Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 10, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 10, 1847 Page 1
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th: V ol. XIII. No. *414?Whole No. 4SI"?. THK NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, North-west corner of Fulton and Nhmhu it*. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR. t:rncirr,ATiosr?Forty thousand. DAILY HERALD?K.rery day, Price 2 cratipcr eopr?V li per .iignin?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price G.1< cents Copy?$J cents per annum?payable In advance HERALD FOR EUROPE? Erery Steam Packet dayPrice ceiHf per copy?$i par aunnm, including poeMjre, payable in advance. Subscriptions and advertisement* will be tereived by Messrs. O.iliirnaiti, IB rue Vivienue, Pari*; P. L Hi mini da. 1H Cnrnhill, niil Jolm M iller, the bookaeller. London. ANNUAL PICTORIAL HJORALD?Published on the lit of try of each year?aihile copiea *ixpeuce eacb. Al)YEHTiSEMENTS, *t the usual prices?always ca?h hi advance. Advertisements should lie written in a plain, legible inenncr. The Proprietor will not he responsible liir errors that inay occur in them. PKINTIN'li ol all kind* executed beautifully and with despatch. All letter* or communication! bf mail, addressed to the tuiMislunent, must be p?*t paid, or the postage will be de ducted from the sitbicrtptiou mouev remitted NKW VORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY HUMMER ARRANGEMENT. ON AND AFTER THURSDAY, JUNE loth, 18(7, llie Cars will mu a.t follows, uutil further notice. 1Tj> trains W il leal the ('itv Hall for II-rlumk Morrisiaipt. Korham & Tuckahoe Pleasantrille, S 3d A.M. Will'm* Br'ue Hart's and Newcastle 7 " 5 30 A.M. White PI'us. Bedford, 8 " 7 " 7 A. M. Whitlicliville * " 10 " 10 " Crotou Kail*. 10 It " 4 P. M. 7 A. M. 11 3 P. M. i 30 " 4 P. M. 2 P. M. 4 3 5 30 ' 4 ** ? M " 5 30 " i; 'ii) " Mettirniui; to New York will leave? M.nriii.iuiSc ll irlnn. Fordhaui. Will'ins BrVs. Tuckalioe. 7 05 A. M. G S3 A.M. S 45 A.M. 7 30 A. M. ? ID " I ? " 7 SO " 8 18 " 9 " 9 09 " 9 Pi' " 1 20 P. M. 10 " 12 23 P.M. 12 .3 P.M. 5 52 ' 12 35 P. M. 1 45 " 1 <0 " White Pl'us. 2 " 5 08 " 6 " 7 10 A. M. j " (15 " 6 08 " 8 33 " 5 20 " 753 " 7 45 * 1 P. M. 6 S 23 (, 28 " 8 05 " Pie ixantville. New Cas'.ie. Bedford. Whitliekville. 8 13 A M. 8 A M. 7 51 A M. 7 45 A M 5 13 P M. 5 P M. 4 51 P M. 4 45 P Croton Kalis. 7 30 A M. 4 30 P M. Tne crams to and from Crotun Kails will not stop on New York Island, except at Uroome street, and 31d street. A car will precede cach train ten minuted, to take up passenger* in tiif city* The mortiiug traii^of cars from Croton Kail* will not itop between Whito Plains and New York, eacept at Tuckalioe William's Bridge, aud For dliain. Kxtra trains on Sundays to il irlem and Mi>rri?iana, if fill* W Htajes for Lake Muhopuck and D.iubu ry leave Croton Falls on arrival of the 7 o'clock A. M. and 4 P. M. trains, aud for Paulines on ' rrivul of the 7 o'clock A- M. train. FAUK FROM NKW YORK : To Croton Falls 91 00 To Wliitlickville S7H To Newcastle .. 75 To Pleasanrville... f>2% Iiy Willie riains , -ju Freight trams leave City Hill at 12 M. and at 7 L'. M. Keturuiug, leave Croton Falls at 7 A. M. and it P. M. r~m OAY k CO.'B BOSTON AND EASTERN EXPRESS. via Newport und Fall River.?This Eipress Hru leaves the office, No. 1 Wall street, corner of Broadway, daily, at <|uarter before 5 o'clock, P. M., thereby securing to merchants and others the advantage of a late hour for forwarding case*, packages, Sic. Bank notes, specie, drafts, ami valuable parcels are secured in irou hale j ai.d placed iu the charge of faithful conductors. OAY k CO. Merchandise, packages, &c. forwarded iu our ow n cars, and by leaving order* at our office. No 1 Wall street, corner of Broadway, packages will be called for iu any part of the city. tin....... $ No. 1 Wall street, corner Broadway. < No.7 Statj street, Boston. hii5 SOtrc aCONEY ISLAND KERRY.?The well ? known steamer AMERICAN EAOLE. CapL^JH^tfbatain Geo. II. Power, will run regu'.ail) (luring the season to Coney bland, landing at Fort Hamilton, as follows:?Leaving Pier No I, at in, 1,4; leavSug Coney Island ut I ,'4, i!4. C}?. Til addjtion to llieab >ve trips, will make a inornin< trip to Fort Hamilton, leaving the city at 7, Kurt Hamilton alll o'clock. an4 45t?rc ?"SS?T"'KOH PKKTH AMBOV AND "NEW rjhAjfc-es^'BRUNbWICK?Daily, Sundays excepted, nJE?*fcMc3?M*at Ji past 3 o'clock P. .u., from the f.ot ol R.binsoii street, ceitt r?> bare lay. The new and elegant steamer ANTELOPE, Capt. 8. Van Wick'l, will, on and after Tnesdty, August 10'h, leave the foot of iti liiusou nireet, for Perth Ambo> and New Bmn.wick laudi .gatRossvill*, WoodbmJg.-. 1'ottrn'shii-J French's Landii g Retnrni* g, the ANTELOPE len-rs Nfw Bruus? ick v past 6 A. 1*1.; Perth A la boy at pa? 7, stoppiug at tliealiovt i'lares. Passengers for Kiugs*ou and Priuce'cu lake stag" at ?ew B'oimyick on the arrival of the boat All lia-mliU, baggage, tec., at the owner's risk. and lit* re mmm /Q> JHREVV8BI 111, OCEAN HOUSE, L iii'tVlI Branch, ltuusoni Dock, tlrowu's Dock, 't"*,fiH688*Miduletowu and Red Bank.?The Steamboat ORL'S, C. Price, Master, will run as follows, from Fallot: Market 8lip, East Rivjr ueave iicw t um m.n?. .. ., . O'clock. O'clock Tuesday, 10, 16J? Tuesday. 10, j Wednesday, 11, 7 Wednesday, II, 4 Thursday, 12, 8 Thursday, 12, 4 Friday, IJ, 8 Friday, 13. *}{ Saturday, 14, 9)4 Saturday, II, J Sunday, 15, II Sunday, 11, (i AJonday, l(i, 7 Mquday, 16, 1 !>f A .M The Liur Suura will run to H?wcll Works, 8<| Village and r'rethold>? to conve i iuuaeus?r< to alt parts of lite country. .V il. All persom are forbid trusting the above boat on account of the Owners. J. P. ALL.AIRK. an I 30t*rc KOKSHKK WSIiUUY.LONU BttA.NI H, I W.SOIIKNCK'8, 111 UHLAN US. Ocean UMl8>rt*fcni<1 110usc, and KdtontoWU Lauding. The Site.!IIIb >at KUVV IN I KWIS, Capt 11 ly lies, will run as follows from fout of Vesey street, North Uiver: Leave Ntio y'o.k. Leave Shrewtbury. Au<. o'clock. Aug. o'clock. Tu. K.l .y.m, at P. M. Wed'y, M, at 7ft A.M. Weil'y, II, at tjj.l'. M. Thursday 12, at 8 A. .M Tlmr d'ylJ, at J P M. Friday, 13, at y A..N1 'I'r.W II, at 3 4 P.M. Satttriay, 14, nt 4 A M. Saturday,II, at I' Jl. Saturday, II, at 8 P.M. Sunday, I), at 6>?A M> Suudty, 11, at II A.M. .S.a^t.i will be in readiness on the arrivul of the boat to eouvey p tsseugers to all parrs of the country. jy31 30t#rc -t,,. KOKKfci FOKT.-'Xhe steamer JOSEPH C COtFfcK. will leave th? pier, fout oi hainbeis street, daily, for Key Port, at J o'clock, r. M, N. H.?Un Suuday's^the boat will leave at 8%, A. M. ' au3 ltt*M MOliNlNU BOAT AT UALK-l'A.vr C .t fur Allan/ and,: landings.? >#tT<s K.ire 'jlJ cenls. llreaklatt und dinner onboard the tioit. Tliu well-known l.iw presume s'eaiuboat SOllTll AVlKUI'-lA, ' ?|)t. T. N. Hulse, will leave the Steamboat I',i-r, lout of HmUy street, Tue.'d.iv, Thursday, and Hourda/,at half-pasi six o'clock A.M. aul I4t*rc H .'M MOllNINO LINK HUH ALBAN * AND - & "? THO V . id I..i?m?,.Ii.ii? Laudinm. breaiil:*! ititd Duiuer ou board tlie Boat. The li>w i irsture atf.u.ihoit TKOY, Captain A. Gorham, will I?ni> r tlic aterwliont piei foot of Barclay- ?treet, .Vlondayt, Weduesilayi, and kriikyt, at aeveo oclock A.M. Kettin.wv ?n the uppraitr diyi. The Ht.-aint-r Si \UAIl \,<".ipt. II. L. Rellug?, will le.-ue the Pifr foot ol" Barclay sireet, Tueauay, Thursday ami 8.iturd-iy, at li tlf j'ut sis o'clock, A. M , returning ou the opposite iin) a. I K >re .'0 CciiU. For |' . .ere or Ireight, apply o* b.K.rd, or to K. B. Hall,at (tip oilire on tlie wliarl. jylt ' NOTICE. mx.. HTA'l'KN ISLAND KBUHY.-Ou and ' vafter SUNDAV. April I8th. the (learn boat* sYlal U aud STATKN 1KLANUKK will rmi hi follow*, nntil lurflier notice I. K A V K HTATKN MI.AND Vi C, *, 9, 10,11, A. M., and 1, a, J, 4, 5, ?, 7, 1'. M. t.XAVK l?l.W VOKK 7, 4, 19, II, A. M., and I, 2, teu inmates pan 1, and at I, i, C,7, o'clock, r. M. V?wr V .oil April IStll. *l? r a.-**. fMOi'LJk BLINK BTKA.VibU.VA B Mm \LllANV, Daily, Bundnyi Kiccpred? '1 hrotmli Direc'-?.At 7 o'clock, I'. M., from the fitf IxTWren ('oilrtlandt acJ Liberty ?trre;?. si., *1 I BAAL NKWTON, i;apt. Win. 11. feck, will Irav- im uioii'-Uy, Wedueadav, mid Friday ?vrninn?, at 7 ''' . inhoit HK&HlltlK 11U030N, Capt. II. li. Crut??dm', will ou I neaday, Thiiraday and Saturday ever.mgaat 1o''lick. ftpecial Triiua for Schenectady, D.