Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 11, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 11, 1847 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

Ie^mammw mm 11 win a? TH] V ol. XXII. No. K4U?W'liol* No. ?MQ. ' THE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, North w?t eortiar ofValtoii and IMM M. JAMES GORDQH BEWHETT. PROPRIETOR. CIBCIJLATION_FORTY THOUSAND. DALLY HERALD?Erery day, Prica I nUPHNlHI Mper sunn n>?payable in advance. WEEKLV HERALD? Every 8atnrday?Price IX P*r eony?$3 1JU ceat* per wiuam?payable h> advance. HERALD FOR EUROPE-E*ery Steam Pack*! dayPrice #X teoca par copy?$5 pel anaam, iaelnding postage, payable in advance t*ib?criptioiu and advertisements will be received by Messrs. Oalifuam, U rut Vivieaae, Paris i P. L. . 1st of Jaugary of each year?tingle copiee sixpence each. ADVERTISEMENTS, at the nanal pncee?alwa/s cuk n advance. Adrertisemsutsshoald be written in a i>la*n, leipbls manner. Th? Proprietor will not be responsible for errors thai "Tkin^^Gall kind* executed beantiftiUy tad wit), > despatch. . .... . All letters or commuaicatioas by mail, addressed to the , establishment, must I e poet paid, or the postage wil. l>? <J? dnrtrdfrom fHe tnbsenprion remitted N?V YOHKAN^^"AK^KAILRO^>CUMPAK? W^fF'itMSVt' ON A NUAWK^T ^ma DW , jwrarw UM Can will run u follow?, until Airthir oouct. Up Qfiioi WiH Uave the City Hall for HarUrat* Morrisiana. Forhamk Tuekahoe PUasantrille, 5 30 A.M. Will'ms Br'ge. Hart's and Newcastle 7 5 30 A.M. White Ppu.Jfcdford, , 7 " 7 A. M. WiSllicknlU 0 ~ l#" it euMfm li 11 " 4 r. M 1 A. M. li t r M. I ? " 4PM , > '"M- s? : ; :: 5 M '' ' Keturiiuii,' to ti*m Yor* will lee.-e? Morrisiauait Ilarlem. FordliJm. Will'ms Br'ge. T^rkahrj. 1 05 A. M. 6 ia A STT li 45 A.M. 7 30 A. M. ,t * 10 7 W " 7 it [ B It " f a ' 9 09 " S Of " 1 JO T. M. ,1 10 " 12 23 P. M. 12 ?* r. M. JiSI ? J 12 15 P. M US " i4? ? t jj M 5 (TO 6 7 10 A M. 1 ? 14 " ? 01 M M " i 5 20 " S3 " 7 46 n I P. M. 6 " III 6 aa ;t pleaiantTilla. New Castle. Bedford. WhitliekfUle. IS*#: ? nl \? p & !3tf Croton Falls. 7 30 A M. 4 30 P M. 'i'i-.r trciflJ to aad from Crotou Kalis will uot stop oo New y<irU lsliiad, t*ccpt ?t Broome ?treet, and 33ditrest. A wj will precede eaub train ttu oiiuutes, to take op pwecgtrt in ^Themoruint train of cjjs from Croton Kails will not stop bftweer. White Plaffls and New York, eicept at Tuekahoe William's Bridge, and Iioi dham. Extra truss on Sundays to Harlem and Morrmana, if Dae ^ Stages for Lake Mah apse k and Dan burr le?Te Croton Kails on antral of Uie T o'elock A. M. and 4 P. M. trains, aad for Paw n toMon^ojuH^agf? To Croton-Falla $1 00 To Whitliekvlll *7* To Newcastle...... . 75 To PlaMutrilw MX fo White Plainj... N Freight traina leave City Hall at IS M. and at 7 r. M. Keraraiag. leave Crolou rail at 7 A. M. and 9 P. M. FOR BRIDOr.PORT?Steamer INIMROD r af'gtn ?i ^?rl>l laava foot of Maiket street. on 8iturday. ?JWerlPN*Wl8epliimb?i llth, at 2 o'clock, P. M. Stages l?fira Bridgeport oa ike arrival of the boat aa usuul. 10 Si?rrc ORA^D AQUATIC ^EA BvTHlNO COTILLON EXCURSION. on VloeJay, Kept, li. 1H7 The substantial am ptr mar Vl'L A8, Capt. P. H. Smith, will leave Hammond at. at WAM; Canal at.. 9; Catherine at, 9>?; Pier No. 1 N. R., Ivv'ctnck a id pioreed ro the florae Slier. Kindy Hook, and land 'he passetigors, givi.g .ufficimt>:me for bathing viewiug th' IktMoen and reienaug to ihe city by 6 o'clock, P.M.? Fse r be ei^v.aiou 2t renwi each way. N. B.? If the wenh?r sb*uld pr re unfavorably the axcur* aiou will 'ake elaee ihe fl?t mir day. alO eflfcM'm M TOWING?The new and powerful (teamJ ACuB BKLL. ( apt. R. Yates. and HE H<r-A2S6fi?n<i I.D. Captain J. P. PARKH, will be in comtaMt fr-eadiaees for Towi<g Vessels to and from sea, and abouh the Harbor, on the moat reasonable term* Ail ord?'? thankfully received and punctually attended to. Apply to the old eataMiahed Steera Tow-Boat Office, No. 73 U ?etu suset, earner of Maiden lane, up suirs. Tht itoeta lay everv n>ght (t the foot of Orand street, K.R., iid ife always iu reudiaeaa at a moment's notice. M R ? ill MruiiiiMn forbid truutiiiu tha klinvs bflnta on aco<>'i>it of 'he owners. W.N kT7l4. DOUGHERTY, ?V 3Ut*rc No. 75 Mouth cor. Maiden line. J^TaT?u*J*m ihLAm'j Vr.hnVWn* comP. modius and elegaat Steamer ION will ran re rvutUcMCktularlr on the ilimc ferry, aiwl leave Pier No. 1 N II . at 11 A. M.and I P. M. Coney Is laud ?t 12)? aud 4 ^ P. M. {.in Sunday, wilt leave Canal street nt 10 A. M. and !>? P.M. t nod Ikx li?t at C'onev l<l?nd -t i P. M. sS 7r?m NOTICK.?Kor the betteraccocnmod?iiou r . lfj^ a^"r 'be public (as the days a-e becoming JflEau9HHLshoiter).ihe Steamboat NEW PHILADELPHIA will, en and after Monday next leare New Bruuswick at i'i oi'uutoe past 6 o'clock, atd New York at li minutes put 3 o'clock, stopping at the regular landings The RAKITAN will coutmue at her old hours, at 7 o'clock from New Urn -swick and 3 o'clock Irom New York, niuning through without stoppiag. Both boats leave from the foot of Barclay street. Fire in the New Philadelphia, 6>4 cents; Rariian,cents. New Bruuswick, Sept. 3.1817 _ _ >1 30t*rc . .? SYATKN IAI.AJNL) ri.HKk.-Ua ud tl 'Villi i^** *r>" FRIDAY, Sept. 10th, 1147. the steamboa's SYLPH and BTATEN ISLANDER will make the following trips until further notice :? 1 Lr.iTK WHITEHALL. At 7, 9, 10, 11, A. M., acd 1,3, ten minutes past 3 cad at 4, 5, 6,7, o'eloek. P. M. LEAVE QUARANTINE. At ?. 8 ?. II), II, A. M , and 1, 2. 