Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 16, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 16, 1847 Page 1
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f T H ] iVul. xm. Ho. 194?WbaU No. #101. THE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, NortH-weat corner of Fulton and Niwu Ml. CIRCULATION?FORTY THOUSAND. DAILY HERALD? Kr?ry diy, Price t centa p?r copy?#7 himt ^nniim?nivililr iuadrmca. g wKKKLY HERALD?Erery Samrday-Pric# 6* c?ntt par copy?$J 1- ? emu n?r amorn?payable in adrante HElOLU FOR EUROPE? Erary Strain Packet day? Trie# '>.*< cruta ;>?r copy ?%i p?r annum. including po?U*e, payahlr hi advanc*. Sulm'riptiuna and adrertiarmanta will be r?u?iv*d by Mvkira O.iliKiiani, II Roe Vi?i?une. Pan a; P. L. Mimoudi, No. G Biurga Yard, Bftcklerabury. ana Millar lue I domIu?>i*j, London. I ANNL'AL PICTORIAL HER A.LD?Publiahed on tlie lit <if January nfeaoh year?tingle copies sixpence each. ADVh.MTISEMlCNT9, ac the usual prices?'!??> ca?h in advance. Advertisements ahould be written iu a plain, legible maimer. Tha Proprietor will not ba responsible for arrora that m\v occur iu litem. PRINTING uf all kinds executed beautifully- and with Oealiatcli. All latter* or communications by mail, addreased to the eatablnhment, mmt be .poet paid, or the pontage will be de Quoted from tlta subscription money remitted. _ TO GREENWOOD CEMETERY-Fare ^ikS^jajJS^lJKceuU.?The Steamboat CRICKET, Capt. D. Peek, ruua from iiier east aide of Catherine Market alip. New York, to the Ion? pier at the Greenwood Cemetery, touching each way at pier No. 1 North River Kroin New Ymk ik frrom Greenwood? 9 o'clock A. M. 10 o'clock A. M. U o'< lock A. M. 12 o'clock M. J o'clork P. M. 3 o'clock P. M. 4 o'clock P. M. 5 o'clock P. M. 8 o'clock P. M. 7 o'clock P. M. It ia deiirable in all eajaes where accommodations are required for large fuueral prooeaaiona, that notice be given to the captain of the boat one day previous. j y 12 lw fh r&orLtt'SMNk: STKAMKUATB KOH !Ljj.9yCZ^ ALBANY, Daily, Sundays Excepted? IWMMBiThrough Direct?At T o'clock, P. M., from the Pier between Cotutlandt and Liberty streets. . Steamboat ISAAC NEWTON, Capt. Wm. H. Peck, wiU le^ve on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat HF.NDEIK HUDSON, Capt. R. G. Cruttendea.will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday eveut iugs at 7 o'clock. Special Trains for Schenectady, Ballaton, and Saratoga Smugs, will run as follows:?Leave Albany at.ttU A M., 3 P.M., except Sundays. Passengers will find thu' the most expedition! and convenient route. At Five O'Clock, r. M.?Landing at Intermediate Place*? from 'he (not o I Barclay street. 8tqirr,ho? ROCHESTER, *ainain K. H. Furry, will leare on Monday, YVedueiday, Friday,and Sunday afteruoons, at 5 o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Captain T. N. Hulse, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday afternoons . at 5 o'clock. The above boau will at all times arrive in Albany in ample time for the Morning Cars fortne East or West. Freight taken at moderate ratei, and none taken alter 6 o'clock, P. M. !t 7"" All persons are forbid irnsonu any ol the boats of this line, without? written order from the captains or agents. For passage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to P. C SCHI/LTZ, ?t the office on the wharf. j vl2 rc _mmm. REGULAR CONEY ISLAND FERRY C Sunday and Daily Excursions to Fort HarH 1i??m ., ' j p r.i i ti... ii i- - utiiion ?uu vu"?y. wituu.- a ho wtu hiiuwh steamboat AMERICAN EAGLE, Capt. Geonre H. Power, will ra<i rrgitl irly during the xeiuou to Coney Island, lauding at Fort Hamilton, as follows Leaving Can t] street?At 9)4 o'clock, A. M.; 11)4 and 3)4 o'clock. P. M P* No. I North River (near the Battery)?At 10 o'clock, A. Mi 1 and 4 o'clock, P.M. Cn?ey Island (returning) ?At 11)4 o'clock, A. M.;2>? aud&H' o'clock, P. M. N. B ? No boats save those belonging to the Ferry will be allowed to land ai Coney Island, without a written permission from the pronriercra. ill 71*"" DAILY EXCURSION TO THE itT.Y r alPi KIEL09, HOBO KEN.?On and after mBHBBHmSunday, July 1Kb, the steamboat PIONEER will make regular trips from Canal and Nineteenth street, direct to the LUsian Fields, at Hobuken, leaving the above mentioned places as follows:? Canal street, Nineteenth street, Elysian Fields, 10 o'clook, 10K o'clock, 10)4 o'clock, It " II & 11)4 It ? ljg || 12)^ ? 1 :: $ : I : Jy8 14t*rh . ?)? 7" " I ~ 11 I, K*11 l( ? I O BU LL'B Kti&Yi Cj^O^Z^FOHT LKE. and H AC KEN 8 AC K?LaniMHMMMmb lug at TiIIou's Dock?Fa?k Una ShillinQ. Thai eoanmauous steamboats KRANK, Cnpt. Isaac Scott, and ROB -.KT ANNETT, Capt. Kr?rivrick (jaylord, will run Daily, until further notice, (touching at Hammond and 19lh grreau, as fMIow?>?* N. Yorkjoot Canal tl. It ait Fort Lee. Jl. M. P. M. Jl. M. P. M. Hpiday, at 6, 8, 10. .3, 3, 6 Monday, 7 W 13. .1 S Vcsday, 6, 8, III. .3, 3. 6 Tart clay, 3.V 7 K 12. .1 l? 6 9.dnesday, 6, 3, 10. 3. 6 Wd'id'y,3K7K 13. .1 ? VuTBday, 6, 3, 10..3, J, C Th'r.Jay,3>i 13. .1 4ii 6 Vriday. G. 3, 10. .3, 3, 6 Frldiv, 3.V 7)5 13. .1 <X 6 Hwurday, 6,8 10..2, 3, 6 Saturday,3)fc 7)5 13. .J <J?S 7X Bandar, 7, 9. It..!, 3, tSund-v, 3 11 ..ISC Persona wl !>jt time may be io much occupied ai to render it iitConveiuaLt >r thumio leivt during business hrrais, will nbtarve tliit a koaileates New York aiG o'clock every roonilug, returning from Fort Lee at o'clock, thereby affording an opportunity lor a ulevwut txcnnion without loaa of time. Stages will ne iu readiness at Fort Lea to couvey passengers to Hackeinuick, Sundays excepted. jelJ 30t*r FORSHREWSBURY.LONO BRANCH. !T.l.Vtifr-rVl* Ocean Houae, Jumping Point, Runiom, and <wiwHk Katontown Lauding. The ateamhoat EDVIN 1. h. VV18, Captain Haynei, will run as folio wi from loot of V??ey street, North RiTer Lear* New York. Leave Shrewsbury. July. O'clock. July. O'clock. Friday, IS, 5 P. M. Saturday, 17, 9 A. M. Saturday, 17, J P. M. Saturday, 17, 10 P. M. Sunday, 18, 7K A. M. Sunday, 18, 13X P. M. Mordiy, 19, A.M. Mouday, 19, 12& P. M. Tnesdiy, 20, 9*% A. M. Tuesday. 20, l)i P. M Wxloeidir, 21, 10 A M Wednesday, 21, 3 , P. MJ Stage* wi.l be in readyiesson the arrival of the boat to convey p centers to nil parts of tlie couutry. jyl 30t*re NOTICE. flTATKN ISLAND FERRY.?On and if'.nr SUNDAY, April 18th, tlie steamboats imiSmmm SVLPH and STATEN INLANDER will rcn aa follows, until further notice :? LKAVK STATIH ISLAND At?, 3, 9, 13,11, A. M., and 1, 3, 3, 4, 3, C, 7, P. M. LKAVK new TORE At T, 9, 10, 11, A. M , and 1,3, ten miuutei past 3, and at 4, 3, <5.7, o'clock, P. M New York April 13th. ?13 r MORNINir LINK AT HEVKN O'CLOCK^ FOR ALBANY AND TROY and Interme^.^S^aHdidie Landing*. mMwh Breakfast and Dinner on board the Boat. The tow pressure steamboat TROV, Captain A. Oorham, will leave the steamboat pier foot of Barclay street, Mondays, Wednesday*, and Fridays, at seven o'clock. Returning on ihe opposite days. Korhassage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hall,at thi otfce on the whari. ntr2n r mm*. CltTZ?N'?~ NEW WAV LINK Oh r WPCnSOITOBITION BOATS FOR ALBANY iB(?*lHHliAND INTERMEDIATE PLACES.?Fart M ceqt??Breakfast and Dianqt on Board. The new and elegant Strnner ROGKR WILLIAMS, Capt. A. Degroot, Tuesdaya, Thursdays, and Saturday!, at hMf-i?jt ?i?, A. M.. from the pier foot of Robinson street, touching at Ilnmmoud street pier, each ??y, ^Cor passage or frieght, apply en board the Boati, or to (Jeo. T. btaale v-,m the office, foot of Robinson street. [T7* All persons are forbid trusting the above bout* on aeeon at of the owners. my 19 rh '- FRENCH TRANSATLANTIC 8TEAMSHIP COMPANY.?ROYAL 3 MAIL?Office II Broadway.?The Hteamship CNlGN beingiiow in port. will posi: -t^B^^^^^Kaativrly a, 1 on SATURDAY, the 21th intrant. The left* r bags mult, by law, go to and come from the foat Office?no letiera will be received at the agency. Passrnirers muit be provided with jiassporti The public is respectfully requested to abstain from calling on boaid until Inrther notice, which will be duly given. jyllMffh S&dmiSMi OCEAN STEAM NAVIGATION ^JijZ^X^COMPANY. Office <4 William itreet. C. 11. H ind, Conrad W. Faber, ' / Edward Mill?, Horatio Allen. William Chamberlain, Mortimer Liviugitou, 'Ji,hn A. laclin, .John L. Stephens, Herman Oelricha. C. H. SAND, President. Eow?np Milli, General Agent, N?w York. E. Anderson, Secretary. In conformity with the pr .visions of the charter. noti?.?