-l!?t<m, and Saratoga Hpnuga, will ruu a? lollowa:?Leave Albany at tU A.M., J P.M., ctcept Snudaya. Pnaaenger? will linJ thu the moiiei it#<liiinii< Ami r.niiveiiirnt mure. Atkive U'I'lock, I'. M.?L.andiug at IntermediiM l'lacas? from the loot o I Barclay ureet. Noil J'11 aMKKH'1, Oapi?in Tru?dell, will le.tvr on Monday, \Vedii'*dny, Kriday.Md Sunday atterr.o ml, at 3 o'clock. 3te.unb.Mt ROCHESTER, Captain R. H. Surry, will Ifiv!" oil Tuetday, Tharxmy, tu>d Saturday alteraooa*, Ht 1 o'clock. Th* above boa'a will at all ti:nrsnrwve in Albany ie ample tiro' for the Morning ('art tortne tail of Weat. t'Vruht t?k?ii tt moderate r.uei, and note t ken'after i,!? o'clock. P. Mr Sff" All peraoni ?fe forbid touting *?y of the boati of tlii? line, without .1 written order Irom the Captains or agouti. Kor na??am or freight, aj^ly on board the boats, or to P. C. B' :HULTZ. at the office oti the whurf. I?u pfPoailiON fAMMAOk. OKKIC1??To Albany. Utir.a. II it); Hyrn<Mi?e. (2; OlW|o, PiJkxuiiwMMaa S3; Kochetler, $2; bulf.ilo, $2; Cleveland, $1; Detroit, $1; Mllwankle, 71; Chicago, t<> 7"i; Cincinii.iti, >6 71: l'oronto and Hamilton,|l: Wlnteliall, $2;MouU real, St; Pittsburg, $G. Ottice, 100 Barclay ?tre?t. A i ?'ourity reuniivd w ill be given for the fnlfiloifnt of all eonrraru ade with linn company. j VI6 J?t^ M. L IIA V, Agent. New Vork-11 IT. ,'1'he ?u|??-rior ateainer NEW HAVKN, J-.*; Van Pelt, can be ch.irterr.l for fc.Xctir ?U^?*?*"*<''*aioii? to any pi ice, by application at No. 8 Ball . f> I'l "e, North river. ___ JyWWtW ,',11 l/KM'S NMV ilAY LINK OP !L^5&bi3CPrP.9Bir|ON BOATS KOH ALBANY, va6ww?'i^'*.A*Laiiilin* at Van Coartlandt'e Niwbnrgh, PotiKitKCvpiM, ivmuHtoti, ( f\f .-iU411 mid iliulsou.?Kir? 'Ji ct Brrakf'fttnfl limner on Board. Th* new'luid elegant Hteamcr KOOK.ll WILLIAMS, Capt. A. Ufvroot, 1 tie- lay*, Thnndavi. and Saturday*, at kalf-paat ?*, A. M.. Irom the pi*r foot of Kohiuaoa atreet, touching at ljuintnond ifreet ?rr, Irom New York, Par pa??aK? or rneght, apply ?n tm<wJ the float*, or to Oeo. T. Htanlejr,*t the office, loot of llobimon atrecr. ' [L>- All per?on?*r? forbid trnating th? above boat* on account of the owner*. i.a*?myl'J rh E NE1 IS . TO LET?A Cottage ruitablt for a small family, f situated at Bloomingtlale, adjoining Burnham's ; ia ?*, pleasantly situaed, having a riew of tbe river and road. Stage pass the door every few monies. Fare cents Inquir at Burnhara's Mansiou House, or uddreaa a uote 10 J. A., I) \2Ci.|?>?I office. _ a?H 3t*rc M. O LET.?A near .two a'ory co4h|< houae, with basements aud uudercrllnr, principal atory two parlors w iih sliding door*, hod finished walla, teooiid story; 2 large rooma and 2 bedroom;rent low hnquire ou the premises, No. 1 40th street, ofW. K. Pendleton. Stages pasa the door every half hour at; l it* m MA KAHE CHANCE?For sale, the (goodwill and tixturea of a Tavern, Ovsterand Boirdiug Home, with eve-y convf ience apfiert lining to such an establish mem. The house ia in a central location, opposite the pr.ncipal muket The house liaa been occupied in the above business for a number of year*, has always colinnauded, anil at present has an excellent run of business, and is one n| the best stands in the city. Indisposition iu the family of the Present proprietor induces him to change his business For further inrticu lars inquire at the office of the Baltimore .-nil au6m M . COUNTRY SEAT FOK SAI.fv?'1 hat very desirable residence in the beautiful village of Kinder hoolf, Columbia County,fitted up. and recently occupied by the ute Heter J. Hoes. Esq., is now "ffereil lor sale. '1 here are also on ,he pieniines, carriage-house, staliles, wood-house, barn, and all other couveni'ut out building* The giouudi, about four acres, ure well stocked with a large variety of ?p i . l entil, > iiciiv, I'lUiM. aim irrrs, kijj'c vines and shiubbery, all of which have brm selected from celebrated nurseries, both iu Kur\>|>? aud New York The whole property la uow in the moat perfect order. In tlieV illage it ui Academy, uoue in llua State in poiut ol' character aid sMnding. Kor trims, fcc.. apply lo 1)AVIU VAN SCHAACK, Ksq . Kinderhook, or i?u5 lot* in .P. 8. HOK3, 35 Wall ?tre?t. ;COU NTH Y SKAT KOk" SALIC ?That v try. <le~jtSji suable residence iu the village of Tarrytown, 'A est* cheater county, fitted up by the late Mrs. Phillips, aud occupied foe aeveral year* by K. Trcadwell, Ks<i. is now offered for sale. The house, which is about it feet by 4U, with piazza trout and rear, ia well liuwhed and uow iu good order, wi'.hagreeu house attached. There are alio ou the premises carriage house, stable, ice home, gardener's house, and other convenient out building*. The ground*, about six acres, are well stocked with a great rarioly of choice fruit trees, shrubbery and ornamental trees, wud the prospect is not surpassed by any spot on the Hudsou river. Kor terms, fcc., apply to the subscriber ou the premises. j. U 30t*rc. C. V 15. 08THANDKK. yfutf KOR SALKOU TO LKT, on the margin ol the llari t/GSk liuBui Monmouth Coutfi N. J.?hmi in high jJkm- state of cultivation, with nil the uecessary out-buildiuj{?. Also, lots from half an acre to twenty, with the ndvantajtprflU bulling. Suii.mer residences furnished or unluruislied. Persons desirous of carrying on business in the city and residing iu a healthy location, r.t a cheap rate, will I'm J an advantage iu consulting with the subscriber. N. B.?The aforesaid farms and lots are not iu Tezas or Pennsylvania, lint within our hour and a half of New York. Terms ensy. Titles indisputable. Emigrants or others wishing for gardening lots can be suited. Apply to John Ivcson, Ks'i-, 11 Courtlandt street, New York; or to W. O. Hnyues, Auctioneer, Key Port, N.J. All letters must be post paid. Kky Port, N. J., July 20, IB 17. jy21 30t?rc ^ LOOK A'i' THIS.?todies' Halters, pliprers, Bus ^ kins, Ties, House Slips, White and Black S?tin 1Piunella Buskins and Slippers, aud all oilier kinds of Boots and Shoes, of the huest style. Also a large asv rtmeut of misses and children's. .lientlemeu will find iu this store a great assortment of due Bouts aud Shoes, cell" and patent leather: (i liters of all kinds. Alto, Boys' Boots, (Jaiters, and Shoes, ol all soils and sizes. All of the above of the best quality aud cheap, at 367 Broadway, one door above Krankliu street. ?5 30t?rc M. CAH1LL. JKKKNCH BOOTS ?Puis imperial Kreueh ( all Boots for $4 .VI, e<|u il to the bn?t sold iu Broadway for $0 or $7. V ne Krench Call Boots, city made, for $1 50? usually $5?can be found at the corner of Kulton and Nassau streets, opposite the Herald olTice. lV'st boots made to Older for $1 50. Also the Krench Congress boots, of the best All goods warranted to give satisfaction. Corner of Kultou and Nassau streets. jy28 30t'ri: K KK Nt 11 T KAN8 A T la nt Ic STEAMSHIP COMPANY.?The ships of ^yNV^kfl^lU,s company ar<-' appointed to sail as I'olaZSsB&SBLm NEW YOllK. The PHILADELPHIA oa the l.orh August. The MISSOURI " " 31st " The NEW YOttK " " 4th Bent. The UNION " " 30th ' I1 ROM HAVREThe NEW YORK " " 15th August. The UNION " " Slit r' These Steamers are equal to any afloat, with commanders of tried skill tnd known courtesy. Their statu rooms and cabin* are unusually commodious, and they are provided with every thing requisite for the comfort of passeiigrrs. The price of passage in the first cahiu from New. Yoik is (120. Kroui Havre 1,000 fmucs. Wines are not included, but will be furuithed at moderate ratrs. AII letter) must |>ass through the uost olllce. For fieight or passage, apply to :uil rr AV MAR ill CO., 31 tautli nt ret Vor cherTouruur Havre.? Tlir Steamship PH1L.ADELPHI V, C-apt. Besson, will leave oil her regular day, Suni A / ,"Ur day, the 15th ?f August. JLet'ers iiiu >t p is.i 'Mil Iim through the Post Office. No pairr s received slier 4 P. M. of Satuiday( 14th lust. Pi ice of passage ill first class cabin $120 For passage or ireiKnt, apply to AYMAR & CO.. an4 I2t rrc 31 South ?treet. OCEAN 8TKAM NAVIGATION COM 1'AN V. Office 44 William street. C. H. ivunl, I ourad W. Kaber, K.ilw .ril .Mil's, Ilora'io Allen, William Chamberlain, Mortimer Livingston, John A. llfliu, John L. .Stephens, Herm in Oelricha. C. H. HAND, I'reaideut Eowarii Mills, Ueueral Agent, New York. E. Akiikhkoiv, Secretary In conformity with the provisions of the rhaitur, euliet jereby given that the Unoks lor subscription for in anionnt not exceeding $300,000 to the capital stock of the Ocean Steam Navigation I onipaoy, w ill be re-opeued at the oHiee ?l the l oinpany, H Willrain, coruerof Wall atreet, ou Monday, Slat June, I8i7. Kive |>er cent of the ainonnt subscribed must be paid at the period of subscriptimi in specie or bank bill*. Thp balance til (lie subscription ill be called lor in iust liiiientj not tn reeding 10 |>er cent,as may be required by the operation* of the Company. ami upon thirty dij a previoiu notice. The following la the 2Jtli section of the By-Law:? " Subscription to the capital of the Company, alter the amount miy be $jflli,000, I in preference be illowed to thoae who ma, then be stockholders, and to the extern of their then actual subscription." jett 30t rc BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN MAIL 8TEA.M SUM', I20fl tons and 430 horse power each, uuiter contract with the Lord* ?f the Adiuir.iliry HIBKKNI A, ( aptain Alexauuer Jlyrie. CAIjKUUNI V,Cai>taiu hdward (i Lotl BHIi'TANNIA, i -i|>tinii John Hrv.'itt. CAMJJRIA, Cj| win fcl. 3udkia. AC.aL.'A, Captain Willi am Ilariisou. The fonr steamships now building are THK AMKKICA. THK NIAOAKA. THK CANADA THK Kl/KOPA Tli<* vesaels appointed to tail from Boston lie the Hibernia AumisllS, !0IT Cambria September I, IIH7 Caledonia September Iti, Itftl Ilri'Mini* October I, 1817 The vessels ipixjiuteil to sin I'roin Lit f rlnol art' ?! * Cambria Anmut 4, IB17 < a le (I ma Aiiku it l'l 19117 Britaniii September I, 1MI7 i u.