Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 21, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 21, 1847 Page 2
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rNwToRlMHERAm >Kw I'urh, Satunlaf, Ai gR l 41, IMTi Oar Vortlfn Correspondence. We are gratified iu being able to announce to our readers tli&t the arrangements of Mr. Benueit fur <-?taUI i sti ion a complete by.-iem oi correspondence, in nil parts of the old world, are near[ ly completed. We publish, to-day, letters from R,.<me, Berne, Grafenberg, 14 the water cure " city, Palis, Dublin, London, and Canton. They ^ give a b.rdVeye view of affairs in Europe and ' > Asia. Ttea WaalUy Herald. The Wukly Utrald will be ready at nine o'clock this morning. It will contain the whole of the English and European news by the steamship Cambria at Boston, including an important letier from Mr. Bennett; a full account of the dreadful collision at sea, by which one hundred and seventy-two lives were lost; a description of the fancy dress ball at Saratoga; the latest news from all parts of the United States; reports of the foreign and domestic markets, and i general summary of miscellaneous intelligence, continued from last Saturday. It will be illustrated with an engraving of the town of Puebla, the last general encampment of the American army in Mexico. Single copies 64 oenta each. anvaHBMMHHw M. BBNNB1TS LBTTBR8 PROM BUROPB. The VWt of Mr. Ptktnhun to En|hnd?Hli Views on ttie Nulean War, uft lUa Inter* Tltw with tbe BrtUib Uuvcrnmant_Ttie KugVU'i Klwtloui, Ac. London, 3d August, 1847. I learn from good authority, that Mr. Pakenham, the British minister at Washington, who has been iu England for some time on leave of absence, has had long and frequent interviews with the government relative to the Mexican war, and the probable issue of that event, and its consequences, on the future policy of the United States. Indeed, I have reason to believe that his visit to England has been for the purpose of giving all the information he possesses on the policy of the United States, to British government. This information is of so much importance and so various, that it could not be communicated by despatch?hence, hia leave of absence. Of course there is a great deal of mystery in these matters, but <here is every reason to believe that the recent policy of the United 8tates towards Mexico, and its natural tendency, have given great uneasiness to the British government r .l r... ! lor me etuciy u< mcir imuro jiuwcr &u iiunu America, and even for the Went ladies. In this uneasiness they are joined partly by France nnd Spain, ooth these governments baring possessions in the West Indies, that muBt be affected de< ply by the growth and dominion of the Amtrioan republic over Mexico. But for the estrangement between France and England, growing out of th? Moutpensier affair, there is every reason to believe that an European intervention in Mexican affairs would have been attempted?for the hops is very general in diplomatic circles, both in Paris and London, that a monarchy will yet be established in Mexico, as a counterpoise to the republic of the United States. The suddenness of the Mexican war, and its surprising triumphs, have only retarded, not obliterated, these ideas tnong the western powers of Europe. The 1a pid growth and increasing power of the United 9tat?s begin to alarm them; and Mr. Pukenham'H visit to this country has been to give full information, and reoeive new instructions on all the. points, aud on the future diplomacy of England with the United States?a country, which they now believe, will create more trouble and dillioulty to the powers of Europe, than tbey ever dreamed of in the preseut century. The reldtious of the United States with Europe are looked upon contradictory and conflicting? h'-nce their difficulty of management.? la one respect, the commerce &nd trade of the United States arc necessary to the nations of waetern Europe. This can only be enjoyed by peace and friendship. In another view, therepublican progress of the United States?her rapid growth and increasing influence, menace the existing institutions of Europe, and threaten the old balance of power on the western continent ? What policy may spring from these conflicting views and objects, is difficult to tell at this early day; but it is nlready giving great uneasiness to France and England, aud may lead to some indiscreet or unlooked for conduct on their part before a long time shall have elapsed. On one point we may rest assured. Mr. Pakenham will return to the United States with new views and a new policy for the exigencies of n future day. The elections are the principal topics of the day in England. It is now admitted and settled that the new House of Commons will be more troublesome to the aristocracy than any one that baa existed for the last two hundred years?perhaps since the Long Parliament. In spite of moneyed corruption, or landed influence, or of the aristocracy of all kinds, a lnrge accession of the democracy, or ultra radical members, have been returned. One-third nearly of the individuals forming the present ministry have he^n defeated, and both the old parties, whig and tory, are nearly disorganised. It is now said that with the new House of Commonp, neither Russel, Peel, nor any of their oolleagues can carry on the government. This result has astonished all parties; and, coupled with the recent increase ot the popuur leenng in r ranee, in ^wiizeriand, in Italy, and in Germany, begins to open men's mm da to tont remarkable events before the end of the next ten yearn, or next <en million of years?who can tell which I The moat popular man in England, or in Europe, in decidedly the Pope, Pius IX. Only think of this. Operas, not . s masses, are now imported from Koine. I have much to Bay on all these questions when I return home; but at present, and heretofore, I have been principally engaged in collecting information. One thing I have ascertained ?the American missions in Europe are not of much utility to the United States. They ought to be irganized on a much more expensive and important basis, or abolished altogether. In their present condition, they are matters of mere nselessnese. All the European diplomatists treat the American ministers with empty ceremony, or emptier hambug, and laugh at them behind | their backs. Our ministers can learn little of | the real opinions of the different government* to j which thfljr may be accredited?*11 is ceremony, courtesy, find concealment. One can learn more of the sentiments of European governments towards the United State#, by mixing one week with the editors of London and Paris, than by a wbols lifetime with their ministers and diplomatists. The fashionable season has just closed in London west end? and the nobility are celebrating thtir last louritt. The theatres are also approaching iheir latter end?-the Haymarket. has closed, with a speech from Webster, exposing the weakness of the English stage, and the greMtnsss of the Italian and French. In fact, none go to an English play but vul ar and unfashionable peopls. Tnere are two Italian operas, and somttimes two French theatres. They are all the go among the higher classes of society. There are five or six public gardens, which are very wnl attended un warm evenings?besides fancy balls, mat que d bmli, and all sorts of sights. The high aristocracy of England, who live in splendid palaces at the west end, and drive in Hyde : f\uk carriages and bor?e? more magnificent j thtu any flthw In Europe, only patron is# Jenny Lind, Julia Orisi, or M'lle Kachel ?the , Italian opera and French theatre. This is the taste of the day. Why don't some Calf nun, or Stetson, come to London or Paris, and 0|??n a hotel on the American plan? There are fortunes to b? made oat of this idea iu several large cities in Europe?and no mistake. The celebrated pianist, De Meyer, arrived the other day in London. He is in fine health and spirits, and on his way to Vienna. Commodore De Kay, who came over in the Macedonian, was here the other day. He returns in a few weeks. I hear that some of the Italian troupes