Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 27, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 27, 1847 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. Sew York, Saln'diy, Norembcr SIT, 1*47. To tarrMpmtenU. Xo notice can he token / wymrji communications trhalevtr it intended far murtion mutt he authenticated by ika name and addrtu oftkewri'er ; nat n".at?arily fat pvbUc*li??, A ?l as a g uaranly of Kit goad faith W? ctnnot undertake ta ret i*rn refected communication! THE WEEKLY HERALD. PZOTOKIA1 VZBW OF MOLINO DEL REY AND CHAPULTEPEC. I . At nine o clock this morning, the Weekly Herald for tbla week will be ready. It will include among the new* of the day, the Hon. Henry Clay'f epeeoh. in full, on the Mexioan war; the latest Intelligence from all part* of Mexico and the United State* which may be reoeived at this offloe, by telegraph and mall, to the hour of publication. The engraving of thli <he?t will be an aeoorate representation of Chapultepee end Molfno del Rey, the two last placea itemed and taken previoue to the capture of the City of Mexioo. No matter how graphic the de nrfnHna nt th? utormlns of those places mar be. or how trutfcfui description may ba given of the diffloulties attending It, It la Impossible for the public to have an l.i?a of the nature of tba gTonnd, and the position and pparont impregnability of tha Mexican works that surmount them, without referring to thin engraving, wbl?h we recommend our render* to keep for fUtur* reference. lti aecuraoy, like that of all previous engraving* ].a?liabeU in this Journal, may be relied upon. Single coploi, <*!? cent*. 7.aeh?ry Taylor. History is only human nature in a stats of chi VBtnlization. TheGreeks were lickle?the Romans ungrateful. Theniistocles, a wanderer at the court of Persia, was the victim of Athenian Oirracisn. Caius Marino, leaning over the mini of Cartliage, suffered banishment from the ungrateful Romans. The lapse of twenty or thirty centuries changes hut slightly she human h"art> congregated in masses, and forming a homi.g<'u<'ous people. The deeds of antiquity?the glory of the Grecian phulunx?the bravery of the Ionian battalion, have not only been reproduced this continent,during the last twenty months, hat the ficklcnaesofthe Grecians and the ingratitude of the Romans, are mixed up in the same ,.i.........r... . l. rcj^f'llu. i unl^um jroiaiiacu iui a iuuiic iiioumiuii 10 the existing attitude of the American people towards one of their most distinguished military ineu. We allude to Gen. Taylor. The fields of Palo Alto, Monterey, and above all, of Buena A'ista, creuted an enthusiasm in the American mind ?nd threw a halo around the American name that surprised and startled the world from a deep slumber of thirty years. In the first developemejit of that enthusiasm, the whole press and the whole people, numbering twenty-five millions of the latter and twenty hundred of the foimer, united in one burst of applause?"this in the man that will be our next President." "V^hat u change has come over the public mind in less than six months ! Hardly a tongue lisps the word Taylor?Rough and Ready is heard no more. The journal* which rv.ised his name are stealing it from their columns, like pickpockets ?those who huzzaed in the streets and in public places, " Old Rough and Ready," arc now silent; and, with their long tongues hanging out at one side of their shameless cheeks, are intriguing with the political cliijxus of*the day for other men and candidates. If the Greeks ware fickle, and the Romans ungrateful, is it not apparent that the American people are both tickle and ungrateful in one breath - as invinciblc and as brave as both those ancient people, and combining in their character tiie same meanness with the name extrftnrilinm-v traits of bravery, courage, invincibility, fickleness and ingratitude 1 As & people, we have at an earlier period of our history surpassed the Grecians and the llomanM in the rapidity of our conquests?in the brilliancy of our deeds, and in the terrible energy of our troops. Have we not also surpassed them in the ripeness, the richnes3, of our fickleness and ingratitude to ene of our principal chiefs, who accomplished uo much glory for our common country with bo little means ! Gen. Taylor's victories on the Rio Grande were the first to give a new feeling to the American people?to open a new future to the mind's eye, and to startle the world with a new developement of national power, lie organised the regulars the volunteers ?he taught them his patiencc and his courage? lie led them to the heights of Monterey, and to the terrific conflict on the field of Buena Vista, victorious and triumphant. Yet, just in the moment of victory?in mid-career of his glory?the government called ofr the troops whom he educated?collected the generals and the xoldiers whom he led to victory, and placed them under the command of another, but not a braver or a better man, and left the founder of our Mexican victories in idleness and sloth. Was not thin an instance of government ingratitude? And is not the coolness with which the name of General Taylor in now alluded to throughout the country u shameful a piece of national as the other was of government ingratitude? "Let Aristides be banished," said the peevish Athenian. ' Why?" asked the sage. "I hate to hear him con. tinually called " the Just." "Let General Taylor, Jet Old Itougli and Jteady be stripped of his troops, and be condemned to obscurity." "And whyl" asks the enquirer. "We, the politicians of the United State*?we, who endeavor to buy and sell presidents, no that we can enjoy the spoils?we, the politicians, hate the name of Gen. Taylor, for those very victories, for that very honesty, for] that quiet simplicity of character, which have given him a name and a popularity. We can't buy and sell him?we can't barter him?we can't make hini our tool. He is not our man; and, therefore, we must send him, like Themistocles, to wander among the deserts of the east, or banish him, like Marius, I to lean over the ruins of Carthage." I Such, in effect, seems to be the position of I affaire tn the existing sentiment of the American I people, at thin crisis of the Mexican question and I the next presidency. Originating in Kentucky, I we see one clique oT the politicians collecting I their strength, organizing their forces, secretly I issuing forth their circulars, and, with their canI didate on their shoulders, endeavoring to asI touish and convulse the whole country with his I merits, his capacity, and his great popularity.? A ad in this very effort, mean and sneaking a* it I is, they take no notice of General Taylor. His I merits are depreciated, his character overlooked, I mdall his war-worn services are cast aside as H vf no sort of estimation with that class of inen who want office, and who make presidents to H get spoils. No sooner has this movement extended to I other parts of the country, than the friends of an- ! other leader begin to stir themselves in a simi lar way, and make efforts