*s hereby given that >he Books for subscription fur an amount n Ot exceeding S3M.IM0 to the capital stock of the Ocean Steam jvavigatiou Mimp?U)i will ue rc-'inen*a ai uic omee 01 ine Company, 44 William, comer of Wall street, on Monday, 31st Jnu'. 1*17. Kive per cent of the Amount subscribed must be paid at the |?riod of inscription in specie or bank bill*. Til* balance of the subscription will b? called for in instalments uot exceeding 10 per cent.M mny be repaired by the operation! of the Company. and unou thirty days previous notice. The following is the 25th ?ec.tiou of the By-Law:? " Subscription to the capital of the Company, after the amount any lie $V)0,000. shall in preference be allowed to thoae who may then lie stockholders, and to the extent of their then actnal subscription " J6 Wtri! /???! BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN HOV AL MAIL STEAM SHIP, 1200 tons and 4311 horse Power earh, under contract with the Lor<Is of the Ailmirality. HIBERNIA, <;apuin Alexander Ryrie. CALEDONIA, Captain Edward O. Lott. BRITTANNIA, Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA,Captain ( linrles H.E. Judkins A''- A Dl A, Captaia William Harrison. The fonr'ste imshipsnow building are THE AMERICA THE NIAGARA, THE CANADA THE EUROPA. Vessels appointed to s til fiom Liverixjol are the < -ambrit, June 4, 1117 Caledonu ...June I!) 1817 Britania July 4, 1847 Vessels ppointrd u> sail from Boston are the Hibernia June 16, 18t7 Cambria July ), |JJI7 Caledonia , )?, ihi7 I'asseafen' luggage must b? on board the ilay previous to ailing. raxeaga money-From Boston to Liverpool, tlM, do do to Halifax, ?? No bertha seen red nntil paid for. These ships carry experienced surgeons. No freight, except specie, received on Jays of tailing. For freight, i'Lssgfe, or any other infonnntion, apply to . ? D. BRIOHAM, Jr., Agent, .. . A'HARNUEN It c6.'S. C Wall st rr^fr addition to the ?b<vre line between Liverpool and Haliiar, and u coucract lt*a been entered iuto witn Her M"Jc*ty government, to establish a line between Liverpool and ? ew York direct. The steaimhiiw for this service are no .v l>e?n* hunt,ano early neit year due nutice will be given of the time v n ??ey will start. Under the lie w contract the atc<iiner? * in sail vrtry Hatanljiy during eifbt months, and every nrtnight during the other months in the year Going n\ ^ matcljr iietwecn Ljvsr^ol und Hnlifai and Boston, and be ou L?vri i ???! and New_ Vorlr. ir*2 r #|?M I^.I HKOK II \VRK?HMTONI) LINK.? Agents. ' I J_ j.ina E NE NKW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. ON AND AFTER"THUR?dTV~ jtTftinothTW, the Giro will nut u fallow*, until further uotice. Up trains will IrHe the Ci?r Hall fur Hnrlemfc Morris iaaa. For ham k Tackahoe PUasaamlle, 6 30 A.M. Will'iuiBi'ga. Hart's snd Newcastle 7 " 5 30 A.M. White Pl'us. Bedford,. " T " 7 A. M. Whitliekvilla M 10 10 " Croton Kulls. W ' 11 '* 4 P. M. 7 A. M.J ? pm. ; ? " * 3 " 5 30 " 4 " * 30 " 5 " 5 30 " 6 30 * Returning to New Vork will leave? Morrisiana It Harlem. Fordhain. Will'msBr'tra. Tackahoe. 7 06 A.M. 6 53 A.M. 6 45 A. ,\f 7 10 A M. B 10 ' 7 55 " 7 JO " 141 " 9 " 9 09 " 9 03 " 1 30 P. M. !!..? ? 12 23 P. M. 1111P.M. 5 M IS 15 P. M. 1 45 " I 40 ,l White Pl'us. 5 0? " 6 ' 7 10 A M. 3 (15 " C OS " t 33 " 5 20 ' -JJ " 7 45 M IP. M. 6 " 5 M " 6 28 " 8 05 M Pleasantrille. New Castle. Bedford. WhitliokriUe. 8 13 AM. < AM. 7 51AM. 7 46 A M 5 13 P M. S PM, 4 51 P M. 4 45 PM Croton Falls ISM: The train* to and from Croton Fall* will not stop on New York Iiland, except at Broome street, and SSd street. A car will precede each train ten minute*, to take up passenger* in the city. The moraine train of cars from Croton Ball* will not (top between White Plain* and New York, easept at Tuckahoe William'* Bridie, and For dham. Extra train* on Sunday* to Harlem and Morrtaiana, if fine weather. Scane* for Lake Mahopackand Danbury leave Croton Fall* on arrival of the 7 o'clock A. M. and i P. M. tram*, and for rawlinn on arrival of the 7 o'clock A. M. train. FARE FROM NEW YORK : fo Croton Fall* $1 00 o Whitlickville 87)f o Newcastle, 74 To Pleasantville 63H To White Plain* 50 Freight train* leave City Hall at 13 M- and at 7 P. M. Returning, leave Croton Fall* at 7 A. M. and 9 P. M. CHEAP AND EXPEDITIOUS TRAVELLINU TO THE WESTERN STATES AND CANADA. BY TAPSCOTT'8 EMIGRANTS PASSENGER LINES, Office, 88 South itreet .New York. The rabscriber* coutinue to forward Emigrants and other* to all part* of the Western States and Canada, at the very LOWEST RATES OF PASSAGE, by Railroad, Steamboat and Canal, to the following place*, via Albany, Rochester, Buffalo and Pittsburgh utica, Syracuse, Oswego, Auburn, Rochester, Buffaly, Erie, Pa. Cleveland, Huron. Kandusky, Mauinee, Monroe, Toledo, Detroit, Mackinaw, Milwaukie, Racine, Southport, Chicago, Green Bay, Pottsvnlr, I itubnrg. Pa. Wheeling, Portsmouth, Ohio. Parkersburgh, Cincinnati, Louisville, Ky. St- Louis. Galena, Dubuque, Bond Head, Darlington, Hamilton, Whitby, Cpburg, Queenston, Kingston, Toronto, Sandwich. Montreal, And all other intermediate place*. Persons proceeding to any part of the We*t, or Canada, would do well to call on W. It J. T. TArSCOTT, At their General Emigration Office, 86 South street. New York. Tapscott's Emigrants' Travelling Guide can be had on application. frag. _ m3 3(k*rc FOR HALE?Twenty rail road cart* and ill one horr* wagons, and aomt* two horie wagons, and are constantly -KCmuing to order, where they can be had at the shortesl notice if not on hand, where all kind* of carta, wagon* and har new can be had at the moat reasonable term*, by M1CHA?L MULLANE, Wagon Maker. No. at and SO Montgomery it.. i?nfv V ( JeM ma NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIAixiAND J?W YOU* LINE. m m. m. ToTuraVERY TPWXYS. Ship OSWEGO, Captain Jiihnson. Ship HUPSONT. Capuin 1'age. Ship CLIFTON, Captain lujrersoll. Bhjp LOUISVILLE. Capt. Hunt. Ship HA.RTELLE, Capuin Taylor. Bark GEN ESEE, Capuin Minot. Bark J. E: WILLIAMS, Captain Parker. Bark HEBRON, Captain Oreig. The above ahipa are all of the firat claaa, of light draft of water, and commanded by the most experienced captains in the trade. Their cabins axe handsomely furnished, and every attention paid to the comlbrt and convenience of the paasengers. Neither the captain* or owner* of th* above ships will be responsible for jewelry, bullion, precious stones, isilveror plated ware, or for any lett?M, parcels, or packages sent by, or put on board of them, unless regular bills of lading are taken for the same, and the vain* therein expressed. For freight or passage, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS. M South street. Agent in New Orleans?John Woodruff & Co., who will [jfomntly forward all goods to their address P. W. BYRNES it .CO.'S NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL EMIGRATION OFFICE. m. m, m m. BYRNt^i^CO., 36 Wauriot^^ad, Liverpoul, are desirous of informing the public of the United Statu, that they lure fount1 the importance of a direct Agency for the purpose of placing within the power of the friends of the passengers coining out to this country, the immediate oorrespon dence with a respectable establishment, from whom they can rely for attention and favor to war da their relation* tearing the old country. Tenons desirous of engaging passages from Dublin, Cork, Waterford, Belfast, Londonderry, and Liverpool, direct to New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore or New Orleans, can do soon more favorable terms than can be obtained from any other house engaged in the business in thia country; being itir oldest and largest establishment in the passenger trade in Uiverpool. The many thousand passengers that have sailed in the ships which have been despatched from our office in Liverpool, and the different ports of Ireland for the last thirty years, is a ftiilicient guarantee of our ability to fulfil with satisfaction any engagement for passengers that we may be favored with. DRAFTS AND BILLS OF EXCHANGE given for any amount, payable on sight, at the National Bank of Ireland and its branches; and also on all the principal towns of England and Scotland without discount. A list of the Packet Ships with their dap of sailing, and the address of the Agents who act for us, can be had on application at this office. Apply or address by letter. UwstPaid) P. W. BY RN ES fc CO.. mB 1 m* rrr> 83 South street DRAFTS ON THE NATIONAL BANK OF IRELAND. m m. m m WTjTT. TAPScoTT, beg to lulunn their tncmjl^and the public, wishing to remit money to Ireland, that they draw drafts for large or small amounts, (parable without discount,) direct on the National Bank of Ireland, Dubliii, or any of the numerous branches throughout the country. Also, drafts can be obtained, payable in all parts of Euglaod. Scotland, and Wales, ou application to W. & J. T. TAPSCOTT, at w noum urret, iNfw York. m. n m m. 11 ui.ll>. BROTH K^tS, k MASTEkSoN, No. IU? .vlaiXV (leu lane, having now completed their arrangement!, beg leave to announce to their friends and the public, that passages to and from the Old Country can be secured on the moat reasonable trrmi. in first claaa packet ships, sailing regularly from New York and Liverpool. They alio guarantee that there hall be no detention, but that emigrant* will be forwarded on presentation of their ticket*. Drafts payable on demand on the Royal Bank of Ireland, and on Messrs. Preaeott, Grot*. Ames k Co., London. nsyjj 10t* re m m m m. TTnton linE ul1 i'ackkts kuu liverIVjCi,U PASSAGE TO OR FROM LIV'ERPOOL.