of London intend to pay a visit to New York Launch of the Steamship United State .? The magnificent steamship United States, whose Him^noinn*. tnnnan. fcp . nnrf ? full Heacrintion of which we gave a short time since, was launched yesterday from the yard of Mr. Wm. H. Webb. The launch was announced to take place at half past three o'clock, and within five minutes after that time the noble vessel was afloat. She glided gracefully into the water and floated like a swan, her symmetrical model and gigantic proportions attracting universal observation and comment As this vessel is intended for the New Orleans trade, her builders spared no pains to have hei draught as light as possible. In this they succeeded perfectly, for when she was towed to Messrs. Secor k Co.'s dock, where she will receive her engines and machinery, she draw only seven and a half feet on an even keel. When we consider the immense size of this vessel, the wonder is that her draught ia so light. With ermachinery, cargo and coal on board, all ready tar 9<?a, it is supposed that she will not draw more than fifteen feet and a half?much lt*os than that of any vessel of hsr tonnage afloat. From all appearance, the United States must be a remarkably stiff vesael?for utter she reacned the middle of tne river and got broadside to the wind, she did not list in the least. Many thousands of persons witnessed the launch; and from the time she left the ways until she was moored at the dock, there were discharges from a cannon, placed on the top of a high derrick on Messrs. Secor's wharf, and bursts of huzzaing from the multitude assembled on the piers, rigging, and houses around. Theatrical and Musical. Park Theatiik ?Air. Anderson's excellencies were admirably pourtrayed last night in his representation of Claud* Alelnotte. There was an honesty, a frankness, a feeling, stamped on every sentiment?it was warm, Impulsive and natural. Hit love is graoeful and persuasive ?that of real life, not of the stage; it is in its eipresslon the language of energy and passion. There Is a peculiar freshness la his manner and conception, a glow that kindles as he dwells on the lines of the poet, rich in the delineation of nature's magic scenes, and with the pencil of imagination' pluturing the feelings of the awakenea heart. This is the secret of his sucoess. He interests you, and throws a spell around the scenes and the characters he pourtrays. He undoubtedly has faults, but you feel no desire to eritloiss?you overlook them, because the beauties for predsmluate?and you are absorbed by the interest he produces ; you forget the aotor in the reality before you. Mrs Jones made an ezoelient Pauline. To-night Mr. Anderson Is to appear as Charles in the11 Elder Brother," always an admirable performance, iuu oi Mtuiici, auu aeoonu omy vo U1? i. iiua?. Bowtm Thutrk.? All who have bad the good fortune to be present at the Bowery Theatre on any night this woek, have been delighted with the entertainment* produoed, and have left It with the opinion that Mr* Shaw Is one of the greatest tragic actresses at present on the stage Her personations of the several characters In which she appearod, were truly artistic and real. Indeed, she stands higher than she ever did. She will appear this evening as Evadne. and we reoommeiid alj who have never seen her in that character to do so this evening. The grand drama of " Jack Sbeppard," which has always been so popular at the Bowery Theatre, will form the after pieoe. A treat is in preparation for the patrons of this theatre. Mrs. Shaw will soon appear in a pity by Knowles1, entitled " Slander, or Love's Disguises " Chatham THtiT?K ?Tbose talented and much admired performers, Mr. and Mrs Brougham, will make their laat appearanoe, and take 4beir benefit at the Chatham theatre this evening. We need not mention the claims which they have on the theatre-going public, nor their merits and acquirements; allaie too well known to need mention at this late day. Suffice It to say. that ttaelr benefit will take place, and that a bill well adapted to draw the largest house of the season. ia act forth for the occasion The evening'* amusements will commence with the ' Turnpike Gate," which will be followed by the ' Robber's Wife," and the whole will conclude with the celebrated and much admired burlesque. "Life In the Clouda." Never wu a belter bill presented at the Chatham, and never was there a more fitting occasion for a good benefit. Garde*.?Bellini's celebrated opera of " Norma," sung by Tedesco last evening, brought to the Castle Garden about two thousand and three hundred persona. The managers, or rather Senor Villariuo, ought to be satisfied with such unprecedented suocemi; his company was certainly talented enough to make Jjiui attract large audienoes. but the stage upon which they perform ia ao small, and the scenery so Innde- < quate to the representation of operas, that this conln not be considered otherwise than a? an experiment Notwithstanding these drawbacks the trial ua? been bappj. l'he music of " Norma" was sung Kith truly admirable taste and skill. The singer, the choraase*, etc., deserved applause of the nudience. Tedeaco, who was indisposed on acoount of a full which happened to her in the street the other evening, sang admirably all her difficult parts, and surpassed herself in the grand aria of "Caata Diva:'' and in the celebrated duo between herself and Adalgiaa, (Hlgtinra Kataeri,) both were perfect, and rendered the difficult muaic of Bellini In a style which delighted the whole audience Hignor Severi, the tenore, in the part of Pollione showed us, at last, what be can do. with his rout-leal aclence and the Invaluable gift he received from nature ? a voice very sweet and accurate. In abort, the whole performance went off in the moat perfect stjle; and Tedeac* being called before the curtain at the end of the play, waa received with ahouta of applause, and prevented with a aplendid bouquet. We must recommend all the opeia goers to furniah themselves with the very valuable libretto of the operM, which seems to ns indispensable for their understanding The nest performance of the llispano Italian company will take pin?e on Tuesday next, and the oharmlng Mlgnorn Caranti dl Vita wUl appear In "La Somnambula The oelebrated Lehman family will appear this evening, together with the excellent English company, and perform one of their best pantomimes " Molssonneura," together with their astonishing (eats on the tight rope, and principally that ourlous experiment ! tha* PIllH iIILpr." which MllHmil t.ft HI fknil tn ftll iltikfltt who have seen it. the most incredible thing in lhut line. M. Charles Winther, th? elegant acrobat, will also uppear in his be*t exercise*; and the pretty and bewitchAdelaide will dance with M. Sthmldt the 'Galop of Benlowsky." The nlpht'a entertainment will begin with the 'Rcudeivous," a very laughable vaudeville, played by Mim Clarke, Holland, Waleott, and other good actoe?. Oraud attraction. Palmo'i Hou?f?Tite Rav?.?.?Such a crowd, such a rash, we never before witnessed at the door* of any theatre, ai we daw last evening at I'almo*. The Ravel* are quite a lucky people, indeed After remaining aacb a length of time in the United Slate-; and after having ?o oft?n repeated their performance*, they obtain. now-adsy*, houses a* crowded an they ltd <,n their flint appearance among u*. Thin fact |H the ?.<.*? proof of the real talent possessed by these wonderful acrobat* The performance* of la?t night consisted of the oomedy of " 'Twaa I," in which Ml** Mary Taylwr personated the obaraoter of Oeorgetta, and van villained by M?