Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 7, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 7, 1848 Page 2
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1 S NEW YORK HERALD. ! ratt-WMt fonwr of Kaliwai and Mumii it?. I ? 1 jAMica uottwm bkmnkit, PROPRIETOR. RPRt1AL NOTICE TO TUB WORLD. . DAILY HERALD?Three edition* every dau. hM tent* per Mpy?S7 S3 per a* num. The MOK VIMJ EDITH IS ia dutri. \ h*et*d before brenkfatt; the frit K' E >ISH EDI TIOS fit. be And of Ik imnlnyi at 1 crlock, Ik iccond KIK.V/.VO EDL THIS at 3 o'clock. WEEKLY HERAl.D?Every Saturday, for circulation on , ha American f<*n?oil-H'< cent* per copy $3 12^ per annum. Koerpiteam packet day for European circulation, *ub*eriptoon fA tor annum, to include the pottage. The European ediHorn mil be printed in Ike French and Engliih language*. AH. ElllTHlSS to contain neio* received to the moment of I'l^tisemests (renewed every morning, and to be pubHiked in the morning and evening edition*,) at removable price*, to be written tan plain, legible manner; the proprietor met reepomible for error* in manuscript. . , PRJSTlSO of all kind* executed beautifully and with deomatck. Order* received at the (tyre, corner of Fulton and IWa**au ttreeh. ALL 1J1TTERS by nuiil, for *uh*crt}>tion*, or imth adoerHtement*, to be pewt paid, or fh* pottage will be deducted from the money remitted. . . u. .1 irlw.uo / v i n d run < i viU' VV T fc*nt*j initio irnoartm r ulI'iiiiiA i i uivadoi Ui'i'i-."- "> *?:i"77? v?? Ml ?wv?. olu xtrd from any quarter oflfm world; u?e4 iwii of omvtymou. rom? it mentions. WAiCwrr i. intended for in.rrtion muil bt authenticated bo the name mid .lddr,,, of the writer; not neeftarily for publication. but a* <1 tunr.inty of to* youd /<n/A. We ennoi return rejected eemrnuniratumt ... el I PA YMKSTS to be made ut advance. AMI CEMENTS THIS EVENING. BOWIRY THEATRE, Bowery.?N ica or thr Woods? Tortpnio. NIBIO'8, ASTOS PLACE.?Mirry Wives or Windsor. BURTON'S THEATRE, ('lumben street?Italian Brjssks-Lvct did sham Amoir ? lk diahi.e koige. CASTLE GARDEN, Buttery.?Cabinet Qi utio.v?Here Curb's Rope Dancing?Post or Honor. SOCIETY LIBRARY. Bmadn ay, < orner of Leonard.strect? Campbell's Minbtr ai.s?Ethiopian Singing, Be. PANORAMA HALL. Broadway, near Houston.?Banvard's Panorama or the Miasorui and Mississippi Rivers. WINERYa ROOMS, Broadway.?Panorama op General Taylor's Mexican Campaign. PANORAMA ROOM, er-rner Brnadwsy and Walker street? Han ington's Dioramas or the Creation op the World ! And Deldgr. l.YCEUV, Staten Island?Chriptv's Minstrels?Ethiopian | Singing, Ac. New York, Monday, August 1, 1848. Actual Circulation or the Herald* July Si. Sunday 102120 copies , " 31. Monday 20,640 " Aug. 1. Tuesday 20,882 " | " 2, Wednesday 20,632 " " 3. Thursday 21,312 " " 4, Friday 25.060 " " A, Saturday *23,210 " Weekly 11,040 " 169.242 " " 6, Sunday 16,128 41 The publication of the Herald commenced yesterday at 5 miBates before 4 o'clock, Bud finished at 8 o'clock. The Buffalo Convention and lt? Proceeding!, i The liutfalo Convention, which meets next Wed- | nesday, will bo an assembly of great importance; and will, no doubt, exercise considerable influence in the great political contest now pending in this country. Its savings and its doings, its speeches and its reports, its scenes and its votes, will all have an important bearing on the ensuing Presidential election. In order, therefore, to gratify the public curiosity with regard to its movements, we have just completed the most extensive arrangements for a full and accurate report of the proceedings : arrangements which will be found more complete and more effective than those of any other journal in the country. Yet we do no1 mean to overload and sicken our readers and the public with all the Ftale, uninteresting, stupid, and silly Buncombe orations, that may be shot, like rubbish, at the devoted heads of the collective wisdom assembled. But all that is worth reporting, and all that is worth remarking at this convention, shall be iuily, fairly and, rapidly given to the public, irrespective of the political views of any party or class of which it may be composed. It is anticipated, from the number and variety of the sects and factions which have united together 111 convening this hodv, that the convention itself will be a scene of great uproar and confusion ; in fact, more like one of the mass meetings occasionally held at Yauxhall Garden, the Park, and Tammany Ilall, than a