-The following well known, fast sailing, sndfavoritr packet ships, will tail from New Vrrk punctually on their stated days TI.e AMERICA, I.WOtons. 3d July. ' MEMPHIS, lino " 7th ' " 8EA, 1000 " inth " These magnificent ships liar* accommodations unsurpaised for cnbin, second cabin, and steerage passengers. Tenons about proceeding to the old country cannot select liner conveyance. Those wishing to send for their friends can make the necessary arrangements with the aubseriber*. iin favorable terms, unci hive them brought out in either of the above shii a, ot by any of the splendid ship* comprising the New L'ue of Liverl>ool Picket*. W. k J. T. TAP8COTT, jv2rc Month street. CARLISLE It RIPPAHD'8 EMIGRATION OFF|CE, iu connectiou with Oeorge Rippard Ik Liverpool?The subscribers beg to inform tl? public that they have opened a house in connection with ihep friends, Oeorge Rippard It Son, of Liverpoel. ind are enabled to forward passengers (oand from Liverpool, Belfast, Dublin, Cork, and all other part* of Oreat Brltaiu and Ireland, on most advantageous terms. For the general satisfaction given to passengers coming through oar house in Liveipool, we can, by reference to numerous later* received from emigrants from the old roentrv, atteat to the good treatment they have at all times received. In order to fully cairy out the arrangement, we have been induced to establish i house in this city, 'hat al 1 disappointment and annoyance common to emigrauts here and in Liverpool may be prevented. Oeorge Rimiard k Son, Liverpool, despatch the Roscius, Oarriok, Hotnnguer, Queen of the West, Lnerpool. and Constitution, on their regular day*, and, iu addition, one or more nrst cla*a ship* every week. Person* wishing to send money to their friends ran procure drafts, payable at sight without discount, on the principal uanks and their brauehea in England. Ireland, and Scotland. Apply tr CARLISLE k RIPPAKD. nil jg Mouth street, coiner of Well. a To"?Sir wnvwis-sr^if SUSBZLBLACK BALL LINE OK PACKETS, AND WTvffrTANCRS TO IRELAND.?I'ersoua wishing passage to Liverpool, by the iplendidand commodious packer (hip FIDELIA, whKh Mil* on Friday, July 16th, Iter re<nlar day, will pie*** make immediate application to Capt. S. YEATON, on board, at the foot of Beekman street, o* to the subscriber*. ...... Those sending for their friend*, to come out from Liverpool by the above well-known, fa*t sailing packet, or any of the Black Ball Line, sailing from thence on the 1st and Ifith of every mouth, can secure their passage by applying to us. Tenon* remitting money to their friend*, can have drafta for any amonut payable on demand, on thH ROYAL BANK OF IRELAND, or on Messrs. PREflCOTT, OROTE. aS1K8 k CO., London, which will be paid at any of their branche* throughout " '"'""'ROCHE. BROTHERS k Co. 31 Fulton street. New York, neit door to Fulton Bank. The only authdRzed Passenger Agent* for the old orBlaek Ball Line of Liverpool Packet*. .(I,MTt7,TU1 , N. B.?Th? uplM^id packet ?hip MONTEZUMA, tail* from Liverpool, on the Uth of Au us' it rc FOR LONDON?With llespatrh-The^fast.ail MjRVVing coppered and copper fastened ship TREMONT, jHlbl aptaw Taylor, having a large portion of her cargo engaged, will sail al above. Forbalance of freight: orpassage, apply to W.kJ.T.TACWiOTT. j y 11 i.* Booth iBIIt. W YC NEW YOKK, FRIDAY ft INTERESTING FROM HEXIOO. THE ATTACK ON TABASCO, die> die. The U. S steamship Alabama, Capt. Wlndle, arrlrei at New Orleans on the morning of the 7tU Instant, ffon Vera Cruz, having Bailed on the 3d Inst She touchei at Brazos Santiago on the 4th. The New Orleans Time (extra) of the 7th instant, has roceired full files of Veri t.'rui papers to the 1st Inst., together with several latter from their correspondent, indicator, which are nib Joined Our latest dates from the olty of Mexico, by this arri al, htc to the 19th ult. which reached Vera Crui 01 the :U)th. by a merchant's express. The mews, hewevel is very meagre. Santa Anna, it Is said, has demanded i forced loan of one million of dollars, and is raising th money at the point of tho bayonet. A letter states tha the work of fortifying the approaches to the oapltal I proceeding vigorously, but the writer adds skat a grea lack of judgment is displayed in tha selection of posl tion* for defence. Wo 1**aril vorhallv. that the British oourler reachai Vera Crut on the night of th* lit Inst., but as the All bama nailed at daylight on the following morning, n newt, if any waa reoeivod through that medium, ha transpired. The oourler probably left the city of Mexl co on the 'Jflth or *J7th ultimo. Singular as it may sitem, it appuars that no later intfl ligenoe baa been received at Vera Crui from the armj At all events our correspondent makes no allusion to th advance of Oen. Scott. who, it is presumed, is still at Pu< bin. wuiting for reinforcements. We make the following extract from the oorrespor dence of the Time$:? Vera Cruz, June '28,1937. I hear nothing of the project of changing the goveri ment depot from this city to Tuspau, and hope the n< tion. If it wert ever entertained, has fallen through. Jalapu, 1 believe, has been entirely abandoned by ou troops; and, indeed, we this evening have intelligent that the guerillas li'ive taken possession of that citj Whether this be true ar not, the virtual abandonmen which has taken place, evinces a strange indifference i General Scott as to the safety of his communications, thought a general always secured his rear when ad vancing into a country, even at great sacrifices of foro in his main division?but 1 here tlnd a very differcn policy to goveru. Vera Crux has less tbau three bun dred men in ber garrison. The National Bridge, En cerro and Cerro Gordo certainly, and Jala pa probably ore not at all guarded, and the country is Hooded witl the native enemy. Lieut. Merritieid, of Capt. Ford's company c Indiana dragoons, this morning blew his brains ou with a pistol, at the camp near the city. No one cal tell what impelled him to the foolish deed. The health of the city has suffered but little chang for the past week or two, aud all clreumbtaaccs consl dered, may be pronoauced good. The mortality ha aversged less than ten daily within tho time mentioned .10th.