*sr*. J. Sefton and T. Placide, * ho sotted roar* of laughter by their oornioal style of hc-Iing. Mr* Watt* 1* al?o a very u*eful actress. she pi ty* her part with great ea*e and Hue expression We cannot repeat every day bow *nrprl*iftg are the feat* performed by the Ravel* on the tight rope; the fact I* that evnry evening the public I* more and more a*tonl*hed by their ikilfnl exhibition* Madame L. Javelli, and Mr. Well*, her brother, danced with *tyl?and grace the grand ;>?? dr Hrur from " La Favorlt?." " M. Dechalameau" was than given by the whole company, and Gabriel Ravel a* Roqnlnet. excited the greatest laughter by hi* drollery and Inimitable comlo pantomime. No performance this evening: but on Manday next, the Ravel* appear with a new Dill, and will obtain tbe same lucre**. Mmtivt Room*.?The Virginia Serenader* will tbl* evening repeat ihe bnrleaque opera of " Stuffo." which ha* been reoelved with so much fkvor, and whlob ha* caused *o much commotion a* to be the talk of the town It I* decidedly one of the mo*t (.musing and ridiculous thing* we ever saw As usual, there will be ao aituoet endless variety of negro song*, duet* Int., *ung by the company, whlob oompriaet several excellent negro min trel* News from Nova Scotia?Wc have rfcrived H <lif?x p. prrn to the 17th innt Tl>?* comi>leir return* of the Provloclal elections had been received The liberals claim to have chosen 39 out of the At members of the Houm. Tbe Pn$(, however, a loyalist paper, put* down 10 of the 30 a* " well meaniDg men, who will puMibly or probably sustain the government; but whose votes the radical* have arrogautiy ap, proprlated to thwnuelvet." f Olty AIMMMM, ' Tub. ? f??terday the theruiouietrt eu.oit At about ti-> degrees in the (bade at the Northern Hotel, fo?t of Cortlaudt street, at 13 o'clock, M. It atood at Deiatour'* k Co , Wall (treat, about the same hoar, at 74 dagreee. There was a sort of chilliness la the atiooephare throughout the greater part of tha day, and particularly toward* evening, which amacked aomewhat of spring or fall weather. Fiat.?A fire was discovered at No. 416 Pearl street yesterday morning. It was promptly put out by the poll M. Damage trilling. The Rrv Da. Hawks.?'Tha celebrated Dr. Hawk* of New Orleans, haa arrived in town, on a tour through the Northern State*, and ia expected to preaoh in Christ Chnrch, Brooklyn, to-morrow morning Dr. H will probably remain at the North until the meeting of the General Convention of the Eplaoopal Church, in September. Emioban t*.?Our streets are thronged wit h emigrant* anxious to procure employment, and many of the oountry newspapers are Oiled with advertisements for laborer*. What are the emigration otfloee about? Akbival or Emiobant Pasiknosbs.?The number of emigrant passenger* arrived at thla port during Thursday last amounted to 340. New Haven Railroad.?'Th* passengers from Boston via New Haven Railroad were In the olty lAt evening at half past six o'clock. At the same hour we were In receipt of Boston paper* brought by Mr. Cloyaa, baggagemaster. Maui in Hark.? A writ of Kaktai corput was granted yosierday by Justloe Jones, eommaoding the keeper | of the city prison to bring Hare before him this morning. It seems the criminal process upon wblcn be I* held it founded on a charge of bigamy, ahlph he denlea. The writ wo* Issued by Mr. James T. Brady / Fbacai i* Wau. Qtbiit?A* Mr. Webb, ot the Courier, was pasclog up Wall street, yesterday afternoon, he wa* assaulted by Mr Leoonte, agent of the Kreuch Trauaatlauiic Steam abip Company. Mr. Leovute spit In Mr. Webb'* face. Mr. Webb, in return, ?trac< Mr. Leoont wl.h tin tut, inJ both than clenched. After (urn* biuw* wer? exchanged, the parties were repaxutvd by the bystanders Merited Compliment to Lieut. Hd?te?.?Amagnl Aitant aWAW/1 and una ill at f am will Ka >. > nturl t A fllit In. trepld hero of Alrarado, by our patrlotio oitlsens, thi* afternoon at 4 o'clock. The presentation ii to take place at the governor's room, In the City Hall Jame* T. Brady, Esq , li to fill the poet of honor on the part of the donor* Chinese Jus*.?it bu been suggested to the oaptain of the Chinese Junk to produce Chinese amusement* on board of that oralt every evening, but we understand he refused, and gave as a reason the short time he will re. main her* If it bad been thought of sooner, he would have done so; but it is not worin while now, beoause srrangementf for exhibiting her in Boston are completed, and the will proceed there in a few days. Perhaps something of the kind will be done In that oity.? She is visited by orowds every day, although it is upwards of a month sinoe the arrived her*. She leave* here la m day or two. Blasting Rocks?8caiot'i Consc?urnces ?Coroner Waiter* yesterday held an inquest, at the oorner of 40th street and Bloomfngdale road, on the body of Oeorge W. Pack, aged 7 years, born in New Jersey, son of Hiram Paok. The parent* of the deoeaaed occupied the frame house on the ooiner. and, at the time of the accident, were In the front room of the house, about 25 feet from a ledge of rock that woi kmen were engaged in blasting, to regulate the Bloomiogdale road From the evldenoe, it appear* that the people in the neighborhood were warued, previous to every blast, of the danger, but owlug to the iaot that nineteen or twenty blasts were made in a day and no acoident had occurred, a part of the inmates of the house became Indifferent, and were aotually at the window when the blast ocourred which killed the deceased Large qnantltie* of rook were thrown into the front room of tne seooud story of the bouse -Homo of the pirces equal to oOO lbs. in weight. The deoeaaed lived about three hour* after being Injured. Five persons were in the room at the time?their escape is a miracle. Th* side of the house was stove in. and the furniture in tbe room broken. It appear* that the workmen took every prroaution to prevent accidents, and had the reputation in the neighborhood of being oareful. Verdlot, death by injuries accidentally received by blasting rock oorner of 4uth street and Bloomingdale road. Fatal ?The Coroner also held an inquest at the house of John Quinn. 3d avenue, between 33d and 34th street*, on the body ot hi* son John J. (luinn, sged -Jd years, born in New Jersey. The deceased bad been In poor health tor some time, in consequence of an inJury, which compelled him to walk with orutohes. On i'hursday morning he went to the river at tbe foot of 39th street, East River, to take an airing, and was Been sitting on the high rook; sometime afterward the deceased was feudd in the river dead, at the base of the rock upon which he had been Bitting; his orutohes were on the rock, and it is auppoaed that in rising to return home, he must have slipped and fallen. Verdict. " Death by lujurle* reoelved by falling from the rock at the foot of 29 th street Into the river, a dlstanoe of twenty feet. BrookJyn Intelligence. Excikhio* to Bath or the Bsuoklvn Citv Ui'ardi. i ?The fifth anniversary excursion of this company will ] take place on Monday, the 23d ln*t. At ten o'clock the j guests will proceed from tbe Fulton forry to Fort Hamilton, and irojn thence to Bath. The arrangement* for the excursion are on tbe moet liberal soale. Dinner will be served in the grove at three. Dancing will oouiwucu at six The company will leave for Brooklyn, via Hathush. at ten o'clock. P. M. Conveyances will be provided for all the invited guests. Par sen tat i off ?Captain James H Baldwin was pre sented with a pair of Colt's revolving pistols at Kort Hamilton. Private Post, of the same company, wad presented with a beautiful bowie knite Captain Baldwin vu recently Captain of the Franklin Guards, and private Poat was aUo a member of the company; both are now attached to the California regiment. We understand the ceremony wan imposing, and every thing went off with great 4ctat. CoBONEt't l?quF.iT ?An inquest waa held yesterday evening on the body of an Irishman, who was killed by an embankment tailing on him in Atlantic street, near Powers. A verdict was renilered accordingly. Polite Iiittlllgcii c. Jl Dishontit Servant.?uflloer* J. Kafferty and Clifford, of tlie 3d ward, arrested yesterday morning, an Irish girl by tho name of Catharine Pryer, on a charge of fateuling six black laoe veils, worth $48; one plecx of Scotch plaid, worth $3; and four chemise. valued at $3, worth In all $64, the property of Mr Michael Myers, the proprietor Of the mourning store. No. 4 JO Broadway, it appears that the accused was in the employ of Mr. Myers, In June last, and during her month's nervioe, carried off the above property, butsu-picion n ->t resting deoidudly upon the servant, she was discharged from the premises and nothing more transpired respecting the whereabouts of the property, until Thursday la->t Mrs. Myers was walking at Hoboknn, and observed on the bonnet of a lady one of the identical veils which had been stolen Irom her premises. This circumstance Mrs. M. mention) d to her hiuband that evening, and a gentlemau who was present (an acquaintance) beard the story; and tu? n"Xt uiornlng th'S gimtleman related the incident to Uih iandl'tJy, Willi wuom he boarded in Greenwich i-treet and strange to ted, tb's lady was the very per un Mho wan iu i.lio mil of the veil at Hoboken whin nreuliy.?if? wji-rn This Uuravellr d the mystery, by the lady iuiiueOlktely explaining bow aud by what means uii tame iu po-reiwiou of the article, which guv* the neceesary clue, anu ibe robWy *f? 