steady, sober convention of honest and thoughtful men. met to debate on the course most advisable for the country to adopt at the coming periodical delegation of the executive power. Whatever character, however, tins hnilv insv iiKsmii<> nur :iminiri<nii'nts hh stirli that we can confidently a-aert no journal, throughoat thi6 great republic, will be able to come within any calculable degree of the accuracy of the completeness, and tl>i< ruui-Vujfc.o' W ill have, in our columns, a perfect daguerreo- j type of every speech and every incident. Its most ! imj>ortant votes and decisions we shall procure by the electrie telegraph, if we can succeed in iinpressing upon t'ie conductors of that instrument the necessity of accuracy, despatch and industry, in attending to their particular business. This lull report?such as no other establishment in this city, or in the country, generally attempts?will be subsequently furnished in the Iftekly Hcral-i, immediately after the elose ot the convention : that all |>ersons throughout the whole l'nion may have an opportunity of becoming acquainted with the proceedings of the motley array of politicians who are, next week, to eonqiete m deafening chorus, with the neighboring torrents of Niagara. We have made these preparations and intend to ?any them out. in consequence of the important bearing which this convention may have on the ensuing Presidential election The proceedings of two conventions?Baltimore and Philadelphia? are already before the public, and their merits carefully scanned : but there is a vhst number of the people who have yet to make up their minds, as to the course most proper tor them to pursue, in hi* political struggle. The liuflalo Convention w ill complete the series of these movements; and we have been induced to make this eflbrt, to obtain a fail and accurate account of what may take place, that all parties, and factions, and cliques, and influences, n y stand revealed before the world, in their naked , j ortions, without concealment or difguise, so that the public may be enabled to upon tl ir respective merits, with a lull knowledge of th ir professions and their pretensions. ll? nee the importance of a full report of the Biifi'nlo t i \i niiou. which, either by itself or the ch'miei -j uliticul nihilities it may ^generate, may pr< htibly exercise more serious ultimate inl'a? nee (i; hi we are yet uware of. THK TIIRKAIK.\K/? KKVOMTION IN Irki.AN*.? It in reality it w; s intended to commence this revoI iti< n, < r rebellion, it must be commenced before this time, lty the last accounts, it appears that Lord John I! v-sell, on tlie 21 ?t of .fuly, nave notice that he would the next day bring in a bill to enab'e the Lord Lieutenant, or other chief governors | o Ireland for the time bung, to arrest and tin- | P i it on until the 1st of March next, ull persons sti-- t jierfed of a design to cluing" the existing govern- J merit of Ireland. This 1 w will lie in efle,?, a an .. 1 l--n&i'Ti ?f 'It* writ of inifin e.iiytw, and is ' signed especially tu tipfM'c on the clubs nnd their leader*. There will be no opposition to if, end it will of course, he run Mrn i rli bofii lions'** m the conr*e of s f<*w day*. Si iliat, assuming t was brought in on tin* 221. which, was, if became ih I tw* ol the I mi! about the 271h air. ( Drier tins liw, nil the lender* of the clubs, nini all other ?ii*i* < ted |>rrs<>n.*, r ;n h arrested and kept in prison without bail or nninpri/.e, until next March. Tlv* club* and ,> >>p|e will th"n w ithout leaders. The in< vit hi * . u " piene 'of this will l e, thit tlieym-i" it'i *r t.irn out und t -lit the moment it is p.i--> d, or elw a ub to the ,-ii\einiiient; so tinit it iitevidcut .. eoliis'.nn (if such was intended,) in ist have taken place bv, ' ' is also deducible Iroin tin law, eniiiieiit dii not intend to try Mr. fellow prisoners on the ait of i r, il.ey do, tint unless they th<*y ..old not | roenre a verdict .. ami li.