorial, extracted from the " Signal " of the 13th April, At this time, my public duties command so fully my attention, that It is impossible to answer your letter in the terms demanded by its courtesy, and the importance of the sentiments to whioh it alludes; neither, indeed, hare I the time, should 1 feel myself at liberty, to enter into the few and most general subjects of publis policy suggested by the article in question. My own personal views were better withheld till the end of the war, when my usefulness as a', military chief, serving In the field against tue common enemy, shall no longer be compromised by their expression or discission in any manner. Kroin inany sources 1 have been addressed on the subject of the 1'residency. and I do violence neither to myself nor to my position as an oflloer of the army, by acknowledging to you. as I have done to all who liavft alluded to the use of my name in this exalted connection that my services are ever at the will and call of the country, and that I am not prepared to say that I shall refuse if the country calls me to the Presidential office. but that 1 can and shall yield to do rail that doc* not come from the vpontaneou* action and free will of the nation at large, and Told of the slightest agency of my own. Kor the high honor and responsibilities of such an ottice, 1 lake this occasion to Ray, that I have not the slightest aspiration; a much more tranquil and satisfaotory life, after the termination of my present duties, await* me, 1 trust, in the society of Uiy family and particular friends, and in the occupations most congenial to my wishes. In no case can I permit myself to be the candidate of any party, or yield myself to party schemes. With these remarks, I trust you will pardon mc for thus briefly replying to you. which 1 do with a high opinion and approval of the sentiments aud views embraced in your editorial. with many wishes for your prosperity iu life, and great usefulness in the sphere in which your talenU and exertions are embarked. I beg to acknowledge myself Moat truly and respectfully Vour obedient servant, Z. TAYLOR, Major General U. S. Army Jamcs W Tah.dk, Esq , Cincinnati, Ohio. The article, to whlon reference h is been made, was published In the Signal of April 13th, and is as follow*: We perolve, In various quarters, thn nomination of (Jen. Zacliary Taylor for the Presidency. So far as such a demonstration U the merb transport of military enthusiasm, or the trick of political faction, It would be unworthy of notloe, but we think it evident that this movement of the public mind has a much higher character?and grows out of a conviction that (Jen Taylor hai displayed an energy and wisdom of conduct, and a modesty of demeauor which ar.< as requisite to the deliberations of a cabinet as the plau of a campaign It is a great mistake to suppose that the people are bliuded iu their political preferences by the bare faot of military achievement ? It was the popular impulses, aud the stern honesty of Andrew Jackson, which aroused the sympathy and trust of the nation, and we predict that, whatever skill or success may attend tha march if Gen. Scott to Mexico, he will never excite the attachment or confidence which follows the hero of 11 uena Vista, We are not surprised, therefore, that ardent spirits are calling for the sword of lien. Taylor to unt the Gordiau knot of political Intrigues. But it Is a far dllferent question, whether his nuine and tame shall be made an instrument of mere partisan warfare. In this respect them is a distinction, which we are confident Gen Taylor will be among the first to perceive aud act upon, and which we hope to illustrate in the few remarks that we feel constrained to make in reference to existing and future agitation of this subject What an enviable rank in the eyes of the world, and the hearts of his countrymen, Oen Taylor now holds' ? Should he return from the fields of the Rio Grande, and the heights of the Sierra Mailra, with wbat affection and respect would he be greeted by men of all parties!? Himself never a politician?content In the quiet discharge of duty, and the enjoyments of domestic life? and while prompt to meet the Indian foe, in prairie or everglade, and to stand by the flag of the conntry. when advanced te a foreign frontier, yet devoted, as all accounts represent him, to that home and family, in the bosom of which the Intervals of his life, thus far, have passed peacefully and happily?we oonfess that our Impressions of Gen. Taylor am such, that we should ni>t be surprised, if he firmly disregarded every acclamation which connected his name with the Presidency. Should i??