'raced directly to this disliuuest servant girl, whone residence ??h as certained to bn No 19 City Hall Place, uud on searching her trunk, pawn tickets were found by which tin- balance of the property was recovered from the pawn shops of Uoodman and Simpson. Justice Osborne committed her to tbo Tombs for a further examiuation. Charge of Or and Larceny. - Officers Wbikehart and Costlgan, of the :id district police offloe, arrested venterday morning two young man, by the names of Patrick Plunkett and Joseph Lacey, on a charge of stealing from two gentlemen at the Franklin Bath, a gold watch worth ?no, likewise a silver watch worth >80, together with $4A In money, one watch, and $32 of the money was recovered from the accused parties by the above offlc-rs. J usticc Tlmpsoa locked them both up for a further examination. ji Diihonttt Brother.?Officer Davin, Of the 1-lth ward, arrested on Friday night, a young man by the name of J amen Austin, on a cnarge of breaking open the chest of his brother, Charles Austin, and stealing therefrom $10 in money. The aocusud was detected on board of one of the Albany beats,Just as she was starting for that city. On searching his person $2S of the mon.iy was recovered. I.ocked up by justice Timpson on the , Pttit Layernirs.?Officer Brady, of the 7th ward, arrested, yesterday, a black tallow called Charier Smith, the rahcal having been oaught in the act of stealin^ a ?ilver spoon from the baaeiuent o( the dwelling house on the corner of Henry and Jefferson streets. Locked up Justice Timpson. A fellow oalled Bob Smith was arr-fled on Thursday night, by officer Reeves, of the 7 th ward, on suspicion of baring been concerned in steilinx fourteen bags of corn. Looked up for a further hearing Jlrrntof n Laiui/er.?Officer Croeett of the lower police office, arrested.yesterday a lawyer by the naa?? ot Merrltt Van Wart, on a warrant issued by Justice Osborne, wherein he stands charged on tlie affidavit 01 Daulel A. Gale, with having defrauded the suiu (Jnle oui of a Judgment, valu?d a'. $300. found in the Supreme Court. Jusiioe Onb.irne held the accused to bail in $600 to answer the charge Oorge W. Brown. ;i young nan late of Philadelphia, wal arrested lust night and lodged In hidridge street prison, to answer the charge of fraudulently obtaining aud disi> " ing of the property of Peter V I lusted to the value of flHO. Mr. Hunted bad been h?ld to bail by Brown, tor charging him with being a swindler a few days ago. Movements of Mr. Clay.?It nppcars by the following that this distinguished statesman met wuli a narrow ttcdjie the other day. C.irt I?i-A>r, Aug. IS, 1847. Mr. *<lay had a very narrow eeoape yeeterday afterneon. Alter dinner he rode out on tLe beach, In Mr Brolaskey's coach, drawn by four splendid horses, accompanied by a lady from Kentucky, and two of his friend*. On their return, a? tbey approached the hotel, the driver, In curbing one of the leaden, rather, caused him to commenou kicking. Both leaden then kioked the horse* behind them, and these jumped ?tid reared until they broke the shaft, ana ran the carrixge Into the fence. Just before It (trunk, Mr. Clay seized the yuuog lady in his arm*, opened the door, anJ leaped out of the oarriag* unhurt, before the driver or any by. slanders were able to render assistance The earring* roiled on, (truck the fenoe, and was considerably lu. jured. Mprder jy Ju.inois ?Two wood-cuiters, 1'etcr I'reler and Win. Tril, eiiys th** ISt Loiiia R-publicon. landed on <b? <iih Augu-t at Harris'* L?udlug. ocott county. Illinois, from St. Louis.?nd commenced cnttlng wood about two mile( from the landing After two or three days. Tell eppeared at the piece without his companlou. who. he alleged, had gone bnrk to at. Louis, and offered sis cord* of wood for sale Subsequently the body of hi* companion wa* found in the rlvar. with his jaw broken by a eluborauaie; and there were mark* of the b dy having been dragged from where they were outtlng wood to th? river. The murderer bad not town arretted, i ?% ww, m. 1 hb AtXICAX conokb99 a*d fiacb. [Prom the New Orleaol Hcayune, August 13. W* And room to lay balbre oar readers this moruing th" report of the Committee on Foreign Relation* of the Mexican Coo grew, to which had been referred Mr Buchanan slate letter to that Government. The teuowt 1* full of Importance aa expressive of tha fealhiga and lew* of the Mexican Congress and nation. In endeavoring to adhere cloaely to the original wa are apprehensive lest the report should be deetnad somewhat oWum to a haaty reader. Thoughtfully ponderail. however, it will be found a lucid. oond?nied and moet signlUc-nut oxposition of the view* of a majority of the Mexican Congre** and nation. Wa translate it from ? ? A'acional, published at Atllaoo, a town at praaant the capital of tha st .te of Puebln. Tha author* of tha report are Sanorea Otero and Lalragua Tha former haa but raoautly broke off hi* connection with El Hrpuhlieano aa tha principal editor, being unwilling to write under any arbitrary refutation*, Lafragua ha* before this, if wa are not mistaken. Ailed the office of Secretary of State Th* report i* directed to tha Secretary of Congress: Committee Huum of the Huvertign Comtituenl Mexican Congrtn. Sin?Th* majority of th* Committee on Foreign Relation* deem it not Improper to present their report with the promptitude whioh the Chamber baa thought fit to allow, aa! wall because t he legal question involved apCarn to bu perfectly clear,a* because the same subject is for a long tlmu been the object of their meditation*, and also of the debate* of the national representation, in the iudirment of the committee our fundamental code In perfectly dear in this part of It. The UOtb article of the constitution place amouy the powers of the executive authority of tha Union that of dlreoting diplomatic negotiation and concluding treaties of peace, friendship, alliance, truce, federation, armed neutrality, commerce, and every other kind whatsoever; but It says that to grant or to relaue the ratification of any one of these the approbation of the General Congress must first be obtained The executive power is also exclusive, according to the 16th number of the same article, to receive ministers and other agents of foreign powers.