*' >..Ji hi ihev in urred hy jury in Mifchel> case, ill d-fer them rrom mekipg a similar attempt in the preBcnt in<tance. It n>ay, then, be presumed, that the State irisoners will be kept in Newgate until after the rebellion is crushed, or until, by a successful revolution, th*r are liberated by their countrymen. i The news by the next steuiner will he njost exciting, and will be looked for with intense interest. Father Mathsw and tuk Temperance Cause. ?We are informed that Father Mathcw has fully made up his mind to come to the United States in a short time. Various causes have prevented his coming before this, one of which, we believe, is indebtedness. lie was recently presented with a pension of three hundred pounds a year, and although the reverend gentleman's wants are numerous, he cannot, we believe, handle a copper of it, he having transferred it to his creditors. We are very much surprised to find a man like Father Mathew in such a position a9 tins. He wlio has devoted his lite to putting down intemperance in the use ot ardent spirits, has, it appears, been himself guilty of intemperance in another way. He has intemperately run through his means, and now finds himself in a state of poverty, the same consequence which follows intemperance in drinking. We hope he will be able to recruit his finances when he comes to tliis country, as that celebrated and artful temjierance lecturer, John B. Hough; has done. This gentleman, as our readers are aware, has been engaged in delivering temperance lectures throughout the country for the last two or three years, and detailing his own experience in swallowing rum, some drugged and some pure, at a regular salary; and so laboriously has lie worked, that he has succeeded in amassing sufficient to purchase himself a farm in the State of Massachusetts, on which he.intends to settle down for the remainder ot his litia nntirrlt AvirJiantlv lma un PVP fn flip lll.'lin chance, and seems to know well enough how to take care of the unit. We are indebted to Charles H. Delavan, Esq., for the following interesting/fatistics on temperance:? There are at present in England, Ireland and Scotland eight hundred and fifty temperance societies, with one million six hundred and forty thousand members. In the Canadas. Nova Scotia and New Brunswick, there arc nine hundred and lifty temperance societies, with three hundred and seventy thousaud members I n South Americathere are seventeen thousand persons who have signed the temperance pledge. In Germany there are fifteen hundred temperance societies. with oneirtillion three hundred thmustud members. In Sweden and Norway there are five hundred and ten temperance societies, with one hundred and twenty thousand members, In the Sandwich Islands there are five thousand persons who have signed the pledge of total abstinence. At the Gape of Good Hope there are nine hundred pledged members. It is asccrtained that upwards of seven thousand persons annually perish in Great Britain through accidents, while drunk; and the loss to the working classes alone, through drinking, appears to be annually fivehundred ane fifty millions of dollars. The enormous sum of four hundred and ninety millions of dollars was expended in Great Britain last year for intoxicating beverages, and five hundred and twenty millions of gallons of malt liquors were brewed last year in Great Britain. In the b'nited States there are three thousand seven hundred and ten temperance societies, with two million six hundred and fifteen thousand members, which includes the Sons of Temperance. In Russia ail temperance societies are strictly forbidden by the Emperor. in Trussia. Austria, and Italy, there are no temperance societies. In France, the temperanco cause. although yet in its infancy, is greatly ou the increase. The first temperance society in the world, so far as discovery is known, was formed in Germany on Christmas day. in the year 1COO. The following ancient pledge of teetotahsra was written nnd signed by a Bachelor of Divinity and preacher of the Gospel, in England, two hundred and eleven years ago:? " From this daye forwarde to the ende of my life. I will never pledgeanye health, nor drink a carowse iu a glasse. cupp. bowle or other drinking instrument whatsoever, whosoever it be. or ffrome whomsoever it come, not my own most gracious kinge. nor any the greatest mennrk or tyrant on earth, nor my dearest (Triende nor all the goulde in the worlde. shall ever enforce or allure me; not r.n angel In fl'iomeheaven (who 1 know will not attempt it) should perswade me. not Satan, with all his old suttelties, ! nor all the powers of hell itself shall ever betray me ? ' lly tills* very sinxe (for a sinne it is. and not a little I one ) 1 dee plainly find that 1 have more offended and mere dishonord my great and glorious Maker anil most merciful Savior, than by all other einnes that I am subject unto, and for this very sinne 1 know it if that l>( d hath often been strange unto me. And foi that cause, and ncc other respect, have I thus vowed : nDd 1 heartily beg my good Father in heaven of hi> grea'e goodness and infinite inercic in Jesus Christ to assist me in the same, and to be favorable unto me for what is past. Amen. [Signed] " R. BOLTON. " Broughton. April 10th, 1637." Ti.e following is the temperance pledge of the present day T 4 ~ -w?. . 