3, 4, S, 8KT. V. Ne? York 8e^t. 8th. s8 ~ NOTIUE?HO~UR CHANGED hltOM f* Cfi.??jN 7 to 6 o'clock.?On and after Monday, Sept. 6, KUHb the Albany iidTrov Evening Line of steamers, EM Plfli ., Cnpt.R. M. Macy, and COLU viBIA, Cept.W. W. Tipper, will leave for Albany and Troy at 6 o'clock instead of 7. :is heretofore. s6rh Makf PEOPLE'S I 1N E ST JCAMBOATS FOR f* it-V- ? ALBANY, Daily, Sundtys Rgecp ed ? HhMh Through Direct? \t 8 o'clock, P. M., from the Pier between Courtlaudt and Liberty streets. Steamboat ISAAC NEWTON, Capt Wm H. Peck, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings, at 6 o'clock. Steamboat HENDRIK HUDSON, Capt. R. O. Cm-tenden, will leave ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings at 6 o^cluck At Five O'clock. P. M.?Landing at intermediate places? from the foot of Barc'ay street. Steamboit KOt HKSTC.R, Captiin R H. Furry, will leave nu Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday art?rnooua, Steambont SOUTH AMERICA. Capt T.N. Hulse, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at i o'c'ork. The above boats will at all time* arrive in Albany in ample time for the Morning Oars for the East or West. Fri iklit taken at moderate ratej, aud none taken after 4X o'clock, P. M. O" All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of this line, vitMII a written order from the captains or agei.ts. For pis?je or freight, appl^ ou board the boats, or to P. C. \^a-kw FOR SHREWSBURY, OCEAN HOUSE, L Long Branch. Rnnsom Dock, Brown's Dock, 'Shtfink Midaletown and Red Bank?The Steamboat OHUS, C. Pries, Msster, will run as follows, from Faltoe Market Slip, East Biver Leave New York. Leave Shrewsbury. O'clock O'clock. Friday, 10, at IK A.M. Friday. in, at 3>i P.M Saturday, II at I A.M. Saturday, 11, at 4 P.M. Sunday, 13, at 8 A.M. Sunday, II, at J P.M. Monday, 13. at SKA SI. Monday, 13. at 10 A.M. T.ie?Jay. It, at 7 AM. Tueiday. li.at 1<>>^ A.M. We.lnn' ay, li, at 7X A.M. Wednesday, 15, at II A.M. The Line St*?e? will run to Howell Works, Sonam Village and freehold. 8ta?es to convey passengers to all parts of the eonutry. .N. II. All persons are forbid trusting the above boat on account of the Owners. J. P. ALLAIRE. si l>t* re ?I,.. Vt b SHKBWSbUK y, lonotttia SlfTf, T -'"''V Ocean Hou?e, P. W Schiork'i. Highlands, tmirPm llmsnm and Eatontown Landing. Tliesteain, boatRDWIN LK WIS, i sot. Haynes, will run ss follows, from l<'?t "f B > relay street, North river: Jsuvt New York. Ltavr Shrnothury. O'clock OVlock. Friday 10, at 3 P.VI. Saturday, ll,at8>?A.M Satu day, U,al3KPM. Monday. 13, at 9 A M Tue?diy, H, at lit AM. Wednesday, lVatllXAM. Thursday 18, at II A M. F iday, 17, at 1 P.M. ?3tunliy, ik, at I P.M. Monday, SO, at i P.M. Tn?'d?v. 21, at I P.M. Wednesday, 22, at 1 P.M. Srnga< will be in readiness on the arrival ol the boat to couv# v i' usengers to all parts of the country. For further particulars apply to F, B. Hall,at the omce ou the wha>f. ' 3ft*rf. "OPPOSITION PASMAOE 0>F|<1C?To * Ibany, Utic* $1 M; Hvr*cn?r, $2; 0?w**o; lUfthnttr. %2: HnffAlo, 12; CIcTtlaad. It; Detroit, <1; .Vlilw tuhie,ff> 75; I tueiito, Jfiis; i lucwnari, 5(tV:>; Toronto and Hamilton, $4; Whitehall, $8; Montreal, fI: ritUtiliiK.SC Office, 100 Barclay ?treet. . , ,, /?ny e?eonty ri nulrtd will be given for the fulfilment ol an eontneta m*de wuh thi* company. _ _ mi 2 > M. L It Ay. Agent I New York. *>47. jai < ONKV ISLAND IHKY.?The well known ?tenm?r AMEUHJAN EAGLE, f.ap" (ieo li. Power, will rur. regu'urly durini the leanon to ' oney Maud, landing at Fort Hnmilton,M for l.ei??'? Pier No. I, at 10, I, 4. Aline Cotillion Band se*otTV>?j ien the bnv. aul 45t*rc " " -- **>. 'TTtIzend new day line op r ^flgL.4^0rP08ITI0N BOATS for ALB \NY, liHYiiff^Wii Lan'lir.g at Van Coiitlinilt'l Newhorgh, Pon?!>V' " Kinga?oii,Catakill and lludvm.- KareSOccuta? Hi.- ili anu .Jirner on Bourd. Tir n? w and l< cahi Hii unrr UOUEH WILLIAMH. Ctpt. A- IViftovt, T.'cadayi, ThiiMdaya. and Saturday!, at kalf-pait it, A.M. from t!,e pier foot of Fob naon atreet, touching at Jlatu Hoed ?ue?t ?ir, from New York. K a | ewage or fr eght, >pply on Iwnra the Boat*, or to Oeo. T. li' uiley,at the oifite, foot of Robinaon atreetff r- Ail pe^aona' re forbid trailing th? above boat* na aanfO - -mr* m?ie rh m'lhmno line koh alban v and T ' THOY nn?l Icterrnrdiate Landing!. ?** -irikJ-Jrli Breakfaat Mid Dinner on board the Boat. TVe low iiiwin ttmrobiat TROY, (-aptain A. Oorham. wi'l leave the iteamboat pier foot of Barclay atreet. Mpml iya. Wetlr.eaitovi, ind knilaya, at veo o'clock A. M. Returaln > r.n the .t poaiM dart. The Strnmer NIAGARA, Oapt. H. L. Kellocg, wiil loaya the Siennboat Pier foot of Biirclay atreet, Tne?day, Tbnraday and Beardar, at half paat ait o'clock, A. M., retorning oa the oppovte dav?. frr Kare M Ontt. For paeaatta or freight, apply oa hoard, or to f . B. Hall at the o?to ob (ha wharf. IT* E NE' NEW y Views of Col. Jefferson I)avli relative to tlie >?ilcan War. WiKHtlf Cot'ntt, M1m , ) Aug. tath, 1847. j Got. A. O. Brown, ok Mnimirri:? Si?,-1 have the honor to acknowledge the receipt of your verv kind letter of the 10th Inst., accompanying the oommlMlon (which you have conferred upon me) of U.S. 8enator, to fill the Tacancy occasioned by the death of the late Senator Speight In the deep and sincere regret experienced at the Iom or our iriea ana rattntul representative. none can sympathise more truly than myself; non? more fully realise the aulamity we have sustained in the d?ath of thin pure politician, this fearlws exponent and vigilant guardian of the interests of our State. It i* with a grateful gen*e of the distinction bestowed, and a high estimate of the responsibilities which I urn about to assume, that I accept the commission you hare tendered, with no much of delicate and gratifying encouragement. The approbation which you convey of my services in the twenty-ninth Congress, is especially pleasing, liecause therein was manifested my flxod opinion on the taxing and expending powers of the federal government, ray uniformly entertained and often avowed creed of strict construction for tha constitution of our Union I own not express adequately my thanks f?r the high commendation you bestow on the services rendered in Mexico by the first Mississippi Riflemen As the representative of the people, you give us that meed of praise which is the great incentive, the only reward of the citizen soldier for all which he may suffer or do in the cause of his country. As State troops. under your organl State*. Proud of the name of Mississippi; proud of her former achievements in war; anxious to burnish on the battle field her shield, runted In the repose of peace; it was my wish, it was my effort to preserve our distinct organization, our Stat* individuality; that thus we mitf t bring back whaten r of honorable distinction we should have the good fortune to acquire, and lay it at the feet of Mlealnnippi. an our contribution to the joint property of hur citizen*, the reputation of the State. You hate justly anticipated my views in relation to a poace with Mexico; an event to be