Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 29, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 29, 1847 Page 2
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uM^llkUALu. WriT York, Monday, November 5*1*. I8*T. To Cortt aponden ?. No no Hot em k* taken at ananymcut cammunirationi fVkateverij intended ftr intertinn mm>( be nulKenhcah d ;.v rA< ? ! ond uJdrtit fifthtwri'er j nnt newMiirily /fcr publication, hit at a fttaranry a/kit goad faitk ft'eennnot undertake ta r<(ut ,4 rrj/c/trf CJmmurw cifioiM The IIer?ld for Europe. W? ah ill publish an edition of the Herald far Eur0pt to morrow at twelve o'clock, to go by the steamship Acadia, which will leave Dm ton on Wednesday. The letter ba?3 will olose at our city Tost offloe at half-past three to morrow afternoon. It will contain the latest military, cItU, political, oomtnerel&l and ftnanolalIntelligence, from all part* of Mezloo and the United State*, and alto, an hoc urate engraving of Chapoltepee and MoUno del Key, the scenes of the two laat struggles that preceded the capture of the olty of Mexico. Prloe SAa cents. Ttio French Steamer. The Union is in her nineleenth day, if ahe sailed on the 10th inst. She may be expected to umve at any moment. Important Nem flroiu UeKteq Wc received *?y telegraph, last night, mtellifence from Mexico, which, "though only two days later, yet contains germs from which the future may he conjectured. It will be found in another column, under its proper head. The different castes and clauses of Mexico, appear to he taking different directions and pursuing different coarsen i nder the present authority maintained there by the American army. It is announced that nearly a sufficient number of members of Congress have a?sembled at Queretaro to form a <|Uorum, and that, after the eleclion of a new President, they will proceed to deliberate upon the present condition of the Re public. On the other hand, Faredea nnd the fragments remaining of the military, appear to be still indulging in hopes of recovering their lot power, by some contingency or other, originating from European intervention. No doubt a great part of the clergy, and some portion of the mil'tary, would wish to invoke the interference of France or England; but in the present relations of hurope, there is no probability ol events taking place in that direction favorable to ihe monarchical party of our republican neighbor. On the other hand, the people of Mexice?the middle and lower classes?appear to be accom- 1 raodating themselves to the new circumstances of their country, under the American regime. Kven the guerillas are disappearing?first quar- 1 r. lling among themselves, and then seeking to 1 obtain the interposition of the American military i authorities, wherever they exist. According to ' nil appearances, the country, wherever the American power prevails, is beginning to return I to repose, quiet, and industry. In fact, Mexico, I if under American military rule, only for one year, would obtain so much repose, eo much enjoyment, and so much comfort, that they would hardly agree to the evacuation of their eountry by t! le American army. The noisy politicians, the military caste, and the clergy, who have domineered over that beautiful country for the last quarter of a century, have, by their tnisfule, prepared the yreat mass of the people for the enloyment of almost any kind of peace and repose '> and if the American army shall procure them this repose, it will effect a vast revolution in the sentiments of the Mexicans themselves?a revolution which would end, ultimately and quietly> in annexation. Rumors are circulated of forming two States out of Mexico?of her invoking the intervention of Europe?of the establishing of a monarchy?of the rc-orgunization of her scattered I torces, wnicn even yei unoum 10 aouve unriy thousand. All these rumor3 may be expected to continue for a time, and even to be an encouragement, both of the hopes which are entertained of some European aid and intervention, and also of some favorable change in the dispositon of things in the United States. The ?|>eeeh of Mr. Clay, when it arrives in Mexico, will give encouragement and force to all these rumors; many of the leading men in that republic consider Mr. Clay us one of the greatest statesmen of the United States, and probably will calculate upon his being elected to the Presidency on the approaching election here, and that his policy will effect a complete change in the action of the American government.? The circulation of such ideas, backed by the great reputation of Mr. Clay, and others of his class, in this country, will be the only difficulty which our government will have to encoanter in restoring matters to peace and quiet in Mexico, or in effecting a permanent and quiet peace. Vet there is no doubt of the effect produced upon the mass of the people by the firmness of the American army and leaders, as shown at Vera Cruz, Montery, Mexico, and other parts of the rountry. They are becoming Americanized, though the prospect of peace is as far off as ever; yet the probability is, that the expense of the occupation of the country by the American troops, will be defrayed by the new tariff, which will be levied there.' Though, then, there is no immediate pro* pect of peace, yet, in fact, wc may say there will be little difficulty, after keeping |*>ssession ot Mexico, in making her pay all our expenses, and in putting down her army. Yet there is little probability either of immediate peace, or of immediate annexation. Both contingencies are buried in the future. But the prospect is favorable to the continuance of the repose she new enjoys, either one way or the other. Medical Litkrattirk.?Wc have received a very interesting brochure from a distinguished medical gentteman of the University of Pennsylvania, Professor Gibson. Dr. Gibson, it seems, every now and again goes to Paris and London, to make himself acquainted with all the medical and surgical improvements and discoveries in those great centres of science. lie spent all last cummer in those capitals, consulting with the principal medical men, discussing medical subjects concerning new improvements, and collecting and informing himself of all the novelties in hia mysterious and wonderful profession, lie returned to this country in the Cambria, and in two days after reaching Boston, he had to deliver Vtia tint l*?s?turA in Pliila^rlnKia ur h i li li ?i u uinrA ? ??- ?w?