- uu n??, uo jruji?i yxm uumiuj wi v??" pimtiiii. npi iug*l.iun of popular favor?nay. morn, be take* inntant rank with P(Va?hington, a* an uuconscious hut eloquent preacher of the highest political moral*. Mow much more enviable Kuril a destiny for the evening of his days, than to cast the mantle of hi* military fame and private virtue*, over the excesses and corruption* which dintlgure the party politlo* of the (lay! lie I* no friend to the reputation of Gen Taylor, who would thu* Reek to re*trlot the applause if the whole country to the Interested clamor of a party. Htill. a* a citizen of a free republic, General Taylor I* In the hand* of the American people, and we can readily Imagine a contingency In which It would heroine bin duty to aaseut to tb? demand ol the oountry, and assume the re*pou*tbllltle* of politloal life. But It muat be the requisition of the country, not of this or that let of office seeters, which will oall him, either from hi* rank or hi* fireside It muat be *uch a oall, aa compelled Washlngton to forego the retirement of Mount Vernon?unaulinoti*. dlslntere?t?d, the voice of thn,people, not the flatter.e* of politician*. We believe it I* In General Taylor'* power, at thl* juncture of the national politic*, to take independent ground, and become the President of the people ! Our support of him, or of anv other man, *hall never bo pledged In advance of a full knowledge of the principle* and view*, with which he would anaume that responsible station, but we may be allowed, aa an independent journalist, to indicate some of the *lgn* of the time* which point to the reeult ju*t. mentioned. 1. The Presidential can vane of IH4H I* In utter confti*ion. Amoug the whig*, m I'ittehurgh meeting nominate* Judge Mcl.ean, who i* al*o un4er*too<l to be a general favorite of hi- party In the North western State* thu anti-war *ptrit of New Kngland and the Wextern reserve*. tunicate* it* preference for Senator ( orwin ?the Southern and Middle State* cherish a fancy for ttcntt. which only require* a victory at Perote to manifest lt*?lf, while, as an undercurrent, deeper and perhap* stronger than all, I* the ohlvalrle feeling In behalf nf Henry Clay now Intensified by the death ot hi* gallant son. and whloh may yet determine the *hape of the conflict ng element*. The democrat* are In a condition equally chaotic. In the West, Gen ('am ha* many and warm friend*?Mr. < alhouu, with hU compact and disciplined body guard, stand* ready to make hi* Presidential fortune, or mar that of other aspirants In the democratic rank* ?Bllaa Wright, If the New York reverse ha.I not occurred, would have been prominent In the field, and it till the favoilte of many; while quietly at Llndenwald sit* the statesman of the party, who will probably never again Join the politloal miifr, but might prove more available In a strict party trial, th*n many men whose name* are frequently heard In the present connection. In the general confuaion, an apprehension prevail*, that the eleotlon will rsvert to the House of llep. rrtentative*?a reinlt greatly to be u?plor?d -and hence the popular impulse, whiab uhoo*e* toa<tJom n the strifes of parties and the struggle* of their leaders, while the country takes breath under thu administration of an Independent President. 9 A cireujistanoe that may lead to the election of Oeft. Tftjlwr, bj a ml of wltuuation, .! U>? tad U?t [ERA tha priJv of thu re*peotlve parti** would thu* b* mmiI - i oaithar authorised to alalia a triumph, and neither ?nf- . faring the ignominy of dafaat A long Intimacy between Mr Clay aud General Taylor, reconollc* the whig* to the political orthodoxy of thu latter. although General Taylor is ?aid uot to havtt voted for many year*; while Mr. I'olk, who 1* and ha* bean, an we are authoritatively informed. entirely fre? trom any Intention or wiih for a second term of service uiiy i-till be gratified to yield ht? Kent to the miocpHnful General of lh? vjexlran wur?dourly id uUtl<d u* that war 1* with the kucccm of hi* admiol-tfHtinn * I he a??