---We have news this morning trom both th West and the South, from tho city ef Mexico and fror Tabasco. A merchant's express came in from the capl tal, but with only half a dozen letters, and the politic* information contained in tbuin is meagre In the extreme One of them, however, tells us that the government whloh is of course Santa Anna. has demanded a foroei loan of sue million of dollars, and is raising money at th point of the bayonet. ''The work of fortifying the approaches to the city i proceeding vigorously; but one of the letters state, tha great want ot judgment is shown in the selection of pc Vitlons for defence. The writer Buys, that the strongei fortification*! art* nlarcd ttxacMv wh?rA th* ?r sure nut to pass, whilst thu uiont important points ar left nearly open. The letters are all very cautlousl written, except the cue which give* uh this intelligence and these are about all the remarks which it oontalus o the subject of general Interest. The dates are up to th 18th only. The British courier will bring news as lat as the^tith, anil 1 hope will be in this evening. His lei ters will, probably, all be unsealed, und, 1 am afraid, del titute of political interest, and it is impossible to lear anything from him personally Commodore Terry and his squadron arrived at Anto Lisardo last evening, from his expedition against Ti basco. Upon his arrival at the entrance of the river, b found that a short distance up, ihevcaux dt frine us been Dunk so us to render the passage of his vessels in practicable. He consequently lauded his muu and h lighter guns, and commenced his march to the town.'i his was a most tedious business, but he manuged to g< ahead at the rate of one knot per hour until be rcach? the neighborhood of the town, where he found the em toy ready to receive him. Drawing up his army of tal into a very respectable oolumn, he advanced within mu ket range, when fee received the enemy's fire, and ii Btantly opened upon them his artillery, charged wit grape and canister. The Mexicans did not fire again Perry's single volley scattered them to the winds. Horses with the ttamptdr. could not get over the groui as they did Some three or four of our men were wouni ed, but 1 believe none wet'? killed. Lieut. May lost t arm, and 1 believe one other officer only was bad wounded. None of the officers of the squadron have yet been I town, and I have these particulars at second hand, a though from good and intelilgeut authority. It 1 receh further details belore the steamer leaves, 1 will sen them. We learn that Padre Jarauta and the authorities i the State are at war, they having quarreled about a d vision of the spoil* taken in the attack upon Coloni Molntosh's train. Jarauta sent the money seised (sod $0000) to Soto, the Governor of liuatusco, who decline to return m re than some $600 for distribution amor the guerillas. This led to a grand row, in which I bi lieve Santa Anna has interfered, and will, perhaps, sett: the matter by taking the whole amount for himself July lit?I am favored by a gentleman here with tti peruxal of a letter whloh he had received from a very ii telligent American resident of fuebla, and from which take the liberty to make some extracts, which 1 cot ceivo to possess niucn Interest. The writer says " I do not know whose plan or d rectlon our Oamtrals are following, and as it Is not m business, and beyond my means or remedy, I do not ei quiro. but limit myself to the remark that those wh direct the war kifow notbiug of the state of the countrj or of the people upon whom they are making war, no do 1 believe they wish to know, or they could look upo the bUhiecL from thi, onlv true nnint iif It U wall kno*ti all over the world that this countr ban been growing more insignificant ever linco its ind? pendence, and that when the war commenced it ooul not properl; be called a nation, nor < ould that shado< in the city of Mexico be otilled a government. Yet f< reign nation*, and the United latex In particular, tal of the Mexican nation, and the Mexican government, a if such a thing etisted. They then talk of destroying the commerce and U dustry of the oountry, an if these people ever poaaease either the one or the other. The Hpauiard* are the on! people who ever rendered the wealth of the country i all available, and when they were driven ou: of It wit their money, the original natives anil Creoles nevi thought of supporting tl tii.ielvea by labor or induati of any kind, except the u -try ef robbing, be. There! my letter Is > U?> Alabama is getting u steam, and the ownei it to beadejuartera. Wei perhaps the Union will it, and Home of it* ri presentation! may have oper effect. The writ< says he has no hopos of peace, and refers to the war i the Mexican independence tor an example of the bu dog tenacity with which the people hold on to war wbil they have It. He thinks the only course left for tl Amuricana ia, to occupy the country with a targe arm; and use it; that the people generally are not against tl Americans, but it wlU not answer to expreta their fee iugs on the subject An express is just in from the interior, with the moi interesting and rather unexpected inteiligence.tbat Clei Scott, with the army under bia oommand, ia in the cit of Mexico. I am sorry to say, however, that the coiirb who brings the news left i'uebla on the 1 ith inat., wbi we have letters from the eity of Mexico up to the I9t) There ia, of course, no trutli in the report?that is, i news has arrived frou? the army or Capital later tba we bad before. THE WAR SK.VrtMK.vr OK MEXICO. if roiu too Mexican Diarlo de Ooblerno, J unr 9 J When bad faith and perfidy direct tba actions of a individual, ha make* himit?lt unworthy to lira Id aociat and lays himself open to the ex?orations of the man When the government of a people manages it*. If wit inoh bad faith and perfidy, thoxe nations who posse wisdom and honor, discontinue all relations with it. ni take all neeesaary measures to cause tha artificcs an ambition of such a detestable enemy to become Inefl Ciioious. The condn"t of Judas with Jesus Christ, will alwa; be detested, and h* who while giving the kiss of pea< is planning the ruin of him who receives it, will deseri the infamoiis title of traitor; whoever imitate such coi duct, are infamous and worthy of detestation. Such are on. this ground, the unworthy ohildren i the Hapublio of the North, who are summing u|> thel advances in traitorous conduct and perfidy. Such 1 the enveuunicd cabinet of Washington, who, whilst ir yoking the veuerated names of peace and lrleud?hi| lacerate thu heart of the friend atrociously and inlqn tously. This language seelii* harsh, but it Is just. Th Northeru United 8tat*? are the srandal of nations; l>? fore them we deuounce the Immensely perfidious conduc of tb* notorious (nrnam(li) Secretary of War, W. I Marcy. In the letter of the 30th of last April, directed to U*r Saott. and which wc have published, hr tells hin to eiu ploy us many means as he has in his power to fonien among the Inhabitants of Vera Crttl tin spirit, whlc he believes part of tbeui to ponsosa, to deny obedience t. the government of Mexico ; and be charge* him so t work thla plan that tha United Stall s shall not appea to be Implicated in It. The atrocity of this conduct I* known to the ono wh advises it. He aokuowiedge* Mist it is necessary tha his government should not appear implicated Then ha acknowledges that there is implication ; th desire that th* proceedings should not appear, as h know* they are not permitted Dut there is still more. In this letter. th* Secretary Marcy, say* to Hcott, in charging bim that the Impli atlou should not be evident, " As this would lay ou government open to charges.' Well does he know th right of making charges, and also he acknowledges tha the proceeding Is undue and criminal. And at what period is this intrigue Insinuated' Th Secretary tells him, In thase words," When negotiation are established for the celebration of the time " ( a anything be more perfidious ? Can any negotiation* b established with a government which Is so Infamous an Immoral-ao winked, as at the ttmo It Is proposing p*ace. |* Intriguing a new war* No! one* and a th?. i sand times, No! " ^our Kxcellency can," thu* he ends, " If you judg U proper, offer aid and protection when th* war i? teirnl IRK E [ORNING. JULY 16, 1847. nated." This is the orownlng stone of the wickedness, whilst thin Immoral government la proposing to form a solemn treaty of place and friendship, it U at the tame time to aid and protect the war of the nation which it 1 > call* friend ! ThU ia making war by making peace; it la c tbe kiss of Jndaa. j Kingdoms of the earth, know yoar false friends ; be, aeath tke hand of friendship they conceal the assassin's 1 * dagger ; lignlng for peace they make war. Wait, ooun- i J trice; tbe moment you are embraced by thia friend, you ) ' will rt'oeire the stroke of tbe assassin. ' Deluded Mexicans who believe that peace will be a re- ' medy for our ilia, ?ndec?iv? yourselves. '1'be peace ] they offer ua U war, the peace la our extermination, our , " ruin, our destruction. That when the war ia finished it shall go on ; it will not be tko Yankee who will fl?bt with ' " the Mexican, not the stranger wltb tbe native, but , brother* against brothcito, children against their com' mon mother. The moment that peaco is aigned with * the United States, will be tbe one in which for u*, and 1 . ua only, tbe war will continue among Mexicans 1 Let as undeceive ourselves?there can be no peace be7 tween tke North and Mexloo; the Mexican nation ought not to b* tranquil until the Yankee* have disappeared from tke face of the earth. Tke peace of Mexico ia Ui. timately uoited with the total extermination of the uatlon detestable for perflJloumes* and traitorous conduct with the extermination of the eminently infamous and ? immoral government. Pi:ace is war to tne death |. 