Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 24, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 24, 1847 Page 2
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pp^^-?' NEW YORK HERALD. Navr York, Twadajri 'AafMt <4, ?f. 1 Intelligence from Mexico. It will In-?ren, on reference to the telegraphic despatches, thai some important intelligence, or, ra'taer, orne important rumor*, have been received from Mexico. The Presidential Elfttlon-?SoTtmrnU of the Politicians. We have been placed in po3?est>ion of information of considerable interest just now, relative to the politicians throughout the country. The information is aa authentic as anything of the tort can be. We learn that an effort is being made l?y the old partizans and supporters of Henry Clay to ecure his nomination at the next Whig Convention, over General Taylor or any other man that may be brought forward. This may a;>pear strange to the masses of the American people, who are thirsting for au opportunity to testify their gratitude iu the most complimentary manner in their suffrage, of the debt they owe General T-iylor for so nobly Vindicating the honor und glory of the United Stites, as he did, on the bloody fields of Mexico. It is nevertheless true, and muy be relied upon ; a id how, it will doubtless be asked, is the work to be accomplished ? yiinply, by the letters . which Gen. Tuylor has written; e\$t H dire, in c m he will not declare or abdicate the position he occupies us the ' jpontaneons" caneidate of tiirr wh g p rty, in f ivor ?>f Mr. Clay. < ur r-aders are aware that General Taylor has b en ri^idiy cit"chiz-d r^sjirding his political principles and his view t> on 11) * great questions that divide the 'wo great parties, into which the peopie of the United States are divided. In answer to the inierrogatoties addressed to him, he has uvowed himself incapable of giving definite responses, for the very best of reasons, that be n<-ver was a politician, and paid more attention to nis duties -s a soldier than he did to the question of u national bank, tariff, or anything else. He expresses no opinion one way or the other; all he says is. that if elected he will discharge the duties of the office to the best of his ability. Thi9 does uot suit either the whi^ or democratic party. It is part of the plan of the whiga, therefore, to U9e these very candid avowals of General Taylor, of his not being a party man, of his not having formed an opinion on the politicdl questions of the day, and particularly on the tariff question, na i means of dropping him entirely, if it should become necessary in the furtherance of their views. The ignoianco of the General > be one of the iriTuir nt9 that will be used ne tarifl ni-n. id one that they reckon will 1 ii mui ' 1-:k 'h crush the old hero. rhis, however, i nothing; another point of n muter is more important; we mean General Taylor's views on the Wilmot proviso. These have not been publicly expressed, but it | has recently been announced all over Washington that Senator Crittenden, of Kentucky, the friend and confidential adviser of Mr. Clay, has in his possession 1 letter written by General Taylor, in which he states that he is in favor of that measure. This is the strongest weapon which those opposed to the General have already commenced using, and which they ho(>e will accomplish the object in view. But we shall see. We cannot for a moment suppose, from what we h ive heard of Gen. Taylor's diameter, and from the tone oi'his recent letters, that he would submit to the dictation of the wire pullers of the whig, dernocraiic, native, or any other party. Indeed, he has intimated as much as this in his replies to those persona who have questioned turn on his principles. He possesses too much firmness and independence of spirit for that. Will, then, the politicians succeed in sacrificing him, if he be intractable, and will not declare in favor of Clay or any other man \ They may indirectly, and in this way, they tnay distract the whig party ; they may divide it into two par ies or sections, Tdylorites and Clayites. The friends of both unquestionably comprise a vast majority of the voters throughout the country, but they will become very much weakened if divided. This may be what the politicians are calculating upon. They know that Gen. Taylor'sfriends, ut ledbt a great portion oi triein, win not ueseri hun; and tliey know that Clay's friends will never forsake iheir favorite leader; and the democrats will, of course, have their candidate in the field. Now, if the whigs do not succeed in making a tool oi General Taylor in the manner they propose, they may defeat his election by giving lhe nomination to Clay. There will then be three parties, and, perhaps, four parties ?the Tayloritt s, Clayites, Culhounites, and the Wright-Benton-Van Bureniteo; uud these four parties, or fragments of parties, may cause the election of President to devolve on the House of Hepresentativea. This may be the kernel of the nut which the whig politicians are now about to crack. If they should succeed in accomplishing all this, they depend on the election of Mr. Clay by the House, for, as our readers know, that b anch of the legislature is likely to Up whig by a sm ill majority. This, then, is probably the programme of the whig wire pullers; and in connection with this, it has been intimated to us that Col. Benton's recent visit to Washington, hos something to do with thia movement. Now wc cannot believe thia. We certainly shall not place reliance in this rumor yet awhile, at ulleveuia. Tux Medical Colleges and Medical Education in the United States.?The season is now tail approaching when our medical colleges will commence their annual season-, for the purpose of lecturing on the various branches of medical education to the numero 14 body of student* who annually resort to our city to profit by these instructions. Since the close of the last session, however, various movements have been made in the medical world, by which matters will be conducted on somewhat a different plan from what they have hitherto bien. In the month of May last a national medical convention was held in the city of Philadelphia, the second one of its kind, a similar one having been held in this city in Msy, 1846. At the Philadelphia convention there wan a numerous body of delegates from various parts of the Union. The whole number that wu* sent was 826. Eighty of these, however, did not report themselves, consequently but 216 were present. These gentlemen were representatives of 80 responsible and respectable bodies ot medical men, viz.: 33 medical State or county societies, 29 chartered medical college*. 17 private associations, and 1 hospital, and 23 States out o| tlie whoic Union. The obj ct of their ussemblage was to lienr the reports of various committees, who were appointed at the convention of 1846, to investigate certain p oints connected with the welfare of the profession. Those report" were on the following sujjacts, viz.: 1. On the organization of * national inrdloai association to bi known undet the uamo of " The American Medical At?oclation '* a The adopting of a uniform and elevated standard of requirement* for the deHTee of M D , by all the medical schools In the United Slates The standard of retirements to l* exacted of ycosgroen before helog recelred hi ntuitent* of medicine 4 A code of medical ethics to gotern the prolemilon throughout the Union ? Tm propriety of allowing the tiutn?i? of teaching md licensing to be in ths same bands U A oonstdarstlon of ths sipsdten '?, (an I If i>cpe Olent) tbt aods of MOOainaadiOE acl arming upon tu? n?Ts#4i fuuf0r?niiu????, the Moptluu of me??ur*sfor 11 of Dm Mrtka, daathi, ud matriagaa, ?f (Mr MVtral population*. From the nature of the case, audi an aaaemLblage as this had no legal authority to back what-* ever