* These artioles prove In a manner incontrovertible, that by our constitutional laws, as among other civilised nations, the direotion of foreign relations is entrusted exclusively to the executive; but without conferring on It the power to conclude any thing definitively, or to bind the nation to any thing, without the consent of the legislative body. The sams federal constitution places, among the powers of Congress, that of "approving treaties of peace, of alliance, of friendship, of federation, of armed neutrality, and every other kind whatsoever which the President of the United [Mexican] States may oouolude with foreign powers.'' From all this we come to the conclusion that Congress does not possess the power to entertain, andoannot rightfully entertain thai communication which the Government of the United States has transmitted with a view to entering Into negotiations for peaoe, and offering to name a minister for this purpose. And If this opinion appeared to us sound aeoordlng to the federal constitution when promulgated as a provisional code, and even since Congress has acquired a augmentation of powers granted to It by the'Plan of the Citadel " aud the ' Ccnvooatoria:"?now that the nation is definitely constituted; [or possesses a definite constitution?ttii tlrjmiiivamrnte coniittutauj now odd ui luo uHoles of the Ht of amendment* declares exprewly that "the power* of the Union are all derived from the constitution and are limited to the simple exercise of the faculties expressly designated in it;'1 now that all public powers most be measured by it in the most rigorous manner, we can tind mo possible objection to our opinion, for any other opinion whatever would involve a violation of the paot to wtaloh we have aworn. Nevertheless we are not blind to the fact that Instead of being a political theory, it has been a sentiment of tho purest, noblest patriotism in its origin, wbich has Interposed so many difficulties in order that upon a subjoct of so vast importance that oourse should bu strictly followed which the commands of the constitution so distinctly mark out Congress, as the faithful representative ot the people, wbo havo been outraged by the most uojuat of all agressions, aud are determined not to oonsent mat an ignominious treaty should secure to our neighbors the poKsexsloa of the territory usurped by them, aud with it the dominion of this continent?terminating at the same time our political ?xl?Unoe In a manner which would not even entitle us to the oompassion of other people?(Congress) has uniformly opposed every thing which should seem to open the way fer a peace, which would at this day be every way ignominious, and it has exercised the most jealous care and precaution to prevent even the remotest danger of such a disaster. The committe participates in these feelings,and would only observe that this constitutional power conferred upon the executive cannot be assailed by us, nor does it afford oocMlon for well founded alarm, nor in flue Is it possible that Congress should itself discharge this duty, i'he management of diplomatic negotiations demands such reserve, so much discussion, an activity so well timed, a system of designs so well prosecuted, that it would be impossible to carry them on with oertainty, if their managtmenc were entrusted to a numerous body. The policy of all nations confirms this truth, and there is no doubt that Cooirress Itself renounced the power 01 negotiation when,in amending our original constitutional pact, it determined that there should be no alteration in the provisions we have oiled, and left them to stand as they were. On the other had,in perfeet oonsUtency with these provisions, the executive oan conclude uotning definitively, it possesses no authority to consummate any arrangement which shall be binding upon the Kepublic; andCongresr very well known that the executive, even in the exercise of its constitutional exclusive faculties, under a representative system, finds itst-lf constrained to pursue suub a course as may be designated by public opimou ami the legislative body. In the position truly strong and respectable which our conslltutiou gives to CougreM, it posscsder abundant peaceful and leg*l resources, without exceeding lis duties, to injure the Interest of the nation 1l whatever manner they may be compromised Kor these reasons, therefore, the majority of the committee cauuot propose any other course than to return to the Government the despatch; and if this report appeal I subscribed by only two members of the committee, it should be borne in mind that our associate sr. Ceballos. who worthily pretides over the committee, but who from hia well known illness is uuaole to cooperate witn us, has authorized us to express his agreemeut with us. and he even offered to subscribe the report which we should prepare expressive of our views, which we conclude with the following proposition: ? With a copy of this report let the despatch returned to th' Government. bt-cau?e in the present situation of the affair, It com- within its cognizance, with the restrictions which are established by the code ot the Republic. OTERO Mtxico, 13th July, 1847. LAFRaGUA. 1 he report beiug submitted to Congress underwent a discussion, aud the vote being taken upon it, it was approved the same day. Upon the motion of Senor Cauas it was ordered that the report should be published an well a* the vote upon It. We add the yeas and uays upon its adoption, for the benefit of those familiar with MexJcan politicians:? Ykai.? Sres Aimlrre, Alvares, Anaya, Banda, bari andaiaa, Berriel, Brlngas, Buenrostro, (D. M.) Canas, Carrai-quedo, Carbsjai, Castro, Comonfort, fccii.iiz, Echeverria, Escudero, Eiptno, Gaiindo, (iarmendia. Qouzalea Kuentes, Gutierrez Correa, Herrera, (D. J ) Herrera Campos, Iturribarria, JAuregui, Juarez, Lacunza Lafragua, Lanuia. Munoi Campuiano, Navarro (0. Mariano,) Noriega, Ortic, (DO) Ortii de Zarate Otero, I'arra, Perec, Rivera Lopez, Rose, Saionio, Hanudo. Suarez Iriarte; Talavera, Terreroa, Torrei, Valle, Varas Villada. Yanez, Zapata. (D. J.) Zapata (D. M ) y Zincunguel.? S'JNats.?Sres. Alcalde. Buenrostro, (D. A) Castillpjo Ciaiubou, Lazo. Lecbon, Medina. Morale. Moreno, Munoz (D. Manuel) Navarro, (0 Joaquin) Ortega, Oihon, Patz I'arada. Ramirez, Kspana, Rio, Romero, Rannh%t Eaplnosa, Urquide. Zetica A bad, y Zubleta?32. We netd bsadly Hay that this report appears to iu> an authoritative declaration on the part of the moat intelligent political party in Mexico in favor of the con Una nnce of the war. It is the declaration of the majority of the prepent Congress, and of the party, oalled Moderados. whloh would prevail in Mexico hut for the inter position of the military. The same Una of argument which ia maintained in the report the RrpubUcano hai strenuously pursued hitherto. We infer from this report that the embraasmenti which have purpoaely been thrown in the way of negoit*. tions. are sanctioned by the intelligent liberal class in Mexico; that thev were expressly designed to guard against the poaaible corruption of their leaders, wbc might be induced to entertain thoughts of a peace. At the report almost in terms alleges, the people have gives expression in the law, not so much to an abetraot theory of government, as to ageneral feeling of Intense nationality?a feeling in favor of the absolute integrity of the Mexican territory at all hazarda. The blind obstinsry of the nation to oppose a peace Is now definitely incur porated in the law The executive has the power by the constitution to negotiate and prepare a treaty for the sanction of Congress. but there la an existing law ol Congr as declai man a traitor to thefoountrywh* shall propose peace The executive must aet thla law at deflauce in tecominendlng a treaty for the sanction of Congress Santa Anna is understood to have demand?d or at leaat expected the repeal of thii law by wbiah liih hands are now tied. Congress haa not yet yielded to his instances nor does he feel hluuelf strong enough to trample the law under his feet. We have then the Hpeciacle of an obatlnate. self willed, superstitious and Ignorant people eBgaged In a war with a powerful foe, mid bouail by the mml solemn sanctions of law a? well iih by tbd evil passions ot their nature, to continue the war till the extermination 01 their enemy or themaelvea ADDITIONAL NEWS FROM SANTA FK. [From the Bt. Louis Republican, Aug. 13 ] Mr. Coulter, who arrived in the Bertrand. from the vlisaourl, furnlahea later and somewhat different detail* in regard to the death of Lieut. Brown and his men ? That officer, with MoClenehan and Quiaen berry, and a Mexican guide, left oamp on the 39th of June,In purxuil of hone* belonging to ( apt. Murine'* company, which had been (tolen the night preriou*, when the camp w?n attacked. They were expeoted to return the next day. but did not, and fears were entertained that they might nave been killed. Un the6th of July, theie suspicion* were realned. a* information waa then reoeived from a vieilean woman, that they had been murdared and llixir bodies burnt. iVlaj Kdmonion, on receiving thia new*, took measure* to avenge their death. He marched with some sixty men and a howltier against the town where the enormities had been committed, and on hia arrival them, about the hour of daybreak, discovered that the inhabitants were flying to the mountain* He commanded them to it top, but as they did not do to, be fired upon them, killlug'six, wounding several other*, and taking forty or Ufty prisouer*. From some of the prisoners it waa ascertained that the bodies of two of the American* were burnt, hut that the body of Lieut Brown, who had tbe emblem of the croas on bl* necfr. and waa lupponed, from this clrcumstauee, to be a Catholic, waa hid in tl? mutin. 