>ve onn*idoratton* are ?u*>nrdinate. however. I to thu principle-' whlrh art* iuvolved in evuiv PMJantlal canvHHH rhe country ha* beeu divided" f>r fifteen year* upon most exciUug topios. and If Oen Taylor. Im mediately upon hiit Inauguration as President. wan oou trained 10 adopt either extreme, the consequence* might be >atal to the success of hi* administration It. s? happens. however, that tha results of the Mexican bo*tUltte?, will remove many of thota point* of oollmion ?at lea*tfor a few year*. A debt of one hundred million* induces the necessity of a tariff lufflciently advanced In it* rate*, to I satisfy New Lngland and Pennsylvania, and at tha same time, will prevent any distribution of proceed* ol' tha I public land*. We cannot suppose that tha Whig* will again urge a Bank of the United State*, and Congress will lnsl*t upon a fair trial of the Independeut Treasury. 1 ramnvlnir anmu nf tlmuM imnrui?fl<?aKiu rUBt?;?Hf.na ?V.uv. I hart- embarrassed the fiscal action of the government. 1 and art) nn nnuoyance to individuals. So far. therefor*. , an the past contests of the respective parties are oonrern- I > d, au administration composed of the leading minds of all parties and supported by the whole people. in not only practicable but may redound to the highest interests of the whole country. Only on one nendltiou, however. The Executive must no longer insist upon Legislative influence. There are questions approaching, which the people must be allowed to settle In their own way. without the interference of executive patronage or prerogative. The old political Issues may be postponed, uudur the pressure of oircumstances, and as for the new - those coming events which out their shadows Worn?let It be understood phut tho | only path of safety for those who may herealter All the Presidential office, U to rest in tho discharge of executive functions, and let the loglslatlvo will of the people And utterance and enactment. The American people are about to assume the responsibility of framing the institutions of the Pacific States. We have no fears for the issnn, if the arena of the high debate is the assemblies of the peoplo and their Representative Halls The extension over the continent beyond the Rio Orande of the Ordinance of 1787, is an object too high and permanent to be baffled by Presidential vetoes All that we ask of the Incumbent of the highest office under the constitution is to hold his hand, to bow to the will of the people us promulgated in legislative forms, and restrain the exeoutive action in its appropriate channels. Oivc us an honest administration of the government, and an end to all cabals of a cabinet?all Interference from the White llousedesigned to sway or thwart tho action of tho American people. If such simplicity and Integrity should guide the administration of Gen. Taylor, tho north and west would yield to it, a warm support and a hearty approval We have said all on this subject, which the present developments of public opinion require. As other seenes unfold, we shall seek to chronicle them, with fair and independent oomment. Meanwhile, we bide the movement of the waters, holding our columns and our ballot, to be disposed of according to our sense of duty, as emergencies of this and all othe^ questions arise. Affairs In Canada. | From the Montreal Herald. Juno 28 ) We have little to reoord in the political world, beyond what will be found in our report of the proceedings lu Parliament. Attempts have been made in both Houses, by her majesty's opposition, to throw her majesty's Canadian cabinet Into a minority, but with equal waut of success. In connection with this subject, we may mention that the ministry have laid on tho tableof the House a translation of certain correspondence which passed between them and Mr. Caron. the late Speaker of the Legislative council, relative to the reconstruction of the ministry, so as to admit some gentlemen onjoyiug the confidence of the French Canadian population to the Executive council. The course of the negotiations, judging from tuis correspondence, i??mn to nave oeen tms: i.oru r.igln limt addressed a memorandum to Mr. Curon, requesting hi* advice as to the best menus of forming u i coalition ministry, containing gentlemen who have the 1 confidence of tho t rench t anudians; Haying that he desired no sacrifice of principle; but expressing hi* hope that personal and party differences would, if any Mich existed. give way to patriotism aud the public good.? ' Upon this basis Mr. Curon entered upon the negotiation, and iu order to bo quite sure of hi* ground, he propound several question* to the ministry, among which was this: Whether there was any person whom It would be do ! use to propose on his side' He wu< answered that there , was no objection to any person It was then ai ranged that, as the cabinet is composed of heyeu member*. three | gentlemen from Upper ( unadu should he nanxu], au-1 ! three from Lower Canada; the seventh place being the Provincial Secretaryship, occupied by Mr. Daly, to be filled up afterwards by the Governor General.with I he advice of the six. This seems to have been understood ai n bargain on both sides; but, suddenly Mr <nroii?iguiiled to Uie ministry that they must exclude ?