1 NTKKKST1.NG FEOM NEW MEXICO. [From thy St. Louis Republican. July 7 J 1- In a day or two we shall have news from California to j. the latter end of March, that being the time at which ie Col. Russell If understood to have left Monterey. Ilia )- information will, doubtless, be lotertVtlng. Meanwhile, as we oannot yet know what Dm been going on there, we l- may aa well allude to a rumor which haa become quite current in thia city. It is known that l.ieut. Kit Caraon. who left thli city a few daya ago, on hla way to California, i- was the bearer of deapatched from th? Government at )- Waahington, to ita agenta and offloera In California. Lieut Carson received theaa despatches at Washington r It is said that one of the documents In question Is a ooin10 mission constituting Col. Krement Governor of California r. So the report goes, however. It is furthermore said tbat it he Ih to be allowed to visit the ('nlted States this fall, for n the purpose of making nuoh arrangements as will enable I him to take his family to the new province, of which ho 1- is to be the Governor. J IitnErrfiDijrcE, July 2. 1847. t This morning. Col. Russell, secretary of the territory " of California, arrived at thia place, with a party of eighteen men. He saya that the Indians are growing worse 'i upon the plains, and he had throe tights with them ^ during hla march. It Is oxpected that the companies and wagon trains now going out will be attacked, as the ' Indians are said to b? collecting for the purpose of oom' inltting depredations on the trains. I know not how the a other companies may like thia, but our boys are eager for a brush with the red skins, as they think it la their 8 only chance for a light. a ARMY news. Col. Joseph T. Taylor. Aiiaistant Commissary General q of Subsistence, tho only brother of Major General Tay,i lor, (who has been tor the last year with the army tu i Mexico,) ha* arrived at Cincinnati on a visit to bis fami1 ly, now there. I, NAVAL. ' The U. S brig rorpoise, Lieut. Com. Gordon, 13 days j from New Orloaua, arrived lu Hampton Road* on Sature day afternoon, and yesterday rame ap and proceeded to the navy yard in tow of the U. 8 steamer Engineer, M. 0 M.Olmstead. List of officer* of the Porpoise :?A. O t Gordon, Ksq . lieutenant commanding ; J. A. Dovle. 1st . lieut.; G. Maulaby, passed assistant surguon ; B. Ranit dolph, acting master: W. Smith, midshipman; W. A. o Doyle, captain's clerk; A. K. Thompson, boatswain.? 0 Norfolk Herald, July 13. Y Interesting from New Mexico. 11 Sr. Loud, July 7, 1847. e We have just had an arrival from the plains, and I hasten to lay before you the purport of it. i- Mr. M. W. Murphy, late a member of the Laoledn Q Hangers, left Santa Fe on the 30th of May, and arrived n here last night. He was accompanied as far as Young's ^ landing, on the Missouri river, by Col. Russell, bearer of > despatches from California to the gowrnment of the United States. This is the California express previously is referred to by me, as having been toft on Green river Col. R. will probably arrive in town ia a day or two, when I will Immediately forward to you whatever of Information I may glean from him. Mr. Murphy informs me that affairs in California axe represented to be quiet, H but the nature of Col. 11.'a despatoUes he was not (warn ui. The party, on leaving Santa Ko, wai seven teen strong. _ The health of the troop* there had become better, _ though deaths from scurvy were still occurring. At a . point 13 miles this side of La Vegas, my informant and j companions met Capt. Kdmondsou, oi Col. Price's iioo" niand, who, with about 170 mounted men, had been sent I south eastward, on some secret business, the nature of ' which iny i formant was unable to learn. At a place called the Canon of lied river, this force was attacked on the 27th of May, by a large party of Apaches, and totally defeated. Capt. K. and command were encamped j at the time on a mlrey piece of ground: the Indians surrounded them, charged, and got in between them* .f selves and horses Thu volunteers lost every horse they I had, saddles, bridles, cump euuipage and all, and bad j two men killed and one wounded?all three left on the lleld! When iny informant met these poor devils, they '? were trudging it back, on foot, to Santa Ke. This. surely, is the most disgraceful affair that has occurred '= during the war, not excepting the tlight of the Indiana f" regiment at liuena Vista. 1 he number of the Apaches in this attack is set down at 400, and it ia said they were led on by Americans and Frenchmen, some of whom ' were recognized. j On the 3d of June my informant met Col. Willock, who, with lift men, was marching from Taos to Santa Fe, having been ordered by Col. ;Prlce to eracuste the . former place. The only Americans left at Taos, were some IB or 30 sick soldiers, who probably, ere this, have * been scalped. Willock, hearing of Kdmondson's defeat, " contemplated making a detour, la hopes of falling in ? with the victors. y At Hand Creek, about 45 miles beyond the great cross lug or tne Arkansas, i,oi. kowii ana my Informant overtook Captain Bell, with a train of U. 8. wagons, and kept company with him a* far as Pawnee Fork, on this ' ride of the Arkansas. Fourteen mile* this aide of Fort I Uellance, they were assailed by about 600 Camancbea, who tired at them for several hour*, but kept at no respectful a distance, that no mlschlOT waa done. When IT the party had reached Coon CreeV, Col. Ruaaell was riding atone, about half a mile In the rear, perceiving which a large body of Indians made a daah to out him ^ off His friend*, nowevur, perceiving the danger, came 4 to hia rescue, and killed two of the Indiana, wounding " another, and killing four hone* The Americana sua'? tained no loaa. . Ilearhing Pawnee Fork, the party feund that atruam too high to croaa, and encamped on the other aide. On ,v thia aide were tour wagon tralna encamped, two of which ' belonged to government, and two to tradera. On that evening these trains were attacked by Indiana, but be! ' ing strongly situated, the companies were able to aave their stock. A wagoner, by the name of Smith, belong" lng to Mr. Wetberhead'a train, waa apeared by an Indian In seven placos, but waa not killed, and It wan thought he might recover. After being repulsed on the eaat side of Pawnee Fork, the Indiana oroased ever, and killed 160 head of Captain Hell's cattle, which they found outalde of the " Carral." The work of destruction was coraT] pleted In fifteen minutes.aays my Informant, though not . more than .10 Indiana were of the slaughtering party! After killing the cattle, they cut off the tails of tho . beasts, as trophies. The Indians were fired on by Bell's company, and lost four horaes In killed. On the same ' evening. Lieutenant Love, with 90 dragoons, arrived at J the Fork. Cuptaln Bell alter hla loss of oxen, succeeded j* In making out about four teams, with which he started i In. Col. Russell and party pushed ahead and left him at this place, after which nothing of especial interest oc curreu vo ino lormi-r on me journey < upturn nneparn * n company of Infantry wu met at tbe creek nailed " One Hundred and Ten, which Is ho miles from Kort Leavenworth. lie ?m getting on well. Other companion were afterward* mat. I have just received a letter from Albert (J. Boon, 1 lisij , who Is one of a firm who hare a trading house at J' (Jouacll <<rove He informs me that the Indian who u circulated the report about the destruction of the wagon ,N traiu at Walnut Creek, and murder of forty teamsters, |(j doubtless invented the story It was not the Indian I ,1 uiiui. J in my letter, but the son of another Delaware I chief, uatned Cali co to wat. The young inau's name is Ma-ca-oc-lace, r>r Big Negro. He Is represented to be a fg great scoundrel, aud tigurod among the fuebla Indians ,a at thu time of the