<eii'.'<'r*'lu^KxKe uititi l>e ?a the Hay ptenoui i" ailing. Passage money?k'roin Doiton to Liverpool, $120, do ?1o t<; Halifax, J20. No berths secured until jiaid fir. These ships carry experienced surgeons. No freight, except specie, received on days of sailing Kor freight, |<as*iu< .oraiiy other information, apply 10 1). BHIOH \M, Jr., A.-. nt AtHAKNDKN tK i;0.'S,< /.H It/"In addition to the above line betweru Liverpool 11 s II ilil'at, niul Boston, a contract lias been entered into Willi Iter Majesty's government, to eiiablixli a hue between Liverpool lid New Yoik direct. 'Hie steamships for this service are now being bnili, mid early uext year due notice will be giveu of tile time wlieu they will start. Under the ro'W contract the iter.iners will sail every Saturday during eight mouths, and every fortnight during toe oilier mouths in the year. (Joiug al teriwtely b? tweeu l.iveipool and Halifax and Uonton, and be >ween Liverpool awl New Vorh. WM r t/lic KOK LIVMlPUDIi-llttiilir I'ukrtnf I Ih .\uit bjjjCHW?T'?e new packetalii Wk'.H'l' I'OI.NT, bunion 110(1 inflKaliiiii, Capt. Allen, ? ill a . iil aa above, lit* rrxular day. II mm iiccommodationa lur id cibin anil ulreraice |m fii'-n auperiorto auy other (hip in |>ort,thoae iboul rtntinrkinK ahonld m.ikr e irly application on board, I out nf Mmien lane, or to J M SlURIt/VV, corner Pine an<l South atrt-eta. Persons wishing to aend for llieir Irieuda 111 tin* Old Country, <-an have I lit-in liruiiiiht out in the nbove, or any of th<? rrK'ilnr line of ia?lrrtj. hv atinltfim? aa al>o?? ?'? rrc^ ji,- I'ACKKi S11II* HOIJTHK.H .N Kit, Iroin l.ivrr fcT V5fV I"1"' it (loicharKiuK. nnUrr general older, at lie- loot jiff Tliiifia ' Dover street, K. K. All goods not permitted Inuvt or ami to tin* po lie store. ,7 WtfubfUJLL & MINTUKN, 117Month ?t. PA' KKTH KOK IIAVKK? Second Line.?The *f*5fWsliu> UTU5A, 1). It. Swan, master, will ami on the lat j&22?.,r September. lioYD k MIN' KKN. I::: W.ill s i t A<wc NK.W I.ISH. (): IAI KKT8 TO AND KilOM wS^rfVl.lVelltrooL-Uy llie NfW line o| Liverpool jMMNwI'acketa?Tat'lirt i | the 2lat Atiunst?The splendid, ii' w, I t ah 11 ink parket ahip LIVKlt POOL.1J JO tot i liurtheu, (Jain KlJriJite, will nil from New York on the 2IU Atfi|n*t, and Irom Liverpool on the 6th Oetober. Karlv an licattou ahonhl be made to W. k J. T. TAPSLOTP, ant re M *nat|| .> tA+S ONLY REGULAR 1.1 NK UK FAUKhTo HJH kr^SV'LAM.OW?The aidrmliil new packtt alitp 'SummEtH HOOK Mil V Cnpuin Mchwen, will tail poaitively She liaa ipleniltd'cabin acci>ramodationitai)d can alto com forcibly nccoriunoihri* a limited number of lecoml c4bia p&j M'ujfiTi, if early application be m ule to W. U J. T. TAPSCOTT, 5?j[ >6 S litli| ?r . f . M)K 1.1 V Kl< l'< >(>L?The Nrw Line? Jte>;ii|.ir P>?et of at it; Autfuat?The ?u|?rii>r, Cut aa.l.r:* MtiUtAm packet chip LIVhKPOOL, Il*i ton* burthen, (Jam. John hldndite, will sail an above,her regular day. Kor freight or pantajic, having elegant ?n.| mperior accnm noila 1001, apply to the Captain on bonnl, a t tide ol Urnling alip, or to WOODIlULL 8c MINTUKN, 87 South ?t. Price nl pMU? $100. The packet thip Qneen of the Weit, i^so tonf burthen Opt. rhilin Wnodhome, will ancceed the Liverpool, and tail mi her regular d?v. lint Sept. iv^a rr ANTHONY ? NA7IionalI>AI.I nutr. > * uZiljr. 217 llroadw.iy. New Vork ?K. ANTIIONV, (Inte Anthony,'lark k <.'o., Importer of Krench Platen, Hrninca and Chemical*, Uld Gemma lintrliinenlt, << Agent for tlie tupplyof Dwnrrtcitri* Ap|>nratua, and material* of every deicription, both of foreign and home manufacture. Mr. A. having retired from the bmiiirat of portrait taking, devote? hinnelf CTclnnvely to furniahtng the varioua initenull required in the irt. Hi* long eijierienre ai a practical Paguerreotypeitt, rivm him eniiueut l.icilitira for tupplyiug the beat quality of article! on tiie moat realisable term*. ivll Wt*w KATII BLOW 11) II f P M <? -> -! lilt K|.e. .1) anil | otitive Kiterininator hat never been known to fail in completely eradicating thit nnwelcome intruder on the bondt of tleep. One trial i? sufficient to tea? ill inferiority. Hold by the proprietor, 0. H PHILLIPS, v.'holeiale and retail, at 1? Greenwich itieet, between Conrtlaud and Liberty treeji, and by A. W. liabaudan, 141 higlith avenue, N . York, end at Buley tdrng (tore, corner of Hand* and Kulton ttreeti, Brooklyn. Price 24 cenu. Jylt Ml*in W YO fEW YORK, TUESDAY JV News from Gen. Scott. IMPORTANT, IF TRUE. THE AMERICAN ARMY REPORTED TO HE AT THE OATHS OF MBXXCO. ?*t . tic. &? . [Krom the llHltimorii Son. August 9 ] TbeZanesville, (Ohio) Courit r, of the .'Id instant, contain* the following letter. which it states in from a commissioned officer of the Oth Regiment U. 9. lofantry The Courier puMuhae it with the following remark : " There in no longsr a doubt of Scott's advance, fov here are the particulars which may he relied upon. The letter wan commenced ou the lutii. and added to. on each evening, giving the route of that day, tVom the writer'sjournal,'' Thin Utter places the American itruty at thn gates of Mexico, wliich 1j much later nuws thau wo have before received, it seems extraordinary, if not impossible, that our army should have made this advance without tho knowledge of the New Orleans press. We, therefore, publish tho letter an we receive it. and with many doubt* of the authenticity of the information It communicate*. The iaot that it is two mouths since any information wan received from (len. Scott, given additional interest to the letter which, we presume, in dated from the city of Cholula, at the foot of the mountain of Cholula. "Cavm.k ok Louktto,July 14, 1H47. " On the Otli, wo lett I'erotu and came out eight miles to San Antonio, a large hacienda, where we remained until the morning of tlio 10th. when we marched at 7 A. M , for Tope Agualco. a village of home 1000 inhabitants, a distance of teu miles Thu next day we marched 'JJ miles,and encamped at a hacienda called Ojo del Agua. over a very desolate lookii'g country, with the suu broiling us all the day. On the I'.'th, we marched with the whole division concentrated, so as to present a bold front, and after passing through a very pretty meadow near tho pass of K1 1'inal, wo encamped about 4 o'clock, !'. M. Some time during the night two of our sentinels fired, the long roll was beaten, and we were in hopes that the enemy was in our vicinity, but uothini; more was heard. and we went to bed again .conclu ling that the Hentiuul did not set! auy out*. The next morning, at li A. M. we started again, and after passing tUreugh the pax* we caiuu upon a most beautiful country?cultivated 10 the very topn of the mountains?indicating a near approach to a rich city. At about ^ 1*. M we arrived at a law village called Amazoiiua. whore wo were quartered in Home large stables, and informed that we would remain there until the arrival of lien, Quitman's brigade. In these two days we travelled about J I milvH. About half-pant tf o'clock on the llth, we heard the drums beating, and soon the information came that 4IMM) Mexican cavalry were in sight. My regiment wan immediately ordered back to the edge of the town, and our artillery ordered forward. Moon emerging from the rear of the houses. we saw the whole Mexican force about a mile off, moving a side hill, and endeavoring to get in our rear. We expected, of course, soon to see the infantry and artillery make their appearance, but none ame. Our.artlllery was ordered back to the rear of the town, and as soon as the enemy cauio iu rauge, we opened ou them with shot and shell, which threw them into great confusion, and they-scampered out of the way as soon as possible. Their object seemed to l'e not to attack us, but to get iulo our rear and attack (ten (Quitman, as his volunteers were inarchiu? carelessly along * They were too late to do this, however, as he heard our tiring, and hurried up as fast as possible, arriving within a mile of U4, before the enemy were able to get around us. The Mexicans were so much annoyed with the artillery. that they got round the hill as >-oou as 'possible, and retreated on this place by another road. Their infantry and artillery were left here, and as soon as the .. .voir,, mul tl... u.