'ains, wh'Te It wa* aftei ? -*d* found. All the bouaes of tbe p> r*<>u* concern d In the murder were burueil to tlic ^ruiind. by order of tbe M^jor iome artloli a of property luet iu ihe rugMgement at the Ked River cm u. wer? ftiuud at tbu i>1nc?, showing thai ?>m? of the lnh.,bi tan's, at least, were participants in that affair. l'?o or ill rue li"U?e* were tett to *belt>-r the Wumeu and children Uu>ler the ordei* i.f tlajor K.. a w.l, about null * mile from rhe town. (Lo* V\tu>, belongiug to tnealoaUe, was burned down, it having been *?? ram. d that he waa at tbe head of thi* outiage <.apUini< Slack. Hancock. Jacksou, and Lieutenaut* Oxley, Laytnn, Smith, and William*, volunteered a* part of tlila expedition, and werw conspicuous actors in it. It is atated that, before the burning of the uOUfc* in Lo* Via* was consummated, a aearoh was made, and that two lettm ??? found by Lieut Lay ton, written by a I M M ?M* to. floated clsarlv that another revolution wa* about to be attempted. The writer *a?s. in on# ?f hi* letter*, " we are on the watcb, day and night and shall accomplish our end," and he calls on the frieade of New Mexico to be on the alart. The piatoU. bowie knife, Icc belonging to Lieut. Brown were a Lao found, with a number of article* loot In the battle of the 30th May, at the Red River canon. Llent. Brown and his party are ?aid to bar* killed tea Mexican* before they fell, and to hava eon1 iluct.U themselves with great bravery. ; | |Aii xprrHii reached Bagoa on the 0th of July, stating that thirty men of < apt Morin's company?a gracing party, belonging to Lieut Col. Wlllock'n battalion?had been attacked by about two hundred Mexicans, on the Seneoa, eighteen mile* from Fernando Ue Taos. The enemy ruihed upon them, and killed five men and wounded nlue other*, and ->uoceded in capturing all their bom *, tent*, and extra clothing Among the kil'ed were Lieut. Larkin, and privates Owens, Wright, Mason, and Wiiaon. Only sixteen men were left to protect the camp, and they retreated under the bank* of the Seneca, where they maintained their poeition until Capt. Shepherd, of company J, arrived with his men. They then drove off the enemy, with a small Iocs on the American side, and Capt. Shepherd took up his quarter* about a mile from the scene of action. The artillery company under Captain Fischer, and the Missouri mounted companies under Captains Dent and Woodi, all left Santa Fe about the same time?say the tfth of July?and, from the movements of the Mexicans, another attempt to recover possession of the country was expected to take place. Col rrioe had ordered the Immediate concentration of all the troops at Santa Fe? except the command ot Major Edmondson, who was to remain at Las Vegas, with order* to be ready to march at a moment's warning A conflict of authority has takan place at Hanta Fe. On the 4th day of July, an affray occurred, at niihL between a party of Maxioans and Amnioau, In which it is Mid four Maxioans were killed and one American wounded. Col. Pries is said to have caused the arrest f several Mexicans; and thereupon Judge Houghton, of the District Court, Interfered in their behalf Of the result of this interposition, we have no account. The origin of the affray may be safely attributed to a drunken froUc, so characteristic of Col. Frioe's administration of affairs in Santa Ke. From confessions tliat were mads by some of the Mexicans, it would appear that Mexicans, Caniancbes, Apaches and K iawas, were engaged in the light of the Ked River canon, on the 30th of May. Lieut Drown, whose murder by the Mexloans we have announoed above, was a son of Robert T. Brown, of Perry county, in this State. Young MoClenehan was from Bte. Oenevleve; and young QuisenberTy was a volunteer from this county, the son of Mr. J. 8. Quisenberry. The news will fall with a orushlng weight upon his parents? for he was a young man of excellent qualities, and grvatly beloved by those who knew him. His return had been looked for, fur some time, and. trusting that he had escaped from all the dangers of the service in which he had been engaged, we learn that his mother, with all a mother's cate for her children, had prepared his room lor him, even In the moet minute particulars nooessary for bis oomfort. Alas, it is one of the hardships of a state of war, that the best arranged plans are sudden ly marred, and the house of feasting too frequently converted into the house of mourning. SANTA FE. We have obtained an extra from the Jefferson Inquirer offloe. containing the news published bv usyeeterday somewhat more in detail, but essentially th? same The only addition^ item states that a serious affray bad occurred on the night of the 4th of July, at Santa Fe.? Four Mexicans were killed, and one American badly wounded. It Is rumored Col. Price arrested several Mexicans, and the olvil authority had Interfered in their behalf. Law Intelligence. United Statei District Court, August 30.?Before Judge Betts.?JllUn Holmes vs. Asa P. Dodgt? New Praotlce?In this case a bond or stipulation was entered into, that the respondent should appear and abide by all the orders of the Court, interlocutory or final, in the cause; and pay the money awarded by the flual decree, Jto. A final decree was subsequently entered against the respondent, upon which execution issued, aad was returned unsatisfied. Motion was then made by Mr. Alenron Nash, proctor for llbellant,for execution against u? upuMtor. Mr. br.EBE, on behalf of respondent. oppose4 the motion, on the ground that an order to snow cause should have been obtalued and served ou the stipulator, and that this proo eding was irregular. Per Curiam.?Tne practice of the Distriet Court in suoh eases has been well understood and settled, undei the standing rules of the Court (Betts Practice, 27 ) An order of oourse oan be taken after final decres against the principal, that the stipulator fnlfll his stipulation, or show cause In four days why execution should not issue against him; this is to be served on the prectoi of the principal party; and if no cause be shown, a summary decree Is rendered and execution is awarded thereon against the stipulator. (Rule 146.) The rules of the Supreme Court plaoe the prlnoipal and surety on bond or stipulation given in arrests in personam, on the same footing. The engagement is, that the principal purtj shall appear in tbe suit and abide by all the orders oi the Court, interleoutory or fln?l, in the oause, and paj the money awarded oy the final decree rendered therein into Coart; and upon such boud or stipulation, summary process of exeoution mny aud shall i be lsssued against the principal and sureties, to enforce the final decree so rendered. (Rule 3 ) T1i?b? stipulations may be taken by the marshal or before a judge or commissioner?(Rule 3,6 ) in the prei sent case the surety exeouted a bond to the tuari-hal pursutut to the terms of rule 3 of tbe Supreme Court The effect of the boud and remedy upon it must accordingly be determined by the true import of that rule, 11 i seems to me manifest that tbe court designed by tht rule to place the surety precisely in the situatioo of thi principal. Tbe final decree la to be enforced against boil i by sum < ary proce a of execution, aud accordingly Liu method which obtains the proofs* against tbe principal 111 All that run b? r?duirt*d La nrnmiru it. BDuiniii rhaa hum ty alno. As the order to snow cauio Is not grunted ? Ida District Court in cue of the principal, but exrcutiec lit awarded by order of course?the distinction of pruce< dure in that oourt in respect to tbe surety is abrogated by the ruin of the Supreme Court, and one order xh al that Is neoessary. 