desired not merely from its influence on our domestio policy, but also to save from monarchical allianoe, or entire prostration, a republiean confederacy, which, despite our caution and magnanimons forbearance has forced us into war. The common desire of our countrymen to see the principle of self-government extended over this oontinent, and recognized as the policy of America, has justified past administrations in tolerating serious offences by Mexico, and still seeking to cultivate friendly relations This desire has, I doubt not, led to a general approval of the course pursued by the present administration, in its steady effort* to open negotiations for a treaty of peace. Should these efforts continue to be unsuccessful, we will hare the satisfaction to know that our government has acted as became the United States, in avoiding unnecessary injury to a weak, though perverse and offending neighbor. Sino*rely thanking you for your kind exI>reesions and generous confidence, I promise ail which zeal and industry can effect in the duties of the high station to which 1 am assigned. Very respectfully, Your ob't serv't, JEFF. DAVIS. Army Intelligence. The following letter has lieen received at tho of the Secretary of State, of New Jersey. Ntw York, Sept 5,1847. Sir?I received your communication of the 3rd lust , and am much obliged to you for sending me a list of thu officers of the battalion of volunteers, and a copy of thu original requisition for these troops. I have already mustered Lieut Col. Woodruff, and the offloers and men for four companies These companies are now on Governor's Island, with the exception of about half a dozen men who were recruiting in New Jersey, l'hiladelphia and New York. These four companies can sail tor Mexico by the middle of this month, if required to do so Recruiting will be kept up till thu lust moment, and if possible, a fifth rommmv will i.? foru?(l for Capt. Napton. I shall report this state of thing* to the War Department, and leave it to determine the day of nailing Yours, respectfully. M. KNOWLTON, Capt 1st Art, U. S. Army. Charles O. McCH?.?i*Kr, Ksq., Secretary of State, New Jeraey. The Crops. That scourge, the army worm, has made its appearance in this region. It was discovered on Wednesday morning laat, in very considerable numbers, on the plantation of Mr James B. Kehtts. a short distance b< low thin city. There can bo no mistake this tlui?. The wolf has come. What the result will be time will determine. Krotn the backwardness of the orop in this region, we fear that the damage will very much oxceed that of last vear. We l*arn from a gentleman just in from Red River that the crop in that region is very fine, and that they are all busily engaged in picking out the cotton, and they are anxiously awaiting the appearance of the worm to help tbem along, lie states that tho planters will have more than they can possibly pick oat, they having planted enough to supply both themselves and the worm* ? Utile Hock *lrk Utmocrat. 'ilrh uO. The (Georgetown (H C ) Olnrirrr says the rice crop waa less damaged by the lute freshet than was apprehended, and It la supposed that an average crop will be gathered. The Detroit Frte Preit estimate* the aggregate surplus ol the wheat crop of Michigan at 7,MM),000 bushels. This is fully equal to last year. The Port Tobacco (Md ) Timn says the tobacco crop of that State has been seriously atl.cted by copious rains It is estimated that the production of sugar In Louisiana this year, will exceed, by at least SO,000 hhds., the crop of last year. The Albany (Oa.) Patriot saj?, "the cotton crop* of Bakt-r county. Ua , look well " The Conoordia (La ) Jnt> tllgencer, of 91st ult , ssys, "in the large and fertile cotton retloo formed by our own and the parishes adjacent to ua, the crop* look more promising than they bave done for five years past. The bolts are foil and henlthy, and everything seems to give good hope to the planter So far as we oati learn* after the moat anxious and full inquiry, not a worm la on our cotton within a eonalderablv distance of us, and our owq opinion, based upon tho opinion of the moat observing planter* with whom we have met, lately, la thnt there are no army worms any wharo in the State of Loulalaua aa yet" On the contrary, the Plantm' Journal, published In Mobile, furnishea extracts of lettera from a large number of cotron planter* in Heuth Aln'mma, which concur in stating that In South Alabama the excessive mol*ture and the boll worm were seriously Injuring the crop of South Alsbama, *o thai it whs doubtful whether hair, or at most, two-thirds of a crop igili be gathered. Tha dwelling house of Major Samuel (George, of Beabrook, Conn , wa* burned on Monday n.ght, and hi* housekeeper, widow Jans Dow, perished In the flame*. An inquest was held on Wednesday, by Coroner Andrews, or Boston, on th? body of Richard Lethbridge, found floating on lh? tide water, near the Massachusetts iron works, South Boston. His money was found In his pookeU. Vsrdlot-accidental drowning. . mmm\ mtammmmumBKBBmmmm W YO YORK, SATURDAY MO I E W OF THE C TAiaV FMH TED 01 - -* * " L " "- . Lm^j VIEW OF TH BloT?menti of (lis Natlve??Candidate* fbr lite Presidency. [From the Philadelphia Kaglo, (Native) Sept. 10.] Ltlttr from Gen. Tuylnr. Head Quaiitkrii Ahmv of Occupation, t Camp ihi> Montkrkv. July 13, 1847. $ AirI have had the honor to receive your Utter submitting. on the part of tbe nominating committee gf the Native American Convention, the request. to b? inlormed ot my views relating to several points of national pclicj entertained by the body of Native Americans in ou) oountry Limited leisure from my publio duties constrains m( to reply in very general and brief terms, tbtt to the points cited in your letter I do not feel myself at llbertj to express luy frauk opinion My willingness to yield to the wishes of the people at large, and to ?erv? 11it'ill ltt me uuico ui tur cuici uia^nbraojr, bumuiu vurj fully and unanimously place its weighty responsibility upon me. has been more than once expressed, but I ati not willing to be the candidate of any party, or to pledgi myself to any political creed save that which prooeud directly from the conxtltutlon, and the best and para -. mount interests of the country, and which they solemn I; demand If elected to the Presidential office it must b without any agency of my own, (it certainly will be a variance with my most (\herisbed >i?plr*tfonn) aud t thme duties I mutt go untrammelled by party pledges o every character. Should the people nominate and elect, (aud there i ample space for this, previous to the time of election some one of the gifted statesmen of the country to rrp resent its highest interests, I should hail the inoasur< with joy. < With sentimcEts of high re.