to concentrate their forces and sentiment on the individual from whom they expect, also, the gilt* of office and some of the spoils. General t*cott, one of the most distinguished leaders of the day, has great rvnd overwhelming merit; but no one can dmy that be is indebted for oun hslf of his glory in Mixioo, to tbt effoils wi I'factal Taylor, teaching the troops under hie command to conquer and to meet ftie enemy without flinching.' Those troops that conquered at Vera Crui, at Cerro Gordo, at Mexico, are the legions that were taught by General Taylor?the same who vanquished at Palo Alto, at Monterey, aod at Buena Vista. Yat all these merits of (?en. Taylor go for nothing. What is the reason that the politicians of the day, and the political journals throughout the country?the first a class of rogues and cormorants, numbering about ten thousand, and the other some /ifieen hundred?what ia the reuson that at this important crisis in the settlement of the Mexican question, Gen. Taylor is abandoned ' bv all those who sang praises to his name, and expressed an attachment to hi* cause ? We tind it in the purity of tlen. Taylor's character, in the simplicity of hisconduct, inthe honesty of his sentiments, in the absence of that trick, trea. cliery and corruption which have hitherto characterised too .many of our great men, and even some of our Presidents. This clique and that clique write to the old hero of Buena Viata. endeavoring to secure him to their particular interests. He replies with the same simplicity? the same candor, which mark all his despatches on public affairs. Wnen he understands things. he states it?when he does not. or has not time to understand them, or is too much occupied, he states, also, the fact, and the truth, llis general replies were, that he has been so much engaged in the service of the country that he could not step aside to trouble himself with political matters. And is there no honesty in the American p?ople! Is there no gratitude among them! Are they to be only a re-production of Grecian fickleness and Roman ingratitude, amplified and enlarged, as they must be, by their greater power, and their greater numbers! It is a shame to the present age, and disgraceful to the people, and above all to the politicians, the manner in which Gen. Taylor is treated.? Is there no way of arousing the sentiments of the people! Is there no way of calling a great mass meeting in the Park, to create a reinvigoration of those patriotic sentiments which were started into existence by the great victories achieved by him in Mexico? Are there any men with moral courage, in New York, capable of reproving the miserable political clique$ of the day, and of coming forth and taking the responnihility, without being feed like lawyers, of de? " ? - - 'II .!.! - J 4. .L- -C daring mat tney wiil, wiwioui regaru 10 mc ciforts and wishes of miserable politicians, present Gen. Taylor for the next Presidency! We pause for a reply. Entkiu'Risk op inn New York Press?Great Southern Daily Express.?The New York daily press, of which the Jlerald is one of the mem* bers, lia.s made arrangements to run a daily line ot expresses between New Orleans and New York, extending also, sometimes, to Mexico and Havana. These expresses will be continued through the approaching winter, probably up to the period required to complete the telegraphic communications between the two great cities of the Union. This daily express line will be organized for the purpose of giving the intelligence from the .South and Mexico, the West Indies, and the Western Territories, one day, or even two* or three days, in advance^ of the Government maila, as they are now conducted by the< nresent Pnpl master tl Imc !>??> long ween by our contemporaries, that there was a necessity of some voluntary association ot' the prenfl of New York and the North, in union with the journals of New Orleans and the South, in order to obviate the blundering incapacity and ridiculous parsimony with which the Tost Office Department is conducted under its present regime. A remedy is now at hand. The importance of the Southern and Mexican news, during the approaching winter, is understood by every one connected with active life. A permanent peace with that country, or not, will depend upon the movements of the Mexican government and people. A knowledge ot these movements becomes, therefore, absolutely necessary to the government at Washington,, in order that it may be able to make calculations for the future, as well as to the mercantile interests of New York and the North, in order to avoid disastrous speculations in commerce. A few years ago, as will be recollected, we established a similar express in connection with an enterprising journal at New Orleans, and | upon several occasions the Herald has been the first to give the Southern news, as much as three days in advance of the public mails. The interest of the Southern news at that period was by no means equal to thnt which it has attained at the present clay. During that period of enterprise, which originated solely with us, and was paid for only by us, the Post Office Department endeavored to throw obstacles and difficulties in our way. It is, therefore, highly probable, judging from the past, that the present Postmaster General, who certainly is not blessed with a higher degree of liberality than his predecessors, will endeavor to prevent the success of this enterprise, in which New York and its daily press, as well as many other journals, aie interested. This anticipation is confirmed by the obstinate and self willed incapacity exhibited by the Department in breaking up the mail arrangements between Washington and Richmond. This rupture of the contracts entered into between the former Postmaster General and the company, on the line between Piichmond and Washington, will now, however, not have the effect of preventing flir rnnnnprrml nnnnlntinn nf fln? MnrtK from obtaining early intelligence from the .South. This enterprise, which we and some of our cotemporariea have organized, will be an effectual remedy to the obstinacy of the Postmaster General, and hisjincapacity in the management of the department. It is, however, highly probable that, in order, if possible, to throw our enterprise "into a position similarto the one which he himself now occupies, (ill sorts of sinister practices will be reported to, to prevent our surceas or impede our progress. We hope, however, that all persons on the mail lines, the post office routes, and railroads, between New York and New Orleans, will endeavor to aid and assist our express riders, and all the agents of the New York daily press, and the Northern press, associated with us. Our enterprise is one of great public utility ; the present is a time when information from the Houth and Mexico i^ nn important brunch o| business, and concerns all the interests of the country at large. Let them remember this, and help ux accordingly. Naval.?The IJ. S. store ship Supply, formerly the Crusader, sailed yesterday, under command of Lieut. Lynch, on a scientific expedition to the Dead Sea. The following are the names of her officers Lieut Ommnoiling, \V. K. Lynch; 1st Lieut. A.M. , IVnnock: M do. .1.11 Oslo; I'uraer, J. T. Mason, Jr.; ! I'assed A?M?tant Burgeon, J Thnrnbj; Acting Master, ! Bijm N. Wascott; I r.??ed Midshipmen, Wm B Kltz gnrsid, Richmond Aaiick. S tluarkenbush; Captain's I Clerk, K. K. Lynch. r&Meng?r?fl. fpauldlng The U. S. schooner Taney was at tiibraltar on the -1th October. The < Hicers, a list of whom we give below, and crew,wi?re all Well:? 