<r Italy from any participation iu the governmont.au J that tie d four persons who would then Join the Government ? As the whole affair was based upon the rejection of per{ soual or party dislikes, and still farther, as the seventh member of the cabinet was to be the choice of tile two I parties, this, of course, ended the business. Since the oomuieucement of the session, however, Mr. Carou lias stated that, iu consenting to take ofljee with the conservatives of Upper' aoada. he fully expected to paV? ih. way for the return to power of their opponents, the Upper Canadian liberals, wi.h whom the Freucll had all along acted. So that, when he had got his majority of four in the council of seven, the first tiling woulj have been to oust the colleagues with whom he professed to co-operate Yet, though the declaration was made in the face of both Houses of Parliament, fur the Assembly had adjourned, aud most of its members were below the bar of the Lpper House?Mr Caron's friends still clamor about what they oall the iu?incerity of miuilters Beyond these occurrences, little lias been doue of public interest in either branch of the Legislature; but a great number of private bills have fwen introduced, and advanced one or nlore stages AmoDg these are several acta, for allowing banks to iucrcaso their capital. The Inspector General has giveu a brief outline of his financial scheme, lie proposes to take advantage of the iritlsh Possessions Act, to discard all differential duties ; to reduce several tonnage and other duties now levied upon vessels coming from sea to Montreal and (Quebec, I laying the charges which the produce is applicable to, I upon the consolidated fund ; to exteud the facilities now granted to importers of all kinds of goods to pans t hcui through our waters for re-shipment ; and toreduee the tolls on the canals to the lowest point to which they can l>e brought, consistently with a proper regard to the revenues ol' the Province. In another column will be found the particulars ot the revenue and expenditure of the year 104#, Compared with the year 1U4.V It is proposed in addition to thace reforms, to reduce nil duties on raw materials to the uniform rate of 1 per cent ail I valorem ; aud though this was not Mentioned by the t lnsp"Ctor <ienenil?we are Informed that measures are to be taken to reciprocate the intercolonial trade, free of all duties, which the Legislature of Nova Scotia, by a * recent act. has proposed to the sister province*. Seven German vessels have arriveu in the river and at Montreal, under the provisions of recent British statutes and orders in council. These, we believe, are the first vessels bearing a foreign flag that have ascended the St. Lawrence sine* the con<in?st. The emigrants, who dally arrive here, come In dreadful plight. The deaths at the emigrant sheds are feart'xllu nnni>ni>i I'..I , ft.I...I I.. . h U about the average at the plied*. <?reat dissatisfaction prevail* at this pouring out of pauror* upon u?, and however reasonable thU feeling certainly I*. It lias given occaHion for a great ileal of non*euse to be talked about, the crueltie* of the F.ngiish aristocracy. ike. However, the tiling, to nay the leant of it. i* most disgraceful A remonstrance from the Home of Assembly into go home by tUU Diail to the Imperial authorities St. John * day is the great file of Canadian*, and wa* celebrated by A splendid procession and a ball The Hon. I'. McUlll, IV W , <>rand Master of the ancient order of Freemason*. for Lower Canada. gave u splendid banquet to the meuibere of the (it and Lodge, at which many member* of the LegUiature. now in s?-s ion, including the Hon. Sir A. McNab. speaker of the liouso of A**einbly, were present Important from Montevideo^ [From the Philadelphia Noith American. June .'