|,nl.. I-.--.. ...... I 1.1.-... ... treat. At early dawu yesterday, we were under way again, and advanced on the city. The night before, however,a deputation arrived at our camp to surrender the citr, and reported that Santa Anna had retreated towards Mexico. After a march of ten miles. we arrived about ten o'clock on the edge of the city, where we halted and left our wagon*. troops re then marching into the city, with drums beating and color* flying. The streets, house tops, windows and doors were completely lined with people, and every one seemed to consider it a feast day. The idea of a handful of men marching into a city of 7(1,000 people, where we could see men enough, auipiy able to cat us up, if they only had the courage to do bo! Not uu accident happened. we were marched to the main pla?a, Rtaoked our arms, aud remained until <iuarters were prepared for us, when we all tiled off, aud repaired to our respective ijuarters. The 6th luf'intry ami the liaavy guns are in Castle LoMtto. situated outside ?<f the city, on an eminence from which we can look down on the entire city, and for miles around. We have our guns mounted, aud can at the proper time knock the city into ruing if they attempt Another castle. called (iuadaloupe, on our left, is also occupied by artillery. In it ve are in great wearily, and can laugh it any oppositi >u. The remainder of the troops am ijuartercd in town. but I have not been down to see how they get al>>ug. Our quarters are very good, and wo have excellent water, line air aud a very beautiful view ol the city, sufficiently distant to avoid liunt and noise. and plenty of room to exercise ourselves The street* aio all well paved with brotd tiat stones? The houneH are wt 11 built. noine of them being four or five stories high ; the public buildings are on a magnificent scale, and thu churche* >ery high; and everything indicates wealth and prosperity As noon an I get tluie, I will visit the principal place* of nute and write you a description. A visit m i holula it. considered very dangerous. even to tlie p opln bole; ho I presume I will never be able to sue it. it resembles a small mountain at Ibis distance. The market here is very abuudant. and fruits of all kinds can be obtaiued in auy iiuantity, and of all sorts-? apricots, peaches, pear*, cherries, oranges, lemon*, limes, melons, &.O., <ko., are for sale all around us. Tliis afternoon, we are having a Hue shower, which will lay the dust and cool the atmosphere " UEN. SCOTT Ni: \a .\vKMCO. " Liio Kaiu Pas*, Inly li. We are novi v,itlnn Uftven miles tXthe city of .Mexico, in the advance under Oeu. Worth (Jen. Scott will be up thin evening with the main force, when we will have l.'i.OOO men, 10 OJO regulars, uud '>,000 voluuteers. Mr Trist, our cominisstouer, will also come with Oeneral Scott." NAVAI. INTKLIIUK.MCK. The U. H. sloop-of-war Albany, Captain Samuel. 1, Breeze, from Vera Crux, loth ult.. and eight ilays from Havana, arrived in Hampton Road* yesterday. List of Officer? vj the Jlthiiny ? aptain, Samuel I,. Drees*; Lieutenant*, Oliyar II. I'erry, Samuel It. Knox, Benjamin S; Mastey, Thoifaiw M. Crossnun; Acting Mat left Ja'ipej S. Rii)geU-y, late of the schooner Reefer: Surgeon, Nlman Ptnckney; Purser, I. (I. Harris; Midshipmen, K T. Andrews, Win II Weaver, Jos. B. Smith. Henry fl. Key, Ceo. U. Morris; Captain ? Clerk, H. J. O. Br feu; (iunner, Samuel Allen; Carpenter, II. L. Shell!eld; SaUmaker, Cassell. The A. hat not lost a man by sickness since slie left New York last November. JKrom the Norfolk II<-rui<1. Aug. 7 | The U. S. sloop of war Albany, arrived in Hampton Roads on the evening <>f the i>lh inst She left the Home Squadron ut Anton l.i/.trdo on Hi' 10th July,for thi? port, with instructions trom Commodore I'erry to touch at Havana, concerning the manner in which some of our citixena had lieen treated at that place, lor violating its sanatory regulations, iter passage to llnvwa was unusually low?, in consequence of calms and head winds. Leaving Havana on the Jdtii ult., she passed Capo iiatteras in frnr days and a half, where she was driven hy contrary winds Into the < ulf, a.n-1 did not take a pilot until the morning of her arrival Pa??kio?:h* from tiik Shimoho's.? Captain Isaac Mayo, Lieut. Reed Werden, Passed Assistant .Surgeon S. 11. Addison, Assistant Surgeon O K. Baxter, Passed Midshipmen Kdward Barrett, J. S. Bohrer, '2d Assistant Kngineer Wm. II. Shock. The Albany was put In commission in October, 18-10, and iililedfor the (iulf iu the month following from New York. Outward houUd, she touched at Havana and I'ensacola and on h'rariival off tho < astle iif St Juan d'lllii v was iumiediattly sent by Com Conner to blockade the northern passage olf Point Helyada. where she encountered all the northern of January ami February, and relit in several vessels with valuable cargoes which were attempting to violate the blockade. She was actively employed ill landing the army at Vera Crux, and her officer* ?nd men took part at the heavy battery in tin) bombardment of the city. They were also at the capture of Tuspan and Tabasco. Slie lia* visited every place of importance on the sh ire of the Uulf from Tam pico to Sinai, anu ner oraeers nave i>een in tvery engagement with the enemy in which the navy ha.s participated since hH? joined the squadron. Wb understand thi Albany bring* home tlie lemains of Mldlihlpman Sliubriek. who fell at thu navy battery, whilo gallantly doing liis duty. Fbksiiets i v the Caiiou.vas.?The Raleigh Standard of the fourth instunt *ay?i?"We learn that tint streams were raised very high, and tliat serious injury had been done to the growing crops on the low ground*. On Sunday the Iialei^h and Oaston road had become no much washed that about eleven mile* from thin tilaco one of thu baggage car* ran oil Into a culvert, breaking loone from the forward pascinger train and thu engine, the entire traiu of care, In fact, narrowly (leaping the chaitm which had been caused by the rains The nerthurn mail ?u of course delayed by till* accident, and wo learn that day* must probably elapse before the road can be put in a safe condition for the car*. The Hillsborough mail due here on Sunday uigbt, arrived on Monday morning, the stage having been water-bound atCrabtree Creek 1 We learn that the bridge at Hniithfleld, Johnston Co., is washed away, us well ax several smaller bridge* between that place nud llaleigh. The rtnge travel is stopped,

and the mail Is carried on horseback The Columbia Soulli Carolinian of the .'>th Inst state* that the river at that place had. at 5 o'clock on Monday evening, risen lfl feut in 48 hour*. A frethet, therefore, was to be expected. Kor the last few day* we have had an abundance of rain, which, we apprehend, lias proved Injurious to the crops, the corn crop generally having been somewhat Injured by previous rain*. Our rivtir commenced rising Very rapidly on Monday, and fears were entertained of a freshet; but we learn thl* (Tuesday) morning that It I* falling, doing little Injury, ho far as we have heard.? Ci.mltn (S C.) Journ*!. 4th inst. RK E 1()RNIN(t, AUGUST 10, 1! Sr cl4ir ('hcntt, Illinois, July '29, H47. Illinois I'olunteeri? Retuin of the Second Re foment? Great Hay of Reception In RrHetille?Wettem Farkacue-n/ln Jjcri of Tahiti ? Westnn Iloipitality? Crowd* of People?Triumphal *1 reh ? Eloi/urnt *riddrtiict? Colonth Fintll ami Merriton ?.4 Rultimortan, to make up Variety?Good Older and Sobriety Obterved?Jl Grand Itlumina'ion. Vesterday was a promt day in old St. ( lair county. It km the day fixed on go;ne lime nine* to honor the Illinois Volunteers of the Second lteglment, and especially the two companies of this couuty,on their return from the campaign, under old " ltcu;;h and Ready ", And novor wero men received with inore heartfelt satisfaction from every dasti. Old meu and maidens, young men uud matrons. f*tliern and mothers, sisters and brothers. wivts and sweetheart* were there. Even ministers of the gospel and grave professors of religion, mixed with the joyous and light hearted, and the old t*ey headed sinner, to give our brave volunteers a liuarty welcome, aud cover them with the laurels they have so justly merited I These volunteers, who have been absent from the State about thirteen months, were discharged at < aniargo. und reached their homes, as best they could.on various boats I i??? Viw iiri..