meaaurea it might adopt; conaequently, all that it did waa of a recommendatory character. This, however, is looked upon as morally binding by a great number of the profession in the Union. Accordingly, the two oldest collegia | are adopting the improvements suggested in the i foregoing reports (which were all adopted), particularly in the second one, relating to the i standard of requirements from a student before granting him the degree of M. D. So sanguine are the frxmera of thia report of the success of this modification, that they urge the various institutions to adopt it. " The encouraging plau. dits ol the profession," they say, " will cheer it I on, and its general voice will direct our students I to that source of information from which is to be derived the largest supply." The principal | change thus encouragingly recommended is the lengthening the term of lectures from the pre| sent course of four to one of six months, ajid io- ! creasing the number of professors to seven in* I stead of six, heretofore the usual number in I most schools, thus affording the pupil so much more time and opportunity for thoroughly j I btudying the numerous subjects brought under ; 1 his notice in a winter's course. As regards the standard of requirements to be exacted of young men entering as students, a recommendation was made by the convention, tixing a good English education, a knowledge of nutural philosophy, and the elementary natural sciences, and as much knowledge of Litm and Grerk a*, Ht l?-H8t, to *nalil?- them to appreciate the technicalities of medicine, and reud and write prescriptions. The c?de of medical ethies, founded on Perciv-il's ethics, whs adopted- The fifth report, however, both th?- majority and minority reports on it, w.is referred to the American Medical Association,'which was formed in accordance with the first repuTt; the sixth report, a very important one to the public at large, and of u hicti we propose to speak at some future day, was likewise [, adopted. J As we have already remarked, the two oldest < Coll-ges in the country, vii. the University J of Pennsylvania, in Philxdelpbia, and the ( College of Physicians and Surgeons in this I city, have adopted the plan of lengtheniag their sessions and increasiig the number j of their professors; we mentioned a few days j ago the appointment of an additional pro- , frssor by the trustees of the College of Physi- | cians and Surgeons, (the Crosby street school) ' i his name institution has likewise, in accordance j ; with the expressed wish of the convention con- 1 ' siderably extended its session, and the regular lectures will now begin there on the 18th October next, and last until the second Tuesday in March j 1848. The example has thus been set by theBe j two venerable institutions; and the other col- | leges who see tit to maintain the stand taken by : the convention, will doubtless follow the lead. Thus New York does not lag behind any city | in the Union, iD the matter of medical educa- j tion. What with this move on the part of the ] Crosby street school, and the selection of such i an excellent successor to the lamented Revere I in the University, every thing denotes a busy sea son among the professors the coming winter. | i Ocean Steamers ?The French steamer Mis- i souri, Capt. Morin, will leave on the Slst i nst. j for Cherbourg, France ; the Cambria will sail I from Boston on the 1st of Sept. for Halifax and ! Liverpool. Thadb.?The city is full of strangers; the fall trade hus opened with 6clat. The Watering Peaces are now crowded, but will begin to thin of} in the course of a week. Theatricals in this city are in a state of great prosperity; nil the theatres are crowded nightly. Theatrical and Musical* Pink Theatre?Mr. Anderson will appear to-night in that moot touching and beautiful tragedy, "Olaippua, or the Heart'* Sacrifice.'* Thla la one ot hia moat apian, did character*, and be shown the greatest histrionic science in it. Wa have ne doubt that a crowded house will be in attendance?tha weather la now oool, and the evenings long, ao a night at the theatre oart be well enjoyed The force of the "Governor's Wife" will conclude the performance. Bowr.it Theatre.?Mra. Shaw will again delight the frequenters of tbia popular place of amusement, by her inimitable personation of Hero, in Sheridan Know lea' new play of " Slander, or Love's Disguises." The whole i oompany at thla establishment ia composed of such exi cellent materials, that, unlike moat theatrea, the star of | the night,Is well aupported,and the nerves of the audienoe I are not snocaeu uy euuu great couiraem outween me performers. The grand drama of " Massaniello," will conelude the performance, and will afford an opportunity to witueiM the admirable pantomime of Mrs. Booth, In the part of the Dumb Olrl. To-morrow evening ia set apart for Mrs. Shaw'n benefit. i i Chatham Theat*e?This, the people's theatre, ia > doing a tremendous business; night after night it is orowded to wit new the amusing and wonderful feats of I the Union Pantomlmlste The evening's entertainments to-nigbt will constat of two farces, various elegant pan| tumlinio feats, and a truly laughable oomlc pantomime called " Harlequin PiiDoniuello " 1 be Holland family > Hi*nor Carlo, W A B*rn-?, th* great shipwrecked, aud various oibers known to fame, will perform. To those who wlsn to laugh off care, we say go to the Chatham Tbeatia to night. Castle Oakdr* ?The Lehman Family and thb Italian C our ah v.?The Lebsaao Family attracted, last night, a large and fashionable audlenoe, which retired delighted with the elegant exercise of MM. Charles : Wlntber and Christian Lehman, on the tight rope, and I the fine and agreeable dancing of Well-s. Adelaide and ' Carolina, and M. echmldt. The Ungllsh vaudeville of j " Swiss nwaine" war played with great tiWrain, by Messrs. i Hullaud aud Wolcutl. the charming Mis* Phillip*. aiid i lh? biautifulMrs leb?r?ro?d Theexcelleot pantomime I of -'L'S Moissoururn" We* rei dni'ed With the UIDO-t perfeOllon bv the able Lehmtu F.inil* l'o-mffht tlm I Ui^pauo-Italian Company will appear In the opera ot < ' L k 8 inin iluouU' fne di^nora arariti dl Vila will l perform i h?i pari of A mine. and we hope she will sus[ lain iNe nnaractrr with ihi peifeciiuu the exhibited on j h^r last appearance. in the work of th? ({rand maestro, when it wan performed at tbe Park Theatre. Mignor LrUigi Vita bur hutbaud, takes the part of Rodolfo, and 4igu?ra hatuvri that of Ltda. We expect to see a I eroded house at Castle Garden. We recommend our readers *ho ^o to the Opera not to forget to provide themselves with the libretto It is an indinpensable buok i for the unilemtanding uf tb? plot. Talmo'* orcka House?The Ravels? Another orowded houje was preset, t, last night, at the theatre, and a great many left without being able to find any room, or to wltneas the performauoe of this talented family. Those who were happy onough to be seated or placed, bestowed tbe most merited applause on Gabriel Ravel, and bis excellent companions The vaudeville of Widow's \ tctiin," was perfectly played by Miss Mary Taylor. I'laclde and John Heft on, and tbe rope dancing astonished every nody The Ravels are capital acrobats The whole performance concluded with the pantomime of k Godenskl," or tbe bkatern of Wilna. an excellent farce, In wbioh Gabriel Is very funny These flno aotors will app *r ibis evening, witb an entire ouw bill. The Maine vaudeville, the " Hete Chaajpetre," and tbe lauuba | bit) pantomime ot the "Milliner*." or the Hungarian itundesvoua, lu whluh Antolne ind Jerome Havel will i H?euta the celebrated fat du Miror. This I* a very good blli, and no doubt It will prove attractive. i Vikoikia 8k*kmavb** at the Mise*va Rooms.? These popular darkles will to-night give another enteri tainment, and will ping Home of their best songa. They ' appear flr?t in the character of Northern dandles, thru. | a.i plaulation slaves of the Mouth, and fiaally will all tike part In that laugliaMe burlesque of "fltoffo. We I do not know ol any more pleasing way of spending an ! evening than In wringing these Setenader's perform- j , ances. I Melodeow.?An excellent company of Negro Mipstrels ' perform every evening, at the above place. Tney are said to b? very olever. Christy's band of Ethlopean Minstrels, are at (Jin- i clnnatl Election in tiiic Chkrokkk Nation.?An Heci tlon was hi ld in the Cherokee Nation on the first Monday In August, for princlpsl chief, principal assistant > I chief, national oouncll, and sheriffs 80 far as we have 1 returns In the Chnokre Advocate, there seems to be no ] doubt of the election of John Ross, as principal chief; snd Oregory l.owry, a? principal assistant rnlef. The . '"f 'ha latter tifloa will be close between trewrr, | (tieban) Taylor m4 JuWfh VMM CHy btoUfMiM. Tmc witthii.?We had another ipNtkU day yesterday. and the thermometor ranged bo higher than 70 degree*, it stood at 74 degree* at Id o'clock M , at DeWaM street. aad about tht aame hoar, at the Northern Hotel, foot of Cnurtlandt street, at 70 degree*. The variation* of the thermometor in these two looalitle*, and the difference of temp?ratur?. both in summer and winter, baa otten been the subjeet of muofa remark About 6 o'clock P. M., we had *ouie alight threatening of rain. The Late Fibe?We gave a full and correct account of the awful conflagration that occurred yesterday morning in Water and Front atreeta. We bare *mue learned that cuKplotfin 1* attached to some men who reside in that vicinity, a* to the origin of th? lire. One hor?e wa* burnt, tb? head and limoa being conaumed by the devouring element The alarm that had been ar?u?ed in relation to the luppoaed burning of two small children, happily proved to be erroneous Po?Tro"?iLMi.!?T?We perceive by an announcement made by Captain Kellett, that the Chinese Junk will remain at Caetle Garden till Thursday next. Could be not have thoee religious ceremonies repeated' Aauiv.il ok Kmiobamt P*??Knoi:a*.?The number of emigrant passengers arrived at this port during Saturday and Sunday last, amounted totWd Marine Huii'ital, SraTKN Wi.a>d.?The weekly re turn of the above institution, from the 16th to the 23d lost Dhow* the foliowiog number of deaths by typhus or ?hip fever, aud the number of patients now lying ?lck:? Died with typhas fever 13 " other diseases .> j Itcmsining sick with typhus fever 1H0 " intermittent fever " " email p< !> " " other diseases 134 Total number remaining in the hospital... .4U7 Mai* Dbowwicd.?We learn that the body ef Mr. Robert Gillespie, who wen drowned while bathing at Coney Inland a week ago, ban not yet been found He resided in Broome street, and was a very resectable young man Bmrux Papers.? The many favors received at the hands of M>^rj. Dennis It rioymi, oi the New Haven and Springfield Kai>ruad, compels us to tender thus publicly our sincere thauks Mila.icholv Accident.?C'roner Walter* yesterdsy h> Id an Inquest at 47 Spring street on the body of Thou. Ooltn. aged 48 years, a native of Ireland The deceased has a large circle of friends, and for many years has been highly esteemed for hie honorable and upright course of life. On Sunday afternoon be took his nmce in a one horse wagon for the purpose of taking a ride; on returning home bom* through Broadway, when at the corner , o' Seventh street, In consequence of some obstructions | in the street, he turned his burse for the purpose of pacing through another street; the horse took (right at a lamp that had >/een plaoed in tbe street, and by a lurch threw the deceased iron tbe wagon; histoull was btdly fraotured, whioh oaused Instant death, Verdict?Death by being accidentally thrown from a wagon, at tho corner of 7th street and Broadway. Dcath ann Dkstiti- rioi* amoho Emigrants.?'The Doroner was called to hold an Inquest also upon tbe body of (Catherine Luoe. a native ot Ireland, aged 7 years, ivbo died yesterday from exhaustion, arising from want >f proper nourishment Tb? parents of thn deceased, eft Ireland with sis oblldreu. and took passage at Llvirpool in the ship Cornelius, which arrived bore yesierlay During the passage of sis weeks the subsistence if (he family consisted of oatmeal After being at sea or a few weeks two of the children died, while the decaf d and others became so emaciated as to render it Jmost difficult to say whether life was extinct or not. C was ascertained on inquiry yesterday, that on board he before named vessel, uo less than 600 passengers amo in her, and that on arriving at quarantine two bysloians went on board of the vessel, and paMed tha eceased. as it in alleged, a* well as other* ot tbe family, a beinjr in good health, whereas, on landing at the dock t the foot of Courtlandt street, one ohild died, while nother was found to be In the last stage of existence ,'he family, after remaining exposed thu greater part of he day to the hot sun, and making repeated applications o tbe Coininisnloners ot Emigration, they were finally ken charge of by the latter. There must be a screw oose somewhere. We should like a little more light on he subject. Another Life Saved.?On Saturday last, as the huguenot, New Brighton steamer, was about leaving he dock at New Brighton, a man attempted either to and or to go on board, as the boat was leaving, and fell jetween it andthn dook, into the water,at the samo spot vhere Mr. Wlnthrop's child and servant were drowned wveral weeks since. The activity and coolness of Mrj Doty, the assistant pilot, so conspicuous iu saving from irownlng two men upset in the bay a few days since, were again called.into requisition in saving this individual from a watery grave. It may not l>e out of place lore to state, that the two men above mentioned, not withstanding they were rescued from the most perilnu position possible, and that they received all the atten Hons that it was possible to be tendered by the Captain and crew of the Huguenot, which safely brought tbem to the oity on tbe following morning?they walked oil, in eommon with the other passengers, as if they had paid for an ordinary passage, without even a word or a look of thanks to their kind and generous preservers. Brooklyn Intelligence. Pre?fetation or a Sword to Lieutenant Marin.? Next Thursday evening, tne 17th, is appointed for tbe presentation of a Hword to Lieutenant Marin, tbe gallant partner *f Lieutenant Hunter, In the capture of Alvarado and Klacotfclpam. The oeremony will take place at Gothlo Hall. The military and citisens are invited to be present on this interesting occasion. United Static* Dry Dock.?A small leak was discovered last week under the coffer dam of the dry dock, and near the spot where an old hulk, supposed to be the "Jeraey prison chip," ?u found last year. The leak did not amount to muoh. On Saturday afternoon workmen were engaged in (topping it. Alarm of Ki?e.?The alarm of lire on Sunday proeeeued from the ohlmney of a house in Green lane. No damage done. Covrtt paurkas.?There are at present 3AI) inmates In the alms house at Flatbush, and sixty patients In the Kings County Lunatic Asylum. Mr uusbmore has aasuo-ed the a a ties in tho asylum recently performed by Mr. Dalde. Breakino into thk Police Office.?On Sunday night some daring person or persona succeeded in effecting an eniranoe Into the Police QtHce, by breaking open the window. On examination, early tliin morn inn; it was discovered tiiat Jud^e Pearson'* desk was broken open, and his papers ransacked. The object of the party appeared to have been to gain possession of some important document in Jndgn I'oarocn's desk. Whether they accomplished their oojert or not. cannot be a*c>-r tained. by reason of the absence of Judge Pear-on in the country On his return, perhaps, bome clue oan be gained that will lead to the upprrhension of the party. roLitc.?A man was arreted for burglary, but on account of the indisposition of Judge Downing, an examination was postponed until to-morrow. There were several unimportant casesof drunkenness and disorderly conduct, which were properly decided by the Judges. ^porting inuuigenct. Mom dial IUcii?Kirst Dav. Aug. 17?Derby prodnoe stakes. ?26 each, and X10 forfeit, for cults and 111liM, foaled in Canada In 1845. A half utile beat. The following is the result:? Mr. D'Arcy Boulton'* eb. f Shepherdess 1 Mr. Parlsb'a eb. t, oat or Emigrant 3 Tim*. 