0??i< >:n? or i mk U. H. ?< hoonkk Tanky?Charles (i. Ilunter, Lieut. Command, r end Acting Purser; J. Dornt Head. Acting MmUit; J s*. m, Ain't Nurgeon; ThoBM Rniwy, K J. I). Prici. Psssed Midshipmen; l?. H. Mrlntosh, < *p tain's C|#rk; Kdmund T. Atnrmn, Purser's Wsrk. Passengers?It. Be.Uow, T. II. llaoKett I'oll Hen I Intelligence. No *?-ni\ior elected in Tenneneeeun to the l$!tj iicinni. Whiten*!* mil hitfh ?*?! on ilic >7t|t Wanted. About ten or twelve respectable men, who, on a fair calculation, are worth $10?after paying their just debts?to form a committee of arrangements, in getting up a public meeting in favor of Italy. Each of these men must write Esquire after his name, or stick in Doctor or Reverend behind it. They will also be required to know enough of writing to sign resolutions i and memorials. N. P.?No speeches requiredsix briefless lawyers being already engaged, at $10 a head, to make the speeches?and no insult intended. Apply to Jack Straw, of somewhere. Opera and Fashion.?The opera at the Astor I theatre was not so crowded last night as on the opening evening. , In fact, there was a thin attendance. Th** opera of Krnani" itself, is only a second or third rate musical entertainment, and people are beginning to find out that the troupe is not first rate, though some of them may be tolerable in certain parts. The audience appears to be reduced to the regular subscribers, the diatauce from the business part of the city being too great tor ine uoating population to attend, and the subscribers, as yet, certainly do not amount to more than five hundred. Now, as this movement was considered highly important in the/ashionuble annals of New York, and as it was looked upon as the organization of the upper class of society, instead of there being ten thousand of this self ame upper class, it appears that when subscn[ bers were required to pay in advance, the number shrunk to five hundred ; the leaders of that five hundred being our highly respectable cotemporaries, James Watson Webb, Colonel of the Militia, and James Gordon Bennett, Adjutant General of the defunct Mormon Legion. In such a position of affairs our musical and critical editor is not willing to attend every night. The troupe is from fair to middling, and the opera of the same calibre; but it is repeated so often that it has lost all its novelty and al| its freshness. If things go on in this way, it seems we shall soon be ia the market with the offer of our box to the highest bidder, in the same way as a bear in the Harlem stock endeavours to sell out during a certain contingency of the market. In order that they may make a good appearance before the public.we understand that the managers, Sanquirico and Patti, have rescinded their order excluding the free list and members of the press, and that they deal about *? nl>al/i /vwao# IiK*i>nlitif nil AAm?ra V*?( week they are going to bring out a new opera, we hope with better success than that of Ernani. We shall endeavor then to see what is to be done. , Apropot?one ot the troupe is a celebrated mutttro from Milan, Signor Bonzanini, who is reported, on the best authority, to be one of the best teachers in Italy. So Madame Borghepc) well known here, si in a letter t York. We are glad t ear it. Ther< rc no good music masters New t <>!,., and <>d one is much wanted musical society. Thtstrloal and Pa** Ti i re.?Old Drury is filled every evening with a 1 hly delighted audience, called together to see and i r the unsurpaffted comicalities of Collins and Plsr I.sBt night "Rory O'More" was again presented off in good style. The scenes between Rc and De Welskeln, (Plaolde,) were rxtrei The story of the Irish fox was wel1 told, ai. lenient of the little soene of whloh it formed a pat as handsomely brought out. "Napoleon's Old Guard" followed. It is one of those tonching little pieces in which Mr. riacide is so happy. The old soldier's fidelity, his love for his Emperor, and his constanoy to the trust confided to him, were so beautifully portrayed by the actor, that all were charmed with the performance. The e^raragama of the "Happy Man" wm tbe concluding ptcoe of the evening. To-night "Rory O'More" la to b? ?p?in performed, together with the oomedietta of the "Omnibus," in which Mr. Collins will perform the part of Pat Ilooney, Mr. I'laoide personating Master Tom Dobbs. The petit comedy of "A Kiss in tbe Dark" will wind up the performances for the evening. bowtrt Tiikatsk.?This place of amusement was so much crowded last evening, that those who arrived after the rielngof the curtain, tried in vain to procure Mats. The attraction,chiefly,was the "'Stranger,"in which Mrr. Shaw acted the part of Mrs. Ilaller To speak In favorable terms of the manner in which she acquitted herself* would be like gilding rellned gold. The large attendance on the ooeasion, aud the>pplause with which she was greeted, are sufficient commentary. She will appear there this evening far tbe last time this season, in tbe character of Constanoe, in the " Love Cha-e;" "and as tbe performances will be for her benefit, we expect to see, If possible, a larger bouse than there was last evening. The musloal extravaganza, the "Lady of the Lions,'1 and tbe tragedy of " Douglxs," will also be performed this evening. We are informed that Mr. Marshall, who has become a great favorite at this establishment, will leave it soon to fulfil an engagement at Albany. He quits New York with tbe regrets of all who know him, and takes with him the reputation of being one of the most talented and sterling actors on the Amerioan stage. Chatham Theat*i.?There was a very full attendance at this theatre last evening, and the performances, *hi?h nnmnrinid iVia nn? '? ?f the Birthright of Freedom,' and the tableaux rivanlt by tha model artists w?re very sucoessful. Thin spectaole grow* In favor tha oftanar It la performed, and now that tha company are perfect in their part*, affords very agreeable amuiamaat. We cannot praise too highly the tableaux vivanti. They are Indeed superb, and all who omit seeing them do themselves Injustice. The entertainments produced at this establishment, and tha efforts on the part of tha manigar to please, render this one of the happiest places In the city in which to spend an evening. Novelty 1* the order of the day. and all who go there are ,?ure to get the worth of their money, and more too. Ciacus?Bownar Ampbithf.atsk? Those Bedouin Arabs are a daring set of fellows, agile as cats, and firm as rocks in the various