massaore at Taos. Learning that ? this Indian was iu possession of an American rifla, with j. the name of " Tbarp" on it. Mr. Boon took the Interpreter of the tribe, and called to asoertain tbe fact. Sure enough, be bad In hla possession Mr. l'brrp's gun lr Mr. T., it will be recollected, was recently killed at Walla nut Creek, by a body of Camanohvs, Arapahoes. and others. The story of the I ndian Is, that he had fallen - in with flfijr Caiimncbes and ten Kiowa*, on the very morning of the attack in which Mr Tharp was killed. ? He says he was left with the women and children, wlula the Indians went out to make tbe assault. The murderIt ers Informed hlin, when the* returned, that they hud killed one man and wounded another The rifle was given to hlin, according to bis own story, by a Kiowa , *lr. Boon Is of the opinion that this Indian was deeply ,1 itfiKaged In the murder; lor though a bold, daring lei t low. hecculd not look up while relating the affair, and h frequently contradicted himself When questioned in n relation to other stories he had circulated, he dented any o knowledge of them, and knew nothing of the massacre r of Hih forty leametrrs This train was one of those inet by >lr. Murphy, at Pawnee Kork. 0 ^ Major .Dougherty was a} Council Orovs, when last X heard from, and had recovered nearly all his lost cattle. 1 Dr. Richie, of Col. Doniphan's command, fell overboard ? Irom the Bulletin a few nights since, on the trip up from e New Orleans, and was drowned. At the theatre, night before last, there was a display of , banners, in honor of the different States and Torrltorie* oftheUnien. When Indiana appeared, it was hlnsed off ir After such a display of contempt for runaways, what will ? our people say of the defeat of Kdmondson, who, unfor,t tuuately. la not only a Mtssourlan, but from this very county of 8t. Louis' Bad, that?very n But enough for one letter, so adisu. AKWl'S s ? ? n The Lirt Oak, of I'ensacola, gives som? * r count of a cotton factory at Aroadla, about seventeen d miles from Tensar.ol*. It has about 1000 spindles, and a is worked entirely by negroes, mostly girls It makes i. .'>000 yards of domentics weekly. It has been In operation about a yesr, and as an 'e?perlm?nt It ha? more o than answered tbe sanguine Mpoctatlons of Its worthy |. projeetors | [ERA ? The Crops* Accounts from all quartan indicate that a good bar- . reat may be ezpeoted, at any rata ?o far aa grain la concerned. The aeaaon (slnoe the early cold and drouth) laa been vary favorable: and when we take Into consideration the Immense numbers of acres over the usual quantity, which have been aown this season, we are forced to the concluaion_that breadstuff* will be abundant for the nest twelve months at least. The cotton plant seems not to have fared quite so well aa wheat and norn; but we fee that the late fine weather has done* much towards bringing that forward to a deairable proa- | parity. A new kind of wheat has been introduced Into j Missouri and Illinois. Of this year's product of a sioale j leed, the St. Louis RepuAlteun says: " It number* seven- j ty stalks, and lontalus, as near an can be ascertaiueil, | four thousand grains. It Is fire feet high, and the wlisat Is nf a splendid quality. The farmer who raised it con- 1 iders a peck of seed sufficient for an acre of ground.' Mobile, July 7, 1847. With regard to the prospect of our cotton crop, permit me to say. first?tnat the months of March. , April, and May, with the exoeption of the first ten days ' In April, were wintry Instead of spring like; that sugar I planting, In the place of cotton, is increasing in Loui- 1 siana, and that there have been very heavy orop* of I corn and small grain planted contiguous to good navi , gatlon. All planters have, doubtless, planted as much i cotton as they have supposed they oould cultivate and ! gather. It Is reported from every sent Ion. that the i backwardness of the season has affected the stands, and this backwardness of the plant exposes it to multiplied dangers In its progress to maturity. A few days of damp sultry weather generates the bore worm, which oontlnues Its work until destroyed by succeeding dry and hot weather. The caterpillar has commenced its work already, so I am Informed by a highly respectable planter of this State, and Its early exhibition of itself is ominous of its general spread.? The blooming has been unusually late this year, on the average, although some blooms were seen in this State as early as they were seen last year, say 10th Junu. The blooming was not. however, as uniform as it was last year. This matter of cotton blooming is not a theory. The extent of a cotton crop has always been indicated by the period at which each crop showed its blooms -speaking of the crop as a whole. Cotton is now growing rapidly, as It is reasonable ft should in the hottest season ; but we must not allow ourselves to be deceived by reports that it is now doing very finuly.into the opinion thut this crop can be a large one, that is out of the question, unless Providence intends doing for us what it has never heretofore done. With regard to the qunutity of land planted in cotton, von observe, I say, I suppose, as much has been planted as planters supposed they oould oultlvate and gather, giving themselves their usual quantum of corn and small grain, which they shipped off very close fr< m every where.? but It is to be remembered, and I remark it with emphasis, that cotton planters have always planted as much as their force oould cultivate, and it the expression was a smart one, (which I have heard them use when cotton > was low.) "that they must plant the more, to make up In i quautlty what they fell off in price," ihey did not this year plant as uiach as usual, as the prospect for prloe they all considered good Bets have been made here ' that the orop of thl? year would not be greater than that of last year, and I saw a retired merchant not long since engage to buy a orop from a planter, making 360 a ?>00 bales, at 10c round. Kmni these remarks my opinions may be inferred; I will, however, submit it now definitely. Thin crop 1 do not consider a? likely to exceed 3,000,000 liaJen? us 1 remarked in my respects to you of the -J0th July last ou this subject, which wan, that this crop would not exceed "i.000 U00 bales unless the full was Tory favorable, warm and dry. It so, i remarked this amount might be ad led to; but iftbu weather from that time was not very favorable, it would fail below, and possibly very much. 1 say just the same now with regard to the gTowiug crop lu my respects to you of the 18tb September last, la detaiiiiig my observation* respecting the worm, I stated that I did not think the crop would exceed 1,700.000 to 1,800,001) bales, it will scarcely roach the former figure.-* by 10,000 bales. Prioos next year are likely to be high, unless there li a general collapse lu Europe. Very truly, your friend, George G IltMT., July 7,1847. 1 have this moment received a letter from Mr. B. (a man who understand* the cottou plant as well as any one 1 know) wh* is uow travelling through the country, and will keep me well advised of the proepects. He has got aj far as Prairie Blulf, and writes thui The crop is more backward than 1 supposed?at least three weeks later than last year. The weed la small ; the stand 1 have thus far seen, principally on rivers and sandy lands, not g?nerally good. The plant, though srnajl. looks green and vigorous, and with very favorable season, from this out, way produce better than is expected. The boll worm has made its aDtwarance. and if iliu wet wralhnr continues, I have no doubt the worm will do it* much injur* this as This U an extract froui a letter dated Prairie Bluff Ala., July 5. 1*. 