*p?ct. I havo the honor t< subscribe myself, Your most ob't servant, / TAYLOR, Major General U. S. Army. Wm. J. A. Biskey, E*q , Pres't N. A. Convention, Pittsburgh, Pa. Letter from Hon. Henry Clag A ><i.a *i>, 3d April, 1817. Dkah Bin:?Your favor of the lttth ultimo, transmitting the proceedings of "The American llatiticatioi meeting," reached here a few days prior to my returi from New Orleans. Owing tu my ab?unca, and to agreai domestic aftliotioo. which has befallen me in the deatf of a beloved son, who fell in the battle of Buuna Vista of which Intelligence arrived here several days ago, a delay has arisen in my return of an answer to youi letter, which I hope you will kave the goodness to excuse. You enquire of me, "at the instance of the Native American Committee of the State of Pennsylvania," oi which you are chairman, whether, if it be tendered me ? and that unanimously?I would be disposed to accept tho domination of President ot the United States from the National Native American Convention, to assemble at Pittsburgh in M:iy next, for the purpose of nominating candidates for President and Vice Presidunt of the United States Waiving all enquiry into, and the expression of any opinion on the principles and objects of your association us beliig unnecessary, lrom the conclusion to which I have come, 1 must frankly say, that 1 can perceive no public good likely to result from my accoptunce of th? proposed nomination' and that, if tendered to me, I should be constrained to decline accepting it. 1 request you, nevertheless, and the other members o: the Kxecutive Committee to be assuied that I justly appreciate the compliment Intended me, and to accept mj oordial thanks for ttie person ?l confidence and kindnese which prompted their attention to be directed to me. 1 am, with respect, Your friend and obedient servant, H. CLAY. (ion. Pic ten S. Smith. Letter from Corn. Stewart. Ph lla litf i.pii ia. March 'ifi lfl-17 Dkah Sih,?I am in receipt of your letter, dated th? 18th in*t, relating to the nomination to be made by th? Native American National Convention, to be assembled on the Id Tuesday of May next, at Pittsburg, lor tin purpose of designating the candidates thev Intend tc eupport for I'resideut and Vice President at the next coming election ?and asking me on behalt of thu nativt executive committee of the State of Pennsylvania whether, If tendered to me unanimously by the ('onvun tlon. I wonld accept the nomination for the Presidenoj of the United State* To which, with irrateful thank: to the Committee for the generous confidence towardi me, I beg to reply in the negative. I also request t< slate to the nnrainltteo, through you. their chairman that nothing but suoh a crisis in the political natloua affairs of our country, and calculated to Impair the de mooratlc principle* of our republicaa Institutions, aouli induce me to lend myself to the haxurd of enoouuterlnf the high responsibilities at aching to the chief magi* tracy of these United States. 1 remain, very respectfully, Your most obedient servant, CHAKLKS STEWART. IV.tkk Sitr* Smith, K*q , Chairman of the N.A. Kx. Com , I'hila. Litter from Ogdtn Edward* New Vooi, May 1, 1847. D?:a? Sia I did not receive your letter till Tuesday last Although I consider myself highly honored by *< respect* tile a body a* the Native American Couimitte< of the Stat of Pennsylvania, considering me as worthy of being nominated tor so elevated a station as that n: President or Vloe President of the I'nited States yet I consider it to be my duty respectfully to decline the proffered honor. The approachiug Presidential election. In my judgment will, In it* consequence*, be the most lm portant of any which ha* taken place since the election of the first President consequeuce* which will deeply affect our weliar? at home and our honor abroad I indulge k hope, heretofore considered Utopian. that thf moral worth of the natiou will then obtain the a?cen dency Id the government. The indication! are auspi clou* In every district. the wine and ^ood are breaking loose from party shackles, and in defiance of ihelr usage* and practice*. are combining together in the glnrioui undertaking of rendering their duty to their countrj paramount to their obligation* to their party. 'I hii state of thing* I* ac novel bh it in refreshing ; it Is th? daynpringof a state of leellng similar to tbat which placed Wiirhingtou in the l're?idcntial chair; and affordi goodly assurance that we shall now elect a chief magistrate who will be truly the President ol the wbole Ame rrcan people; one who will view them all without respecl to party, with an equal and a paternal eye. The aninu patriotic tide of fneliug which aecomplishei this, will renovate our State Governments W? maj theu confidently expect a correction of our political evils, and especially the grievous one consequent upoi the abuse of the eleotlve franchise by foreigner* And that the government will be swayed by American head#