1ii Luxicaie. and to neitb< r give nor recommend the same, but in all suitable wajs discountenance tbeir nse throughout the comiii unity. These .statistics are very curious and very interesting. A careful examination of them suggests much thought and reflection. We shall refer to them on seme other occasion. Tiik New Code of Proc edure.?We believe the New York bar, generally speaking, are dissatulied with the workings of the new code. Tliey say that it has thrown the law business of the ^tute into hopeless confusion, causing delay ana expense to suitors, and disappointment and vexation to the profession. Take, as an instance, a case that occurred in the Marine Court a day or two since. A sued ]!, on a building contract, for $ 12. 11 pleaded u set of], and produced an account of monies paid to A, amounting to $1,100 ; upon which Ttv ?d .i: .1 ? ? v?u?.4.v ? >iiv??.u i\j uioiuifs itic an11, under the new code, the accounts put in issue by botli parties amounting to over $400. The judge had no alternative ; and he was obliged to send the plaintiff out ol court, without a trial of his cause on the merits. In this instance, if the plaintill has an honest claim, he must relinquish it altogether, or go into one of the superior courts, at an expense of treble the sum he sues for, and then run the risk fof being delayed one, two, or perhaps three years. This, we think, the gentlemen who framed the new code, will, iheliiselves,admit to be an evil, and one that requires a speedy reuiudy. Hut, notwithstanding that, in its details, it is objectionable, and likely to cause a great deal of trouble, still it contains some excellent provisions, both in regard to lessening expense, simplifying the pie ulings in suits at law, and in guarding honest creditors against the frauds and cliican?ry of their debtors. Jn connection with debtor and creditor, we find the following provision, under the head of " Confession of Judgment without Action" :? S< ctfon'33'i.?A judgment, by confession, maybe entered without notion, either for money due. or to be< no dun, or to sir tire any person against contingent liability on behalf of the defendant, or botti. In lb manner pre^crlbt d by this chapter. Section ?A stall uicnt. in writing, mu?t to iraile signed by the defendant, and verified by his oath, to I bo following effect : Kirst, It must -tato the kiii-.uut for which judgment may bocntere 1. and authorise the entry of the judgment therefore ; second. If it be for money due. or to become due. it must state, concisely, the tacts out ot which It aro e. and uiu-t t < ?v that t he i itm confessed tin refore l.< justly due. i t lohteo'j c due : thitd. if it he for th? purpose of se. tilling the plaintiff uffa'nst contingent liability, it oust slata, concisely, the fact* eonaitutir^ the liaullty. ard niuat show that the 'ttm eonf. ?scd therefor I. . w n< I .. v .......I < 1." 'I In- provision, we apprehend, will he found to > n wi-e itiui wholesome one; :<mi much credit i* j W ti> tlw codefi'Ts for introducing it. I n'l?-r the cinicr luws,judgments l?y cnnfi .-don wore shame!u!lv perverted tn fraudulent purposes. A knavish creditor, w l.o de igned to client hII hi > creditors and kei p )iin pioperty, confessed a judgment to -oin? friend, (a m re fotin..! proceeding,) ujion which tn execution ? 4 i urd, the property -r-i/'d iind M'ld, r.nd the proceed i handed over to he third patty for tlie benefit of the fraudulent Ii liter, iiiil the honej-t ct editors set nt defiance. i'.nt tl.i pit.vimoii cuts ?If that species of fraud, i-v.ill be rem by the above extract. I'udcrth* lew y iti 111, he who in future eonfersee a judg? tietit will In: ve in scrciupaiiy it with a state 11 ? rittn^, vciifii ii ! y I i-' oilli, ritir: forth all tin: . 