1 he same award whi h grantsuxi'tu tion on the decree, does so in regard to uli parties, anc as that order may be summary. It of course mui>t be lounded on the decree itself without any iotermed.aU steps or notice. A nummary proceeding imports one l>j direct aotion of the court, and nul<-i? regulated by ftouit condition or qualiieatlon of law will be free of del.?y ami forms?u summary arrest, summary judgments or doore**, are in contemplation of law, Independent of thi cheeks and formalities attendent upon ordinary proceed' ings of like character, so summary execution must bi considered the Immediate award of that process a'tei final decree rendered, and without other reservation that that 1; be dli ected by the oourt. The rule of the Su preme Court la not limited to giving summary executlot as a favor, but is imperative upon all oourts. They an required to issue it against principal and surety to en force the final decree. Tbe iibellant is, aooordlngly now entitled to that process upon the prayer, and h< ought to have taken the order for it with that obtained against the principal, and the award now most be with out costs. . United States Marshal's Office, Aug. 20.?Chargi i of Qrand Larceny.?Charles Thompson, third mate ?: i the packet ship Queen of the West, was arrested tliii morning, under a warrant granted by ? Morton, Esq. United States Commissioner, on a charge of grand lar i ceny. It appeared from the affidavit upon whloh thi > warrant was granted, that the Queen of the West lef Liverpool on the otb or July last; that there *u a pus senger on board named Bryan Beddell. a native a Klngston-upon-HuU, England; that said Beddell had li 1 a carpet bag 141 sovereigns, together with ?78 sterlim ' In American gold, and ?13 sterling In silver: that upt< the 21st day of July he had the money; that on tba day It was abstracted from the carpet bag. and that hi believes It was stolen by the said Charles Thompson Seventeen sovereigns were afterwards returned, bnt tin remainder is still missing. Thompson solemnly protest! i he la Innooent. He was looked np for examination. 1 Nkoro Excitement in Boston.?Quite a lmU family muss came off near the Tremont House. I yesterday, oocasioned by the interferenoe of some flllj , abolitionists, who attempted to lndnoe a female slave , brought here by a Southern family, to leave her mistress ! against her own wishes. The woman evidently knew when she was well off, and exhibited not the slightest desire to change a good situation, where she is treat ec kindly, for a very uncertain one. The efforts of theei monomaniacs availed nothing In this Instance, the slavi persisting that she would rather remain where she was We wonld advise these would be nhilanthroDiste to otm flue their effort* to legitimate matters, and commend t( them to avoid being concerned in attempt* to abduci servant* from their owners In thla way. They got thtii labor for their pains in thla inatance. and it served then right. Since the above wan written we have learii'tc that the gentleman who brings the plave here took bii servant and family into the oars at New Bedford ye?-t?r day, when thsy encountered a colored abolltlotiisl preacher, (whose mtmo we could not learn,) who poi into conversation with the slave, and was very proftist in bis remarks and comments lie Anally abused the gentleman to snch a degree that the paMenger* InUr ferred, and the officious fellow was ejected from the car He got Into another oar. and afterwards Heat an apology to the Southern gentleman for bis foolish abu?e. Upon the arrival of the party in Bo*ton the gentlMman put li|< family with the slave into a carriage, which he ordered tc tbe'l remont House, aud waited hlii'Seli to look after ttu luggage. The colored preacher took a o*b, drove attn ihe carriage, and upon the lady's alighting, he pereuiptorlly demanded the person of the slave. Here he continued bis abuse (very luckily in the husband's absence) to the lady?but the party entered the hotel A croml a*srmbled. and the abolitionists, black aud white, pruned their desire lor the Hlave'e relea-e From our own knowledge, we are aware that the woman has not the most distant desire to leave the protection of her mi*tress, and she declares that if she were taken awav noil prevented from remaining with those with whom she wm born, and him been reared, she would return to them uPon the Bret opportunity, thou*b she had to * thousand mile* to find them. And this Igoorunt and Impudent Interloper dares to threaten that ha will rescue 'her The woman is about forty years old, In perfectly happy and contented, and yet a few hairbrained pitudo philanthropists, with this colored J?r' " r'" ** '* pa"?d, at their head, would abduct the woman from the earn of those she loves and desires to remain with. We recommend this fellow and his coxdjiiror* to the notice ol our polio* ?Button linirt, JIuguit 19. The Illinois Convention.?Siucf our phper of I'urmlxy th?- Convri.tum has noted upon ?nd adapted the article In relation to the Legislative de fartuient, except so fur a? the apportionment of Uv next >a* ifrUiure is concerned, which hai not. yet been acted upon. I he Hrtlcle was laid aside till the committee on apportionment reports. Yesterday aftarnuoo tlet.onenlion took up tue article in n lotion to the eseotttive department, and uiad? some lu.poriaiil rhanger in ll. Tue salary ol the (J ivernor ass raised in J>l4t*i p?r au OUIQ lastea i or flOUO, as adi-p ed bef.ire; tile * cre'a y of State mil ie elective and the veto power was destroyed - that is, the Oovernar may *eto a bill, but a .lit |il. majority In the Legislature ui?y gain pass it This lam vote we hope will be reconsidered ? Sp ingfirld \,Itl ) Regitltr, Aug la Tae Governor and Couucll ol New Hampshire. I avu appelnted Thursday, Nov. J6th, as the day tor auuuaJ , TuMUsglviug ia that btats. The extensive wadding factory of Asahel W Bennington, was totally destroyed by Are "*> ? " l*tDln?Unt The Iom Is estimated at from $10,000 tfc> $11,000, and no Insurant*. The Hon. Washington Hunt, M C. from Ffsw Vork Gen Jam* Wilton, M. (.'.front New Hampshire. and Oan. John McNeil, of N. H., were in Detroit on the 17th instant, Express to | New Ohlka.ns.?Our readers will tind in another column the report oi tho northern markets reoeiTed here twenty-four hour* In advance ofth* ma 1. It is a notable event that account! f.oen New Vork to the evening of Thursday, the 6th Inst, should be received in New Orleans the morning of Wednesday tbe 11th?Just live days and twelve houw1? tf.0 Pic , *1ug. 12. Itavelllag Dressing CaMS_Tlu exceedingly mall comiw* in which the subscriber* have planed eterr thing necessary for the toilet without destroying their asel'ul' nen, and the li indsoine uud substantial manner in whii h i bejr are made reader ese <'uei saperi r to any manufactured. An examination cannot tail of beiug laiufacty y. O. d A UN DM18 fc SON. 177 Broadway, Finn Cutl?ry?_1hs Subacrlbcra1 Mnortntsnt embiaces every possible variety pattern of Pen. Racket, Desk, and Sporting Kuife with a large variety of choice Kaxuis, which will be warranted to tlie purchuer. Also, Scissors, Nail files, Tweeters, Sir. G. SAUNDLilS & SON, 177 .Broadway, a few doors above Courtlandt St While Tselh sutd Sweet Breath are always secured by Using Peine's Orris Tooth Paste, o 1 y 25 or JS erstS ajar. A clear and white skiu is eertiia if youuse the Tablet of Pea 1 and Alabaater. 