and American heart*. Kntortaiulng these views, It would be unbecoming mi to be Instrumental In withdrawing a sli.gln vote froii the accompiUhmeiit of this great and good cause Ani penult me to nay, that It woiil 1 afford me heartfelt satin taction If the native American party, uho have M zealously and patriotically labored for the preservatior of our civil right* from the control of foreigner*, wouli one and all, heart and hand, unite in furtherance of tbb glorious undertaking IJe pleased to present to the committee, of which yoi are chairman, my grateful acknowledgment* for thli manifestation of their esteem, and acoept for yoursel assurances of my very great regard and eeu-eni OODKN EDWARDS. To P(tir Hits Smith, Kmj , Chairman of the N. A. Con. of the Stale of l ounsylvani* j tf.tuxjL . - .i-iiMLM *9gmuammmm IRK E iRNING, SEPTEMBER 11, I T Y OF M E X I C ( ONVENT or *. OOIMI. I E AQUEDUCT. Vermont Election. Brandon, Vt., Sept. 8, 1847. The eteotlun took plaae In this State yesterJay, and the result as far an heard from U aa follows, for members of the House. Rutland?Solomon Foot, ex-mnmber of Congress, wan L elected on the fourth ballot, over Hubert Plerpont, by ' fifteen majority?Independent whig. : Brandon -Judge Sprague, abolition, on the 3d ballot, , (formerly elnoted as whig) over E. N. Briggs, whig, who i haa served for the last two years, and as Speaker of the [ House for several years. , Whiting -MeAllstor, whig. Hancook, whig. r Orwt-U?Cotton, " Plttsfurd? B*rnes,lnd whig i Salisbury?Trout, " same as last year. ! Lester-Bullook, " Mount Holly, whig. ? CavondUh?Dean, " Ludlow, ? (ionh?n?Carlisle, " Sudhury?Sawyer, dem. Menden, whig gain. Rochester, no choice, y Chittenden, " u Camleton?Itlee, whig 0 Shrewsbury?lones, w " Poultney ?Bailey, 14 t Mlddletown?Otl?, " Ira, o Lincoln, dem. fcherburne, dem. f Bristol. d-*m. and 3d party. HubbHrtown, whig. New Haven. whig. Mlddlebury, dem. WnvhrMtfe. d**m Anil thlrJ Ttlntnn whiir \ party uuited. Ilurlington?Lymao, Uem. Cornwrll, whig, Khelburne, wlii}?. , liradford, " Charlotte, Shoram, " Kerrlsburgh, whig. , Vlrgenns, " Vote kor Governor in Brandon. Whig?Horace Kato- 160 Dem.?1' Dillingham 74 Abolition?L. Braiu&rd 140 Senators. Whig. Independent IVMg. 'O. T. Hodges, William P. Noyes 14ti John Kox. (the name) John i-ox ..... , 140 I Henry Stanley. I'liny Heliuos 147 1 Democrat. Abolition. 1 Jonas Clark 73 J W. Hale 139 1 David Hall 73 W. Marsh 142 > Caleb Hall 72 8. W. Boardman 142 * <? T. Hodges and Henry Stanley, the regular whig candidate*, did not reoelve any vote* on account of (J. T. llodgei' opposition to a bank for the last two yuan in , the Senate. It was supposed by the voters of thin town f that Stanley was nominated by the Rutland influence to prevent the Brandon people from having a bank, and they served him the same .Mr. Lyman was elected on Central Hailroad ticket in ' opposition to Judge Kollett, Whig, on Kutland Hailroad ticket. i [Correspondence of the Springfield Republican J Brattlkhuro', Sept. 8. The returns of our election come in slowly. The vote , has been very light, and owiug to divisions among the [ whigs, priucipally ou acoount of the licence law passed at i the last session of aur Legislature, the locos have made I a considerable gain of Hepiuaentallves?not enough probably to give them the House There is no possibility of an election of Governor by the people. Wijdham counf ty did remarkably well last year, not electing a single loco, and w? are not disappointed in their galu of mumr bers now. The following are all the returns of thu vote I for Governor we have received : ? 18 IT. , 1846. liilling- Bra in- _ _ Brain r.ai <n. num. ant. f.alon. Smith. aril Brattleboro'., . 13J 9S 31 27(1 101 20 Duminerstoii . .11X1 li 1 I'M 64 'J Newlaue 118 lt? 17 117 109 21 I'Hiuey 114 61 1 I,VI 84 4 Vermm 56 66 ? 61 i8 ? I ? I Five 'own*.. .621 394 it lit 416 65 1 Katon in tbe whig, Dillingham the lonofoco,and Brain' ard the abolition candidatu for Governor. > This election in Vermint was for Statu Kxocutive ofllt eers and members of tbe Legislature only. Last year ami ? year before, alxo, there ?u no choice for Governor by the i people. Dutli yearn, however, the whig* had large ina joritles in the legislature. Much in the result, again, we r presume. [From the Boston At Us, Sept. 9 ] ' A correspondent write* that the license question ban 1 injured the whig vote The vote in not so large aa last i year There may have been no choice by the people. 1 The Legislature, however, will be whig, as usunl 1 [From the Albany Argus, Sept. 10 ] ; On the vote for Governor, our returns are only from four towni in Bennington and five from Windham county, and they indicate no election by the people. In these towns the falling off in the whig vote, compared with that of lant year, is 330?in the demo?ratlo vote only 1IJ Id regard to the Legislature.an extra Vermont Gazette says the two democratic senators iu Bennington county are elected In Franklin, our correspondent states, tbe democratic senators are reported to be elected, and tbe , senators in Chittenden are In doubt. Those counties were represented by whigs In the last senate. If the de( rnocrata have elect* d the Franklin and Chittenden senar tors, the senate will be equally divided. f Hncir or ltrrsr?ENTATivi < ? In Bennington county the democrats bare gained a representative in each of the towns of Dorset, Manchester and Woodford ; the [ whlgs a representative in I'nwnal, Peru (an abolitionist last yeur) and Winhall. i In Chittenden county the democrats have gained a r repri sentalive in each of the towns of Burlington, (for the first time In ten or twelvs years) and 8t George ? > An abolitionist Is elected in Vvestlord In place oi a whin. in i-ranKlln county the democrats have gained a representative In each of the towns of liakerstield, Fairfax, Fairfield, Franklin, IIighgste and Hheldon Tb? whigs have elected but one representative so far as heard from. The democrat* will have a majority cf tne representatives in the county In Windham county the democrat* have gained a representative in each of the towns of Marlboro', Hockingbam. V?rnon. and Whitingham. The whigs have gained one In Newfane. In Windsor county, the democrats have gained a representative iu the town of Chaster. Romance ix Kkal Lipk.?The Cincinnati Ckrimiclt i'uraihhea u? witli the idllowm^ uic bit of romance:?About twelve years ago, a young gentleman, wlmse name we forbear to mention, residing In an interior county of Kentuoky, became smitten (m falling In love is usually termed) with the daughter of a wealthy mrchin.t, Ills love waa requited by the fair and lovely girl, but the young man beic? poor, without influence, ao<J havluir nothing to Jenend upon but bis own industry and resolution bis su i was looked up>'it with a fav< rless ey.t by the f*t her lu a uiom?ct of chagrin ^ud disappointment, tha yroud you'*! l'-ft tin- bom of his childliot d? and twelve years roiled l>y; during which time uo word was hand of hlra He went to the West Indies a reunites* adventurer, and one month since returned