(O.J By the bark Afton, Captain Bowman, at this port, we hare received datea from Montevideo to .May #. which represent that hostilities still continue betweeu the j Banda Oriental and Bueno* Ayrean government* ? Orlb?'* Head Quarter* were within four mile* of Montevideo. and skirmishing nightly was kept up between the two partle* The Knglisb ami French fleet, consisting of eight or ten ve?*el*. enforced the blockade, an j were at anchor In the outer Road* On the 26th April the Montevldean* captured about | eight mile* from the city 200 bead of cattle belonging to Ortbe, and a few day* after "en O-, by way of retalia tlon, despatched a body of his men. who plundered the enemy of a large number of horse* 1 he minister appointed by the French government to arrange the difllcultie* between the belligerent*, arrived at Montevideo an the ftth of May, and left for Buenog Ayie* A I-rench Commodore had al*o arrived, and took charge of the Th'e'cod ri try, owing to Hie protracted hostilities, Is represented a. being In a deplorable rendition; businer* oompletely paralysed, and murder* were 01 daily occurrence in thy streets of Montevideo. In commercial alUir* but little wa* doing Hldee, suitable for the American market, were scarce and high All kind* of provision* *caroe and In active demand There were but few American vessel* In port Freight* were brisk at A' a 10* for France and Uermany We are Indebted to our ooi respondent at Montevideo, for the following important letter: ? MoNTtnnto, May 7 The French steamer Caaalni arrived here on the night of the flth. from Toulon, via Bahla. with the French I MinUter. the Count Valesky, who. with Lord llowden. 1 I* to nettle the river La I'late question*, be landed <,u j the (Ith. and held a conference with the Baron DefUndU, | to whom he handed two lattara-one frotn his maJeMy, I l.oui* Philippe, the other from Moo* Ouiaot, informing 1 him that hi* mission to the river had terminated We learn that the Baron will nilmrK on b<?*rd of one of the veaael* of war in a few day* Admiral Line is relieved by Commodore I'redour < aptain l)lve**o LteflandU and Larrle depart for France very *oon. to* getber The ( asslni lefl the Ratler *teanicr with Lord Haaden at Ualiia on tb? 28th ultimo, to follow in Ivrty eight LD ? ? TWi (1MH, hour*. and a* itie has not mad* her ?pp.*?i?uca w* It In possible *hs ha* pasted on to bueno* Ayr** The proposals to b? offered General Romu ft,, tU settlement of existing dtflWltie* are naid io be l,u?ed upou the arrangement entered into by Mr Hood, via- the blockade to be raided forthwith -a ({hum*! artnUlice? the Argentine troops to b? withdrawn from thU province .All foreigner* to lay down their arm* The ind-pendence of the Ori-ntil Republic t> U- kuv rautied, and lastly, an untrammelled n i l fr el-ctioa for President. Rumor *ay* that the Kii?li<h an I K'eneh government* will not consent to the el irtio-i of ?ith -r Rivera or Orlbe, a" tbuy are conniiered the com uuu disturber*. Rivera I* at Nlaldanado. a sort of exile: he has neither friend* nor an army; the government deprived him of hi* command a* <ieneral-ln-Chlcf some fiw months siuee. We may now look upon blin as politically dead Geu Oarzon 1* the mo*t prominent man for tho Presidency. when an election takes place He appear* to ba iuu mvoritt# on bom sides, and U said to br a human* anU worthy man. H? at presunt is on# of tb* U?n*r*ls under lh? ordurs of Oribe City Iutdllnne*. The Wkathcr.?The following table. tak?n at Dola. tours, In Wall itraat. will ihow th? rang* of the tbarmomvtur for the mouth of June, closing 6 o'clock, ye?t*rd*y. which was agreeably uool. It will tx* perceived that the highest range itood at 09 degrees hare at 3 o'clook. P. M , on the 'Jdth Inst The highest point at which It stood in June. Ia4t). wa? WW degree*. on the 19th of tb* month. showing a ditierunce ot focr degrees between tb* two periods at thia season of the year lmm, fljJ M 12 M. JfMcf M ' IA SI 12 Mif M tP M. I...S6 71 74 6'J 16...JO 71 74 73 *...?2 7a 71 71 17... 61 71 74 74 3... 60 78 71 69 II... 62 77 71 74 4... 61 74 79 76 19... 65 70 69 66 S...61 70 71 73 20... 0J 63 65 <1 S...60 72 71 73 21... Ut 74 7? 71 7...63 76 7* 75 M...M 70 7J 73 8... 64 79 77 71 23...64 74 le 7? f... 65 79 80 75 24 ... 69 II *3 10 10...68 82 14 77 25. .. 69 M 17 IS II...68 72 6'.? 711 21... 73 M M M 13.. .61 74 76 74 27.. . 73 (7 91* M 13... <5 78 78 76 28... 76 93 93 M 14 ... 61 64 72 70 2<l... 77 8i 13 7? 15... 51 68 66 61 3(1... 