1 [r r nd t in m -tunrr h out of which it urn and I ; 1 |>e iiirmi nt for which ii Ih to he ;,vi! r. d is a kilv dm . Tlu?, if it 1 vi a ftni'd, is a \ .duillie ini|MM lie-lit ill the r I W ende, riperi lily in 1 nii'T-iiitre 11 ii iiiiiniiy ."ueh is ours ; and w re. 1 |? at, I t tt ' eer'llirri .ire I! ' only entitled to I thnrik* of t||e riief ll'iiJi a id buMne.a men of In? ( y, t ' tin ; the whole ?'t.itc. The Common Ct imcn. and tw? VcT.Trvnneii* ? j A few days ago the Common Council, with a magnanimity beyond a parallel, ex|*euded a large um of money on a demonstration in honor of the New York volunteers, who recently returned from Mexico, where they behaved themselves in a noble and gallant manner, and after the demonstration! in regaling themselves with a choice dinner, with good wines, segars, and other little nic-nacs. It was a ludicrous sight to be sure. There were a couple of hundred volunteers, in u state of perfect raggedness; some with shoes and some without any; some with rancheros' straw hats and some with small glazed caps; some with red ll.innel shirts and some without any?and these were the poor ;> I.,t,?, irrunt ,111 inn*! r.l 111 >n was made at so much expense. It was remarked by many that the money which the demonstration cost would be much better expended, if it were given to the volunteers in the shape of some decent clothes, and boots and shoes, with which to cover their nakedness; and, indeed, it would have been much better; hut those who made those remarks were satisfied that the Common Council would do something for them. A day or two afterwards, a resolution was introduced into the Common Council appropriating five thousand dollars out of the city treasury to th -ir relief, but it was laid on the tabic, from which it has not been taken to this day, and in all probability never will. This is the way in which the volunteers have been treated by the present Common Council; but the worst feature of the business is yet to be told. After refusing to pass the resolution appropriating five thousand dollars to their relief, they, or at least the Mayor of the city for them, got up a subscription among our citizens, for the purpose of providing the volunteers with decent clothing. They refuse IO appropnaie me pcopic s iiiuiiey 111 uue way, tui the benefit of a portion of the same people, and the most deserving portion too; but they go around town with a paper in their hands, begging a dollar here and fifty cents there from our private citizens.? Out upon such humbug! The At oust Elections.?To-day elections wiM take place in Kentucky, Indiana, Illinois, Missouri and Iowa. The States which have heretofore given votes stand as lollows:? , 1844 , , 1840 , Stain. IVhig. Dtm. Whir. Dem. Kentucky. .61.265 51088 58,480 32.610 Indiana.. .67,867 70,181 65,302 51,604 Illinois . . . .45.628 67.920 45 .37 47.470 Missouri. . .31.251 41.360 22,972 29.700 205.001 221,468 102300 101,450 205,901 161,456 Dem. majority. .16,557 Whig inaj. 30,844 We have not included Iowa in the statement of vote polled for the reason that she was not a State till after 1844. The Steamer Hermann.?Alluding to the arrival of this vessel yesterday, it should have been stated that she came to in quarantine on Friday evening. She will leave again on Monday, he 21st instant, for Southampton and Bremen. ! ri-<i _ aa.1 i i .1 r. 11: 4u: aiie -win, ner regular uay, lauiug uiis uiuiiiu upon Sunday, agreeably to a recent arrangement, her departure is therefore fixed upon the 21st. Theatrical and Musical. | Bowery Theatre.?Every evening last week thii I house was well attended, on several nights it was quite crowded, and the revival of several spectacle pieces ' and the production of two or three new ones, seemed ! to give great satisfaction to the patrons of the house " Gil Bias," somewhat altered, to be sure, from tin ; novel of that name, was quite an attraction. Misi ; Taylor's performance of the young adventurer fron Santillane being the feature of the piece. Stevens, a Cnpt. Rolando. and Tilton and Warden, as the lieu tenants of tbe banditti, acted with much tact. Our log the present week a great variety of entertainment wilt be produced, and several new performers will niaki their appearance on the Bowery stage. To-night tb favorite piece of " Nick of the Woods'" will be played as also " Kortuuio." In the first niece, Mr. T. Oul i will appear as Nathan: aud John Winans, the favorit uud excellent comic actor, will take the part of th 1 famous Hearing Ralph Starkpole. Miss Taylor wil play Telle Doe. and also Kortunio. The Bowery Thea , , tre lias always been a most favorite house with No: . : Yorkers and strangers visiting the city: and the enet 1 gvtic and liberal manner in which it is now managei | will keep up Ms position with the public. Good actorsinteresting dramas?tine scenery?splendid