85 cents per box; Persian Vanilla Soap, or Sir Aatjey Cooper's Lotion, 50 ceapeach. To puilfy the blood and for other c?om-Towimi? Barsapnnlla, Van nuinoens re aula Monthly rills, or mcnarasou * ruicM, at $1 each. For sale at ?. M. Guion's, 1ST Bowery, corner of Grand street. Gobi P?m,-FmI< are Stubborn Thing*,.. That J. W. Greuton Ik Co_ 71 Cedar street, New York, or 4ft Chesnut street, Philadelphia, do keep the best assortment of fold pens and (old and direr penand pencil cam to be WIM in thia conn try, la indisputable. That their prices (since lneif late reduction) are now considerably leaa than those of any other house, ia a fact well known to many, and easily ascertained by all. Any kind of pen sold elsewhere for >3 they will aell for $1 50. Gold Peus of all kinds carefully repaired or icpointed. ______________ Save your Hoitey^Jonn, No. 4 Ann street, near the Museum, sells fine Frem h Calf Dreaa Boots at only S4 50; sec.nd qualitydo S3 50. Also on hand, a large assortment nf Congress Bonts aud Gaiters,equal.y low All goods sold at No. 4 Ann street warranted to give sitiafact ou. lit Tea, Sugar, Wine, Albro A Co., IIS Division ?treet, between Kldridge aud Allan streets. a< d MO Grand street, second block east of the Rowery. are selling the beat Young Hvsou 1'en at8 shilliu<?, the very choicest quality of Oolnuu Black Ten at ouly 4 shillings, and sui<e'ior Souchong Tea at 3 shillings ner lb, pure old delicious flavored c< ffee, roasted and grouuu daily, at 10 pence, and oue h.lling per lb; white and brown 8u(ars of all kiuds at very low p ices, h"ice old wines, the pure uuadulterated juice of the grape, highly recommeuded b. phyaiciaus for medicinal purposes, and supe.ioi white Brandy for preserving M?w York Gold Pen lompany?,Th? rak? cribersaie now prepared to supply their friends and fexmer customers with Gold Pens and silver Cases in a y quantity. To thuae oftheir own maunfactnre they h ve now added a complete aseortuicut of Pens of all moat celebrated makers, so that couutry customers may be supplied witli any article they may waut without being obliged >o hunt th"-m up at different places. Ci Ah K. BROTHERS & I.G.. No. 33 Jobn street, cor. % assau, up stairs. The oreateat atiruitlon In tbe city |( \)je Plumbe National Oaguerrian Gallery, on the upper corner of Bioadway and Murray street. If onr fiienda are iu waat of | good pictures, we a-ivue them to call at thime'ebiated gallery where they can be pleased without anv difficulty. ' Tbe Sunday Okpatcb, to-morrow, will outdo every previous effort, and Cud all astxaulimen t iu retard to its circulation. Rose PomerviUe. Uld Hick. and tie feat features are kept up, wi h muy new ones; and the ?dfcoilal? re ol tl.e most spicy character Dr. Keese and Belie?the Davis Hevelatious?BishojIOntlcidoik and Misses HnddtfoW ? md the way Madame Btaliop bribed the Press, aten few of the subjects. Richelieu Gold Pens?Without any exception. the h?st and cheapest peu in th city, at S3 o If. It fetches a firs' rate pen within th* reach of all The (rowing [ popularity of the Kicheli us is a result which we rleaily fo asaw at (he beginning; knowing, as we dii that th- ears which we best "Wed would easily place them beyond the reach of crmretition- To ensure them against foul play, they > are for salt at two placet oul\, B. K Watson fc Co., 45 William street, one door below Wall stteat, opposite Merchants' E xchange, and J. V. Savage 92 Fulton street, where every dei acripiiouof gold pens may be had wholesale or reta'l, at tha lowest prices to be fouud iu the city., and $1 50. TJce, No. 0 Bowery, la Selling the Balance of his stock off uhi^nable Hats for less tnan the cost.of Maun inciuruiK, me ooject ixiug to close the cone rn. Those v>h? 1 with to p oGt by this npnoitn ity, ihould call icon. I N.B.?$3 Hats fur $2; $2 SO Hsu for $1 SO, and all other i good* at lie same lo * ate. Navigation of tile Ohio iUver. Placet. Timt State of IW??r. 1 Louisville.. Auk. 11... .4 feet 3 In. falling. [ Wheeling Aug 17. .4 feet 6 in. Pittsburg Aug 16.. . .3 feet 8 la. i Cincinnati Auk 13.. . .4X feet, standing MONK Y M A KK-KT. Krlclny, August P HI, The stock market vu very unsettled to-day. Several l of ttae fancies fell off a fraction, aud the tendency at tka * close was downward. Heading bonds declined X per | oent, Farmers' Loan >?, Reading Railroad X, Norwich i and Worcester X- Treasury notes advanced X. Long i Island and Harlem closed at prloes current yesterday,, | The transactions were to a limittd extent. The nsnta , from Europe has had a depressing influence upon our money market, and fancy stock* will no doubt &el the j effect for several days. Money is not so abundant as It has been, and the demand for specie for payment into 1 the tub-treasury continues large. The Madison and Indianapolis railroad hMo declared a dividend of seven per cent, payable to New York stock, i holders, at the office of the Ohio Trust Company, on the 1 26th Instant. , A large amount of protested bills of exchange has been returned by the Cambria. Nearly a million of dol1 lars are reported, principally drawn by bonses of this , and Southern cities against shipments of breadstufo. This must produoe a great deal of embarrassnstnt 1 among many houses here, and add to the difflojflties | oreated by a serious decline In breadstuffs Our march ants stand their losses with a great deal of flrmnass, | and we trust they will all weather the storm. The annexed statement exhibits the amount of tolls reoeived on the lines of canals and railroads belonging t tc the State of Pennsylvania, for the fiscal year oomr ?W ?-? -- -- - - - uivuuiug nuTfiuww ?v, 10 *o, to gie in aij or Augoft, 1847 Public Woski ir Pehsitltahu?Amount or Toll* 1147. Total Ftr July, thirtlfov. Ojfictt. 1??7. Miih iM. Kuton lie,' #S to) J74 262 H N?w Hop* t?7H Uu 4,177 \i liutci 2,662 j IS.lifl M Philadelphia W 808.513 08 J>"H 1,117 67 9, t)W Par ken bu 1,(44 (14 22,604 21 i *..c ta'er 2 3(3 37 44.658 8? Columbia 30 711 31 1?( 348 70 forum,tith l.S1^ 06 0 796 20 Haniibiirs 1,944 64 14.046 14 .Newport 406 7H J 781 25 LcWWtou 711 16 12,343 ? HuutuiKdon 1.1(1 24 III, <84 24 ' Hollidnytburg 19,378 26 95 w 3 87 Jolmatown 22 0)7 70 111 (97 71 . B ai.arille 2,ill 54 9,4'3 10 Kiaeport *66 76 2 024 94 ?, Pituluw 19 676 21 9(0(7 30 i Dunnaburrf 2 03(56 W 392 4( ' Williainipuit 1 2(t 68 6,991 9# L Northumberland 4 Mi 60 2( 6.1 1( | Berwick 17,(82 M 61.200 Sf , Liverpool 1 007 50 6.fh'l 66 Schuylkill Viaduct 60 02 10 Porta . outh Outlet Lock 27 11 1,2<I? 27 Swmin Auucducr bridge 44 28 *>3 51 DomWa Ul&iid B'? 19(62 1.92.17 t Total | $1(2 812 06 $1,019 661 88 t Same period lu 1816 Ii6 6<i7 92 711 376 73 | Increaae in I(i7 $17 34)4 13 $307>76 )3 Thin la S Terr recneotablH Innreian. nnmruir*! with last year, and lu the event of the revenue continuing at " the name rate for the remainder ot the miawn, the ag, <regate for the fUeal year ending November, 30, 1847* i will not vary nub from fifteen hunlrod thousin 1 dollar*, which will give a net lnoome of at l-a*t a million of doll' r?. Th>' reduced priced for bread?tuff/t may check, i to a moderate extent, the shipments to thij seaboard, 1 and the revenue may therefere be leu tban we aotlel' pate. At all event*. It will greatly exceed that of laat year. The amount received for toll* on all the New Vorte State canal* during the 3d week In August $91 001 M 8am? period In 1846 64 776 *4 Increase over 46 per eent, being $48 804 10 The aggregate amount reoeived for toll* from the commencement of navigation to the 14th of August, Inclu. Ive, (100 day*) wa* $1,978 a* J It During the same period in 1846, (141 day*) 1,8A0J|? U9 Increase over 46 per oent, being $618,?6a 40 The following table show* the amount reoeived for toll* during the id week in August from the year 1840 t > 1947, inclusive ; and also the aggregate amount renaive 1 from the commeneamant of nMintinn ik? i ui. of Anguat. IncluaiT*, during the nam* y?-?r? New York State Ctmu-ToiK HtciiriD. datotidwrek J oial to 'n sluxutt. Jtufuit Htk 181 0 f jfl S.u ti ?,9/,Ko? ',t 181 1 46,1 t ,8 1 0UJ,4*J 44 18.2 32 2.,'j 00 8U7V>M ISIt 518*2 8.1 97il.l0r> 91 Kit 6>,?7I u9 1,261.0.1) /T 18li jH.o.ft 8.1 2210.11140 18 b t>2 77 3 7 91 817 91 .LSI 6) 1 878.880 U Tha Inermtc lu the mnount of tolls r?o?iva<l to the 14th iLiiMot. thin ytar. cnmpurtxl with thoae to tb? ?*.o? .n-ri'tf luxt, oooipai'M T?rj kvorably with that rt!*iin d o.i lha public work* of PnuurylrtriU, M will b? Men by tl abova tab'?. Tbe ?*me por e?nt. Inort-ftf* on our pubuo work* glvaa u* m larga incorav, In cona?qu?aceof tbe receipt* boiog propurlionabiy larger to b??lu with* 9bouiit (ha raoaipta on our public works continue, for tha remainder of Ut? mmod, at tb? r?t? VmU?4 la tilt

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