home, the possessor of an Iromeuse fortune In the mean time, tbe fatharcfhls beloved hsd failed, and died a poor broken hearted man, leaving hia f wife and daaghtar dependent npon the oold charities of the world Vet la poverty as well as in wealth, the two lovers had remained faithful to their youthful vows, and two days after the return of the wanderer, he led hi* ,t long cherished Idol to the hjiuenial aiur. [ERA 1847. ), u 1 ?s>S -dKb Law Intelligence. United States District Court?Before Judge Hetts. ? Chargr of Grand Laremy ? ( harles Thompson, formerly third mate of the packet ship Queen of the Wait, wm put upon his trial for stealing ?JS'2 consisting of 140 sovereigns, ?11 In American gold coin, and the remainder in Mirer, on the last voyage from I.tvarfMool to this port, from a passenger named Bryan Bedell. Ht appeared from the tentimony that Bedell had lost hid watch iu the steerage, and he wan apprehensive that he would lose his m*ney also He gave the prisoner a oarpot bag. lu which was the money, made up in four separate purses, to keep for him in his, the prisoner's state room In some short time afterwards the bag, with the money, were stolen from the prisoner's room Buksv<iueutly the bsg was found by the prisoner on deck, witn seventeen of the sovereigns In It, which he returned to the prosecutor. Two witnesses were produced; one of thnm thu o?hin boy, swore that the chiy on which the carpet- bug win left with tho prisoner, or the (lay before, he, the prisoner, told the witness that he could make k good haul, and asked htm would he do it; another wltneM uain<-d I'riee, testified that he saw tho prisoner very ej rly one uiornini; cut thn but; open uud throw it near the cow hou?" on <? >ck where it wan Nuh.n quonily found. Fjr the defence it ^.ore.l thai several other persons as well as the prisoner had accem to the room In whiot) the Garret bag was *-pt It wjh ah:o shown that the prisoner punls'ieu the ci.oiu hoy previous to the robbery, and tuat of onurr>." the boy w'an pr?ji lit-ed ojjit'ist him It a|>je?areU ou tun cross-examination that the other witness van alpo prejudiced ngalnst I he prisoner. A witness was produced who gave him a good character The jury, after btlng out for about three hours, returned into Court and stated they could not agree, and upon consent of counsel on both sides, they wore discharged The United State* vt. The Hark Chancellor, $-c.?Thin cause was resumed after the trial of Thompson, and one witness examined named Win l'rior, the cook of the Chancellor, whose testimony was nearly the same as that of the two former witnesses. After his examination the Court adjourned. The Grand Jury came into Court at one o'olock, and banded up two true bills against N. C. Mersslles, charged with purloining letters. Bills of indictment sent up against Joseph Browne and Isaao Jennings, Captain and mate of the ship Minerva, charged with cruel and unusual punishment, were ignored. Also bills sent up against Hugh Mel ready, for an endearor to create arevolt on board said ship, waa Ignored, after which the jury were discharged. ScrsKME Court?Sept. 10?Present Justices Cady, McCoun, and llurl ut?The general calendar was takeu up this morning and prooeeded with as far as No. 41 Court or General Simons.?Sept. loth.?before Recorder Scott, and Aldermen Dod anu Spofford. John McKeon, Esq,, District Attorney. Caie of Mail'im Hritell.?At the opening of the oourt this morning, Carolino Lokuian, alias Madam Kestell, was brought ia and urraigned on the Indictment found against her on Tuesday morning last. She pleaded not guilty, whereupon she was remanded to prison. It was rumored in court to-day. that no further effort will be made to procure her discharge on bail until the expiration of the present term of the Court of Sessions, when the efllcary of another habeas corpus will be tried I'lea of Guilty ? Andrew Meiter, was next arraigned on an indictment for grand larceny, in having on the 9th of Augu.it last, stolen a pocket book containing bank notes, be , of the value of the property of a Mr. John I). i'eyser. The accused entered a plea of guilty. and was uentenced to yearn imprisonment at Hing Sing Trial for Kmbrzzlniient ?A young German, apparently not morn than IT or 18 yuan* old, wan then called to trial, ou a charge of having between the (lib and Oth of July last, stolen from the money drawer of Frederick W. Hinlreiriede, grocer, doing business at the corner of Washington and Fourth streets, the sum of $'i8 in bank bills and silver coin On the part of the prosecution, the complainant testified, that the accused wan in his urn ploy an a clerk from the latter part of February to tlie Oth of July; that on or about the 6th of the latter month, the accused asked biin. while In thier bed-room, to change a $10 bill; that he gave the accused the key of his desk to go and get the change himself; that duripg his absence from the room they juiutly occupied, he (the witness) embraced the opportunity of glanclDg over the contents of the prisoner's trunk, and there saw a pocket book tolerably well filled with bank bills; this oiroumstauce led witness to suspect that some of the receipts of his store had been transferred to the trunk; and that in order to obtain satisfactory proof on this point, Mr 8 marked a number of bank notes, and some pieces of silver coin, on the ftth, 7 th anil Hth of July; that during the night of the Hth, while the accured was asleep, complainant took the key from the pocket of the prisoner's clothes, opened the trunk, and there found two of the marked bank notes, a y.i bill and a $1 bill, also a inark'd sliver coin, amounting in all to $4 'J4. The following day the prisoner was arrested, and about $'i0, including the marked money, found in his possession. The accused was ably defends 1 by Thomas Warner Esq., and the jury, after a brief consultation, found him guilty of embezzling $4 J5. lie was then remanded, to be tried ou an Indictment for forgery In the second degree. The Court then adjourned until to-morrow morning. Corht ok ArrKALa,B?pt. 9.?Th? Court? Jewet, Chief Judge?delivered an opinion for affirmance of the judgment of the Supreme Court In the case of fierce vs He I.amater, argued yesterday?