extraordinary and really perilous feats they perform?they are the very perfection of AoTobata, we believe that is the term, and what with their back somersets and front somersets, and somersets through balloons, and somersets over rows of soldiers, with loaded carbines and bayonets nnd sharp knives, and all snoh real cutting Instruments ready to receive them in case of a failure, the exhibition Is about aa exciting a one as can be imagined. Besides all this Kemp, the down, gives his aid in the oomlctl line, and all the various equestrian acts, dancing, negro singing, iio. , serve to oomptete a full evening's fun. Chiiiitv'i Ticayune Butler is eomlng with a vengeance, every evening, and not only he, but as many as can be crammed into Mechanios' iUU every evening. Were a calculation to be made of thi number of people who have heard them during this visit to us, it would be abent as accurate a census of the population of this city aa such official documents usually are. That song of the old Tar River,with the accompanying dance,In an electrical npeoles of performance, and it always calls down thunders of applause. It and many other of their crack pleoea will be performed this evening. 8.1BLR llaBMoniiTS.- Thursday evening, this cocinanv of negro minstrels performed at Newark, to a very crowded house; the receipt!, we understand. were f>ili They continue. every evening. at the Albmnbra, to sing their plaiutive, soul-stirring melodies; their bsnjo player is oonslJered tbe mont accomplished among the sable raoa, on that instrument; and their bom flayer Is ezct llent; lb fuel, their wit, humor, ronutndruws. chorures, and harmony, are drawing large and respectable hou.es every night. Mblo's rooms are arranged In the neateat manner, for tbe accommodation of visiters, and rsfreshmouta of every kind can be bad in the saloon up stairs. Bi.axt. tMi Hoifhw.-These oelebntted artiste* leave this olty on Monday next, for Albany and Ttoy, where they Intend giving, in conjunction. *onm;ono*tts. Thsy ttyen proceed to Doston. and through the respective towns of New Kngland. Mcpttb Aai isra.?These* artists give annthei of their very dsUghtful entertainments thin evening. We ne?d only say that thsy are a most classical and graceful set of performers, Hod deserve the great patronrge they obtain. QMr. Murdoch made his first sppesrance at the Norfolk Theatre, on Monday nlfcht. Uoaril ?<f K<tii?n tlun, Irixlik M**TI>'?, No\. !rt - l'ow vnKnn Hassm, K*| , I resident, In the chair.?The minutes of the pr>-ceding meeting were read and approved. TrofessoT Davici, from the Committee on New Schools, reported In favor of eetabll*hioi( u primary school in !!> 1stward, aid that the ward ofliorn b? author.4?d to take the necessary steps to *rcompl^U that obji-ot. Liefore the queaion on the report ?na put, Mr. Commissioner Nicol offered the loUowiir^ Muiondiuect, to wil; ' provided that the said school eftin rs he only authorized to hire rooms or a building for such school " The report, after some discussion, accepted u? amended liv Mr Nicol. The iu**on an 1 Dt-r co?tr?rt* (at lnil!>llng lbs tree were u?*t read, sU'i reaolutlom pMi?d apI provlM qf tliem. >a< of the auxatiea o< Mrsira Kojara I ??4 PwJr.HitfoaMH*** TlwHNr4UKM?J??rM?i City lattlllgtnN, Thk Wcathi*.?fe*t?tday the tharmomatar rtood at 44 degree*, at 19 o'olock M. We bad a (harp, light wind during moat of the day, which bl>w from the N. N. W. We had atrouir Indications of frost toward* evening. Broadway waathronged with foot pasaaDgera andfa*hlonj able#; fur* m4 top coat# were In full fequlaitioa. Pbotkctiow Ekoih CoMr*k\ ?The engine belonging to tht* company attracted crowd* of th* admirer* | of art and genlua yesterday, to their angtn* bouse, No 44 { | Ann street. The engine, which 1* of superb design and great power, from improved construction, ha* been lately painted by Morisrty, of 10th (treet. reflecting much credit on the skill, taile, and exerutioa of the artist. The eubjent of the principal painting ia the ' falling of the Temple of the Sun, In an earthquake At Teru, and the re*cue of th* Triocee^ Cora hy 1'rlnce : Alonio The whole would do credit to the studio of our ' moet eminent artiita. The ( roton bridge id al*o represented. and well executed, on the front part of the en- | jriun. The engine can be worked with a double hoaa. It ia altogether a iplendid model. The company held a meeting last evening, at s o'clcrk. at their room*, Hiram Arcnts, foreman, preaiiing, and W. C. Connor acting as Secretary, when it wan resolved to commenoe duty on Monday afternoon, l'bey will try the power of their engine on Monday forenoon. The painting on the bick of the engine is designed to illustrate the name of the company. Kiaie.?A fire occurred yesterday morning at 1 o'clock, at No. 63 3d avenue. It was promptly put out with trifling damage. Jkbiky City Kkhht.?The fare on this ferry hu bean reduced to four cent*. We are confident the company will not low by this Tery judicious movement. Let Ibem make a few more trips in the evening than they do now, and all will be satisfactory. slciunina.?The different stables and sleigh factories are already beginning to exhibit tbeir sleighs, trappings. See tx.o We observe many newly made sleighs of elegant design, opposite some of the publio stores and stables, all prepared for the first snow storm, and finished in the most sjperb manner. Toe sleigh trappings In general, also, appear to be much Improved in style aod eircutlon, socordlng to the taste or oaprioe of the manufacturer. Many of our citizens already look forward with anxiety to the approaching sleighing season, or rather, the first snow storm. Whalino Voyaok.? An unusual activity would appear to have sprung up this season, among those who are interested in the whaling trade, from the fact that more advertisements and placards appear about the city than |we have seen during kthe last fsw years. The whaliog trade promises to be a ll iurlshiag business during the approaohing season, from the indications we refer to. Death or a Hkhmit.?Coroner Walters waa oallfil yesterday to hold an Inquest upon the body of Enoch Raymond, oolored, aged about thirty years, who has, for some time past, lived in the woods, situated in the vicinity of 73d strert, and the East river, and was yesterday morning found dead near his pbee of habitation. Last rammer ha eu found in a. alek and tut* nonill. tion, and sent to Blaokwell'a Island a* m vagrant, with a lew of saving him from perishing, and on being recent ly discharged from the Inland, his term of sentence having expired, he returned to his old baunt, and at last, finding his existence drawing to a olose, he seleoted a block of stoae for his pillow, and there lay down, placed his arm under his bead, and then calmly gave himself up. Verdict, death by disease and exposure.