acoommo dations fc>r visiters?prices within the reach of all, an n continued patronage from the most respectabl classes in our community? all tend to make it what i is. the most popular aud excellent theatre in th I nion. NIblo's Theatre.?Tho attractive features of th Two of the mos popular, and ceitainly the most talented, artists it tbeir respective departments if the [drama, namely Messrs. Iiackett and Vandeu'".., being engaged for t * United period, will appear this evening in Shakspearc'; ' Merry Wives of Windsor;'' the part of Sir Joht FalstatT by Mr. Huckett. wco is generally allowed tc be the ablest representative of this character ; th? . part of Ford, the jealous husband, will be sustained by George Vandenhofl, whose excellent readings 01 Shakspenie have been so much admired, and lauded by the press generally. Added to these distinguished actors, and w ho are equally stars in their own line are the names of Chippendale. Sefton. Dawson, and Vache ; also the beautiful actrcsq Ml?s Hose Telblo. who nightly receives?what she justly merits?the reiterated cheers of the audience, and Mrs. Maeder, who is rts| ectablo in every character she undertakes. This indeed is a strong cast ; and we will be much surprised if the house he not crowded, and thcboXM of this magnificent theatre* be not filled, with the most brilliant unay of beauty that lias been seen within Its pre. cints since it has been opened for the representation of (pcia and other varions dramatic performances. Niblo s< ems to be untiring in his exertions to plenso I and we hope he will meet with commensurate support from the public. Broaowav Theatre.?The benefit of Mr. W. M Fleming, the popular ae tor. comes off at the Broadway 'J l.ealre to-night, for which a rich bill of fare isolTcre'd, iiiiel the best talent of the couulry will take part in the performance. Among those who have volunteered are Mr. Murdoch. MIm Watlack, and Mr. Burke' 'J ! ? Inconstant.'' the beautiful drama of the Maid of Crcissy." end the farce of ' Ole Bull," will be presented and with such a cast as cannot fail to give Mr. Fh ming such n benctit as his energy and gentlemanly deportnw nt deserve Such an array of theatrical ta enti- larely witnessed in one night a? will appear ; on this orcKiion ; and thofc who ta:l to go will, apart fr< m the !av< r conferred upon Mr. !'.. lose one of the nu st ii,t? n sting ? of the sea?on. Go. ! by nil man , and give liim a bumpe-. Ei rtoh'i Thkatrv. Chambers Srnvr.t.?The new burlesque i f ' Lucia <li Luuimermcor.'- which is called Lucy did Sham Amour.-' will again be acted this evening The piece being of a local bearing, and the TaiioU' cbuiacters and scrnca lx ing wtll-ktiown to the play-going folk, it lias bicn received, every night it was performed, with vehement cheers ; and the exc? II- nt Imitation* of Bcnedcttl, hy John Ifunn. as also that of Madam Bishop, in the beautiful song of iha : Guadalquivir.'- by Miss ( linpmuu. excitu the loudest ' laughter. In feet. Burton - company comprise soino I ot the but comedian:! of the day; ami lidded to this. : In has engaged the I el, in an family. who to a host fu II eirielves, and who will appear thin evening In the ben nt II ii 1 irmie fairy ballet of " J.e Liable Itouge." 'I he pr> tty .Adelaide, who Is a general favourite, and wbo*: cbar- eler ir a Juntnitr rank" as high as innny who ate starring through 11 o country. will puraonatu the ebaraeter of Hour do Hois, ami will introduce i v. .lh M. Si hioidt. si Hie of their beautiful figures. 1 Mbi/iIII. s ho i- eonshl-red no way inferior to tho I enli'l rati (1 IGahriel Ravel, will represent the part of i ' Aimodius !'i line Hem is variety in every shape and n ebaraeter of amusiiueiit wliirli must please i n ly Th< n _ ? early and secure jour seals, and we promise ym will be well plea ed in your visit to hum n'?. C.isti r Garden.?The beat of sutumer is upon us. T1 e werni days and warmer nighta cause all city realdenta to reek for some place where they can keep cool, and enjoy themselves of an evening. Much a place is iu iuuuu in. in'ut uaniHTi. wmr. the cool eea Imii' f dcl'gLtfally ti n per the heated atmosphere of the city. Nor are tho cool brio re? all the attraction, ft t bcddefi tin m ono rail tliere enjoy uiort rational finti i tain mi t. an (be drarr ic roinj a?,v continue every t veiling to pnfirm met aniti-dtg and I otereetinir farm. ri medic, be. \iuiic. too. bath intrumental aft vocal, la net wiiiitinjr, a a the epbndil crchentra and vt celiate atlaeliid to the company perform awry i \i tiiug 'i In linn M'?inoiB)ii?r. rrpie anting aeentm In varlot)* purl* < 1 tins world i.l o etf ril a pteaaant bn'f hour* ninu.'i H i nt in the Intirvid* of tho perfiirranea: and if Hum* are not mfHrlint, tin dulli i iim rt frt ehiaent* wbbh are to tie had at the garden ? 