8.?1 havojunt beard from Natchez that a number of plantations in the vicinity of that place, have been wept by the worm, and the information received there of its ravaged, though thug early, has advanced their market l{. The letter communicating thii information, 1 am told, ii received by Mr. Stewart. Wheat In tbe West. [From the Rochester Advertiser, July 14.] In our recent flying trip, we took gome little palna to collect reliable information as to the supply of breadstuSs which thu west will send forth during the present and coming season. Of ceurse all such information must be more or less uncertain, although obtained from th? most reliable source* lion. K. It. .Strong, late ofthU oity. but now of Miiwaukie, informed us that the amount of wheat in Chicago, as he learned from inquiry at the different warehouses, is full four hundred thousand bushels, and was coming In at the rate of six to eight thousand bushels per day. The flour, be thought, was less thaa twenty thousand barrels. At Michigan City, St. Joseph, Honthport, and the other ports on Lake Michigan, the quantities of wheat vsried, but would oollectively form a large aggregate, in Illinois, though in some parts poor, it is thougtit the crop will be very nearly au average one. The same remark may be made as respects Wisconsin, as we are advised by farmers who hare made a very general tour through the territory. So It seems the jqupity west is preparlug to pour her Illimitable supplies OT human food Into the Atlantic ports; and notwithstanding the starving condition of a portion of Kurope, w? shall not be surprised to see prices sink to a low figure under the pressure of the incalculable aggregute which will soon be ready for market. Biiohsmpto*, July fl, 1147. Hin^hamptonand ill Population?Gnat Will Cue. Though your paper comes here as regularly as the end of the week, I never see any thing In it about our little town. Now, we appreciate you ; why don't you return me compliment : we navn tue neatest streets, the prettiest gifls, the quietest < hrintrians, and the laslnst dinners that ever counted " some " in a village population. There are six thousand two hundred and odd (a good many of them are odd) pairs of soles in our town, and more on the last, It is supposed ; and wo are too many and too proud longer to hide ourselves from the notice of the world Ju?t oblige us. then, by a ride ki your balloon, and tell your unwashed million and your clean shaved ten thousand readers, who we are Won't It create an excitement ? Quoting from one of the first speeches of Matan, sometimes l.nown as tint "ancient Henry," It" won't do nothing else Andour gals, when they see " Old Bingy'' In the Iterald, won't they snicker' Yes. slr-ee ; they will. Talking of excitement, we have bad a heap here lately, in regard to law wd Justloe ; the two being, as they frequently are, quite at varlanue with eaoh other. About eighteen mouths ago, one of our best citizens, General Whitney, an honest, patrlotlo, and good man, died, leaving property to the amount of (100,(100, or more. He left seven heirs, amrng whom is Mrs Gen Gaines, and her children by her ttrst husband, who whh a son ot Gen. W. By a will made la 1*48, < eu. W. left the principal portion of this large estate to his two executors. one u eon, tho other a son-in-law ; but by a previous will, he had divided his property equally among the seven heirs. These ountested the last will, whloh the surrogate set aside, on the ground of culpable fraud haviup been exercised to obtain it , also deciding that the two last executors ahoulJ pay the costs of court. 4ic. They appealed from thin decision to the Vice Chancellor, wbo sustained the first will, hijt reversed the deoixion in regard to costs, takloft them out of the estate The executors ha>e made a still further effort, by pr?*.-iuif the oso up to the Court of Appeals. Professor Charles Whitney, of your city is one of tne heirs, and will probably receive some by tlie >lecision of the latter Court, if It be in his javor Uur citizen* have felt much Interested in this case. The Mexican .TloiiHrt lilml Movement. [Frogs the Kingston (Ja ) 1 imes. June J J It will he recollected that we have on several occasions referred to the movements which it was reported were taking place for the purpose of erecting a monarchy in Mexioo. on the ruins of tho prMent ui fortunate republic. Spain, along with Kngland and France, It was generally considered, felt disposed to promote the nieasut<and a large party in Mexico, at the head of whom *ai I'arodcs, had open|y expressed themxelvei in Its favor Nanta Anna was said to be against It; hut so was|he against hostilities with the t'nited ftates ; ?nJ yet he Is the only General who aem* latterly to have taken any active steps to resist the invasion We may naturally conclude, therefcro.that In this In others,Banta Anna will be found ready to bend to the force of circumstances ; the more especially after the recent repeated defeats which his army nas sustained, and the almost hopeless nature of the struggle in which he Is now engaged. The moment Is therefore, we conceive, a highly favorable one, fnr carrying ouf the measure. If it be really seriously entertained by the several parties named And certainly, so far as the Interests of Mexioo are concerned, we ean imagine no change better calculated?while it maintains her Integrity as a nation?to promote hsr Improvement and prosperity. One thing Is certain - that she cannot long continue aa she hi is, and must either obtain the wupport of tho Kuropean powers, Ijr adopting their form of government. or fall, at no distant day, into the arms of the t nitsd States. TUU latter event, we should, - 1***? ld7 MM Two OH m?n7 *oount*, be loth to *?? take place ; for although Mexico, u a country, would ao doubt rapidly advance. the Injury which would certainly be dona to the preaant raea of Mexican* ua Incalculable. who would *oon And that they war* 1u*t as Incompetent to cope with their northern neighbor* in tho art* of peace, aa in thoce of war, and being subjected to a timilar line of policy to that axereiaad In thu case of the American Indiana, would ere long cca*? to po**e*a one inch of that territory for which their forefather* had ao long and valiantly atruggled. Bealde*, even putting the Mexican atate of the caw entirely oat of view. It ought to he a erlou* queation with Great Britain?potaeaaed aa he 1*. of ao many oolonlea In this part of the world?how ?he permit* an Independent nation.In whoee commercial integrity *he 1* ao deeply Interested, to be overrun by band* of marauder*, *uch aa those which flrat peaceably * ttled In. and (utyugated Texa*. Under inch domination, wa fear that the value of Mexican bond*, already low enough In oonaequenee of late events, would Don cease to be repreaented by any appreciable coin. AJTaUra In Canada. [From thu Montreal Herald, July It.] Slnoe the departure of the mall, our city ha* beraaubj acted to a fearful visitation. The peatllenee la t<v urely awoug u*. and thu dread diaea*e which, at 8r?* was confined to tho emigrant* who (ought our shore*. now o i t* down many a valuable member of our aoclety 1 he c>ergy, and the medical profeaalon?the **lf-d*Ti<tod la dies rrom the convents, mid the benevolent portion or geueral society. who are always present where misery exists. have each furnished their victims. Every hour furnishes some new Instance of sickness. or some fresh example of its termination by death, among those we know and respect. With whatever point the stream of misery cornea In contact, It len?"? the mark* of Its pMj Huge: on the steamboats. tea. iit'f.een, twenty, or five Mid I twenty depart in the short voyage of one night between i Quebec aud Montreal. The mortality does not ??**? 1 while the disembarkation in proceeding, and in the i street the polios find the bodies of thoae who die there, rather than go to the place which Government baa pro* ! vided, us if to procure an effective reservoir of contagion. I In that Hell upon earth, between one and two thousand I nick fever patient*, are constantly lying, and death* to i the number of thirty, forty, fifty and even more than fifty take place nightly. Let any one Imagine their sufferings in a low marsh, where not a breath of air can reach them, wifh no other shelter from the ardent heat, but sheds made of deal boards, while the thermometer In stone houses sheltered by shade and exposed to draught* of air, stands as high as f8 degress. Those who are attacked may have money; but they can find no one to receive them, for all dred the scourge Vet these are the blessings that those three Irish phi lanthropists, Messrs. O'Connell, Godley and Gregory, hold up as so desirable. For every hundred patients they would have given us a thousand, and they would have culled on us to be thankful for the increase of our ' population, and the outlay of capital. This U the fruit* of systeiuatlo colonisation?that colonisation, in short, that is Intended to relieve the mother country, not to advantage the colony. To