Boatil of Supervisor*. Nov. 20.?The Mayor presiding. The minutes of the preoedlng meeting were read and approved. Petitions? From various pertons, for the correotlou of tax. Referred to the Committee on Annual Taxes. Bills?Of John Florenoe, for $7, for furnishing refreshments to Jurors. Of proprietor of Lorilard llous*, $10, for do?referred. Of Daniel Rlker, $40, for Police servioer?referred. Of Ogden Hoffman, Ksq , fur $1000, for prolessional services in the case of Madam R?stell, for three weeks attendance in the Court of Sessions, and subsequently on various motions and consultations. Aldermen Mr.ssKROi.Kaad McElrath opposed the pay' ment of so large a fee; the former thought $'>00 was I quite enough. Aldi'rman Mi Klratii said the Corporation counsel was cut down to $.21)00 a year, and he didn't seo why I Mr. Hoffman should get $1000 for three weeks. ' Alderman Kranklim said he had conversed with several professional men, and they all agreed that $1000 was a moderate fee for so distinguished a man as Ogden Hoffman : he had ascertained in the course of his inquiries, that Mr. James Drady received $100 a day from Madam Res tell, and after that ha would ask, was it too muoh to psy $1000 to Ogden Hoffor.an.' Alderman Ki:i.ly did not think the bill coming from annV, a man o. VI? IlA?Vma. ? ? a ..n?..nn.kl. K..t U ~ should like to have some guaranty that the learned gen- j tinman would finish the case for this sum. He would at *11 events vote for its payment. Referred. Oeorge Carr's bill for $30, for coach hire, in conveying the Urand Jury to and from Biaokweli's Island?ordered to be paid. Of Greeley and MoElrath for $27?referred. Report*? Of Committee on Anoaal Taxes, in favor of correcting the taxes of the following persons, to wit: William Douglass, Henry Pluffe, Klias May, Delanoev Shane, Henry Anderson, Thomas McKay, Klizabetn StaDsbury, Joh* MoBexley, John W. Depeyster, James T. Niooll, 8 T. Baxter, and two or three other*. The report was afterwards found to be informal, and it was referred buck to the committer. After passing a few ether small bills conuected with the police department, the Board adjourned Law Intelligence. CiacuiT Covbt?Nov. M ? Before Judge Kdmondt.Inthe matter of the. Will of the lute VcnjaMin Rnmaint, Khj ?This wasjaa appeal from the decree of the Surrogate for the oounty and city of New York. Mr. Komaine died in IH U, having first made bis will, by which he divided bis property e.((?n!ly between his surviving children and his grand children; he afterwards, at various times, added eight couieils to the will, by five of which he altered Its provisions materially, and whluh it is contended are altogether inconsistent with It; the appeal is taken to the Surrogate's decision, in admitting the fire last codicils to proof, on the ground that they were obtained by fraud and undue Influence, {and that they are inconsistent and at varianoe with the provisions of the wl!l, as before stated. The Judge intimated that ho would give his opinion in a day or two. Si'hu.mk Couar ?Nor. 28.?Present, Justices Hurlbut, McCoun and Mason ?7he People vs. Madume Rutill.?The oounsel for the defendant applied to the eourt thi* morn ire to admit her to bail. The application was n the nature of an appeal from former order mad < by Judge Edmonds. 'J he ?I>intrict Attorney opposed the motion, on the ground that the statute required twe dnyo notice, slating the time and place of making the application the name of the officer te whom the application was to be made, and tho named and residence of the sureties; there requirements not having been complied with, be insisted the proceedings were irregular The Court decided in favor of the objection, and ordrred her to be remanded. An order was then asked, to show cause to-morrow (thiM morning, why she should not be admitted to bail which was also refused; the Court at the same time stated, they would adjourn the Court, for the term, to-morrow, after giving their decisions. Common Plkas, Nov. !m?Bi-fore Judge Ulahneffer.? .4chilli li. Morrill v*. l> njamin F Cooprr.?This was nu action lor slander. The plaintiff, in 1845, resided in Elizabeth street, and occupied a house owned by a man named May bee, In which he, the plaintiff, carried on the business of an artificial (lower manufacturer. It was alleged that the defendant went to May bee and teld him that he, defendant, wished to beoome his tenant, and that plaintiff was about to remove his furniture ; that he bed a cart at his door at the time, upon whiob he was in the act of loading it for the purpose of running away from bis creditois. It was further alleged that, In consequence of this f Under, a landlord's warrant was issued against plaintiff, under which bis goods were taken and his business broken up. by which be sustained great lose and damage ; to recover compensation for which, the present action Is brought. The defenoe was that the words spoken did not amount, prr it, to a slander, and that no special damage was proved ; second, that the slander, if H was one, did not originate with the defendant; that he had heard the circumstances from another person, against whom the plaintiff brought a similar sctlon for th* same alleged slander, and recovered damages, upon the trial of whloh the defendant was examined as n witness, and that defendant only mentidned the words casually, without intending to injure pMlntiff, and fcnd afterwards dealt with hlra ?nd given him credit. Verdict for defendant. Kor plaintiff, Mawtl .Jordan and Msrtindale ; for defends nt, Mr. N. U. Blunt Before Judge Ingraham. Oitid *1ui'en. John H Jlut'tu, rt,al VI. William R. fl'ttt anil .hkn II inn?.?This will an action on the cane, III HlKIHI (llllllW tor false reprontations The plaintiffs keep en auction store for tne tale of furniture. In ld4A th? defendant Wont called at the store to purchase nome fnin'.ture. end offered a note of one Selby in payment.; drawn to the order of Melby, s"d endorsed to West. The plaintiffs refused to giro the goods on the uote simply, but. required a reference, which was given to I liana Thu plaintiffs sent their clerk to Hanna. and the asual reply was, that West had purchased from them, i and that they conrldered him good The goods to thn amount of f J100, or thereabouts, wire given, and the note t*k?n. West took th?