-.v * """'I """ U,MVV been published, and is really an interesting and curious production, detailing all the interesting events which befel him in his visits to Paris und London. The fact that he brings with him from the schools of London and Paris the latest information and novelties there, is calculated to produce (jnite a .sensation in the medical world, and increase his auditors in Philadelphia. This bro. rhurt is really worth reading. A New rkomhriiet s.?The LouitvilU Journal grnvely states that the reporter who made the s-krtch of Henry Clay's speech for the New York Jltralri, was a thief, an actual thief, and ought to have been punished on the spot. No doubt it is a high crime to steal the lightning from heaven, and send it to New Vork next morning. The ancient Prometheus was chained to a rock, nnd considered a dangerous fellow, for bringing down the lightning from heaven, and the modern one it Beems would share the same fate it he were caught in Kentucky. No wonder that Mr. Clay'* opinions are behind the age, when his mpportfri ?ndtlw? ow?? would actually thrrntm n pun tor iendin? hi* ccmnt Mnumenu over ihf wnfltl kKi|> xtant Political Ntdlng _G?n Taylor llTj th? Field A very important political meeting was held at Montgomery, Alabama, by th? friend* of Grn. Taylor?an account of which will be found elsewhere?at which addresses were issued to the people of that State, and arrangements made lor the creation of an electoral tiefcet favorable to him, for the next Presidency. In the Houth and Went, several similar demonstrations have been made in various quarter*.? The popular impulse in those regions seems to be stirring, in spite of the pressure of the politicians to keep it down. Many of the newspapers have burst the bands of party, and declared themselves in favor of (lie hero of Buena Vista; and in all directions the ice seems to be breaking, in that region of the Soutli and West. The arrival of General Taylor at New Orleans, and his presence on the Mississippi, may give a new inspiration to the'popularbody, as he is determined to confine hun6elf entirely to hi* private affairs during his visit, and avoid all political associations and declarations, without using any ot those uppliances which are generally put in motion by other distinguished men, to make himself popular. Thus we go. The great meeting ut L.exmgion and the speech of Mr. Clay, were intended as the resuscitation of the claims of that distinguished statesman to the next Presidency. That movement was preceded by a secret circular, which was sent all over the country, underrating Hnd depreciating the meetings in favor of C?en. Taylor, and preparing the way for the trotting of Mr. Clay into the field. The motives of Mr. Clay and his friends have undoubtedly paoduced a great effect on the country, particularly in New York Hnd New England, where General Taylor has been less enthusiastically received than in other places. With the exception of a few whig journals at the North, the greater part of the press atiaohed to that party, seems disposed to encourage the movements of Mr. Clay. On the other hand, the friends of General Scott are not idle. They are busy, mustering their forces and preparing the ground on which to bring him forth, at an early day in the spring; and the few organs they possess in this State and New Jersey, are rapidly taking their stand. On the other side of the question, the democrats are by no means idle. If Mr. Polk is not to be the candidate for the presidency?and his legs are supposed to be too short in this advanced age of the world?the friends of the administration are gradually forming themselves into two separate camps? one in favor of Mr. Buchanan, and the other in fuvnr of Judge Woodbury, of New Hampshire. The preatipe of the present Secretary of State seems to he strong. He has carried Pennsylvania in the recent election, and bis triends in the South; and West will endeavor to throw over his broad shoulders the mantle that may be vacated by Mr.Polk. The attempt to resuscitate Martin Van 13uren is confined to a few personal friends in this State, who can burn barns, dig potatoes of any size, and create a great noise in a cheap way. Their power is entirely restricted to^New York. These movements, however may be modified and changed, cooled or invigorated by the proceedings of the next session of Congress. Thus we stand in the great presidential game, at this time. The people, in opposition to the politicians, show a disposition to move against organised parties, in favor of General Taylor; while the politicians are endeavoring, by exciting all sorts of prejudice and using every mode of annoyance, to prevent them from taking the ^ remedy in their own hands for the Presidency. In the meantime, would it not be a good idea for the friends of Gen. Taylor in the city of New York, to commence action?to have a public itieciing?a mass meeting?a great meeting, and ' take the necessary steps to bring forth an electoral ticket ? If the democratic national convention or the whig national convention should afterwards take him up, no harm would be done by reason of these preparations. American Mission to Rom*? We learn from a reliable source at Washington, that the President has determined to propose a new mission to his Holiness the Pope, at the commencement of the session of Congress. The measure will be proposed to both houses, and if the action of those bodies should be favorable to the project, the President will then send in the name of a person to the Senate for the cm ha In the present state ot the relations between the United States and Italy, this movement of the President seems to be very appropriate. No doubt there are a few individuals attached to certain Christian sects, who still entertain the antiquated horrid notions attached to the name of the Pope; but such feelings at the present day will excite more ridicule than respect. The general feeling, even among the extreme Puritans, at this hour of time and eternity, exemplified in the distinguished proprietor of the Tabernacle in this city. No one doubts that the gentleman is peculiar and pious in his notionslof the Pope and puritanism. Yet, if he is offered one hundred dollars for the use of the Tabernacle for one night, by the friends of the Pope, and.by those who xyinpathise with his Holiness and choose to get up a public meeting, he does not refuse it, but takes it and pockets it ; considering, no doubt, that the Pope hundred dollars, is at leus as good as fifty dolltfrs from any other less Catholic source. There can be no doubt of the tone of public opinion in this country towards Pius the Ninth, and the movement in Itnly, which he has originated, and thus far carried out with such great success. His Holiness is bringing back the Church of Home to the novel position which it occupied in the first three centuries of Christianity, before it was corrupted by Constantine, and becamc a part of the State. The Pope, by his recent conduct, lias declared against despotic power and in favor of popular rights and popular liberty. This remarkable policy of his has produced, probably, greater sentiments of respect and wider feelings of sympathy among the people of 1 lie United States, than it ha* among sny people in Europe. Yet the best and most reliable way of expressing that American sympathy, is not by any public meeting, called bv any quantity of busy individual*, but by the act of government, and to be consummated openly before the world. Mr. Polk, therefore, we have no doubt, will rner to tills important suujeui in ma mrssajre next week, and will bring before Congress the question of an American mission to Rome. That nil parties will agree to such a movement tlierr can be no doubt, judging from the sympathy which exists in the breast of every member of Congress favorable to the progress of liberty in Kurope. The sympathy which was expressed tor Ireland's distress, 11 year ngo, is on'y a p.irt of the same general sentiment which will now !