><? "it?i "?" - - ? - - 1 - ?" niiiir nnni |IH1J IWD nil HI * ttmargo, and furnished them rulioni, to New Orleans, and provided trun portatluii dawn the Klo Urande and through the (iulf, but the captains cf the boats and schouners, or whmiviii' had char^o of this matter, took speuial pain.i to furnl.h them with neither room, tiro, fuel, or other meuna of cooking thuir Halt and scanty rations? thus a (fin ding mi admirable specimen of Vankee speculation, by oompolliui; them to t tarve or pay fifty cents each meal at their table. At New Orleauti they underwent. a barber-ous operation on their matted lock? about the head, and the goaty appendages about tho chin und throat. All their clothes and Mankets being amply supplied with "animated nature,'' were committed to the river, aud being equipped in the light summer dress of peaceful gentlemen. they looked us though they had never smelt gunpowder; and thus they were prepared to asceDd the "great water" as Ihey could obtain passaged in the steamboats?paying from ten to twelve dollars for a cabin passage to St. I.euin. a distance of WOO miles. And, notice, a cabin passage on all our Western rivers includes a state room, and boarding eijual to tho first hotels iu your city, without additioual charge. Hence the volunteers did not reach their destination an a regiment, or in battalions, or even by companies, but came in different boats and arrived on different days for nearly two weeks in succession 'reparations for their reception had been made in this couuty by a subscription for a public dinner, in barbacue, fashion, payable iu cash, provisions, or >other ' hxlns," as most convenient for the donors; and notice, Mr. Kditor, that Western folks, especially as lar West as Illinois, not being half civilized, do things in a very different ?tylr from the New Vorkers or other people down Kast.-' Hence, at the risk of being a proser, 1 will show your readers how we do up such matters here. Kirst, a public meetiug of the wholo county was called, a committee of arrangements appointed, and other preliminary measures adopted Next, a printed form of subscription was circulated iu each precinct and settlement, to raise the where-with-all. The committee then geleoted a plat of grouud iu the forest, adjoining Belleville, where, after clearing off the undergrowth, the lolty oaks made a most delightful shade. A <|uadrangulur area of about 7u yards 111 extent was enclosed by taI bleu made of rough boards, placed ou stakes set In the ?;rouud, leaviug an opening for iugress and egress, makng the length of the tables about 300 yards. In the tuuno HI bum cueioHure iwo piu) Were UUg II) tUe eartll about four fuet Jeep, three feet wide, uuii some fifteen or twenty feet long. These were tilled with hard seasoned wood, Ignited, and reduced to livid, glowing charcoal Across these pits sticks were laid, and oa these the various meats were roasted during the preceding night. I.arge cauldrons furnished boilers for hauis and vegetables. I am not able to give you the statistics of fnt beeves, oalves. sheep, porkers, and fowls, that Underwent thin culinary process, nor the number of barrels of supertlne flour tliat the skill of the bakers converted iuto bread for the occasion. Fifteen hundred pounds of hain from the farmers of St. ( lair county were nentfin, as an item in the commissariat. \ our readers may >* guess" at the bountiful supplies. but 1 "reckon " they " can't come It.'' There wore not less than six thousand men. women, aud children who satiated their appetites at thin festive board, and enough was left to teed two or threo regiment!* of starviug irishmen. On the afternoon of the preceding day you might have Keen the loaded vehicles, with families, und hundreds of horsemen, moving along the public roads that centre in Uelleville. Tlieim were persous from other counties, who shared in lUe riles of hospitality among the furmvrs within a few miles of their destination But on the morning of tiie iHth, a little alter sun-rise, the families in the remote section* of the eonuty began to move. Such masses of huuiHn beings were never before seen on the prairies of Southern lllli.ois. No exact estimate can be made of the numtxir present. Some gentlemen accustomed to see large eongre^ations, made the estimate between 7'>U0 aud 10,000 in my neighborhood that day III. nil >11 rv; luitvkiir I'l uouill up I none WIIO wiTi' HI home. In a vuat number of iUMtanceii throughout the county tint farm IioIi.icm w?r? wholly deiierted, unit it Id well known that in our larin tioum-K frota live to tlfteeu children and yuutlm ai r a uomiuou appendage in the domentic circle. The committee of arrangementa had prepared a mannillcent triumphal arch, ou Main ntreet, ut-ar the court hou*o, adoru d aud decorated with a prolusiou of ^rri'U t>hrubb?ry and prairie lluwi-m. On one Midi) of the arch wax Inscribed?" iu houor of the citizen HO.dierx of at ( lair county;" ou the reTeme, The Anibricau Volunteers, iuviucible and uncou<tuered. The procumioh wax formed iu the following order : ? The UraxH band ; the I omiuittee of Arrangement*; tbe Ircmdeul of the day. Out. Reynold* ; the Vlee Hrealdcut, W. I'', iioyakiu , orator of the day, llou. U. Koerner ; honorary guest*. the laillex. (a large company,) tbe old sett era of the county, aud the people rn mat it In thin order they uiarclied through a larjje portion of Hie town, panned under the triuiunl;al arch, and to the iorebt, half a mile eu?t, to the platform provided iu tile great temple of tbn Author o! Nature. A l&r^o area wan eofevcd with ne^ta fur the voluulitun aud Indie*, but uot oiie-fomth of the uumber oould be accommodated. Judge Koeruer made a chaste, cloiju'-ut. and patriotic oratiou to the voluuteers Aud wbile, with a liberal band, he distributed tbe laurels to the liviug heroes, be | lorgot not to otrew tlie cypress wreath ou the graves of the bouored (lead. Judge Koeruer, who presides in this judicial district, is, by birth and education a Oenuau, but he in a ripe scholar. an ardent patriot to Uiri adopted country, and a f;cnllciuan of tine taMle "aud junt discrimination. One of the company, aud tlie lirtit that was raised in this country, are clitctlj tieruiaqs. Not the leantdistinction in thoughts or feelings, luuoh less iu language or manner*, was made by :wy of our oitizeus. A native, in the i.olittual Beu had he been there, would have l;id his (lead iu very shauie Colonel W. 11. ISiMiell, who commanded the second regiment, was called out to respond on behalf of the volunteers. Ho loon convinced us that he was not less at home as an orator, than he was at Uueiia Vista, as a brave and successful warrior. Col. II. is a native of the Stato of New \orlc, where he received his education A few years since, lie was teaching a school in Monroe county. Illinois, aud employing every leisure^noment on Hlackstone, it id omtu grnus. Judge Koerner, lien Shields, (who is also a citizen of St. < 1 ir) and other gentlemen of the har, took him by the hand, aud he soon became a populur lawyer, lie represented Monroe couuty one term iu the legislature, alter which lie settled In Belleville, where he resided hist year, when he wrote his name as a volunteer in the second company, by which he whh chosen captain. Upou organizing the regiment he was elected Colonel. < ol. liissell lias a high, bold intellectual forehead, a grave, but open countenance, Alia "U i?rujuaijr miruw,nuciuui 111 um luruiu, the popular MlemWy, or on Hih battle field. And Inn popularity in the regimunt, in unbounded. 