turn from this painful subject, we have next In im- i portaiwe to notloe the new fiscal plan laid before parliament by our inspector general He proposes following the provision* of the British Possessions net, to equalise all duties, so us to remove the protection hitherto afforded to the British manufacturers. This will occasion an Inoldental loss to the trade at the seaports of Quebec and Montreal, but he also proposos to render the bonding system as complete, and at the same time a* simple as possible. This will, probably. In some measure, male up for the disadvantage, by facilitating our breadstuff* trade, but. it would have been a far more perfect measure had he taken off the 3s. duty. He also proposes to re. due* the tolls ou the cauals, to shift the burden of oeri tain tonnage duties heretofore chargeable on shipping, i to the consolidated fund. It 1| too clear that these I meiisure* will be of little use, unless the home author! { ties give us free navigation by *ea and our river. Our I Attorney General (West)? the Canadian Premier?1* to < move an address to her Majesty on that subject, the one on the determination of which our prosperity or rain may depend. It In eucouraglng to nee that the true principle* of tiouunercial dealing are every day inero aud more undcrntood. On Thuraday night, an houorabl* uiamber, ' who takea Tory strong ground on the proti ctinniht aide ! of the queatiou, stated in the Houn-. tiiat the ??ry men who, a year ago, were the mo?t violent ppp'm*utK of ' free trade, have doclarod that th? aahation "i the toun* try depended upon its adoption? U:at iu Montreal It required an much inoral courage to off -r an oplulen on the other aide. aa to rcfuae to &ght < duet The public account* alio* a total of rorimUH of ?S13.UO.I IMS 8<1, against ?.*14,3fl6 16n 0.1 That I# a filling Off of ?11,873 mb Id; hut a* there was a muiu <>f upward* of twelve thouaand pound* lor tavern licenses. which in 1 ? ?."> went to the conaolidated fund, and which thia year liaa been applied to local purposes. there seems, In fWrneaa, to he a difference in favor of laat year The preat item of decreaae la on the ouatouia, amounting to ?410,001 in 1S45, and ?391,171 in ISM; the great apparent Increaae on the item of tolla from public worka, til* difference being ?4W,4?0 in 1B4B, to in 184A, a large advance, which already makea our yet unfinished public worka yield one third of the Internal of the provincial debt, i'he bank impoat* have alao increaaed from ?11,090 tit IH4S, to ? 13.H09 In 1840; and if we leave oat the tavern fr.m kAlk ......... .... V.... . in IKa mw. ciae of upward* of ?19,000. The expenditure was ?Mi*,'11* lis bd., exclusive of loans laid out for public worki; but inclusive uf th? interest; to that the ordinary revenue has exceeded the ordinary expenditure by it,700. The increase of expenditure, however, principally . arising from the accumulating loan*, haa been from 1 ?i>0O,3H9 18a. 3d. to the above mentioned ium?a dlffe, rence of almost ?6,000. I Ministers have maintained a majority varying from two to seven ; they have Just brought down a college bill, which, however taking It may b? to certain partle*, ' must be regarded with the greatest dislike by every ose, i who would prefer an University worthy of the I'rovinoe, to the encouragement of suctlonal interests The magnificent property which forms the endowment, produces ? 10.000 per year, and every year adds largely to 1U value. If the Government scheme he carried out, the annual proceeds will be divided among four college*, belonging to the Lpiacopalian*, Roman Catholic. Wesley an* and Presbyterians, besides, about ?2,000, to be distributed among Grammar School*. That the Canadian University 1* to be knocked on the head. The death* among the emigrant* from ship fever eon . tlnue very numerous; the hospital at Gro**e lile, for the week ending Saturday last, show* the nuiul>er In the hospital to be m follows Ditd. Diicharitd. Men 972 61 1U Wemen 444 M ICi Children 461 41 tc 1,817 144 Mi Korty-two bodies. chiefly children, were brought on bore from ve?sel?, and buried on the inland. during the . ottuie period At Montreal, on Wadnenday, the 7th lnatant, the rift port from the emigrant nh?d* ?u< much more tavorabl* Only'JO had died; there were 1900 nick. Police Intelligence. . h rttl of a Fugitive jrom Xrw Orlrani ? Officer Joneph. of <'onntable'n Hall, No 1I?M Centre (treat, arrested yesterday, a woman by the name of tUiabeth Flood, on a charge of stealing $7f>l in gold coin, belonging to I'atrlck Pnrcell. residing at New Orleans It appear* from the evidence taken "before Justice Drinker, tbnt I'urrell nnd the accused have been living together in New Orleans an man and wife, fbr Dome eight or ten yearn pant, and accumulated the above sum of money; when, about the latter part of Juue lant, Klizabeth anHociatod herself Vith another man, bj the name of Thoa. H ferry, and they both left the oily together, for New York, i.lizabeth carrying off the above sum of mnnuv claimed by I'urcell The complainant, on finding k.lir.alo'th irone. and the nionev likewise. net oB for tbto city, ami arrived yesterday, discovered th? whereaboute of DirfIkUw rhtre amir, un<l cauned her arraet on the * clinrge Kire ten dollar gold piec>-a and one aoverelgn were found on her per*on by the officer, the baianc-i having been carried off by Terry Juatlee Wrlnker cm mittcd the aoc.uaed for a further examination Small 1'elalor Knucki.? Offlour Collin*, of the Hlxtli ward. arretted la*t night three rmall pota'oe knurk*. commonly called pick pocket* who tfave their uaniea Weorge James aiiaa .Mike .sullivnu. < 1'arien White and Robert John*on, whom the cfflci ii l un>l iii Anthony htroat, Iu*hy and acting in a very 'll?<'rderly toamier. 1 hey weue conveyed to the Station Houae, and iu tho riior.jin^ JuMtiHf Drinker held thorn t" I'*" ?'*ch In th? sum of fMO for thelr^good behavior f?>r *ix month*. In default of which, they were all committed Ui lite l oinb*. Oito'deilji House Officer 1'riuc" John Davi* arreat rd. yeaterday, a man by the name of Win H Jnbnaon, in a warrant i**ue<l by Juatica Urinker, wherein be stand* charged with keeping a dianrdeily huu*e anl common re*ort for prostitute* of the lowest grade at No 310 Water (treat The complaint waif made by Mr i hariea IJevelln and other*, an<l JuHioo Drinker held him to bail In the *uin of$S#0, Id default of which he wa.? committed to the Tomb* Straling llarntn.?Officer Lelftrts, of the #th V. aid, arreted, yesterday, a fellow culled Robert Campbell, on a charge of stealing a li^ht set of harness. valued at f 11, the property of Mr Frederick J. Nodme, No 708 Washington street Justice Roomii locked him up for trial Wrrctf of a Conefcf ?Officer MoNespln, of the 17th Ward, arrested, yesterday, a fellow called John McAnimlly, an eaoaped convict from H'ackwell * I?!aud Justic Ri oine sent hint back to finUh hlaterm of miUnm. IJrattd Lnrcr.vy.~-< onstable Rattler, of lhe titb ward, arrested yoatorday a black fellow called Kin 't'tfoma*, cook on board of the pilot boat >.ary Anu. lyiv??e attlm foot of I'lkn street. on a charge of nie<.img a ;,?>ld lever watch, valued at W;>. belonging to om of tiie pi lota1 lie watch wa* stolen ot> the />th of Inly, n-nl the above oflVcer caught the thief yeelordny, and J us tie* Drinker locked hint up for a further cxainlDuti -n. H. D HuesUdcuthw throat, at Potighk'> !* '. week Ho wa? 3rt year* of age, well off. but 11'< v.-d under a derangement of I ntellect . . J . >-M JL. ...!J 11 1? 1 .'I. '.'iiUi. . GERMAN SlLVtK. 1A.MF.B O. MOKKK'i'., No. Ill I'rince utreit, third block we?t of Broadway, i? maiiulac*ir?ii? German Hilver, of varioai nambera and widtlit, which he will warrant to be eitnal to any oilier, foreign or domestic, lor quality, ?nd which he will sMI at wholeaale and reuil at rednceil l>rice?. T. 8. AH goods aold will be dejiTered in anv per' of the city o? Brooklvn, free of evpense "Pi* 'm r ~ WIU?! ' WK.M UTILANUtiRH andCITlZENH wiahmii a m.t iu?hty Win ^5 or foMMe. are invited to import u?? meet of WM. AaTCHKLOH. where Ihey caa .cleci from the largeatatock in the I'oitedJutea. 'rl'ere ' ' ? a> ' a ?e place to procure an article in every baainea?, aaJ tn* a* io bay aWi* or Toupee, ? at Bau-helor'a nieanfactoi Wall ttreei, near Bioadway. rrivate roo?? rw . * Gepy iheaddraa* 1

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