52 seconds. Bamk Dat.?Qorr.in's Pcatk, a prlie of 50 guinea*, glTwn by her Majesty. with ?0 entrance?beat*, one mile end an rlitbtb?the second best receiving his entrance. .Mr. Parish's Trlnd 'J 1 1 Mr. Lamontague's Kate 1 2 'J Lient. Cotton's Lottery 3 3 8 Capt Jones' Litly 4 dis. Tltno, brut beat 2:1?2d, 2.1- 3d, 1:60. HaMic Dat.?Tcrp Club Pease, ?75. with a sweepstakta-of ?5 eaoh?three mile heats, and club weights. Mr. Ten Uroeck's Monsieur Uurtraad 12 3 1 Mr. Mitchell's Qncea 4 4 12 Mr. Wilkinson's Bob Logic 3 1 4 3 Mr Rynder's Sleeping Maggy 3 2 2 4 Time, 1st brat, Gut.?2d, 0:11?3d 6:5 Scconn Day, Aug 18 ?St Titanr. Pi atk ?-20, added to a sweepstakes of ?2 10s esob?utile bests, free for all horses. club weights, end 8 lbs allowed for horses bred in the Province Th? bors*-s enterrd were:? .vir. R HynJersch b Glldersle-*e. 5 years 1 1 Mr Wilklbsou's ch in Mtss Cl*sh. < y ?rs 2 2 Time. 1st beat 1:62-2d l:Au 8 a mi Dat.?Uakrwon Plat). ?21. auded to a swaep. stake* of *3 each, for horses the property of officers in lb* army ai>d n*vy? one mile i apt. Jonas' ('23>l ) ch h ag 1 Lieut Cottou'a cti h Lntt? ry 'J Hams Day.? UoTKRH'iR G>I*K.RAL'? Pl-ATK. ?']?, enI tranoH ?i 10* . fnr one h>'*l oi tm in tie*, with turf oiuti ; weights. mi J 10 lb? allowed to h"rses bred In tha Proi tine The entries were as follow*; ? I Mr. Ten Urnec*'* eh b. Sunbeam, h years ] I Mr Rynder'sch m. Oildersleete. 5 ye?ra 'J ; Mr. Parish's b tn. Maria Bbeldoa. ?g* d 3 Tim*-, i minutes 60 seconds l Sam* 1)at?Tally-ho Starks.? 1 ho ?takes were ?l | each, half mile heat*, free for all bors a u- fd as backs, I io be ridden by officers of tb? garrison, or member* of the ' lub, oaten weight*, a..d the winner to be eltlined for X:<0. The following oonteuded : ? Repeal 3 I 1 Creeping Kate ' 1 3 3 ] .Miss Bertraod 2 2 2 I The oompany each day was very respectable, and noi thine whatever occurred to inar the pleasure of tho meeting. The fullowlrg is the programme of the sports at tbo Rare Course for the third day, Aug. I#:? Tiusn Dav?Hi ani n IUcr.?Mr. Cotton's (H C It) eh. m. Lady of the Lake; Mr. P. J Uunhesnay's b. h I St. Fnnc.a; Hen. !Mr Luceilete b g. Wlldboy; Lord Mark Kerr's b g Marminn; Mr. John Jarris's cb h. . Ooliah; Mr Besoh'sb. h. tiay Deceiver; Mr Mitchell's b h. Sir Francis Th'- stakes were A'3 each, to which : the stewards added ?18; two milea over eight hurdles, I with 12 stono. I Won by Ht Krands. Lord Mark heir got a Revere fall at the fli nt hurdle, hi riding hid own horse Marmion. llln lordship waH In au i inseuslbie xtate when he wax taken from the course; but lie revived a little afterwards, and w?e well enough to ho taken home In the course of the afternoon. At la*t accouuts, his condition w*s still considered somewhat dangerous. 8*mk Dtv?Momrkal Cur?A'flO, added to a sweepstake* of t'tieacli; turf rluh weights; two mile heats ? Mr. J *L. Wilkinson's br.h. Bob Login; Mr. Ten Broeck'i g. m. .Sully Ward. Hally Ward 1 1 Hob Login . . 2 I Hamr Dav.?Proprietor's Purnt?f'ifl added to a iweeptUk*** of XJ eueu, for horses bred In Lower Canada; Turt Cluh weights, from the Cross dates once round the winning po*ts; heat*?Mr Parish's g. m. Triud. and vir. Miusbell's eh g Scuffler. ' Senlller 1 Triad 9 Samc Dav.?City PvM??'The prise was ?50, added to a sweepstake* of ?r> each: two mile h???s, for all homes, with olub weights ?Mr. Parish's ub. n>. Mart* P?)ton and Mr. T?u VrMrk'* nh ra Vwoy nho4?? N'uojf Rho4??. MtniiiHiunipl 1 Mafit M << ) i'ti mmi m ?ii <Q ' .1 Hi . . . I L'-ii Mill IntalllftMf. CKarg? / Oramd Larceny.?Ann Moon, Ana Murphy, an-1 James O'Niel, were irrMtw), yesterday, on charge of robbing a man by tbe name of Win Short??j. of 943, la sovereign* and bauk bill*. while in a thieving -crib," looated at No 36>4 Orange Kreet. It appear* Sbortsey for taf# keeping pUoed the money in one of hi* booU,?but wtt t<<-n by one of tbe accused parti*-*, wno uuon th? complainant turning bit > beck, netted bit boot, and extracted the money. Justice j Drinker locked them nil up for examination Kr'ping a D suntrily Huutt ?Officer James H. j Welch. oue of tbe atlai krt at tbe lower police arrest' <1 ' yesterday Sarah Tuttle, alias Lyons, on a warrant ] issued by Jostice Drinker, wherein the stands charged 1 with kef ping a Jisorderly house at No 50 Leonard street. It appear* that on Sunday morning last ayouug southerner charged one of tbe giris in the above bouse with having robbed him of $15, whi?h accusation le i to a general row, and the aid of the police was called In to quell tbe disturbance : which finally resulted In tb* bouse being Indicted. J uHioe Drinkei held the acoused to bail in the sum of $1000, whioh she prrcured, and , was liberated from ou'tody. Charge of Rof*.?Offloer Harman. of the 9th ward, arrested on Sunday last a man calling himself George , Gale, on a charge of violating tbe persons of two young girls, oue d and the other 10 years of agu, by the nauux of Wilhelmina Maria and Elizabeth l.tot, . daughters of Wm Leet. residing at No. !?i Terry street 1 Justice Roorae locked him up for examination. A Rich Officer Geary, of tbe seoond district police, arrested on Sunday last, a ragged looking man nailed Joseph I'errari, whom th? officer found sitting on the corner of Hflth street and 3d avenue, begging pennies from the cl iions parsing On conveying him to the police oftice, the officer found on his person $47 60 in coin and bank kills, and $'J0 in silver coin. Justice Driuker sent th? iw pouter to tliu penitentiary for six months. lit living an Old Trick?A. man of genteel appearance. tall, and about 35 years of age, calling himself Thompson, entered the hardware store of Mr. C. Merrill. corner of Grand and Lewis street*, and purchased n bill oi hardware amounting to $10, and ordered It to be eunt with him to his residence, at tlie corner of Scammel and Madison streets. This was done by the boy in the store, aud the goods delivered to Mr. l'h'tmpeon, who couvtyed them into the house and cleared out the buck way, leaving the boy to whistle for his return on

the front stoop Storekeepers should bo very careful not to deliver their goods until paid for. Laiceniti ? Offlcer fiehrle, of the Second Ward, arrested yesterday a man called Fbilip Simonson, a German, on a charge of stealing an overcoat belonging to Christian Kanthel. Locked up for trial William Rogers was arretted yesterday, on a charge of stealing a cloak, valued at $5. from Wm. 0 Benson, No. 171 Canal street Locked up for trial. Law Intelligence. SufHtMt Couht, Aiuust 23 ? Before Judge Jonec.? In lit Martin Hart ?The parties appeared in chamber this morning pursuant toadjournment Mr. Phillips, the assistant District Attorney, moved that Hare should bo remanded to the custody ol the committing magistrate to proceed with the examination, una offered to read an affidavit made by Miss Fox since Saturday in relation to the alleged innrri?gn. Mr. Brady objected to reading any affidavit, aud insls'ed that MUs Kox should be personally examined Mr. Whiting, who appeared for Mr. Fox, coutended that Hare shou'd be seut back to the committing magistrate to tak> the examination Judge Jones sa<d the statute expressly declares that the mxgistrate before whom the habeas corpus is returnable, is bound to take the examination Mr. Whiting said thac where the case was still under examination before the committing magistrate, tbe officer issuing the habeas corpus would seud thn matter back to be finished by the magistrate below. Judge Joues said the great difficulty was, that the case could not be proceeded with until .viiss Kox was orally examined. Mr. Whitimr then nroDosed that MUs Fox should be privately examined. Judge J on us said be thought It was unnecet-sary f> r asty one to be present but those imm' diatuly concerned; he did not want a crowd; but still the examination should be in oourt. Whitimq.?We will now proceod to prove the first marriage Uhadt.?We admit t'ait. It was subsequently agreed that lurthor proceedings should be postponed until Judge Edmonds came to tow a. Ilare was remanded to the custody of the sheriff, and the parties withdrew. U 8. Commissioner's Office?Before Commissioner Morton?In re Chat. Thompton.?This case wan resumed this morning. Several other witnesses were examined, and Thompson was fuliy committed. Mari.