-u> aftrrwsrds to Troy, where ho represented himself as the partner of Manna, and sold them ; S?lby in about, two or three week* afterwards became insolvent, and tho note became worthless. The plaintiff ng.ounsel alleged that Hanna who was a brotberia-luw of Selby's. must have Ktionu at the tiinu that his paper was worthier, and that the whole transaction eras a fraud to get off lilbjl'l lOtw Tho dt funee get up by Wed ?ni infancy at the time of the purchase. The defence set up by tbu defendant ll inua, was that the clerk ot plaintilfnj mine to Henna end a?ked a general i,Ufftion, natni ly wan Mr Welt good, Ik I ; the defendant tor k down hU book, and offered to show West's account, thinking, ?s he all ies, tli-. t tt w*a a Mr D. U We?t aud not, Win K. West, that plain' ill sent to enquire About - at all ev< u;s, it w?B I). (J. \\ <-et that defendant intended to rec< minend. The jadg'- charged the Jury that ih* case ant made against Win It. Went, aud that they ehjuld find a verdict against hiui In regard to th? other defendant, there were two point* in the defence, first, in reference to the representation a* to the solvency of Wm K. West; and the olh^r in regard to tho nrtlx In rainrri In Hie Hi .1 erniitirf. von must da ciio whnthrr thia ret>r>Hfntation ? a* a general one, or w?h it made in regard to Win 11 West, in paittcaler; If H wu made in r<>xftr<l to l>im. ho<1 wad* koooinyl;. it would b? fufflcloni to hold Ih* delendant. The defendant. hr.wi-Trr, imyit he did not mako it in regard to Wm. II. W*?t; that he opened bin touk and oallau the plaintiff'* nlerk, ottered to ?bow inm tie account, and ibat th* r>*ir.p?ni?tlon he made w ? in regardto D. H. W. ?: There art rotu- oth?r faitu In the cake. wbicb, If yeu ffWe credit to. ahow that the pntel>i\?? ?ao made by It. W. W?at for the hrnrttt of plaintiff, and ahow* if the application wan mad* in regard to that purobaae. tbe representation uiutt alio be made in rftfard to William I! Went, and no one elot Tbe other point r< nt* upt,n the payment of the note of ft-lfy; th? charge in ivg.ird to that rrat* upon tbe evivleme of Hanna a brother, and If yon balleYe bin imtlaiony, tbe defendant waa guilty of a fraud, and he aught to be holden lerpunniblit. i'be rule In rtftuid to holding partiea re*pon>ii U lor falae repreaonta.lona, l?, tlrat ihi> party mating them rauat know thpy were fal#a when he raadu thi-m; neoond, he OTUXt mnkrt them tor iliw f.urpt??, i.f u>UimittSug a fraud, uad Miitj, tUyutul be uwde in ?ucb a way an tliRt tba otber part* cannot finU cut the truth flwfiid rarijltt tomorrow (trill) morning. Kor pWutlfr, Mr Mr. littMjibrrr folk* tohlllfMM. Charge / a Dog an,I Chain ?Officer* A. M. C. Smith >od P?t?r?on, of the lower police, arrested, on Thanksgiving day. i mm by the nam* of A Brit ton. kxpar of a public house In Dey street, on a warrant isn*d by J untie* Osborne. wherein he standi charged with felooionsly taking |ne*?*elon of Newfoundland dog and chain, valued at $30, the property of Mr. Hampton Woodruff; residing at No 94 Jane at. It appear* that Mr. Woodruff placed the dog and ohaln Into the handa of a black man for sale, and aa he waa proceeding down Broadway, wal vet by Mr. Britton, who offera 1 ! him $10 for th? animal Thia waa refused, and then*- I f;ro pnaned on to Wall street, where he took up his stand, n ord?r to peddle off the dog to the highest bidder. He had been there hut a few minutes, when Mr. Britton spoke to him again, and said, "Come along with me; I've a customer for your dog." At this gr>oil news, tbe negro's eyes flashed like two lumps of whits chalk In a tar barrel, and he replied t; Yea, manna. I go wid yon;" conaequently he followed Mr. Britton to his residence in Dey street, when Mr Britton took the dog and chain from the negro, conveyed him down stairs, and shortly returned, giving the negro the chain, saying that the dog bfllongnd to him; consequently he should keep him. Thiaso alarmed poor " nig," that he posted off immediately to inform Mr. Woodruff who on hearing the negro's story, laid the case before the magistrate, which resulted in the arrest of Britton, together with the dog, who were both brought up to the police offloe, where, after a short hearing, Mr. Britton was permitted to go home, but poor bow-wow was locked up In a cell as a witness, and plaoed In charge of Mr. Snow, the property olerk. Bnt should tbe clerk omit to visit that cell for several days pending the hearing, the poor dog might bite his own head off in lieu of some other bone to pick, which would tend materially to depreciate the value of both claimants The oase^underwent a partial hearing yesterday, by counsel on both sides, who argued the matter extremely dogmatical, quoting Chltty, Blackstone, Revised Statutes, and all the other statutes of natural history touching on dogs, hogs, or any other living animal that travels around our streets, endeavor Ing to show conclusively that a dog Is aoknnwledged property. The case waa farther postponed by the magls trace until to-day, whttn toe eloquence crcounsel will b? further hear'), an J will likewise allow the magistrate time to overhaul some of old Justice Dogberry'* decisions as a guide In matters rf so Important a suture Stealing a Drrsi.?Oflloer Rafferty, of the 6th ward police, arrested last night an old female thief, called Catharine Llbby, on a charge of having stolen a dre?s. slued at $10 50. belong to Ksther Klllot, residing at No. 136 Chrystle street. Justine Osborne locked her up for trial. Pttit Larceny. ?Two fellows called Thomas and Wn MoCost, were arrested yesterday by officer Mills, of the 3d ward, on a oharge of stealing a lot of horse shoes and blacksmith's tioli. Looked up for examination by Justice Osborne. Caught in the act.?Ofllners Allen and Peno, of the Tenth ward.arrested yesterday'a blaok fellow,called John Morrison, whom the officers caaght in the aot of endeavoring to steal money from Ann Doyle, No. 81 Ludlow street. Justice Ketoham looked him up for trial. An BntcrpiUIng Publisher. [from the Pittsburg Cnroniole. Not. 16 ] Dennett, of the Arete York Herald, is celebrated for hie enterprise in newspaper matters. When news is to be had, no expense and no obstacles seem to deter him, and he is almost always successful in his projects for securing it in advance of his contemporaries of the press. An instance has lately occurred which we deem worthy of note. On lat>t Saturday, it is known that Henry Clay was to deliver a speech at Lexington, which was anxiously looked for by the politicians of the country, as to contain the sentiments which were to be the watchwords of the whig party during the coming Presidential campaign. Bennett saw the chance of heading his contemporaries, and has improved it. The speech was delivered at Lexington on Saturday. Express riders were ready, and in le6s than five hootrs Bennett's report of the speech ?\ full one?was in Cincinnati. Notifications had been sent along the line of telegraph to "look out," and at f'?ur o'clock on Sunday morning the publisher of the Herald had the Hdtislaction ot receiving in New York, a copy of the speech, more perfect, in all probability, than any which at that hour existed, save in the possession of its author. The sp'fch was sent from Cincinnati to Pittsburgh. Here it was copied, acd a telegraphic connexion being made, it was hence sent to New York direct. This was done during a heavy rain, and while a thunder shower was passing over a portion of both the eastern and western lines. Could a better illustration be wished of the perfection of the telegraphic art, and the skill of the operators on the line 1 To Mr. Brooks, the superintendent at this office. especial credit is due for his energy and expertness in performing his share in the matter.? As we have before stated, the day was stormy, with high winds, and about mid-day, when, from the information received, the office was in expectation of receiving the commencement of the speech, to his dismay and disappointment, the Kastern