-(No M on the calendar ) In the case of Moak, plaintiff in error, vs Poland. defendant In error, No. 85, A. Dean moved to open the default talron 1.. I. .......... rr, I ?a t, ( ? TfLlI f . Oil llftV ment ofcoiiUi. Tim Court then took up the calen iar on the aecond call No* 4, ft, ? and ?. Called and paeited No II wim exchanged lor No. I I 'I he Motiwl and Hudcon Railroad t-ompany, plaintiff* in error. v*. John llrown, defendant In error, the argument of which wan opened by Al. T. Ileynolda, couoml for plaintiff In error. IV Potter, J. A Spencer, and A Tuber, counsel for defendant In error, Thikvino nv Wholesale.?The merchant* and mrvhitnicsoi WnUTtowii, N. Y., have lout much good* and merchandise inoet unaccountably. all effort* to detect the abmraotor being unavailing But on Thur*>l?y la*t, Information w?a received that fixed DiiNploton upon an Individual named Kmhor Anion, of the town of Le Hty, and a aearch warrant wa?i Im mediately put into the hand* of offlaem, who on the followlu? morning called at hi* residence, and learned thai he had gone to Hackftt'* Harbor They therefore returned here aud a warrant >u laaued for hi* arrant On tbelr way to the harbor they met aqd arreated hlin, and afterward found n veral bone* deposited In tlieNtomhou*e, marked with his nam* and direntad to l>etrolt. On opening tb<> boxes a rare collection of gooda was found, constating of slmo?t every tumg that conld be mentioned. Among them was found tlia s!U pui plica *:"l*n from the vestry ro< a ?'l Ian ..jurconal Church at Maokett'al.ajbor, and bel >r gln>'to th> llev Mr Wright Awe* l< a young man, boot, v7 voar* of age, and it would has made tin* liia principal buauinM for tliree or touryiars ?tKut'rlown Journal. Coal haa been dl*cover*d In Warren county. New Jersey. mar llopa a heavy flood laid bar* the mineral.and there ia every indication that the bed I* extenalfe. lion Samuel Haven, for many yeara Judga of Probata for Norfolk county, died In Koxbury. Maae , on Haturday laat. # IIII p I. II 11 I ?? ? LD. Prtw Two C?nta TbMtrlcal and Musical Park Thsatbe.?Mr. Korreet kpp?u?<! at the Pwk last ning, In the character of Richelieu, In Bolwar's exoelleat play of that name In this part, ailn kh King l.ear, Mr. Forrest seems to have got the better of his early acquired errors, and shows the evidence of oarstol study of the author. The eharaoUr cf Rieheiten is manv-oolorad. and to ?It? fall ? ths play, each of th?M phases needs to be made apparent, so that the andisnce may view the character la eaeh dlitlnot form. The cunning prieet, the satirical philosopher, the astuts statesman, the patriotio Frenchman should all be apparent; while pervading the whole, to* the unmistakable feature, the oonfldent, determined man. Never despairing, never giving wajr to evil forebodings ; but even, when tottering under the Infirmities of ags and its attendant physical maladies, he never loses his " fixed 'persuasion of sueoeee." In all this Mr. Forrest suocoeds admirably, and on the whols his Rlohelteu it a good performanoe, yet not without some blemishes To our mind, ho nss improved upon the business of the piece Id some instances, without bettering it For instance, in the second scene of ths first aet, according to the acting copy of the play, in bis dialogue with De Mauprat, he should rise immediately after laying? " The very man To suit my purpose?ready, frank and bold,'' and should continue, while standing. " Adrian de Mauprat. nu,u have called me cruel,'' lie , but Mr Forrest retains his ivat through some twelve lines We cannot but think the amendment is no improvement We observed, too, an occasional tendency to emphasize the last syllable too strongly : as in the word " despots," which ne makes des-puts, clipping the first syllable, aud swelling to its utmost limit the poti of the last. The occasional joking with Joseph was well done The whole piece was well played. There was but little ranting, and the cast being, with few exceptions, well filled, all went off handsomely. The after-pleoe was " i'lsarro, or the Death of Rolla." The house was crowded from pit to gallery. To-night, Mr. Forrest having concluded to plly one extra night, he will appear as Aylmere, In ' Jack ( ado '* Tu? after-piece will be the ' Hunters of the Alps " Chaiium Theatbe ?.Mr. Walcott, long and favorably known to the theatre-going public of New York, will take a beniflt at the Chatham tteatre this evening; and, judging from the bill put forth, and his claims on the public, we should say that the receipts will be fuljy as large us he could ?xpeot. 'i lireft excellent nieces will be per.'nruittd oil tlio ocoaslon. in two of wbich M ra YValoott and Mls< Clarke will appear. They cou?l*t of the drams of" lotorloe," the burlcttu of ' Married and Mettled," and the nautical drama of theKluuing Deacon." Wo would not b<> surprised It'a groat uiany applicant;) for m-ata were dlaappolntrd I Cairn. Oabukm.?- H.tmeo auJ Juliet,'' otherwise | ' 1 MoiUrccKi t Capn/etti," was aung laat evening. before an audience of about two thouaend and nine hundred person*. The appearance of the house was Imposing Indeed, and the prettiest toilette were spread here and there, adorning the beautiful face* and figures of the ladles of New York, as well as of the numerous foreigners who are now in our city. The charming prima donna, Tedesoo, though not entirely recovered from her illness, sang with a brio still unknown to us la the method of this cantatrioe. Her grand aria" Lm tremmia u'/rice Spado," was rendered in an exoellent manner. The scale ol low notes whioh is run by the Hignorina Tedesoo. is something neat and purely sounding, which always excites the greatest applause, and moves the atrongest feeling in every harmonious soul. The Hignora Cerent) di Vita deserved altogether, the (lettering reception she received from the audlenoe. by the bewitching manner in which she performed the character of Juliet. Her intonations, a lit- i tie fearful at the beginning, were afterwards full of strength and justness, and in the romance of the first act. we were delighted bv her sweet voice and the purity ot the uielody Hlgnor f'eroxxi, we have also to mention for the improvements he has made since bts last appearance The part of Tybalt seems to have been written for himser.aud in the duo with Tedesco (Romeo ) he exhibited In his unting a lire and animation, for which we must congratulate him. This scene is admirable, and the chorus of the burial brought tear) in manv an eve r the cabalelta begiuing with tnese word*. "Kll'i r m*ri? aifiagurat?,''naa received with a bunt nfappUuaa. What rh?l' wo my of the noon* where Rntueo onttn the aepulohre of Juliet? V\ hut lunulaHow <te?