11Irt habit* of gtern morality, and strict discipline, und hi* humanity and unremitting attention to the nick and wounded,have inspired confidence and affection. Ilia address wag an honor to liin head and his heart. The rigid discipline of ,l Old Woolly," the volunteers (l<*llght to call the commanding ofiller of tlielr division of Taylor* army, wu* a lubjent of Irrigation ami complaint, during their long and cirr.ujtowi march fyorn *au Autonio to -Saltillo; hut on the field of Buena Vista, they laarned that the regtrictlong which they thought unntcewarlly severe before, wer* di'glgB*-d by the experienced veteran general for their honor and Interegt. < ol. b. alluded to their former ficllngg toward* (Jen. Wool, and on behalf of the whole regiment, und by an appeal to the men present, expressed his gratitude for the course of severe dlscipliue and training to which they bad been prcvioufly subjected, a* the principal cause of their untlinchlug Urmuesg, valor and gucccxg at lluena Villa. On the conclugirn of hi* elo<ju< nt and impreggive gpe. ch, which wag li?t< tn-d toby all preaent with deep and Intense emotlong, Lieut. ? ol. Morrison. though just recovering from a Kevere illneiig, wag called forth Ag u chaste. iiupufwoued and brilliant orator, Col. Morrison hag not hi? superior, and very few equals In the west.? lie ig a native of KaokMkla, iu thig Slate, and after receiving an aoadeinical education, entered the U. 8. Navy, where he served several year*, liin mother was a wiimnii rif an'.ellilij lit, r;-lV and lm?t ir< f i, l..t. t ? ? .1 ,,. . ru* w? faur.liarly e?lle<l him, from boyhood, shared largely in bar brilliant ami vivid mind. ( have nei th<T room or language to (jive i>Dy J^u?t deNcription of hi*. brilliant *pe?cl\. In eloquence, patho*. simplicity, power, perspleuity, and chastem** of *tyle. 1 have seldom hoard Km e<|ual. If old 1 llougli and Heady," with the ui<>de*ty tliat in attributed to him. had been preauut to hear the fervent and eloquent ap. peal the enthu*ia*tio colouel made to bin companion* in arm*, to defend their old general with the Heme *. ul and limine** they had fought under him in the ravine* of liueiia Vieta. should hi* fair fame be availed by the groveling ami nelflib partisan* of power, itirely he would have <|uaiied, though be never did that in ihe presence of an enemy. Next was introduced a Dr liichnrd'on, of KaskaMtU, | and aunounced by the President an having gone out j with < olonel lJouuphun's regiment a* a>?li<tant surgeon. ] nnd returned In the official relation of major. II* spoke but a few momenta, when a young looking fellow, who | hailed from iJalliinoro, and suid he was in the battle f Monterey. Umired to apeak. If contrast nnd variety give zeet to suc.h entertainment*, our citizen* iuu*t have ! bean highly gratified. During the other addreMM mmle the people eat or fltood Id profound iiil* nee. Not a shout I or a wnuper wim hoard. I',very one teemed a* If abj *>rbud and borne along on the current of Intense emotion It U" all In my eye" that people *hout. clap thi Ir | hand*, ami pummel the Moor* and benches In piour public meeting* from the power of eloquence 1 hey shout and *tamp to excite feeling* \ our windy orator* at Tammany, Apollo, and other " halm," know nought of [ERA 547. true eloquence. With us. the sensations produced by our tlrst-rate speaker* become absorbing; In thl esse of the unlucky Baltlmorean. who evidently mistook hi* tilling an he did the character of the people ho addressed, the effect was ludicrous in the extreme. The excitement was laughter and ridicule If he committed half the onslaught on the poor Mexicans at Monterey us he did on Hie word*. grammar and figures of the people's I i?it v them indued No one wan dImposed to follow hiui and the Taut company njraln formed into procession. and moved to the dinner tableH, some fifty or sixty yard* distant And here, again. I remark of our unrefined, sluiple. frontier habit*. In contract with the high pollah and refined civilization up north ' ami down east ' Our folk" Rood souls, were simpl" and rude enough to k>ep their places n? directed by the marshals. and. after the officer* and volunteer* had passed into the arena, tlie men all ftood lnlvl 1 > concourse?till all the ladies were arranged at the table,". Then thH men and hoy* came forward, orderly, and quietly oat their dinners. Doubtless. when we get as populous, hk old. and ox well civilized as the Atlantic Stfctes. we shall become an noisy, and crowd and jostle each other as much as 1 have Keen in large public assemblages there. During the various nxerclaes. the cannon, a sis pounder. sent forth it? booming voice, which echoed through the forests and over the prairies The procession began to form at linlf-pust 10 o'clock, and < he people dispersed at :i P. M. Not a single instance of disorder or the least accident occurred to mar the pleasures of the day ; and in nassinir over the t.ftwn W, lliu a., i .ii.? ?? see more than hiilf a dor.en cases of intoxication. and those uf individuals who hail taken no part iu the public rejolciug. No police officers wero present to keep order. The graud'secret of managing unreal crowd in the West is to furnish them with plenty to eat. .111J make ull welcome who come. Some of our religious sects manage their camp-uieetlngs in thin way. They announce no formal rules of conduct, but provide comfortable entertainment for all, without charge, and are never annoyed by loafer* and rowdies At night, a grand illumination cloned the festivities, during which, an report says, some of the mercurial spirits held a regular jolitlcatlon. Tlic Itlomentoit* <inetlloni of the TIiihh_ Uur I'ikkI i'ruipecU. [Krom the London Kconomist. June 26 ] In whatever light we look at the great interests of this country at the present moment?whether to its social welfare and progress?its political quiet, or its financial. I commercial and industrial prosperity?the great and overwhelming subject which absorbs all other considerations, is that connected with a sufficient supply of food. Our remarks last week upon the new distribution of the cultivation of the soil, and the abandonment, to a great extent, of the growth of the potato, consequent upon the disease in that plant, must have convinced our readers, thavin considering the important question in reference to the future, we have at least one great element of certainty, not dependent upon the state of the weather, or upon the result of the growing <*ops. We have shown that iu place of 3,400.0U(i acres of potatoes (the estimated usual grow Lb of the country) there are not more than I Otio titjti acres cropped with that plant, the produce of which, under the mnsL favorable circumstance*, cannot be estimated at more than 0 000,000 tons, while the lowest estimate of the sound potatoes saved from the defective crop of last year was ii,000,000 tons; thus showing a deficiency, under the most favorable circumstances, Of :i,000,000 tons But agaiust this deficiency we have ' i , O .11 -i.r. ... trw.I.akitan- 4?I ? been left uncultivated, planted with other cropH. We have shown, however, that a very email proportion of that laud can bu cropped with gruln; hut that the great bulk muHt be occupied with green crojiB not available, or. at least, to a very small extent, lor human food ; and that, moreover, if even 1.0U0,0()0 of acres of wheat, or l.UOO.OOO acres of oata have been grown in addition to the quantity produced last year, they would only be an e<|uivaleut of the difference between a sound crop of potatoes thin year, and the defective crop of last year. Irrespective, therefore, of the result of the growing crops, the most favorable view that we can at present take, as regards the prospect* of our own independent supplies from our own soil, is that they are as good as last year. As the season goes on, these prospects will be aggravated in proportion as the potato crop may prove diseased?or ameliorated iu some degree, as the spriug grain crops, barley nud oats, may prove more abundant than lMt year, btill the great fact -which alfected our supply of food so much during the last year, aud which must again exert the most powerful inllueucu during the coming year the ubsonce of the potato?is a point tlxed and determined. We can easily imagine that, with the great bulk of our readers, a perusal of our remarks last week, on the abaudonmeut of. the cultivation of the potato, was accompanied with a mixture of apprehension and satisfaction?of apprehension at the immediate consequence of tb# withdrawal of so much subsistence?of satisfaction, that the change might lead the people, iu future, lo rely upon a higher and less precarious food. The effeets or the cultivatiou (>f the potato upon population, aud upnu the general condition of the working rluwt, iimr iiui, ii> i>ui ?rr* i uqivkiu, iiitii jrct nuuicie liny null utely, or liitrly considered; and wh cannot hesitate in cxpriwiinKkD opinion tliut much of the objection which iiHH been urged against the