Telegraph suddenly ceased working ? Being short of proper hands, Mr. Brooks himself mounted a horse and followed the line, through the pelting storm, until he found a.break, caused by the falling of a tree, beyond Turtle Creek, a distance of twenty-one miles. He finished mending it at dark, and then returned to the city, and in the temporary absence of other competent operators, received the speech and sent it to New \ ork, finishing it at 1 o'clock in the morning.? Mr. Bennett shouldcertainly send him the handsomest gold pencil which can be found in New York for this, as, but for him, his other arrangementa would have been useless. What a wonderful thing this Telegraph is, in 1 deed ! Hunk cl a long apeecn oeing delivered | in the heart of old Kentucky on one (lay, and i published inthe chief city of the Empire State on the next morning?the distance being ovei eleven hundred miles ! Forty ye-trs ago a month would have been considered a ijuick trip between the two points. Ah ! these little "clicks" of the TelegraphThough they breathe not * word, Their Toloti u? heard . At a distance no voloa could reaoh ; And swiftly as thought The word* are brought, And the lightning endowed with speech : Though mm roll between, And land* intervene. The absent are oloae at hand; The eye tvttmn to hear, And arACE disappear, And Time is eompellrd to stand. F. S. Since the above was in type, we have learned by Telegraph that the proprietor of the I Hcruld did not publish his synopsis of Mr. Clay'i I speech, until liiu regular edition of Menday i morning. This fact does not alter the position of the matter. Mr. Bennett deserves greal credii for his enterprise. Barcelona, (Venezuela) Oct. 18, 1817. The present Condition of the City?Great Flood and Disastrous Consequences. This American city .waa lounded by Sancho Angulo, in the year 1671, and has now abou 8,000 inhabitants; its former prosperity, indica ted by the decay of iti buildings, has greatlj diminished since the country has become a re public. The chiircn, me nnest in mm country is the only building of consequence in the city the convent walls si md us a monument oftht folly and delusion of pist days. This city stnnda on ilie higit bank of the river Ncveri. At two o'clock in the afternoon of the 12ih inst., it commenced r lining and continue! until dark; consequently moat ot the lukahitauti retired to rest at an early hour; at eleven tlie water hud begun to enter tlie houses situatec nearest the river; the alarm soon became gene ral, but the water rapidly rose, and by two 11 bad reached its height, at which hour very house in the ciiy whs in the midst of a' flood those most elevated are marked by the mud 13 water in th'irsalas at two feet; thus the whole citv was blloat, and no place to escjpe to, th( houses being (all but ten) only of on# story, anc without riny lolt-j to escape jo; this was not t simple rite ot the water, biu k furious running stream i>using through every btreft and ever) house; the water remained at its ureat-st heigh lour ure, from two to six in the morning, ant ut the expiration ol thirty hours, had entirelj left tlie Moors of the houses, leaving about twi inches of thick mud upon every floor, witl 1 lie ruin consequent upon such a calami ty. My p n is inadequate to describe sue! a catastrophe, lieholrt the aged, the sick th'' intimtat the brehst, all suddenly overwhelmed I ut the Ueaii "I nigni, vmi k inicK inuaay strenu I of water, pouring through every door?ud win dow, and the furniture and housouold eti'ecii ' dancing ? fandango ubout the rooms; ui>d thcaci out of the buck doors or front doors, aceurdiiij to the Hiiuutiou oi iIik house, at the tune of t 15 knot flood ot thick muddy water, with atil greater ruin to the thop-kcepers. The writ* being only a passenger on h tour, there being u< hotel or lodging liouse in the city, he had hirei a vacant house until he could procure horse." Fortunately for him, he did not open his Iron1 door, anil thus avoided the current, until it com nienccd furiously to pour through his window and the tible on whicli his baggage had beei placed becoming overwhelmed, chance dircciei hiin tn a ladder in the yard, upon which lie pro cceded with hit* luggage, having on nothing bit his wet thirl; lie re mm tied on the roof thu situated U 11 hours. This is the first tim* Barcelona was ever over (lowed by a rreeitntt, and may it be long belor it happens sgain. I thall depart to-morrow lo ArugiH, ana thence tor ("!iud<id Bolivar, wher you umy expect to hear Ironi me bgiiii. Thi journey is expected to occupy ten d-?y*. ^ ^ Mall Failures. Thf mails are in such disorder ns to he ot oi ,?ort ol' use to us. Two or three have,we he neve been received durirtgt he pust week.buUltoaethe * kmV oi Jfoo fcVrt? Wh ?* #? J 1 "> fl THE HOLI DAY. HERALD.* HI THE ILLUSTRATED HISTORY 91 Ml MEXICAN WAR. I On or About the twenty-fifth of next month, we shall publish a grand Pictorial Holiday Herald, whinh will be the most beautiful, n well m the most Ttloible end Interesting pictorial sheet, ever tamed from thla eetablidbment. It will be a complete Illustrated History of the Mexloan War, and will oontaln engravings representing the ]^H appearance of every town after its capture, from the taking ot Matamoras to the reduotion or the City of Mexico itself, including battle scnnee, sketches of en gagements with the guerillas and regular Mexican army from the commencement of the war to the very day of publication, without omitting one. It would be useless to dilate at any length on the vtlue of a sheet like this? we will only assure our read- j ers that the Pictorial Holiday Herald will be suoh as we represent It?a perfect piotorlal history of the Mexlcan war. and the most valuable sheet ever issued from H thla establifhrnent. fl It will be well for agents and others who wish to pur- B chase to eell again, to give their orders af early as B nnuihli. ? The price will be ?'< cent* per (ingle eepy, or |4 per fl hundred From Santa Fe. 1 Ocr. 11.?On the Cimmerone route to Santa Fc, the tcene of Indian depredations is chiefly between what is cilled the "Fawnfe Fork" ana Cimmerone river, a distance of, say two hnndred I miles; yet the road is by no meantsafe, even un- H til yon arrive within the frontier settlements of I New Mexico. We travelled most of the way I with tbr?? companies of the mounted regiment, H and attribute our safety through the Indian coun- fl try, to the fact thut th>* military were with us? I as from signs frequently seen, there is no doubt fl tlie Indians were constantly around, watching I for a favorable opportunity to attack ns, but we were always vigilant, and thus escapcd. I am 1 glad the government has sent a force to guard the 1 plaint. Every thing will depend upon the mate- 1 rial ?f which the command is composed. Little I need be e.