>< expressed towards Italian liberty, nnd the noble conduct of the present pontiff. Hotels.?The proprietor of the American 11??irI in this city, will close his establishment in the spring, and goto West Point, where he ia building a splendid new one, which is calculated to astonish the world. Jennings, of the City Hotel, is also about to rejigu and go to the country. Great preparations are making at Washington, and several new hotels lire about opening.? We have not heard of their quality, however. In Boston one of the best hotels in the country is undoubtedly the Trcptont House The ?njling and ?ryiv?l of rmy fill* it from tpp to Mtomi yet tt i* alw?yi? ronitortibU Oriiu amp Fashion.?The new Italian Opera haa been underway a week. " Krnani" is to le repeated for the last time to-night, and tben thrown aside for a fresh effort. With the exception of the opening nijrht, the house has been only tolerable. We understand, however, that there is the prospect of a full house of some kind or other to-ni?h'. It haa been stated with great positiveness, that all the rules of exclnsion which had been agreed upon, aa well by the private managers as the public have been totally and altogether rescinded. These rules appear not only to have excluded all the press from the free list, comprehending probably a hundred persons, embracing editors, reporters, printers, ancLprinters' devils of all kinds, every night, but the exclusion extended over a long list of amateurs, dilettanti, or "dead heads," aa they are rather quaintly called, who have been usually gratified with a free ticket by the managers, that they may make a show before the public, of full housc3 and a prosperous treasury. Perhaps the abandonment of these salutary rules of exclusion by the management, may enable them to show a fuller house; but what a sad prospect it affords of the movement which had been undertaken, in building up and constructing a high, fashionable, exclusive circle in New York! In conjunction with our respectable cotemporaries, Colonel Jamas Watson Webb, of the Courier, and James Gordon Bennett, of the Herald, we had aided and assisted in the formation of this society, and in the exclusion of the rabble of the press and of the streets, generally called canaille. No other method existed of constructing a high.class in our republican country, than by establishing such rules as those, as is done by the higher circles of London and Paris. The managers had entered into a contract with the subscribers and the public, to make this theatre extra-refined, by making every one pay one dollar for a box. They had the liberality to let the canaille into the amphitheatre at half price. This was "a great piece of condescension. Now, however, that they have abandoned all these rules, the fashionable circles of the Astor theatre, are inundated by the Goths and Vandals of all parts ;of the city, partiI. tUnan AAnnn/it?rl WI f li f ha nritOB rf u 1117 uuiauy uy UIWBC ti/iim.vn.u *? ?? 1"^", weekly, monthly, yearly, centennially. In such a stale of things what is to be done ? It has been rumored that our cotemporary has received back the money he paid for his box; but if any one were to make the same overture to us, we should reject it with indignation. We made a contract with the managers and paid our money for so many seats during the season, on the faith of their excluding all the canaille of the press, ot the cellars, of the bar rooms and hotels, and that no person should be permitted to go in who had not paid for his ticket,.and who did not sport white kid gloves nnd appear like a gentleman. Now all these salutary rules are rescinded, and probably the next move of the managers, Sanquirico & Co., will be to send agents all about the town, and not only to offer free tickcta, but actually even white kid gloves. Consequently, every man sporting moustaches will be in danger of being arrested by the Opera police, of being carried to Astor theatre, invested with white kids, and there be imprisoned and confined and punished a whole long tedious night, with having to listen to a dull Opera, in order that the house may make a respectable appearance. Where will be the end of all this want of firmness and want of determination ? We think we shall see the thing out. Api-eoach ok Winter?The Old Clo'Trade. The mornings and evenings are beginning to be extremely cold. The fall has thus far been very mild, almost as genial an spring. We have had a double dose of Indian summer, but the dose ia now nearly expended, and every day we expect the winter to commence with a cold, sharp, biting west wind. As the winter approaches, it brings with it the responsibility of the rich and independent, and the distresses and privations of the poor and needy. Besides food, men, women and children must be clothed; as you go through Broadway, or any of the bye-streets, the eye can discover numbers of poor creatures, illy prepared, from their clothing, to bear the chilly blasts of our severe winters, that will Boon be on them.?' There arc a great many persons, not rich, but who are well to do in the world, as the term is, who have plenty ol old clothe?, of all descriptions,\that would be extremely valuable to the poor, but of little value if sent to the old clothes shops, and sold for a mere song. A few days ago we sent to one of those shops a large bag full of such ui tides, merely for the purpose of getting rid of wardrobe lumber. rpl 1 J 1 *. _L. A iicec oiu ciu people urc curious cnups. i ney sent us back for the whole lot only $5, and on ascertaining this, the servant was directed to return and demand them, as they were certainly worth ten or fifteen dollars, at least. We are now determined to take and distribute them among the destitute of the city, sooner than that the old clo' people, who live on the distress of others, should reap any benefit from them. We have, therefore, at our disposal, a large quantity of old clo', and we mean to turn old clo'dealer, merely for the fun of the thing, and partly for the benefit ol the poor. e don't mean to interfere with the regular Hebrew old clo' people of the city, or to defraud any of the descendants of old N'oah of their legitimate business, for we suppose when he came out of the ark he had a large quantity to dispose of among his grand-sons. So it is with us, after our return from our long voyage, and we intend, if we can find a proper mode of distribution, to c them all away to the poor of our day. Persons, therefore, who can givr( reliable information where there are poor boyfl and girls and poor women in want ol some comfortable second hand clothing for winter, wil |[ please to let us knew, and we eliall xiake.arraugenients, in conjunction with our better half, to carry 011 as ? i :- j i . it large a dupuicbb hi viu uiu n? our ware] roue win aHord?