65 75 74 74 * At 3>? o'clock this day 92. Thk Srn?:ETi.?Th? condition of Broadway, and aom* of the leading thoroughfare at present Is an Inaultto the citizens. and a rebuke to the " powers that b* " We feel ashamed at the necessity for fvaquent animadversions upon the entire system as regards the keeping our streets, See., in continual disorder and filth; but those who would uphold the conduct of the authorities in this matter should have a look at Broadway, between the Rusk pavement and the Aitor inSuse, on yesterday, on wliioh was a pile of mud and tilth to the depth of 10 or 12 inches, which ?ai splashed upon the persons of those who were on the sltUwalka, br the wheels of the omnibusse* and the feet of tb* animals attached thereto, to the distance of some eight or ten fret off the streets. We obrwrved a lady who had been superbly dressed haying her magniflo?nt (bawl and dress completely splashed over with mud In th* vicinity of the American Hotel, caused by th* pawing by of on* of theomnibusses A public meeting has been suggMted.to take place in the Park, on this question. Tb* iwliw in the entire system should b? promptly put as *nd to. We feel assured that such a meeting would have tb* dosired effect. Common Council.?The Board of Aldermen adjourned at a late hour on Monday o??ninir t.n m??.? i??* evening, for the purpose ot proceeding with the report of the Committee on Charitv and Alma on the medloal police of the Alms llouso Department; but after waiting for some Unit). It wm found impossible to obtain a <iuuruu. The next meeting of the Board, If prior to Monday evening next, stands subiect to a call by the President. A>himu of Ilmiiihaiti.?Passengers entered at tba Cu?toui House, from 1st to SOth Junu inclusive:? Krom Ureat Britain and Ireland,' IS.Mti France, 6.443 Belgium, 3,384 Hunan towns, 3,6M Holland, Ml Norway and Sweden , .188 Other porta, 384 Total 37.70I Killkd iir n?;i%lit \ ot i a.?An intelligent boy. abovt 7 year* old. named Klias A. tonner. while in the act of cromilng Greenwich street, near Amos, was knocked [ down and run over by it rart. partly loaded with lumber, and thereby so severely injured that he died in the court* i oi l ' miuulcs alter the oocummoe Coroner Walters helii an ini|Uust iu the case yesterday, wben the Jnry found a verdict that the deceased came to his deatb by beinir Unt.ll. -..n ' '-* uinl \iuof strueu. by a cart partly loaded with lumber. Kocnd i* the WtTH.?Th?i coroner wu called to heM an inquest, also. upon I lie I....U of mi unknown dm apparently about fifty years old, who waa found floating in the Kant Hirer, near the foot of ISth street From the fact that the body wan naked when found. It la presumed that he had been accidental y drowned whlla bathing Vt rdict accordingly 8?-hioi's Accibcnt.?About 7 o'clock, last evening, from thirty to torly boy*, varying troui four to fourteen y. .irs old. assembled in Llut street near I.canard for tha purpose of anticipating the useal sports indulged In oa tlie glorious 4th of July; baring provided tiu-uiaelvea with a small cannonor butt end ot aj old musket barrel, mounted on a rude frame work, with which the y- ung patriots proceeded to fire a salute, wh o m-laucUuly to relate, the miniature canuou bunt, the fragments Tying in all direction!, striking several of the b->ys that Wrtt staudiug near at tha time One of the bo?? held in hU hauds a gla-ns bottle filled with powdrr, which was broken to aiom.i; some of the pieced striking the hold> r. a boy named John Orpen. about fire years old. in the faoe aud injuring him very seriously He wan takuu to a physician near by, and had hi* wound* dressed Another boy, about eight yearn old. waa alito very ba lly hurt, and 1h ?*id to hare been taken to the City Hospital 'I be extant of Injury dona by the accident could not be fully ascertained lust evening Police Intelligence. Highway Rohhrry ?Officer* t ollins and Constable Uarber of thedth ward, arrested yesterday afternoon a man by the name of Williuin Joner. on u charge of knocking down a man by the nara-i of Andrew Kennedy, and stealing from his person while on tha Five I'ointa, a puree containing fla In bauk bills of the money waa recovered by the above officer*, lustice Drinker locked him up for trial. Chargr Coiutrvitirr f.m rmy.?Officer Joseph arrested yesterday a young lawyer named II. P. Norton, oa u charge of obtalniug <1 gold lever watch, valued at $80, from Mr Joseph I. Smith. No. Mi Tear! street, by false and fraudulent representations. It appears that Morton about the 'lid of May last, applied to Mr Smith for the loan of a watch, setting forth that he was going to Columbia county to visit his father, and not wishing to appear 'behind time,' solicited the above loaa? which was acceded to by Mr Smith. But Instead of llnrton doing as ho stated ha would do, he immediately (the same day) pawned the watch for $13, visited hU father, and. after a short time, returned again to tha city, ' and. being short of lunds, he procured of Mr. Simpson, J.