\pBcied if it is made up of officers and men who sought the service because they had J nothing to do at home to keep them from starv- 1 ing. (Jod knows th??re are enough such in the service already. * * * * Every coffee house w in Santa Fe, and their name is legion, was pro- 1 vided with the various implements of gambling, y particularly the national game of"monte." In- { temperance and public disorder?the never fail- $ in? attendants of gaming?prevailed in the city. 1 i>y oraer ot tne commanding ollicer, gaming of nil kinds was prohibited. Coffee house keepers were forbidden to sell liquor to soldiers?fandangos were not allowed except on certain conditions and terms. A Provost Marshal was appointed to enforce these orders. As if by magic the whole condition of things was changed. All this htis been brought about by the energetic, and at the same time judicious, exertions of Colonel Easton, who has been industrious and indefatigable in the discharge of his various duties; at the same time 1ms kept himself aloof from the temptations which so easily beset every American who comes here?whatever be his rank or station. Thoroughly acquainted with the duties of his military profession, he has exhibited in his daily life and manners the example of a wellbred American gentleman?an example seldom seen here, and which has not been lost upon these people. All classes, Mexicans, and others, civil and military, are loud in their praise of him. I only speak the sentiments of every one here, when I say that no officer since General Kearny left enjoys so universally the good will and esteem of all classes as does Col. Easton at the present moment. Yet much which I know he contemplated doing towards redeeming,this city, is left undone since he was superseded in command?but during his brief career as commanding officer, he has done enough to secure for him a name which will be long remembered here with much honor. The 2>t. Louis bnttaPon is rapidly improving in drill and discipline?in this last respect it is excellent?while the drill is acknowledged to be superior to any i volunteer regiment wl" last year. * * The battalion is doing welt?as an evidence, there is none sick?that is dangerously?in the whole command. They occupy good quarters, barrack rooms once occupied by the Mexicans, which h ive since been repaired and altered, so that i they arc very convenient?with an excellent parade ground in front. The Adiut&nt, Lieut. 1 llolmes, is, next to Col. Easton, tne best officer t in the battalion, lie lias been most diligent in ' his application to his profession?and now acquits himself not only with credit te himself, but would honor the post of adjutant in any regular regiment. He is highly esteemed by every officer and soldier of the battalion, and by all who know him, as a good officer and unimpeach able gentleiiidU. 1 The Mexicans all seem quiet, and arc altendl ing to their regular business; yet many who ! pretend to know, say that all this quiet is but the calm which precedes the storm?that a general i insurrection is brewing, and may at any moment i break out. Others, again, who also pretend to understand the Mexicans here, say there is no danger to be apprehended. 1 am strongly inclined to the opinion that nothing aerious ia at hand. Among these people, there arc many who are always ready for a row?upon the slightest pretencc?but 1 believe the majority are alike indifferent whether the Great Mogul or Tamea K Polk rules over them, provided tney can sell their grapeB, peaches, corn and red peppers, and smoke their segars in peace. An express, consisting of a captain and lieutenant and fifteen men, started for Washington yesterday. Tne captain is bearer of despatches , irom head quarters here, sent by the commanding officer. Col. Newbv. of the Illinnia foot. !* >*?* The Missouri regiment is not in ; an good a condition an the St. Louis Battalion. The appointment of Col. Price as Brigadier General is by no means popular here. * * * His command while here was in a constant state of disorganization?no order?no discipliue. 1 could fill a sh^et with authentic accounts of the deplorable state, not only of hia immediate com> mand, but of the affairs of this post while he was commanding officer, so far as he had the management. One fact willjsuffice: A private,whom ' 1 know, and believe to be n man of truth, told 1 1110 that nt one tune there was not an officer or non-commissioned offier of his company on duty: , ihat they used up their rations, and were obliged to send a private to the Colonel to know what to do?and it was some days and with great diffi> culty that they at last obtained subsistence ! * .*** + * Efforts have been made to have Uol. Ktston appointed Governor of New Mexico Petitions have been circulated, and signed by r almost ull the inhabitants and officers ot the various regiments, to have the appointment made; I but it is uodcrstood that he does net like to be ' separated from his command?it it goes south he 1 wishes to go with it. 1 am inclined to think j nothing will be done here until Price arrives, ' unlees an outbreak is attempted. The force now ' here is more than rnougn to hold this wholo 1 country.?Cor. Ht. Lotus Nrtr Era, 18tA inst. ' Army intelligence* The Tuscaloosa Observer nays, that the request > made by the Governor ot Alabama to the War 1 Department, to substitute a inonnted battni lirni from that State instead of a battalion of ; inf-tutry, has been refused. The reasons assign ed are, the greater necessity ot foot soldier* at present, the difficulty of obtaining foraga for horses in Mexico, and the greater expense of the cavalry aim of the service. From Meiico via Bkrmuda.?At laot advices Mr. TriM hid reopened communications with the Mexican government, and sent in his ultimatum, whicn would be placed before Congress. About seventy deputies hid reached Quereuro ? mor-* than sufficient to form a quorum and commence business. The President ad interim w*a timid and afraid to act.,not Oeing certain thit the different States would approve of his appointment ; still some hopes were held out that the American propositions would be favorably received. Unhappily, the Mrxicms are divided into so many political parties, that it is to be feared what is done by one, will bo undone by the others. The principal parties striving for power are the modrntdo*, now in power under Pcna y Pcna ; the monarchists, under General Parcdes; the federalists or traUados under ExPr><>'iri*ii( Itnmr/. Farias: lIlH cnxlifinn nf the 1 Northern States, under General Bustamenu-, and tin; army luction, under Santa Anna, who I when lust heard of was on Iiih way to Tehuacau , to be tried by court iiiartinl for the loss of Mexico, ki:. The party now in pow.-r i* understood to bi the peacc party, but it wants strength and " energy, ?nd in nil pxobabiUt v will soon be broken up.?Brrmudti Gaxtttr, 11M init. 1, MirsK K , of this city, a yosng lady of about arvrnteen, admired lor her beauty ana accomplishments, disappeared on Saturday evening, nnd has not since been heard of. Thcrs is h rumor current that she wn* last seen entering a enrmge with a young gentleman at the corner , ofFourth and Broadway. We have a suspioicm r | that Hymen will nveutually solvfl th* myit?ry? j Gtwritrt <BJ<f out.