-and all gratis. So, k<> ahead. New Books. La Marine Fkaix akc, rv Evir.nr Pacini, Captain or thk French Sticami.r Nkw York ? We have been presented by the gallant Captain K. I'm-lnl. with a work bearing the above title, wrlt'i n by him It Is Indeed very valuable book, admirably printed, and adorned with superb engraving*, from the fainting of the celebrated artist. Morel Fatio. M. Facial, who > a lieutenant in the Krenoh royal navy, and will shortly obtain the command of a man of war, as we have understood fr?m a good source, though a very young aan. bas much experience la the profession, to whioh he la an honor. The contents of hia book show the most complete knowledge of every detail of the French naval art. and of the hUtnry of the navy of Franoe. F.urop*. and all parts of the warld. It Is highly deslraMe that anch a book should be translated and published by one of our booksellers. It would command a great sate In such a port as New York, where everybody is more or lean con nected with the navy, and would appreciate a work which would be both amusing and instructive. Carlo* HasadamS Cot-air or Lasnons voa LkaRNIko thk HrmiiH LANai'adr.?This work has beon looked for with much Interest for a year past. AfUr an attentive perusal of the lessons which it contains, we advise all persons who wish to learn the Spanish language to adopt this system. The course of (he author ia derived frora'the celebrated Maneaca'f method, which haa aided so many excellent pupils in the difficult study of the French Isnptisce. The lessons of M R are nrarti*al and oral at the name Mm*. Every bmly know* that ronT?reatlon i? the beat ra??n? to acquire n Inngunge; to hear and lmitat? are really ladixpenetibla In euoh n cmt M. Ilabadan thoroughly und-rntood hid Uek; h? ha* written a book whinh will undoubtedly maintain a high atanding in the college* and publin institution*. The part* of the dlaoouree, especially the pronoun ar>d the \erb, are explained iu tin* simplest rammer. and the Idloma, wblcn are the moat difficult thing* to learn In ?Dy language, arc stamped upon the pupil's memory by eonveraaUona. gradually progre*#lng with tne u? of the grammar M. Rabadan in well known in New York where ha hM taught hia mother tongue for about nineteen yeara, with great Mince??. The work tp which we have given this ahort uotloe, will give Mtr, a h}gh repu. tatlou TU? Ihic* ! ? '?rI l"rg? I9ma, htijdnanaiv &rlotad. ?uJ told by .MM final 1 ft u. tT'Wl. ioU?U?t?, 4H CourtlwJt It. and ?| tb? >?.?(. WW, Id W(U?? VW*. IiTMtnSTJII I\'TKLMOENOF. FROM SotTTH AMERICA.?Wehavn received, by the fiue, fast sailing schooner Henry A. Bailings, Wiley, from Montevideo, advice* tlience to (he 7th, and from Buenos Ayrea to the 2d ult. inclusive, Our correspondent at Montevideo gives us the latest intelligence, in the fo lowing letter:? MoNTETioro, Oot. 6, 1817. Jtffihi in Monttvidnt?The ll'orkade of B irnos Jtyrrs ? Our Mai kth, fc , <J-e. TM? city Is besieged, as heretofore. and baa to rely on Rio Grande, Brazil, for supplies of beef; in which trade many small versels are engaged, General Orlbe having taken measures to prevent thi possibility of getting cattle from any part of this country. Beef in the market range* from 3.'> to AO cents per pound ; fowls, one Spanish dollar each, and other items in same proportion. Yon may therefore judge that our market expenses art* nota trifling consideration. Guerillas of Uteharo become more frequent between the outor and inner parties ; thoy appear to be more for amusement than for conquest, or for any advantageous result. Some few days ago, the Orlbe party were preparing a "mine," in a house near the outposts, when an explosion took place much earlier than they intended, whereby two of them were blown to atom*. and others severely wounded; would that &U such oowardly and inhuman prac'ice* resulted the same way. The porta of tb? Argentina provinces are but nominally blockaded by the French. Not only are numerous coasting Teasels permlted to trade freely between those ports and Montevideo, with full cargoes to aud fro, but latterly mauy at a vessels, of various nations, (amongst which are F.nglish and American,) have proceeded henoe in ballast tor cargoe*. and have entered ibosa ports unmolested by the vigilant hloekaders. This is really an unprecedented blockade, but it suits our purposes hers, as we are more abundantly supplied with the various productions of the provinces than during times of peace. Foreign manufactures, breadetutfs, Sto, are forwarded hence in exohange, and thui the unsettled state of affairs is only felt indirectly; General Rosas baa been disposed to close bis ports against I lia trade with Montevideo, but it appears some of the Governors of thx upper provinces will not agree to the measure; particularly Urqulia, of 8a Fee, unless Rosas makes provision for the support of their respective governments; this of course be will not accede to, and therefore the probability is, that affairs will remain in their present state, until new instructions and orders arrive from the government of France, when Gen. Rosas will be governed by oircumstances. Uur market is abundantly supplied with flour, muoh having arrived from Rio, for aooount of speculators, and as the new crop Is eipeeted to arrive in all this and next month, prices must range low. Last sales eight current dollar* on board, for a cago direct from tho Slates. Exohange on England 4lXd. Hides for the States, 26 lbs, pa 40 lbs. Common washed wool, 13altf rls ar.? Horse hair mixed, $10 qt. Nutrias, 9X to 3 rls lb, very oarce. Sheep skins, 14 to It) rls per dozen or 30 lbs. , The 2d u!t. completed the 73!)th day of the blockade of Buenos Ayrea. In the C'omercio tit I Plata of the 7th ult.. we find a correspondence between the Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of New Granada and the Minister of the same rank of the Department of Buenos Ayres, touching the proposed Congress ot the South American Republics, to take place at Limn, in which the New Granadian dilates at some length on the difficulty of fixing determinately the points to be arranged by this Congress, and ihe loose manner in which the matters to be discussed are settled on, and the want of uniform instructions to the various representatives, and says that New Granada fears that although the Congress were to assemble at Lima, but litte would be done, and the only effect would be to make the wh< le affair ridiculous in the eyes of the rest of ihe nations. To avoid this, which would doubtless be a