> at* la the voice of Romeo?how had the words whinli he utter*' Tim IU!ian language bus uo rival under any eluea Tedaeco ar.d < .?rniici were prrft-rt ii> Ibis art, And when the cartel.1 fell awld unlvemal shouts of epplauee, both were called before tbe delight. <1 assembly We hope thla la uot th? only time w? snail hear *' 1 Montenohl Capulettl ' 'i'he Cattle Garden will be cloeed thla evenlag. In order to rehears- tbt> opera of K>?ainl, entitled '*11 B&rhiere di Sevlglia,'1 which i? to be performed on Monday next. Palmo's orkka Hoi'tc.?In consequence of the vary crowded atate of thia theatre, on the occasion of Gabriel Ravel's benefit, on Wednesday laat, which prevented hundreds from obtaining admittance, the whole of the attractive performances on that occasion will ba repeated oa Monday, and the talented (Jabriel will again appear in the farce called " The Three-Faced Frenchman," in which he performs tte characters, and speaka and sings tn our language, as well as though he wera a thorough Yankee This will be followed by the " Dense de < orde,'' by Leon Jav'clli, Francola Rav. 1, Madame Martin Javelll. and La Petite Amour, and the " Bolero of Cadil," danced by Madame Leon Javelll and Mona Henri Wells. The entertainments will conclude with the laughable pantomime of " Vol-au-Vent," whloh U one of th" most amusing plecea of the Ravela. It I* almoat useleM to remark that there will be another crowded house. The Pcidii Opeba Co*n?r.-W# believe thla la the laat evening of the Peedee Opera Company In the city. To-night they will give their laat entertainment in the Apollo Rooms, and to all who have not heard them we should say they ought to do so before they leave. They depict, in a truthful and characteristic manner, the life of the negro on the "plantation'' aa wall aa of him in the north The bill for thla evening, aa will ba seen on reference to the advertiecment, la excellent. ViBuiniA Hkrknadebs ? We recommend such of our citizens aa have laid out thia evening for amuaement, to visit the Minerva Room*, and listen to the Virginia Minstrels. They can spend a very pleasant time tbara, and be more amused than they have any idea of. On* of the pieces, of the many which this excellent company perform, via . the opera of " Stuffo,'' la. without doubt, one of the best uegro burlesques we have aver heard. This evening's receipts are set apart for the benefit of Mr. P Long, agent of the company, and we hope to aaa a good house. L>r. Collyer has arrived in the ship Quebeo. with hla troupe of celebrated artiitei. from the Royal AcademlM of London and Paris, to illustrate hla leoturaa an mythology and sacred and modern history. Thla will probably prove one of the most attractive and novel entertainments ever offered to the public. Mr Wallack commences an engagement at tha Federal street theatre, Boston, on Monday next. Miss Julia Dean had, at last account* from Ht Loula, just commenced an encasement at the theatre in that city. ll?r performance!* are highly spoken of. Movement* of the People. Thorp mm a largo meeting of the citnens of Hickman and the adjoining counties In this State, at Columbus, on the 14th ult . to consider the proposition mad* by the citlsens of Mobile. Alabama, to connect that city by int-ans of a railroad with the Ohio and Mississippi rivers, to terminate at some point near tb* mouth of lb* Ohio. 1 Resolutions were adopted declsratory of the deep Interest frit by the meeting In the projected enterprise and a committee ?f 1.ading cltiiens wan appointed to further It Columbus whm recommended a* the present terminus of the road. ? Louinvitlr Ji>nrnal,4lk imt. A meeting of the delegate* to the Illinois Stat* <onstltutlonai Convention friendly to the election of General Xachary Taylor to the Preatdency of the I'nited States, was held In the State llouee In Springfield. on th* Telling of the 30th August, IH47 The meeting waa organized Cyrus Kdwards, of Madison county, presiding. lion A It. Knapp, in a brief, hut eloquent speech, sup ported a resolution to nominate Oen. T. to the offlo* of the Chief Magistracy The new Constitution fot Illinois has been adopted by the State Convention Only seven member* voted against It. while one hundred and thirty-one voted in favor ot It. The native Amerisana have determined, in National Crnventlon, to throw their vote in favor of 0*n. Taylor, at the neit I'reeidentlal election. Kmanuel C. Keigart. of I.ancaster county, U the native candidate for Oovernor of I'ennsylvanla. Riot ani? Mt kdrr.?A riot took place at a throe cent ruin hole in Cincinnati, on Saturdny alght last, which resulted In the death of a man named Oafany. Several other persons were severely, If not fatally wounded, and among them waa the wife of the murdered man She ran to the protection of her hueband. and throwing herself between hi* person and the bludgeons of his assailant*, received a part of th* blow* aimed at his head Her jaw waa broken and her head horribly cut The deatn blow* inflicted upon the unfortunate Oafany were suppoeed to liav* been dealt bjr Oeorge Matin, the keeper of the house, who. together with several other* concerned In the riot, have been arrested, and are in jail, awaiting their elimination No { cause incept bad tempers, inflamed by ii<ju< r. I* ali dlived for the occurrence of the dUgTStlul quarrel which ended so tragically. Th* inob continued to r>ot : 'Urrig the ?ho|s of ihe day siicccediug the death of I Oafany, and a second lif* rone ne*. belnr "acrlflc d A ' men named t^uinn wan set up? i t>**tm with url? kbet* I nud cluli*. and wonld doubtless I. ve lie* n jtilUd tut for th* timely interference of tb* police. Bhown'H COH-KK Mors*: ksu dinino ?A LOON, No. 71 I'etrl street, head of > ?entie? fltp SW sere smi simti whoee bntnieu calls th?m to the lower pert or the city, will find this a very coureuient piece to get their meal* ?B real fast, Dinner and Tea. y --OWN. slMt*rc Late of Lovaioy's HottL