potato, and especially in relation to It* effects iijiori Ireland, Iiiin arisen from Nome confusion between cause and effect The time, however, In come when this subject must hi thoroughly exuniiieil, as one of the social clement* of Ireland, whose condition bids lair to occupy even more of our attention during (lie next year, than duriug the pant. Not that we would insinuate that the internal misfortune* ot Ireland will be ho much greater, but that the easy mode which the legislature bait adopted of meeting the difficulty duriug the past year, will not be p jssioie duriug I he next. Willie, ou the one hand, it caunot be denied that the cultivation of the potato lias reudered potviiblu the existence of degradation in Ireland to au rxteut which could not Imve prevailed had bare juluistrnce been more dittt cult to procure, yet it will require much more powerful reasons to show thai it would be a national good to di*courajc uyecies ol cultivation, which, so greatly iieyonii all others. yield* from the same surface, the name labor, and the expenditure of the name capital, so much larger a portion of good and uutritiouH tood The argutnriit a^kinxt the cultivation oi the udurued. would lead un to doiiul the beuxlit of *-very improvement which secured greater abundance with less laoor - ol every machine wh ch lessened toil, created cheapness, and ginc lout command ol leisure which in the Inuuda tlou of civilisation. It wouid be u uiimt daiigeroun iloc trine to admit, that because tue Irisu have abused ho valuable a rource of the economy f capital, labor, and noil, that therefore, such obvious blessings were in themseves au evil, 'i'nereare great social aud political coumiderations bound up with thin ijucstlon us regards Ireanil which uii'Ht be discussed and iiudemtood, before we ajnye ul a solution oi the d lllcullle.s under which uulinppy country labors, and before we can hope to irno thai policy pursued run uioue redeem it iroiu its present degradation anil sutleriug. Itut, before v>Ho into these dtscusidmiH more at large before we come to a conclusion km to the value of the cultivation of the potato, ami an to tin- iuariliitu effects which must Inexperienced Irom Its partial abandonment let use*, amine, with more care than has hitherto been done, what has been the result of the I tilure of the ornp last year' 1 here are matters of fart connected with the state of Ireland, and with the future prospects of the whole country, in these consideration*, deserving of serious attention, aud which it will ho well Unit till should understand, who, whether an ministers or merchant* have now to decide their future course Proceeding upoti the reasoning to which we have referred, it in not iiniiHUa! to hear (lie opinion that the potato failure has done g<x>d to Ireland, inasmuch its it has already given them a habit of using a higher species of food, on which they will depend in future, but thorn! who thiiH reason do not sulllcicntly I tear in miirl the difference between the existence of it want and the power of gratifying it. Ireland, it ij true, ban been supplied with a Higher ami better diet during the past year than usual, but it bus neither been furnished iroiu her own soil, nor by her own industry. Kvcry granury in Kurrpo, and every t.iriu in the Western Htates ol America, have been swept of all surplus stock, to contribute to the possibility of that act, and more than ten millions or public money have flowed from the exchequer of the United Kingdom to render it possible, \V hen improved i\nd morn expensive habits follow as the natural consequence of greater industry aud increased wealth, they may be takeu as a test of an advancing state of society, but itii a strange reversal of all reasoning and observation to draw a similar inference from a temporary and accidental indulgence of a higher taste Ki" means of which are contributed by au act of public charity, too stupendous to lie repeated. Kven the effect of newly acquired wants, in eliciting greater energy of i li irm i r aim more iinremiiiiiiK namr* <>i immtry. in we l'ear, more than counteracted, In Mich it earn* aa the prevent, by the ir.vl ix i n>{ ami d |>raviii?ron*pi|tfrncea of n roWance mi public charity. It in, therrfor*, a brneflt of u mont (louljttul character that Ireland should hare been accustomed to a higher Hp^cle* of lood whll? U* mean* of commanding -It in futurii arp in n? way Inoreafnd; anil a* long ok inch la tlic ca*e U it luiponMble to diflOover any benefit which the fa;lu? of the petato crop rati have conferred upon that country Wut, in order to eatiuia'.ti ihfc lull extent of the mi riflcf? which thin country Uae been called upon to make during the pn*t year, and the sacrifice* winch we inuat be prfparei) to make during Iht ooinlu< year. under circunn t'iiu'vi in many reapevlf InlliilUly Mi?? faverabio, hit uk examine the nu iutity of grain whleli w? hav? been Obliged U^iport, in order to make good the actuii d?flciency *^lch ban arinett mainly from the laiiur.t of the potato. Thin Inquiry appeal uoci "-aiy, in order to onabl'i us fully to ju.itfM of the Important ol that ro it.anU of the great social, Industrial and commercial cluug>? which tDtmt ncccMiarlly t ?k? place in thU country gunerally, and in Irelaud In particular, If, in the future, lu cultivation I* to be materia. 1* h'Meiied. i-rom what w? have already shown. Htich a change m uld be equivaiint to an extcn?iTe reduction oi tin >urfac? of ?ul[-wuuld Involve the nrce* Jty of a much iargt r regular importation of fooi, mid of a greater portion of Uih existing popu! !ati?n being employed in developing the other nuwcrmw and rich reiwiirceawhlch we po>ee?i<. and la no part of the I"ultoil Kii B"' ni I" H Iirmifr uv re>- limn id Ireland An Impre/odin fc?ni< rally preTalla tliav the <;oijxuinption of foreign f<K>il during the liidt ye#: hu been great ; but, much *' *' 'ir? MvvyitowBd to examine Into ihe*.- miI>. jecta. vre Ktu?t own tint our preaeut iinpilry linn ?t?KHored uj, at it* huge amount, when v?m compute It tor the yar inning June, IHltl.nud ending In the present month? thu* embracing tho whulo period *inc? tin* lu-t liarvuat. The potato dUcMe flr.-it madn It" appearance in tli? autumn of 184ft. l-'ortunatflly, a large aurtdua Ftock of grjiiu remained over from thebarveatof Ml J, which very materially lextened tin* conafl<iUenoaa ot t hut failure, and which were further ameliorated by the eatly harvrat of IH4?i. still, the |uantlry <>t foreign uraln required during that year, compared with the preceding one, wan lard'* Uut 11 wan not uutil the autumn of lb4U, wU?d do connl LD. Price Twa Cent derable stock of ol?l irraln, of hom? growth, on hand, and when a failure of the potato recurred with Kreater aeTerity. that we began to dUcoTar th? ?oormou? luantity of foreign grain required tu replvx any material deticiency in the potato Lit ur eiatnlna tha uuao lity of foreign grain t.iken into eonaumption In etch of the Uat two years ending the .'>th of June It i* a* follow* : ? FoBKi'iti U*ai!? am> Kloi ii iitu "osicmhiok f ynm Jane J, V?. to Junt 5 '46. Junf i, 46. tu Jtinr i, '47. Qr? Wheat 99.16* 2 .MOM Barley 97 *81 Oats.. ..... 477,349 l.Ut'.VH Rye ? 1M74 P,M !>0,7I1 223,994 Drum J84,ii9 342,413 Maixe 184,048 l,80?.3?t Buckwheat 228 37.970 Total <| ft... 1,133.386 6,936 73# Civti Ctvlt. Flour 726,132 4.824, 875 Harleymeal -I Oatmeal 65,146 '?!? Kyrmeal ? I 2,629 Meal - 123 )W{ Buckwheat Meal ? Total ?. wti.791 978 5,248.443 Kquivaleot m grain.. .qra.226,COO 1,499.800 Making the total consumption of grain and floor thus Year ending Junr ith. . 1846 1847.1 (Jrtliil l,lSl,S86 6,93?730 Equivalent III tlour... . 226,CIW 1,4(9,04.0 Total grain. qr? 1.319,:il6 8,435,730 Thus tliu consumption of the year ending thli month baa boon no. less than 8,-136.7:10 ijrn. of foreign grain, I equivalent to the produce of upwards of 'J.UOO.UOO acrM I of our bent land, and which, at the lowest estimate. baa | coat the country twenty millions xterling.aa ita flrst eoat, landed in our ports-abkolutelv expended, and paid to foreign countries, bm tbe cost chiefly of our deficient potato crop, independent of the enormous additional prioo which tbo community has paid lor the home produce ? And the best evidence how much below a fair equivalent of the real deficiency of our home crop*, even this bug* importation haa been, la tbe fact of tbe enormous price* which, notwithstanding, have been maintained for several months past. This result very much corroborate* the estimate which we hare made of the extent to which the potato failed last year, but iB so incomparably beyond all former experience, and, we believe, of anv ordlnarw est! mate of what ban been imported, tbat its magnitude is calculated to astonish those most familiar with the subject. D ut the next, aud one of the moot useful Inquiries at the present moment is, in what way bare we been able, upon a suddeu emergency, to obtain such extraordinary supplies, and tbat. loo, at u time when the whole of Western Kuropeha* been similarly circumstanced with ourselves These foreign supplies haTO been thus provided Imported Imported On hand in bond f rom June fromjau.5 on June 5, 5 to Jan. 5, lo June i, 1846. IHI7. IM7. WlitAt <|ra 1,47b,922 806,913 546,711 Barley 106,781 312,211! 