severe blow to all concerned, New Granada r?-' commends all the various republics first to have a free and frank interchange of opinions on the subject, settle on some plan as to what they wish to do, instruct the plenipotentiaries accordingly, and then, when they meet, all will go smooth, and can be settled on without delay. I?e then goes on to recommend ns a primary step an ariangetnent of peace among them a II,from now henceforward, which will "lie a guaranty to the world, of order, and the indispensable precursor of a more firm alliance, which will insure their independt nee, and allow tliein to mutually sustain one another against the insults and aggressions of powerful nations. As affairs are now, what the South American Republics have most to fear, is not the intervention of European powers, but the provoking and attracting it by their own quarrels and example; and thus to set out with the principle of not admitting any such intervention is absolutely laying themselves open to all other influences which are brought to bear, under any name or any pretext. He then goes on to say that the stand so repeatedly taken by the United States us regards foreign intervention, colonizing on the American continent, and the fixing the rights and prerogatives oi consuls and ministers, ought to form the basis ol any alliunce of the Southern Republics. lie then goes into various details as to the attitude which the various republics ought to bear, one to unother. The whole articlf is a very well written one, and thows tiie spirit abroad now-adayp, nniong our Southren IlepublicH. The time for holding this congress docs noi yet appear to be fixed. We regret that our files do not contain the answer of the liuenos Ayrean government to this note. | t rom the Buenos Ayrm Packet, Oct. 2 J The lntrnalTe Gorvrnmuut in Montevideo having arranged everything to their satisfaction with that iuonmongers, Hf curing the promised cession of $160,000 per month, revoked, as was anticipated, on the 'i'id ult , the decree augmenting the dutirn on exports. Kmboldened by their success, they bare ventured upon a iresh a?K um a nf an/tl ia(i nn in 4tii> sVisma e\f n <1 a/iroa !ui\ as/4 pro forma to Thieubaut, Brie, and other representative! of the foreign mercenaries and their fellow Notable*) releasing the military, officers and soldiers, the civil employers, fcc , JvC.. from the obligation of paying house rent during the continuance of the war. The poor landlords re left to console themselves with the declaration that the nation will discharge the debt, in the manner and form to be established hereafter m a general rule. A modest offer this for a government who, after selling all their .revenues for years to oouu, are obliged to circumvent or oejole the farmers of Those same revenu?s in order to obtain wherewithal to subsist! Bukmo* Ayrei Market, Oct 2.?Doubloons, Spanish, $393 a (394 each; do Patriot, 392 a 393 do; Plata, maouquina, 21 a22dofor one; Dollars, Spanish, 24 a'ilH each; do Patriot rnd l'atacones 'it a 24>? do; Mix per Cent Stock at par; Exchange on United States, 31 a 2IX; hides, matadero or ealadcro de?carnado/27 a 28 lbs. eaoh, 68 a BO per pesada: do raattdero, country, 2ft a 29 lbs, a<> a Si do; do Mpain, 43 s 47 do; do North America, 4U a 4-2 do; do of all stake, 40 a 45 do; do Mlted ox, 63 a 55 do; do do cow, 45 a Mi do; horse hides salted, 64 a 58 do each; do do dry, '2'2 a'24 do; calf skins, from 3 to 1-2 lbs, 43 a tri p?r p>sada; sheep skins, washed, fine and ordinary, -2'' a 30 per dnzen; nutria skins, ?omlnal; horse hair, mixed,fifm 76 per arroba; do short, 56 a 00 do; do loqg, J8 to *24 in. 1'20 a ISO dol. per arroba; Wool, ordinary, washed, 18 a '20 do; do do dirty, 8 a lo do; do mestiza, washed,'25 a 35 do; do dodirty,l-J a '20 do; do One washed 45 a 55 do; do do dirty, 95 a 35 do; Tallow, matadero, r*w. '27 a '2S do; do do melted, 1st class, 3ft a 40 do; do pure, second class, 32 a 33 do; Grease, pure, 45 a60 do; Jerked beef, 46 a 40 per quintal; Horns, Ox, $4 50 a *6 50 p?r thousand; Do Cow, $1 50 a S'2 00 do; Ostrich feathers, long bia?k, 10 a He per lb; Salted tongues. 10 a l'2c per doien; Hide euttlngs, 10 a I lo per (juirtal; Shin bones, without price; Salt, on board,, none,per fanega; Discount,1 alX per cent.month. j The highest price of Doubloons during the'week $397 The lowest price $34-2 The highest rate of Kxohange upon Kngland during tbe week,'2 l-0d- The lowest do '2d. No transactions of any moment worthy ofnotloe have taken place tbis week. Horse hair has a tendenoy to decline; purchasers have come slowly forward. Mporlltig Intelligence. Tnr Nati-hk7. Racks.The Adams County (Miss) Jockey Club Ksces commenced on Tuesday. the 9th instant, aad lait<d for Hire days. The following Is the result of cacb dwy's contest: ? Fit tt l)uy ? Matoh lor Iwn yrar olds ? $500 a side? mile heatr. Won by Capt. Minor's ch g D'Jaima, by Trustee, agaiust Col Bing&mau's b. f by Donoaster Time, 1 59?3:01. Stcond D<.y -Stake of $300. mile heats Won by Col Bingaiuaii's bl g. Black Dick, J y. n , against Col Minor's Jenny I.lnd. 4 y. o. Time, 1:59V?2:0IX. The tra'ik this day is said to have been very heavy. The horse was the favorite, drew the inside of the track, was neT?r lo aded and won, easily. Third Day ? Turse $266-mil? heats. Won by Col Bingaman s eh c. Dandy Jim. by Ducaster, 3 y.o. against * apt. Minor's b f. Trabattoni, by Oiencos, :i y.o. 1 i me, 4:09-4:08. Track still h*avy -the Dandy won without a struggle fourth Day.? riiarfali* Plate, vslued at $300, and $3 0 S'lden by the club-entrance $160?three mile heats. Col. Biugaman's ch. o Bundle end-jfo, br Alter/, 3 y. o. won the first heat; Capt Minor's ch g Verm*-!, dj > j. o., wuu mn i?u 8:0(1?0:01?0:10 y/ik Day ? Jockey Club Turne, $.100 -K.ntrauoe $60, nditcd- beat thrto In life? mile bent*. Won by C*pt. Minor's b. f. Jenny Llnd, In one hut, rgiingt Col. Din K?n>ftny Black Dick, tlln tan ,?rt. Timo, 1:43. Amiulok Rack Honri?Mr Brudl?y'a ctrion of night. tb? oelebrated Alarir at th? head. ?rrited y?nt*rU?y from Kentucky Mr. Kynderfl' Hleepiug Maggir and Oild?ritlMT? have *lno arrivrd Tbry are now at tb? Bingaman Cour?? Id aotlTe ?iarol?a fir thn apfroaoblDK mm-ting. ( ?>l Bingaraan'a atnble la **p?cted o-day ? Mi w Orl'ant J'tcayutir, Xnr 10. Thk Uamtikt I.Ikno.m i nation in the Uniri:n Statk*.?The Flap fist Almanac and Annual ttegiitrr for 1818, given the followinggrand total of Itapti?t onjHni/.ulionH, minister.'', members, Icc. in tlit* United Si.iU'k :?Ministerial associations, Ml; churches, 9,888; ordained ministers, 5,(j57; I ice n him J preachers, 1, the whole number <>i church members, 731 !NK?; t;ie number rat b>iptisins during one yenr, :5<i,r>itJ>. In the cut re world, there are raid to be 13,?')1 Hnptist churches; H, K? ordained mini tern; nud 1,031,83(1 church membrrf*: and the number of buplUnis in one ye.ir is et (lii^vo at 57,00"). Hence, it appear.1', that more tlmn lull ul a|i the ikptut ehi?rrh?o, unnisisr* nnd iiierjibarf1, in tli* world. nrf 10 h# |oun4 in lh?? ttrtiUil 8i*ih. TtirntrlcaJ and Musical. Park To-night the Msnds of those admirable actors, Collins an J Placide, will have an opportunity of s< elng them in pleoe* well calculated to bring our their peculiar talent. The first plecs Is to be the comldrama of" Born to Good Luok," in which Mr. Collins plays Faudeen O'Rafferty. singing two songs and danoing the " Fox Hunter's Jit ." The cut of thin piece la well made. Mr llass appears aa Count Mali), and thoie who have seen hlra In it will recollect It as an escellent performance. The comedietta of the " Omnibus" will 1 then be presented, in which both Mr. Collins and Mr riaelde appear. The drama of " Grandfather Whitehead" will olosr the evening's entertainment. The peculiar beauties of till* last pltc? need to be seen to be properly felt and appreciated. There are few suehpleees on the stage, and there are hut Ti-rv few a<; for* capable of performing the part of " Grandfather Whitehaad" aa Mr. I'lacide does. Tbe engagement of the two oomedians now playing at the 1'ark is drawing to a oloee, and those who wish to enjoy an evening with them at this favorite resort, had better embrace the present opportunity. B'jM-?.itv THrtric.?The granl spectacle, the "Naiad Queen" win be revived at the Bowery theatre this evening, and Misa Julia Tuiubull, the popular and much admired Janstuse, will, as usual, perform tbe part of the Queen, having been engaged expressly for It by the manager. We may, of course, expeot another great run to this establ'shment. The performances will commence with the ooinedy of the "Soldier's Daughter.'