*(k Covet?Beloru'Judge Waterman? Melville,' Ti-raturcr of the New York Philanthropic Society, VI. Caihman and otheri.?This was an action of trespass, to recover damages for the wrongful taking of a box from the possesion of the plaintiff, owned by the society, containing property to the amount of ?130. The defendant Cashtnaii obtained a judgment against a person Darned Reynolds, one of the members of the society, upon whioh he issued an execution, and levied on the box as the property of Reynolds. The plaintiff alleges that the box contained books, badges and other property wards sold, the sheriff being previously indemnified ? The deleuce was, that the sheriff waa not indemnified, and that no demaud was made to give up the box. Judge Waterman gave judgment lor the plaintiff, $100. For plaintiff, Mr. Schall'tr; for defendant, Mr. Beck. Import** r Photksts ?We reported a case some time since, o! a suit in the Marine court, before Justice Smith, brought by a "domustio" of the ship Philadelphia, again nt the Captain of said vessel The following is a copy of the protests of the Captain and French consul:? To the Marine Court of the City of Sew York : For the reasons, already made Known to the court, In the action therein brought against the undersigned Leon besson, captain of the Frenoh steamer Pbiladelphie, now in the port of New York, by Paul Bruni, on* of the orew or oompany of the said vessel, that is to say that the alleged cause of the said action, If any, arose on board the said Teasel while on the high sons, and In the due prosecution ot ner present voyage, that the said vessel then waa, and is a vessel of France, commanded by the undersigned, sailing under the ting of. and belonging to the government of France. That ner crew or company, as well as the said vessel, are subject to, and under the protection of the laws of Frauce?that tho undersigned is a French subject, and not a citizen of the United States?that the said laul Bruni ia a subject or citizen of Switzerland, and not a citizen of the said United States; and that he waa and is one of the crew or company of the said vessel, ai d Is a deserter therefrom. 1 he undersigned respectfully hath claimed and doth claim, that the said alleged caune of action, if auy,is coguizaDle ouly by and before the triburals of France, and that the said lYlariue court bath not any rightful jurisdiction in the premises; and he hath proterteil agaiunt the said Marine ooort u-aunnng or entertaining any jurisdiction In tbe premises, and he, now respectfully protests against all and every of the acta of juiUdictiou, which have been exercised, or done, by tbe Slid Marino court, and its offloers, and any ol them in the premises; and, esp?vially, againat tbe uot of arrest aud detainment of his person, upon process, issued out vi Mia couri, as a violation 01 msiawiui njnis. L BtSSON. Dated at New York, this August 14, 1847. To the Mat ins Court of the City "f New York. The underblgued, Cout-ul (jeueritl of Kraace in the United States,tor the reaaons set forth in the aforegoing document, signed by Leqp Uesnon, ( aptain of the French steamer I'hiladelpbie, now lying in the port ot New York, respectfully claim* that tbe alleged cause of the aetion brought by i'ani Brunl in eaid court therein mentioned, if any is cogniaable. ouly by and before the tribuuals of France, and in not cognizable by or be for* the said Marine Court of the city of Mew York, or any court in the United 8tales; nnd that the laidMarioe Court bath not rightfully uny ju> isdictiou thereof; and tbe undnrsigned respectfully protests against all and every of the acts of jurlsdietiou whiuh bare been < zeroised or done by tbe Enid court and its offloera, aud any ot theiu, in the premises, and etpecially against the act of arrest and detainment of tbe person of tbo said Leon Benson, upon proofs* issued out of tbo said court, a* a violation of bis lawful rights. L. DL LA Foil EST Dated August 14,1847 Thk Utica Mi-rdkk ?The family (Kunkle) winch consisted oi? the husband unci wile, mid ? daughter twelve years old. hud lived here but a few months, and came from Westniorelaud, where they bad lived several years. Neither ltutklo nor his wifo wai intemperate, but their obiiraeter was unenviable Thers were it Ik said. hard reports respect ng th- m while they I lived in Montgomery county, connected with the dlsip. ptarance of a pedlar. and two of theii children, who had | told t-oinethiog re*p.ctmg It, weri rmliwl drowned under hui b civcumntKiicfH that ih? coiouerVjury r-turn-d that they caiue to iheir death* by tbe agency of mine p> rcon or p?rxou* unknown. J In- ih the mor o> a r>*i'ient of , that ccunty who h*pi<emd to b-- hern on Thursday. | During the Uitrrpait of ibe r residenee in W?*imure1 j Imid tb< y wtremucb ei khh d iu litigation, and their DHuiM I; familiar to the freqieniem ol the county oourts 1 ' All three were under n?i>guu<iica lo appear at the ' | next lienor ier'* (ouri. on ? eh ,rge of fcteailn* nlothu* ' fioin their n. ighhor* Kuiiklu wa? a feeble man. having ! beeu in declining b*-aiih for rome time Hi* wife and ' I daughter'* acc.iuut of hi* death ik. that iu the night 1 ha whs taken with a fit. got oui of bad. and fell down on the floor two or three time*, and thus octu;ontd the lu' jurirfc which appeared on hU i reou; that the mark* on the wl.fi were froui blow? received while a*si*tlog him ! Their testimony 1* quite conflicting The daughter was sent to the neighuoro for i>ri istanoe early iu tho | morning When they arrived, they touud Ruukle laid { out upon the b'd, dead and cold 'J here w?re trace* ol I blood on tiix floor, which bad been mopped up. On | searching tbe bouse, a bundle was found in the garret, i containing linen of tbe tbrev. all more or le*? soiled I with blood The dead man wa* severely bruited ?bou* ill" inouth, and three of bli teeih w. re knuoked out. wh'eh were found In tbe room H-' wat h1*o tomiwbt' i bruited on the elbow*, hip, and kue<s, ai if by atrug: glin* on the floor A j?>n mortrm eiaininatiou diai oloard nothing to warrant tbe *u-piclou of a nttural death, and there were no mark* ot violence sufficient te ! have rauiied It, except on the throat, where the tracea j of a tliuuib and finger were evident, 'l he verdict of tbe coroner's jury waa a* follow* :? ' That the *ald John ! llunkie name lo hi* death In oona-quenoe ol violence oc! raslontd to him by Mary Ruukle, In tbe ur?.