449,9*7 Oat? 175.663 663,165 185.672 Rye 31 1,744 16,?? Pen 26,315 176,174 59,8*7 Benin 66,644 164,561 157,190 Maize 2,773 542,719 1,253,776 Buekwliuat 331 22,0411 15,77* Total qn 1.866,46!) 2,678,566 2,885,838 Klour cwt 1,21IU,6K.I 1,1147,465 1,558,7*7 Barleymeal ? 14,404 5.U95 Oatineal 673 10,151 C.05S Uyeioeal ? 282 l.MT ludiaiiineal 22 ?3,?43 329.JW UucUwItentuieal ? 66 230 Total cwt 1,298,37c 2,055,Gil 1,891,45b Equivalent in grain.... 371,261 587,318 540,907 Totalu? grain...uni 2,226,710 3,266,881 3,ia6,8*'? Showing that the entire supplies of the year have been thus provided ;? Stock on band June 6, IH40 -J,2-20,710 Imported June A to Jan. A, 1H47 :i,2<ift.8H4 Imported J an 6 to Juue A, 1H47 3,4!2fi.8'J6 Total <|rs ou band aud importel f. B.P19,41f* Deduct total qra consumed rt,43.5,730 1.caving for quantity re-exported and now In stock, nr?. . 483.HR9 From themi table*. we It-am that on the flth of June, IH-lli, we held Mock in the bonded warehouses of the I'nited Kingdom to the extent of qra. of grain, which continued to accumulate until the end of the month, when the new corn hill wax pa**ed. and whan the flock represented Store than J.UOO.OOO <|?n of wheat and Hour, and about 1.000.000 qrs. of other grain, or, of all kind*, about 3.(100,000 i|rs. It will, moreover, lie observed. that of wheat taken alone, the stock then on the ere of last harvest, win* more than one half of the whole consumption sinoe that time; and that, taking the whole consumption of foseign grain during the laxL year, we must consider that more than thirty per cent (or al>out !l .000.000 ijr* ) were supplied from the accumulated importation* of preceding year*. A* a general rule, whether we refer to the grain of home or lureigu growth, a large proportion of lorme# auit nearly th? wuole of the latter, which reaches our market* prior tm the 31st ot December, iu each year, la the reuiuiuder of the produce of the preceding y?ar At home, new wheat ih seldom in a very tit state far the miller during the Unit three month*, uud. moreover, the farmer* are generally much occupied In preparing the laud lor the following year, aud, except in distrlcta where the la!iu? are very *mall, a Urge portion of the consumption is supplied during the flrst mouth* of the winter from eld stocks. With regard to foreign import* lions, they inu*t be outirely or ueHrly ho In the tinltaA State* the cotuun rcial year date* from the tat of September to to the 31xt of tha tollowiug Vugust, but when we consider, llrat. the time which mint elapse after tha hurt cel. uud. especially lu a country where labor it scarce, and when the farmer'* attention must be occu pied ill preparing Iiih land for Hit* following year prior to the winter hutting iu,? before the grain be thraabed out, ground luln Hour, and neut down several hundred mile* to tli* sluppiuc ports, to nay nothing of the time occupied iu tranitporliug it to thin country, it inuat be evident that oo part of the American crop can reach thin country in the Fame year in which it iigrown, aud. indeed. very little ot it, especially that grown in the great wheat district* of the northwent, until after the owning of the cunaln in the following spring With regard to the ports of the lllack Sea. the mine observations apply in e?eu a greater degree; and with regard to the Baltic to it very considerable extent Ai faiks in Caxaua.?Governor .Sir tieorge Simpson urn veil tit tin- Hudson'* Hay i louse, l.itchine. ye.-terday tuorning. from the Interior. He waa accompanied on Inn journey from Hed Hirer, by Lieut, l ol. < rofton. of the nth foot, late commandant of tho garrison at that place It may lie remembered that Major <irltlllhn, who relieved < ol. < rofton, accompanied iMrlieotgeon bifJourney to the IIudson> Uay territory We are Informed that the presence of Her Majen ty'a troop* at the Ited Itiver settlement, ban had the most happy effecU, ill ntreugtlieniiig the loyalty of tb* inhabitants proving to them that, However distant and comparatively unimportant tothe great empire of which their country tormn unit of the outpo*U, their liapplniNM and welfare in not forgotten or neglected by the Central (iovernmeut. '1 be garrinon. contesting ot :iuO men, laeluding artillery and engineer*, were, when Sir (iaorga'a party lelt lied lliver. In a flate of health and comfort, auil deservedly very popular with the Inhabitant*. ? Mow trral llrratd, Jlug. ?. Mr. Wine, the celebrated aeronaut, made hi* f>Ud balloon ascension from llulfalo, on the titli He roue to the height of about a tulle, punned over thu city In a dlrec< Hon a little went of iouth. and wan noon hovering over the lake. After going out anhort diatauce, he prudently came down near a brig, which nent a boat to hi* rencim, aud he wan taken on board and Boon net aebore again at UulTalo. > 1 -I-J* - - WIIULfcMAI.K .SIIIHT WAKKHOUHtt, 34 Piatt >lrf?t,<d door from Willi m. wheiern/vy be fonud a Inrwe anaorl inc nt of Shirta. of every <|uulity, r.y><fc id the lateal aiyim, ;?n?l ul'il)?rMr workinnnilitp. Ku1.V ?i?i flam Litieu, Mualui hikI coininiAi Hhirta, conatautly j hind. *.iiit)irrii mill Weatrru uiPirhnilt (.<t r'tjiectfnlly invited to call betura purchnaniK. JOHN WOOkBK V, 34 Piatt at. Jirl* 60t*rre 'iMi'hi.N IMSTH UKNT M. !'M BKUAUWAY" A ,\. m York, whcra may be found * complete umrtmriit iii Trrlli, I?:.h?|J liMlriimetitt, Kultl k'oil. Plate, Wire, Holder, ipiral h,.iiin;?. platma, (iold, atmiel Kod, pieupttntad Mitver, ailrar Pfote, wire. .older, kc. JdMKPtl T.MUHTHKY. I |?ll *>a*rr /Mil ?<< H 'OHOAN MAN!''FACTORY. | OrlOKlih J AHUI.N K. (1 ArUmny iu??t, N?w York haul liahcd Twalva Y aara. v34 *<?re ' \ I kiUM AL 1 Ull'-lJr. Morrtaon, iRMM Kaltou iTl devotea lna riihrr tunc to tin- Ire.itmeut o7 private diaeaaea. A Collegiate i I it cat i mi, ami a practice of twratr-ais yrtra, enable lutn to perforin ajreilv and |iermanenl rain ? otruifri would eooanlt their vulture hy calling on Dr. M. ami etamme hi? cl uma ou their confidence. A perfect cura Or no rhanr. 2'?lH Kwlton. near (ireenwirh N. U. letter*. poat paid, promptly attended to. *94t,r<! Li- ktokk waiuiminj; andh hni i i kk WANT hi) ?Ladiea or Kelit^rKMtu harnic iap<*rtluou( elTeeta todi?|m?e nf, auch n*. Wcarum Appiwl. Furniture, kc., ean obLtin a fair r S prier for the aam?, by kt ndinc lor the aubaciiber, tlimuifl. th? I'oat Ulfice, or oiheiwiae. who will attend at thvir rrj.deuce*. J l.r.VK^STVN. tt.t> liroiUway, ap ataira. r.nlira ran be Attended to by Mr?. J I eveuatyu. a4 3ilr*r? _ Ali?.\ il.i.KNhl V K, luva removed I nun UR Broadway a til IV. tirade atreet, where lie Continue* to tare wilhont the Ivavt Buffering, eoini, bmiiotn, bail naila, and all kinda ol' Cilloaitiet in tlw feet. I'lie (rent unmhci of iwraona that he haa eared, ran |{iv e tutiinonv of the efficacy and aitnplirity of Ilia ayatem. Mr. I), will u)| on jieraona that may wiah it. All l< ttera and order* directed to htm will be rtapectfullv and cnrrlully attended to. Mr. Deriijenevye carta alio, hy a new and ??ry a|ieatlv rreatinr> r, all kiri'ia of ^rirMe diwim withont uainit merearv. . wn-1 an ant-el inr uuernAI ayalrni I urMmfiit, whfh i? very eaiy to I'nllow, never ukri abort tn? daya, even for the moat inveterate diaeiuc*. mid a certain cnrw Iril mi 81*111 Wj i KO WLKY ii*M( > v n. . lie u?d F'Uh Hook Maaal.vturera, Aleenter, Warwirkaliifa, fcnfland? 8wr? No. 77 Maiden,r, (?|> unir*) N?n lork. VVm. C tad Son respectfully inform the meichanta of New Voik and ojher citiea that imviiik now on i iwd an eaieiwve atock of their manuUetorel nrttrlea, will nell to t^e trade or importer!ill a amall ndvtnee fn n< ir mannfactariM linret. One "f iw firm. Win. t'towley, h?-inf ikiw in KngMnd, ana lataaaiac hortly to increuo their e?r ihhalitnent liV tha ' MMn nulla,we aluill be euabled toaell atei rruielylow i>nee? | Jy2'i JOt rc l 1

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