* Chatham Thkathk.?Elder Addams, the oelebrated preacher aotor, and his eon, will appear for the first and only time at the Chatham theatre this evening, in tbe tragedy eP'RIohard 3d." There Is muoh curlofity to sen the Elder as Klohard, and we^suppose he will attract a large house. Tbe comedy of the "Married Rake" will conolude the evening's amusements. Circus?Bohlhv Amthithka i at ?Mr. Nixon takes a benefit at this house ihls evening, lie is a performer of muoh merit in hi* line, viz: posturing; and is assisted in this species of performance by a family of very talented children, who elsoareas graceful and etfeotive in their acts ss can well be imagined Besides this, they are excellent horsemen, and their feats In the ring are dashing and beautiful. In addition to their owa performance, thire are quite'a number of eminent artists who will also appear; such as Mr W. O. Dale,the equestrian, B W. Carroll, also an equestrian of much merit, Mr Lathorne, the mail who does what he likes with cannon balls, 1 those very surprising Bedoun Arabs. Kemp and Williams, the clowns, to whom, by the byo, by way of piling up the fun, tbe laughing gas will be gravely administered. and the whole performance winds up with a oomic ballet called " Kun and Frolic " This la what we may call a first-rate bill, and we have no donbt Mr. Nixon will find It productive of a great number of bills of all denominations, from an hunl le one up to the rich C. We trust it may bo so. Christy's Minstrels ?This troupe is undeniably a splendid one. Talk of tbe Wilmot Proviso?why they have so altered the views of every one who has seen them, that they say now that, if such is the life of slaves, they to deprive any State of ?uch a jolly ant of fellows Ax this bind portrays slaves, certainly they are a llgbthearted race; and every one knows their aoting la in* imltable, and true to life. Every thin ? goes on swimmingiy with them; large audiences-so large, that aftur eight o'clock people can't get seats?great applause? splendid singing. Truly, we do not soe how they can ever get away from us. This evening they commence their ninth week, and if any have not hoard them, let them go at once, and henr the true philosophy cf negro minstrelsy. Sahlf. Harmonist*.?Harmony is everything in this world?no one ran get along without It. fc'or want of it, families i|uarrel and tight- men knock one another down and punch one another's heada and eyes ; ladies fall out and squabble; children pull and tear one another's hair; and, in fact,whenever it is wan ting every thing goes wrong, and, on the oontrary, whenever it is present everything goeB right. Thus it la with this band of singers -they are harmonists bv name and profession; their singing and acting are full cf harmony, and they are altogether a harmonious aet, and the publlo are of the same opinion, as they go nightly to listen to them with the utmoat harmony, and they are well worth listening to. To-night they give a very excellent bill, and in the pleasant aaloon of the Alhambra a delightful evening oan be passed hearing it. After the performance, or during the intervals of it, John Nlblo will administer cordial comfort to those who require it, in his own peculiar way. The Hausf.r Family ?We understand that the Hauser Kamily will leave to-day for Boston, where they intend to give some of their delightful concerts. Modki. Artists.?Thia will be positively the last week of these artists' exhibition, as the building oannot be retained by thera alter next Saturday; therefore we adviae all who wish to see the roost graceful and beautiful performance that perhaps has ever been presented to the public in this city, to go and see them thia week. City Intelligence; The Wfathf.r ?The thermometer stood at 1? o'clock M., at Wall street, at 44 degrees. The day cold, but dry. and extremely ngreeable for foot passengers, in all parts of the city. Anniversary of thf. Polum Rnoi' vion.?The anniversary ball of the oppressed and seutlllrd l'ol??, will take place this evening at the hhakspeare Hotel, and promises to be a most sumptuooa affair Several of our most distinguished and popular citizens will be present on the occasion. A splendid orchestra. and a sumptuous entertainment, given in the best style of this well conducted establishment, will add tolhix festive celebration Toland! There is a chirm, a halo about the name. What patriot that does not sympathise in ber distresses What friend of freedom that would not be present to testify his lore for ber people ? We looked in ltat evening at the rooms in the Sbaksptare, and the decorations and general preparations appear to be on the most extended seal*. The Polish flag, which hangs from the orchestra, forms a very oonspieuous ornament, displaying, as it does, the national arms, emblazoned with the names of many Tolish viatories. The Tolirh exiles resident in the city of New York, meet to-day at St. Andrew's Roman Catholic Church, near Dunne street, to attend a religious servioo in commemoration of the 17th anniversary of the revolution of November 29th, 1830. The sufferings and sacrifices endured by the martyr nation since its unfortunate fall, cannot be bet tor commemorated than by a religious cnreraony, calculated to soothe the griefs of it* sods, and sustwin their hopes. The Rut. Terxjfcowicz. chaplain to the Polish exiles, will officiate on this solemn occasion. Fire.?A Are occurred yesterday morning in the oellar attached to No. 121 Willet s'reet. occupied as s rw depot; policemen Leggett and Heyser dlsooTered. and promptly extinguished the fire. The damage was trifling Common Couwcil.?The Board of Assistant Aldermen meet in their chamber at 3 o'clock this evening Tkof. Richard's Acadkmy oi lanouaaet.?The French language is so universally spoken, and a la mode, in this city, and throughout the United statm, that we are plainly satisfied M Richard will shortly obtain considerable success by the mode of tuition he has adopted. The pupils under Ihis care, is, from the moment he begins with that system, obliged to speak the language of Rousseau and Voltaire; he succeeds better day after day, and, without any book, any grammar, as a obild muttering his first words, and growing month after ?- -1? K Int^ltl DHinbU, jvi? aibvl jiw, iii n<*j, ptiau^ni, ?l.'. ih?|||. Sence, he finishes his education, and tree of any fear, i noon able to converse with a frenchman. We advise all persona desirous to acquire the knowledge of the French to become -one of Trot'. Richard's pupila Istoxii atiom.?An unfoitunate woman, named Sarah Anne Allen, war yaterday morning found In a atate of atupldintoxication, at No. ISO Anthony afreet, and badly burnt, her clothes having taken Are. Hhe was sent to the City lleapital. Death bv Exhavstioi*.?Coroner Walters was called yesterday to hold an inquest upon the body of Tatriok Murdock, a native of Ireland, sged 74 years, who arrived in this oity from Kurope !