*enca ol I i _*.u t _?i?V>? ; iml/jaoeiu uuiikif. aui wuu rno miubmu^v vi i.uv I Klizabttlh " Ruokle wan worth some *9000, aod had reI oently received about $500, which ?u found In bit J Iiqiiho, In part payment for nil farm in Westmoreland ' llin wife tMtlSrd that they had lived amicably together, > aod that he hid never rained hi* li>?nd against her The ; report of fighting bring beard by the neighbors on the ' night of his death is incorrect ? Utica Gait lit. I The Wuoau Ciior.?A gentleman who ha* just arrived from a journey through the AUakapn country, informs us that the cane there never looked so tin im It does now. Last year's crop was considered a good one, but so promising is tbe appearance of the caue this year that many of ttie planters anticipate a crop a third larger. From every part of the pugar country, the papers bring accounts equally gratify ing.?AT. O. Picayune, Jtug. IS From Nkw Uhunhwick ? We have rcoeiv?-H a c * * p i o u m bupi'ly of Nt?w Ikunewuk [xperi tc I the 90th Instant, bat And nothing in them of import 1 fine* Three young men, ohargeawith the murder o: an old man named White, bare been aoijultted, althougt tli? >aj.'. r? do sot bsiltaU to Imply that tb?r* vru u< JauU th*t U?r ooawaltUd lii Mt. ?ppw?nUy m b*t *( 1drunk** woUo.?Sunn Advirnnr [From the Ni? Orleans rtoayun*. Auk U ] Our aeoounta from the city of Mnlw, com* to ua pleoemeal. Mr. Kendall'a letter*, and |om? papers traoaniiilod Wy biui, give the lataat inwlligrnoe ; bni there were interval* In (h? narrative, * hi -h, from time to time we flu J the umui to fill U|> The Mcoaan re celved at Havana. by the Orrat \Ve?tern which ielt Vera Crui on the l?t inst, furnish little inft>rmati> u and we derive bOtne morn from the B itcli'i ?l? /?? \<> ciai of Jitlapa, received by the N> w Or lean* l-rui these we pr? ceed to construct an Intelligible stalruit n~. of affairi : ? The reader will beer In mind that Mr Hu'hanan'? recent letter wa* submitted by Sauta Anna to Coiifr?--? On the 13th July, a committee reported oh the (abject, and reoominended that the despatch should be returns.> to Santa Anna. CongreM, by a decisive vote, sustained this report, which we translated, and published a few daya since. We now learn from the correspondence of the Diario dt la Marina, that on the 16th of July, the foreign Secretary transmitted a now communication to Congress The point of It waa briefly atated by Mr < Kendall, in one of hi* late letter*; but It la ao Important that we give the fuller veraion of It from the Uiartt. The Secretary tella Congreaa that if that body la un- ; willing to asaume the reaponaibillty of anawenng Mr Buchanan'* deapatch, neither ia Santa Anna desirous of taking it upon hi* nhouldera. lie says, in the first place, that there ia a doubt m to the contraction of the law, and that thi* should be cleared up. The government did not oonsult Conares* to know whether the Executive could take the initiative In negotiation*?there wai no doubt about that; but the Executive dealred to know whether Congrraa wlalied him to entertaiu the overture* proffered. The dignity ol the nation required that *ome reply shculti be given to Mr. Buchanan'* letter; it waa the buaineaa of the Ex*eutive to make that reply, but he dealred to make auch a reply aa ahould exprea* the views of Congreaa. It waa more urgent upon Congreaa to express their views, as. by tbe law of the 30th of April last, it wait tiprtii>ly declared that peace should not bo made with the United States The government U thus placed lu a petition w here it cannot act. These poinU the Secretary dwells upon at length. He then goes on to nay that the Exicutivrft is uot ignorant of the wishes uf tbe nation, nor can the nation be in doubt as to those of the CiMutiri ? That even in the moment of Ui* defeat, (alluding to Cerro Gordo) Santa Anna's sole thought was how to save the capital, and that in the course of a slugle month, as If by enohantmnnt. he had aroused pubiie spirit, aud raiited lorces sufficient for Its defence But, oonlinuet tbe report, that Is not the question; the question is, shall the Executive listen, or not, to tbe Amrricau representative Nor can the question be evadeu by eaying that Congress is not an advisory body, for it ha* been continually acting in that oapacitv since it terminated its labor* of ameudlng the constitution, i o this the Secretary adds " Some may say to themselves, ' w at the government wants is that wu should relieve it from Its embarrassments.' True, gentlemen, that Is precisely the case. - Tbe government knows what its powers are. and as to them it has no occasion to oonsult Cougress. it knows, too, its dutleg; but notwithstanding that cou gress and the inhabitants of tbe capital, the nation and the whole world axe witnesses of the manner in whieli he has discharged tho?edutle#,yet tbe cbl>'f ot tbe executive Is the objeet of tbe most absurd suppositious on the part of some of his oountrymen, aud eveu of public functionaries. This has exteuded so far that tue cry for War bas been raised, and an iffort made to inspire distrust ol tbe general, the President," ko , kc. lu oonclution. the Secretary says that the Government is nreDared fur the war. and to Duah it forward to the extent of its means; that It is coutideni of a triumphant defence of the capital, but that the future Ouil only cau.d?termine. The Executive insists that Cou grer? suould make an express declaration whether it is tbe will of tba nation that the Government shall doi licten to any kind of proposition made on the pari of the United States. So far as known at Havana, Congress bad made no re ply to thiB, nor bad they acted upou it at all. 1'he Haiti in at Jalapa, of the 3d August, says tbat they bare seen the Diuri* del Gotfrno to tbe last day of July, and tbey republish one article from it, not i-peoifying tbe date of it, but we may presume it to be very lute. Tbe article is important, as showing the views of tbe Government. It is a professed tttumi ol a herles cf articles, tbe conclusions of which are but a reiteration of the views of the Seoretary. Xbo official editor holds tbat war Is not the noimal state of nations; tbat in tbe due course of time peace must be concluded on somo basis between the United States and Mexico; but that in his opinion, tbis can never be done uutil Aiexioau arms have been victorious; aod he exprosi<ly oouuseis tbat whon they have won a victory, tbey should then tender tbe olive branch- never before. But tbe President for his own protection, desires an exprecslon of tbe will < f the nation as to listening to American overtures. Congress can alone express that will; the President promises to abide by it. Ills duties are two fold-a? a soldier and a civil magistrate. If Congress and tbe nation wish war, and nothing bat war, a? a soldier be will obey, and everything is prepared for detuno<). if they WISH 11J1H LU I 111 |(f Q fcO but) AlUVHUttiin, mo buv moo *???.? trate of tile nation, he is prepared to bear the expression of their will, and to hoed it Let Congress. a* the representatives of the people, declare their wishes; he is determined to comply with thein, whatever they ma; be liut Congress ib obstinately silent; no quorum can be obtained, for which the ottluial editor Issues the delinquent members. He concludes: "The Government feels and knows its duties, and while thone whose provluce it is do not mark out any other course to be parsued. tbo Kxccutivu will follow tliat which leads to glory'aud the national vindication " '1 he infeieuue would seem to be very obvious from ali we hav* giveu, that .Sauta Anna is extrtmely nolieitouto have the whole power of peace or war placed iu bid liauds. and especially that Congress ohould repeal the law declaring It treason to talk of peuoe lie is so urgent on thlb head that we do not wonder at the suspicions entertained bj his countrymen about his Intentions. They belien . many of them, that he is at hearl in iavor of peace. Hence the letter in La Fatria tht other day, and the rumor of the appointment of coiumis loners a few weeks ago, and the revival of tuch a rumoi by our correspondent, writing from Vera eras on th< 7th inst. The Boltlin de ta$ Aoticiai censures the gov crnmcut journal for talking so muoh about thn portubi lity of peace. It insists that It has a bad effect upoi the army and the nation. In this connection we may mention that Congress and Santa Anua are at variance upon another point. Tht papers represent that Congress is strongly in favor o: th? removal of thu seat ot government; Mauta Anna it violently opposed to it. Kioin Santa Anna's obstinacy upon this point, some Infer that he is scheming to makt the fate of tile capital the crisis of the war. Should 11 full, they believe be will luslat upon a peace Should hi make a successful defence, lien. Scott's army will b? overwhelmed in all probability. ! 