\ Chatham street (with whom the watch was pawned) 1>I0 more on the watch, making in all $35. Mr. Hmltb applied several times to Horton tn order to obtain the watch again, according to promise, upon his return to the citv. Hut instead of receiving the watob, he waa pat off with various falsehoods respecting the whereabont* of the property. These circumstances, together with other faats, authorised Justice Drinker in holding him to ball on the charge The same officer likewise ar retted Morton on a charge of stealing a dress coat, valued at $i0, the property of Mr. John lleed. residing at the Second Ward Motel, Nassau street. The coat was recovered by the above officer from the pawn shop of (ioodmati. In Ontre street, corner of Duane. where It bad been pawned l>y Horton for on Monday last, the same day that it was said to have been stolen Justice Drinker held him to bail tn the sum of fHOO for his appearance at < ourt for trial. In justice to Mr. Morton, we would state that a hearing and a further Investigation Is to be had before the magistrate, wherein Mr. Ilortou asserts that the whole matter can be satisfactorily explained; thus doing away with the charge of lar Indirlti for Trial ?The ni*n by the name of Urury, wbn wiu? arrested * few Jays ago by officer Stewart, of | tliin city. ha* been Indictid by the grand jury of Kings county, xittmx at Astoria. oo the following chM|M:? I Two for penury. one for constructive larceny, on* for i obtaining by fttl"- pretence*, iuhI one for anon ? il? wiui belli to bail In the nam of VVO.OOO, In defttult of ' which be wan committed for trial. Burglary The grocery store, occupied by O*org* I ane, situated in the 11th ward, wu entered last night, by burglar*. and V> carried off from the store The rat c*l* munt have been disturbed, for no other property wa* Mtolen. Jlrrttl on .Sutpicion. -Officer* lilcvln and l.ooker. of the Iftth ward. arre*t*d. laet night, two fellows called Jacob Keddy and Bill West, on a charge of stealing fToui hlijah Kisher,*No. 1l>3 Green street. On frisking the ac0 imed at the station hotue. the officer* found on the per *<>n of Keddy, two pooket-knives, one silver watch. No. II IIW, Malret, uiaker. ?lni scratched on tha back. A. K. C., one entail gold breast-pin in a paper bos, apparently never been in us- An owner in wanted fbr the above article*. Justice Room* locked them np fbr trial Caught on thr " Lijt." ?Officer Hear* of the Hth ward, arretted on Tue?day afternoon, a blaok follow called Joseph Henry alias Jeeae Manning, whom the officer naught running from the dwelling houa* No. 'J2 MclJoagal street, occupied by Mr. Wta I.awrenou, where the raacal hail stolen troui the liaMmant a metal pitcher, which hu took to b? silver, the thief was eaoght altera long i-haee, and Juttlcw Roome looked him up for trial Chargt / Unpr ?A desperate and naly lonklag Dutchman ralied John ftelar, was arrested yesterday afternoon by two officers of the |2th ward. Phillips and Brady, on a (barge of seizing a young girl of about 14 years or age, In ?3d rtrevt. near tbe 3d avenue, and dragging her into Jones' woods eloss by. and there violating her parson in a horribls manner, threatening to take her life If she mad* any tioUe, and after effecting hi* hellish purpose, ran off with tbs poor girl's shawl, which was rcOovered byth* officers from awoman to whom It had been sold by tin* ruffian for ten cents Wben brought before Justice Roouie. be appeared to hem ueli alarmed at tbe crime Imputed against him. at 4 'bet in*g nirate locked him up iu asolllaiy e*U, lu or>j?r , lhat lie HI Igfc V be< oru* aw altered man ftlil Liircsny ?A woman called Martini Oflfin. was ariHStt'J yi sterilay <>u a charge ol stealing ? lot ot leuiaJ* 1 wearing apparel valued at >10 the property of IsM | tfu* bands, n siding at No ? Jersey street J " j were found In the possession of the a*cui*J and J9> tie* | Drinker looked her up tcr trial.

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