*bovt a week ago, on board the bark Jane tilason, and died yesterday from exhaustion produced by the aea voyage. Vrrdict accordidgly. The Popt'r.Arroft ok Wisconsin?Its FtrruiE Inckrakk.?In an article yesterd iy, we inadvertently mated that Wiaconsin hid *a population the leant of the States. This mistake we had corrected, after the city edition was worked oH Tiie present population cf Wisconsin is estiniated at from 210,000 to 230,000 Wisconsin has thr* precedence ol six States. In 1850, it somis to iii' rnrweriivl I Ivrt mir Donillatioll will tail l)Ut little short of 803.000. I nder the next apportionment, we shall probably have seven members of Congress. This its a lapid increase, but nonu less than the reality. The increment <.f the past will serve as an addition il momentum to the future. The following table will show how slowly populft'iori moved a' first,-and with what an accelerated increa-e if Inn been gradually gaioing 1830 li?4i 4fl,<>78 IHSfi II(JS? IM0. . .(ret) 117,10? IS3S 18.14!) 18-16. .. (ueuftus) ... 16j -tfl 18W ail 1)l> 1817. . 22A,000 We have such an extent of territory, (SO,000 s<|u >re miles) n.iid with a soil so superior uud capable of such diversified production, I hut the increase, by emigration, must Keep up for years to come. We also prereot a lield lor emigration which is worth considering. We are ut tue end of the j;reat chain ol lakes, and therelore the emigrant cannot advance farther, without traversing Wisconsin. We shall thtrefore reap lor many years to come, the advantage of being a terminus, and thus we guther many in our borders who otherwise might have settled elsewhere. The position of Wisconsin and Iowa with respect to emigration, fnim* a just commentary on these remarks. l'opulition is not always wealth or prosperity. In ipialily is still more important.? Millions of one nation may not be as powerful or as much respected as thousands of another. All history shows that it is rather the character than tli? numbers which constitute a great StHte. In this resp'ct, Wisconsin is especially tavired.? For ih'' am unit of the population, we doubt wlieth'-r there is a State in the Union thai ? ill compare with Wisconsin. We have tli - iaitliful <>er/naii( (he truc-lieurted Irish, the industrious Norwegian, the hardy Swede, the ready Frenchman, blended in wit i " Yankees," New Voriiers, Pcnnsylvaniann, Ohio* lis, and, in truth, ol nearly every State in the Union. A combination of such elements must make a gre it people ? The toreiau population li-r-, becomes very soon not only Americanized in feeling, but in habit, dre>s, KO.; and thus wo are assimilating! to each oilier and becoming one people, villi nil the cliar>tci?rimic> ol the best nations of Europr, in t\diluion to ih" poouliar Micruy nod power ol A tn? rii'tn ffltmiin, ffow id Pollee Iitt?IUf(?ncrt' ' Charge of f ilse Piftrncrl ?Offlff Crosett, OB? d the Indefatigable attaches at the lower polio*, arraste-t oo Saturday evening a young man try tb? rise of Win Gardner. on a wsrraut issued by Justice O?borne, wbwrelu be stand* nhnrgtd with obtaining <>n the Jlrt ol August last, and at MTrrJ other tirnrs bitWeeo that date and th-< lath of Ootober Ian, different bill* of dry goods amounting la all to $ >M, ou a credit of threw months from Mr. William McArtbur. merchant. No. 7J William s're*t, hv false ?nd fraudulent representations. ?salleged by tba affidavit made kefure the magistrate. It appear* that tba accused called npon Mr. MoArthur for the purpose of buying the above good*. and In orderto induce him to pell, made the following representations That he had been in business In Greenwich atreet for over two year*, and that hU capital vm $ 100,000 when he commenced business, and on taking stock In January last, he had on hand $14,000, bill* receivable $4000, and hi* debt* were between tH'OO and $1000, and hi* *urplu* of fund.i and goods were >4000. brer and above hi* debt* and lUbllitie*; and In addition he had $3000, which he reoeived from hi* brother, making in all h ' capital of $7,000. Previous, however, to the acouied purcbaalng the (ant bill of good* on the 13th of October, the complainant allege* that he bad made an assignment of hi* stock of good*, thereby placing all hi* property out of hi* possession. These good* inttead of being conveyed to the 6tore No 116 Greenwich itreet, occupied by the accused, were taken to another *tore in the aame street and deposited. None of theae bill* have been paid; and Mr. MoArthar ha* since ascertained that the representations made by the accused were filse and fraudulent?by which representations the complainant w*k Induced to part with the goodx, believing suuh stalenie . ta to be correct. An examination was taken yesterday before the magistrate, which resulted in the accused being held to ball In the ansa of $1000, for his apptaranceat Court. A Singular Charge of Lircmy.?A charge of rather a singular nature was yeetertfuy preferred before Justice Drinker, against Joseph Jenkins. ooustable of th? 6th ward, by a Mr John Ckod, residing at No. 11 Walker J street; who sets forth, in his affidavit, that Mr. Jenkins, j on the 30th of thiamooth, induced or seduoed, his wife 1 from his bed and board, taking with thtm a lot of household furniture, valued at $9U, olalmed by Mr. Cann, aid 1 remove# the same to Newark, New Jersey, Mrs Cans I taking two of the oldest children with her, leavine two i behind tor her husband? thus tanking an equal division. In this complaint Mr. Jenkins is not charged with the snductii. i, that being no criminal of f?ac?. but wllh ai'iiog and abutting in carting off the furniture claimed by Mr. Cauu. Upon the nuob*ud flntflng out the whereabouts of his wife. h? posted off to Newark, after some live or six days had expired. and thern found her and the furniture altogether ?the lutter he at once re.moved back to New York. On the other hand. Mr. Jenkins positively asserts that on the case being investigated before the magistrate, be will show that in the first plaoe the furniture does not belong to Mr. Cann, and the second place, that be ?u merely acting a* an agent in his legal capacity, under the orders and dlreotions of Mrs. Cann, who will, it appears, testify to that fact, which will do away entirely with any felony having been committed. The oaee will undergo a further investigation to-morrow, when Mr. Jenkins alleges he can prove bis entire Innocence of the charge preferred against him In the meantime, Justioo Drinker held him to bail in $1000 until the termination of the hearing, which he gave, and was released from detention. Grand Larceny.?Oftloers lltley and Garvey, of the 0th ward, air?sted yesterday two women called .Sarah Carroll and Mary Ann Williams, on a oharge of stealing $'28 from William Johnson, residing at No. 62 Cherry street, while in a ' crib," located at No. 31>f Orange street. Justice Drinker locked them up for a farther hearing. Stealing a Watch ?Officers Tarezo, of the 6th ward, and Dowdioin, of the 6th, arrested yesterday a young woman by the name of Martha Thome,en a charge of robbing a young man by the name of John James, residing at No. lis Kulton street, of a gold watch, valued at $40, while In a house of prostitution, kept by Mrs. Tuoker,at No. 1 Benson street. Justice Drinker locked her upfor a further hearinu Haul of GainbUrt.?Officer Farkerton, ani others, of the Eleventh ward, arrested on Sunday morning, ten individuals. both main and female, whom the officers found gambling together in a cellar, on the oorner of Third street and Uoerck. They were ail taken before Jurtioe Timpson, and held to bail for their future good conduct. Caught on ih? " Lift."