1 ho M' zicans entertain great hopes of destroyinf i this army. The Bolttin sayt. it is understood that i division of the Mexican army is to be withdiawn fron the ospital to operate in the Stat ot VeraCiui, to cu our oommunioationn off completely. Three thousani men, it tuys, can be easily spared, and their presence would give unbounded conlldence to the guerilla parilei Upon the slightest reverse to Gen. Scott, the wholi eouutrv in his rear would swarm with armed men. It i 1 grateful to tool a* we do, an undonbting conviction ttiu uo such reverse can happen to our arras Acaording to the Bole tin, extensive preparation* w*r making in tho Tillages of the State to harrum the trail ! which li ft Vers Cruz on the 6th inst. I'hry have grea I hop en of assembling force enough to overpower it. Webaveaoopy of the Matamoras >'??? of the 7t! I Inst, brought by the Mary Kiogsiand There is scarce); word of news in it The flag unfortunately credltei the news of Oen. bcott's entry into Mexico on the 17tl . of July. We ilnd the following in the Flag :? Lilt oj Vrathl in the 3iI Uraguuti Uoipital, Matanorai M?*iVn Wurinr /Ac utanth of July. 1847. Charles A. Smith, in .viaaa Vol. Infantry, July A; Joi Uovkln, 1st Virginia Vol. Infantry, July 8; Thus Tvrt lllinoia Cavalry. July 7; Thos. Wren, Illinois Caea'lrj July 14; Kobt. 8. Capabaw, 13th U 8 Infantry, July lb Daniel Lynch, 13th U. 8. Infantry, July 19; Alfred Veh ] ln-r, 13th U 8 Infantry, July 31; Geo Walnioutb, 13t! , U. S. Infantry,Jul; 2J; Nelion Newton. 4lh Indiana Vol JulyUD; Wm. Wbiw, 1st Alans Infantry, July 31; Job: I'riteUarU, 4th Ohio Infantry, July 31. OEO U DLN"?rON, Ward Master. All tb*aharter?di<teainer<euiploye4 on the lllo Orand have been discharged from Government service; oul ' luch boat* being retained as are actually owned by gov j eminent. i ~???????1 1 Niws from tub Plains.?Several volunteer ! returned t'> the city on &><i(urd>iy l-:M; tliey linn, ; a number of latter*. but nothing of latere*t In additioi to what we have ?lr*a<ly publinhad. I'he lettara give i ; minute a'ouuut of the atlaca made by the Indian* on I portion of Col Eaaion's command It stteins that th . [ m?u attacked were out of camp without authority an I wnh"ut arms?couie getting w.od other* raojb:iri| through the wood*, wb< a the InlUn* *udden)y rose mi l commenced the attack The following Is a lit of tb ! killed aud wounded ;? { Of Capt B?mei' nomp^ny of Rangers -hilled Wai Dunean Krauuis I uioott. Lndwlnk Tanner. Jacob John ; son. Valentine Hogg, and lieury Barlow ? wounded s. varely and scalped. Benjamin r'rust Of i apt P ill' company?killed, I'hilander I'ortur and Charles Funs | ?ou >d* d. Airal Stanley, (slightly) wlchaol McUrido an I Wm Warner; mo i?n ihwi ?->nnj. The dead w*re broiwh' over th? riv?r and buried . tuna by the name of Froat, wb-> bad bt-en icalped, ?u wan not found until Ibe next morning, waa atill alir< and it waa thought be would recovar I Col. Easton's command, when our Informant left, wa , | fourteen miiea below Fort Mann I'bay axpeotrd t | rraoh the Fort the next day, nod reat there a day or tw ! to await the arrival of other detachments. , From the reports brought in by this party, It ia probi I ble thai Kit Caraon. who waa going out with despatch' I to California, bad lost all bi* bnraea and mulea lit | Informant in ft blm near the Pawoee Rook, and af.ri ; wards heard from a party who aald they bad pawed bn ! the day following, that hia muka and ho^ea had all b> r I , f*. _?ll k..n? AtOU'D IBtt IllgniprrfiiMin r IWHI VPIBVM p | knowledge of ihe wood* and familiarity with the Fndla character, we ar? disposed to doubt the correiitnesH. the report. Yet so adroit and daring h?ve been lb attacks of thfiH Indians, that we shall not be itirprii* If it turn* out to be true. , Capt Fischer'* company, belonging to Major Clarke battalion ol artillery, Edmonson's company of dragoon the lagers, and kudo other* belonging to Colonel Prion regiment, were at Council Drove, and may be ezpecte home In a tow days. We have some statements not very reputable to th character of one of the officer* In Capt. McNalt'i con pany, In the nttack recently made on the Indian*. Horn of the subordinate officer* say that they wer* ordered I retire at the very mouien'. when they had ti e nmt rei on to bi lleve they h*d (he Indian* In their power, an oould have tuken satii-fictlon out of them. The char# la broadly innde, and tn?y be the source of trouble in tb compiDy ?St. Ltiuti hip'thheiin, .lug 16. ' The Latk Freshet?The Winysh Obitrvt ay*, tliHt tlie l ite* freshet whb not ?o Hemructiv to the rlee crop as we* apprehended. although eons'dei abie damHy* h** been done Tho e who suffered moi are those ?ho planted highest up the I'm Dee rive John H Tucker Johu H Allsou, Kriiiiel* M WmIo ? Jr.. and John H Head. Jr . are the principal loser The crop* on the Santao wur* not eovered, and it t damage, if nny. 1* very trivial Tha rainy w>ather sti I continue*, but I Us water in all the rlvera 1* subtitling ? Tha crt;ii? of oorn uJ rl#? w* good It II sffisuifi wr "*" Mull toaiaat > wl.ch h. m!~c ika-t I r I ckta? mrmiry |ar ma krito wiimmt <t??mi I md As k mdrntm* >*4 niaMaMl mmmmm ?? ? " k ik?? wn.4?l l)iw? ?rm afril I t.. . II *1|I -llBUl ? ? ' ' ?il - <1 . . '..I.i A UkHHHIHii. . ? >r-^w?r. tn* Caltwjr _Tk* ?utm rite. r%' ?I?|l I I ? ?' rf iir . cbl'M **?'?, . . AW >4.1 f lU.. 1 OHMK |U I ,,, (I * t' N"l fit k ITT fraMaar. I b? kumn itm 1.M/I ? .4't* I KliKrllra *'?! ( fr?i >K?i all rtk*t?, wto'** I ; ' f u M -os v . ? . .. I *'7 ?? k* k " I ' ? Mi . I I r f "h,11' * . . .'I f ?1 1 I -rJ.rt . , ,1 ? I* rv"r ; . i - .1 i o.h?r (JoH IS-* 7) ?< i. i.. 11 * ?44 Cm, k. it 1 wtor* * I fold l*en?._11kr |>l?r? to tHurhm (to* I I III* IJuXMllI foi. t( mm N. ? ? I II M , . ? , , ,, , H * v 11 " - s - 1- ... I il?- n , , .i,?,.., H ?i fr? -1! t . ?! rl-n>.? | . llHtr . .-.Ml < . Ulfl ". .1 ?'.n I. |v 1101 ?o u- ??lt??! Cold l?ru?_\..U.I.K f x I IUIm Ihr lakmtf fl I tb* Bnok-l??l*ri??i ?'k? ' TV? <>n it iifw c..?imrprinri. ?k?? l' i?? - ?.i k? I. *4. Am r< |ir >> i<l?d ?i'k *? I U <? M -w. t~ J W llr<l llkl> 'M (.1 'irfll N. ? > k P|.l>%.|?-1| In I. ? ? <-' > ' < ' ' ' ' * ' 1 " I ? ' I . ii^. Hii>i ?ni ?"?. ihrm - ? ? i. ? . u . rb" M4l.lt i.l flnl. ? I ' ' kk.. r,?? |? to nlr?a?. Prix ?f ?M ikii?? < h> . n. . ehmu iul>|>lir>l lltcill Irlaa < I t r?m Iti I ? . */ J . poiiMi Prlnt'i Orrta Tooth l'??it_KN Wkllr "*>< rh, 8??i Bn i'Ii ni'4 Hi* ' V1 ? I' ? while lea'li ????l breath |k I , i?t? u n I " ? i be iaaa acaiaat tbe ttm harfll arb?. tfce' l>ki t ti and 'A aeuta ?jii The TaMet of Trcl \ni A' ' <? ? " I ? ?? liant rrm|>lriii> Ihr mmi.f ti ? <r > ??l ? i, ed aod ' imlv li a b. ? I Im- l?.i ? ?h ?J *1 -.? at i <nrtiui aititl ' tii? Ui rei ??l ' fc, M Uuioa'i, \TI Bowery, ear Oiaadetreat A ( ?>d tn llM Public .Oittn Turll# Inttp <nd ?lr?k W'll tin 'IMldtl 4 T ' '' ' > ' ? * 1 fro ii 11 io ? o'clock. ?' <? n'd - *..< o N < it t i a AN**, ? lllg* tiirri Tuit r ? .: I ?e iii*.; 'I III! r ' ? t J?V III 1*0. *T,*hl ir |! 11 IM ? J' ' ? ! and Aaeat m iha>ity. lima i'i? -u k) m" D W THIw *ahaa M rket, and will ta?er?ed an i he hilar |x.it ?.