?Two blaok fellows entered the store of Mr. J. W. Trimble, on Saturday night, and wbile one prioed some goods, the other seized a piece of alpaoa and ran out of the store. An alarm was given of "stop thief," and the raaoal was oaptured, after a long ohase, by offloer Croliua, of the 6th ward, and brought to the station house, where he gave the name of John Henry Johnson, and, in the morning, Justice Drinker looked him up for trial. Great Fresh in James River.?James River has suddenly risen to an extraordinary height. At 3 o'clock, yesterday, it was higher than it has been known to be since, perhaps, 1795, and was still rising. It was two feet higher than it was in the great fresh of '42. About 1 o'clock, the entire span of Mayo's Bridge, from the Richmond shore to the Island, .was swept by the current, carrying off six'pertjons, who were rescued with bcais below. The greater portion of that on ihe other side, of the Island had previously been carried away, and the whole is now understood t be gone. The banks on both sides below the falls were overflowed. Rockets was, a large part of it, inundated, and considerable lows was the consequence. We understand that h large <)unntity of lumber lias been swept off. K . li. Whitlock loses thus, about $1000, and R. Li. (Jolemun nboul $3000, (?iiH)Oot which may perhaps, not fall on him.) Glenn & Crenshaw also sustain a considerable loss?the amount not ascertained. I{askins & Libhy, the basement of whose store was inundated, lose, perhaps, $500 in damage to their Roods. We hear of no other individual loss in Rocketts from inundation ; but their must be others injured. All communication between lower Rocketts and this side of Gillie's creek if cutoff. The steamer Alice broke from her fastenings and drifted down to the bar, whtre she brought tip. She sustained some injury. The dock was overflowed, and all the cellars in the Market bridge vicinity, on Main street, were flooded?the goods in them generally saved, though some l<As his been sustained. The Falls' Plantations, those extensive fields on the opposite side of the river, below Manchester, which form so striking a feature in the views from Richmond, were overflowed for a great extent. The vessels at Rocketts had sustained no injury up to the time of our last information thence. Several had broken loose and gone adrift, but brought up a short distance below, without material injury. We have serious apprehensions for the canal, but trust that the banks have so increased their strength by this time as to withstand the effects of this great freshet better than in former day. Six o'clock, P. M.?The river is still rising. The water is up on the pavement, under the shed used as a fish market, ad joining the old market. Franklin and Cary streets, at Shockoe creek, are overio wed ; and the water is nearly to the floors of some of the stores near Old Market Bridge. The Virginia Woolen Company, whose factory is next to Iiaxall's mill, has sustained some damage from the water, which has risen into the lower rooms of their building*. It is many fret high in Iiaxall's mills. Fearful forebodings are entertained with regard to the canal. The rivrr must have risen at Mayo's Bridge from 18 to '20 teet.? Richmond Times, Nov. 27. Thk Telkojuth at Charlestov.?The posts of tJie telegraph have been in process of erection in our city for some time past, and were completed ii day or two Bince. The wire will'probably be extended from Columbia to Charleston, and a'tiiched to the apparatus within a day or two, and communication at once opened between the two places. The office of the company is located in State street, one door north of the Bank of the Stale of South Carolina. We Hre informed that the posts from Petersburg to Columbia are nearly all up, and it may be expected that it will be completed,and in working order, ubout th? lirst bl .Innuary next.?Charleston Courier, November 25. Hahits of Que in IiABn.LA, ok Spain.?The Queen risfH very late, a* eh? leldom retires to bed before 3 or 4 j o'clock in the morning. She takei her (upper regularly ! at i o'ejook in the morning. In the pubiio a u dinner* j xiveu by th? Quern, one i? e.iinoat dure of hiving to wait I one or two hour* beyond the time appointed; thin U even j the cue w.ih her minitteri, who have to wait ae well a? I other*. They are, indeed, eometimee ?ont away after | waiting a Inn* time without teeing Her Majesty at all, | and are nonietiinvfi oalled up in the middle of the night l<> HQ suuienoe nuu nauii<H aiteuuveiy iu uei uiiuinvrn whru IU-y me ?ji-hkin.r to her, anil is especially delighted witb noy opportunity propped of performing some ant. of benevolence. Tb?ugh possessed of deep sensibilities, she la nevertheless bold and fearless. She boldly drive* a It am of four horses, and on horsebaok such la her intrepidity. lhat she ventures to ride the most spirited horse/, such as no one but herself would venture to I bestride Her cousin, the Infanta Donna Joaefa, riding i out with her one day. said. "My dear, your horses know that you are Queen, and obey you perf?o.ly." I The Queen is very fond of rauain, and does not oonOne herself merely to hear, hot the heraelfainga and take* a part In the concert* which she gives, alnging .Spanish airs with ail tlie grace of an Andaluslan One of her greatest passions, however. Is the toilette ; she is fond of j talking on this subject with her ladles of honor, and showing them her new dresses trotn London and Pari*. { The active life led by the Queen gives to her youthful i person all the appearance and charms of robust health. The cares of royalty do not oppress her much; aba affects to care Utile about being Queen and to desire most the welfare of her country. Ktuopenn Poitnge. M* KniToa?By the last sti amei I ricetred a lotter, with the following P. H. : P H ?Do not pre-pay any of your letters again, as we are obllaed to psy the postage hem (oily of Msntz) again. Only or* of your letters has been r?oelved(via Liverpool) free One letter sent via Liverpool, was received via Havre, and charged 3.. kmiUers. Therefore save the Hostage, and scud your iottern ai usuil. via Havre. Der pMk?t. I have hodt mmj 1-tlurn pre-pnli, and only oni reeoWnd fftlti A. B. An Original Rcul>ena_YVe mil t?m attention o( <'oiiiioi??tni?? f me Alia i<> ihe mlrertmemcptwitli tliii lieail hi an?tlirr column; it ia wmiliv oi a'lrntiou ?i J ?<lroirniio;i. Itf #lo<l?n?.Mrriil* writing l? ?e| apart fpr ??i? ||#PI fi! fcf Vlf L', 1>I? i {It lit it Tl/Vilmr, I iNd <"0il tmllu u:*'? j N(|h> MtlMIti U