< the weak Purr Water Imltepaiianb'n ( Ik* EhJ f eat of Health.?Di<i>hra?ia Kmera ? >> ? Awftlcdtwo gu|4 n idi'i t>> llv Aai<-rir?n I i n'* I .? Mun,aol I rger tlun a |'iut a*unr?, c in i>? e d. i < > J tnauyjipeor h drmil r mm mc waiei, ai d ? I w he . flinty rrmnvr all ihe d eattd a iiaal and ? fr'aM m . :?r fonrrl i all rirrr wnter Thj filt?ra. in a m. dif.e I furm, h?*a be?a I il?'? adm'e* la a portah e a|ip iai.ee; a il m ? > adaptaim. ih? * l"? ? "a would bi- nepny t*? lub it tbeir imj i.ii?it ta iu in lit i y C c r? I ai't^um of ? ? It, wn i I >#?ihrr * illi i a <> . r. i ial in 'he C nnfrr.and ln?rlii*r? ?'? I ? i?d ?. ai?k- aral' at t> ?'f Depot, 3<9 Bioailw y; or T? Walnat ?rr rt. Pbii?d?'plna, <J tVuh n(iou crart, > o ton; oi 1 S.m'ti >t tel. Baltm ui ?No rhtrn* until tit* Hair la eatorail, Beal'a Hair IU?tn aiir# uariilird <m iba aN?eaif?i< OAca 108 M naau at N. B ? For iMaa wlio afflr it iheia'tlfei it ia for?'e. KKAD? I A'ronCIa k. Mai-or of ibecirrrf N'aw Tori, dn he eby certify ih'tl li tr ?ee:i a ifoeriil eanirtr.i#. ?! ?m |iersoii lly a qu inled with in ny of ilia p>rita w'-o h'?a tiaued it. ann know tliein to be men of iSe hiaheai Hindi ? in tlir community. AAI(0> CLAHK New Von it March I8.PV U,..i.... .I'm U'..h)...i^.. .r Pt.i'*.l.!i l.i??ti V Sixth at. _ Rewanl of Labor_Wc rail Ihe attention of nar fiienda to Yonng'a Puis Bo?t t mpc i?m. on hrf mo of Fllllnu and Naul'i atreet, opposite otir olll r, ? here ? ran get he flnrst quality of V ranch Oalf Rritelied Boon f>r$? *, rqnaltn the brat ?old in troul av l'.>r (6 m il IT Hf ill" l<u g >t the beat aiaortmrut of Booti, Hh tauter*. tie. in tl>< itj-. for aale, wholesale and retell. " Quirk aalta auil iin. lt Piofiu"Uhis no to. _ Hair Cutting and Wig Making.?Cltlaena and airanger* riaiti g the . ityare generally ai.*iou? t? hire their ti 11 r rut and in aaed to aso coifortn t'< the 1 teat '* h on. Oi Ibert (Si l-letcher being ! ng experienced in the a?ove art. cut IHr and m'rufacture wiga. be . in ibe latest and m?-t at proved aMe. Gi?e t em a t ial?179 Broaaway, oppoaite the Howard Hotel opatnlrt Navigation of tb? OIUo Mlver., Placet. Timt Slut' iifMi**LouUrlllo Aug IS.. . .4 feet 0 lo tiUndlng Wheeling Aug 17. . . .4 fnot fl la. Pittsburg Auk 14.. . .3 Awt 4 In. 'tnnlmuat.1 Aug 10 . .4)? f??t, rlalng BIONKV ItlARrfKT. Monday, Aug S3.0 P. Ml. The stock market opened rather heavy this moroinc, and prices were very unsettled Treasury notts improved % per cent ; Ohio fl"*,>4; Norwloh and Worcester. X; . Pennsylvania 5's, Farmer's Loan, Harlem and Long lilinil, closed at prices curreut on Saturday; Morris ''anal * | fell off?; add Canton % per cent. Transactions weru ' i only to a moderate extent. Itl.1 impossible tj tell what 1 will be the probable course of price* from day to 4*y; operators are timid, and speculation I* almost entirely confined to the two principal railroad fancies, Norwloh ' and Harlem. ' At the second board Harlem advanced 1>? per oent; p Norwich and Worcester T?. with large sales of each ? ' Morris Canal fell off >?, which, with the decline In the morning, makes a falling off of I \ per oent slace Sati urday. The receipts of the Hailem Railroad Company yeater* t day, amounted to sixteen hundred dolKrs There Is not the slightest foundation for the charge mad* by an obscure and unknown individual, against one of the leading bill brokers of Wall street, relative to passlog spurious coin. An investigation of tho affair will place the whole thing in a different light, and pUoe the criminality where it properly belongs. The party at present implicated is one of the oldest and most extensive bill brokers in the street, and the idea of his being engaged in any suoh transaction as that reported is perfectly preposterous. ? The effect of the rcoent advloes from England upon # our oorn markets, has. as yet, been only to a moderate t extent, and the prevailing impression is, that prices t for breadstuffs, on this sido, are beyond the lnQueuee of h prices, or any depression existing in England Our 3 markets stand more on their own leg*, tbu domestio det maud for consumption being sufficient to sustain prices ) rt the present point. It is onr impression that prices f for breadstuff* will advanoe, instead of receding; that ^ the receipts from the Interior will not be much more I than large enough to supply the home dtma 4; and that for shipment to other ports, than those of Great >. Britain; and that, opon theclose of navigation, the stool: ( la this, and the otner principal seaport markets, will not , be more than sufficient for our own consumption, and a r- very limited exportation. This will be sufficient to sus' tain prices; but in the event of a demand springing b up in England for breadstaffa, after the close of naviga* i tlon in the interior of this country, prices will advanoa n with the greatest rapidity, and rates, somewhere In the neighborhood of those ruling last winter, be realised We ? ?ee that prices are exceedingly Arm in the face of most un? y favorable accounts from the other side, and Urge dally reeeipts from the Interior. It. therefore, appears very probatle, that whan we must depend for foil Ave months upon the supply which may be on hand on the 1st Dojoiuber?with trifling receipts by coast wine arrivals? II prices will become inflated muoh beyond their present point. Suoh are our anticipations, Independent of any mfluenoe upon prices here, from any unlocked for demand from the other aide, resulting from any defloieney ' in the harvests We have no doubt there will be a very important drflrleney In the uratn crops or umi Britain, i thd beyond the usual deficiency In Lb* borne anpoly* , compared with the horn* consumption There i? a!>0 ' very little doubt but that tho potato blight will be much * mors serious and more exieusive, than the present np(I pearancs of the crop would warrant u* In believing. Ileceut "adrlors from England report the sxlstenee of * ihe disease, which Is sufficient to sreate fears lor It* in9 crease. Even the event of the crop looking healthy and promising at harvest It,Is no guaranty of the abeenoa * of the germ of the disease, or that the plant wlU oouilnue sound. The harvest of ceraal grain In this country has bnon | more than an average this y?ar ; the harvest of Indian ir corn Is likely to be Immense?to exceed anything of the r kind ever before realised even In this prolific country. " Uut very little of these crops will come forward this year, 'I -.h-j bulk of them will remain In the handi of the pror dn'jers until the opening of navigation In the spring, " when there will b? such a rush to the seaboard that j prloee must give way. and reduced rates be the order of the day Until then we leok fcr moderately high prioes, '* no matter what may be the eompl'-xlon of advises from *? the other side Sh'ptnents of bread'tuffi to Great d Britain have partially oeased, but they will doubt 1am be r?utimp(l, upon thu receipt of lurther a?ivio?*i from Luj* rope. We look for an improvement Id price* In Great e Britain by the next arrival, bj th? pocket of the 10tb ? inat. from Liverpool. It would be expecting too much, j to anticipate a full recovery of the decline. bot that a ,e large per cent of it will be, we have not the leaat doubt 16 We make a great deal of allowance for the correatne** of !,ba report* relative to the crop* In Lnglaud Acre for acre r 'he prod notion may be an average, but that the nggre * gate yl-ld will be an average, there 1* much uneertainty. ^ Hhonld the potato blight make* it* appearance t<? any r extent the mpply of thin article of food would be much u. |e*a than that of la*t yenr, if the quantity of land oultl? vated with that plant thla year 1? much > * than la*till Tb? appearanoe of the dIleal* it, therefore, more altrsa! !ng, tod jotUy o*u??a more apprebtnikA &i to Iti ?! 1 upoa Mm ir?| ni upon prl?M ?ff?od i?Rir?Uj, A rttj | AnrwwlNiriUttltUaU IImm *kv? w*aM?