11 lun.bli another mcde of rnjoi m?nt To-night the drama tie company will play 1>vo 11> 1 oro-tl nrj comariit'a* vl* . the " < abinet liin lion.' and ttie Port ii Honor; "fund the print ropi 1U11C r. Herri line, will ro ilni ovh reveraI if Iim not eiirprletng feat* and ti i 11 i. ( artla llarden nt Ibl-lline I* av delightful a place oi ii hi t n* I here i* in the city n 1.1 n 11' Mimihi w ill t' ig t Ii' iv 'iii ng at l.y r-ili Hull ? tnli ti I'tnr ! I ln |e in me t? i'H ;.rcat, 'lot we d i M. in t our 1-1 ind ' ' ^lib o* will tliCiUg to l.i ar th?Ir bnrinonl n- vine. nnni'i Vimih; < tru n a rorb;? of K'hlo, j i u '. oil* i 1 tl ! . ,'i ?t ' >1 jr Library 1'b' band lii out of the oldest established la the Union, and lilt alwi.ia Kru gnat and dc*e:ved favorit?* whirercr tbry bar* tang. The scries of concerts tbey propota giving now will, no doubt, be of tb? moat touting kind Riivitu'i Pan o m ma?This great work, whieh ia now exhibiting at Panorama 1UU, ia aa much patrouiaed an iti r. Since the addition to it of the Miaaouri River, It haa bi come doubly interesting. Thk Sacbed Oiohasiai, by Ifanington, are well worthy the patronage of our citizen*. They are highly eulogized by all who bare seen them, and as au interfiling aud refined exhibition, they stand preeminent. Genebai.'i Mcxic w Campaiiiiv. as shown In the Panorama, is being visited by thousands. If, when election comes, the New Yorkers are as unanimous in voting for him as they are in visiting this ranoruma, the old general will, beyond a doubt, receive an immense majority in the Kmplre City. Madame Aooitita.?This distinguished dantueie is at present in this city; and when we perceivo the great success of ballet lately, and that this species of light, refined amusement, is much appreciated by the cltitei.s. we are somewhat surprised that some of the enterprising managers do not engage this graceful, dignified dansucr. We are sure it would well repay themanag ment of any theatre, if they engaged an excellent ballet corps, with Madam Augusta at their head, who is universally admitted to hold the first rantc in her profession. Indignation Meeting of tile Omnibus Orlwers Pursuant to notice, about fire hundred of the stagedriTers of the city met, yesterday morning, at Constitution Hall, Broadway, for the purpose of adopting measures to remove the oppressive restrictions which have, of late, been laid upon them by the proprietors of the various stage lines of the city. The meeting was organised by calling George Anthony to the chair, and appointing Chestes Sfrague Secretary. The object of the meeting wa< then stated by the Chairman, who said, that at a recent meeting of the proprietors, resolutions had been adopted, to the elfuot that if a driver should, by any

cause, be discharged from one line, he could not get employment on any other, unless by the written recommendation of his late employer. That the integrity and honesty of the drivers had been impeached ; and to secure justice to themselves, the proprie'ors had determined to place an instrument upon each of their stages, which, they said, would tell exaotly how many persons got into or out of the stage, it was necessary, he thought, for 'an understanding to be had among the drivers. and measures taken that they might not be placed entirely at the mercy of the proprietors. One of the drivers present then rose, and stated thai Messrs. Mackerel and Simpson, of the Kast Broadway line, bad not, nor would not, enter into tho combination against the drivers, but were willing to pay theii men a reasonable price for their labor, which was received with marks of approbation. Mr. Ira Davis was called upon, who rose and said:? He was indeed sorry that they were obliged to call theii meeting on the Sabbathj but such was their employment that it was impossible to meet at any other time and hnve a fair representation from all the stage linei of the city. The proprietors had resorted to meant which were calculated to place the driver even beneatt a level with the negroes of the South. They had every lew days been subject to the displeasure of the public and the press had indulged in tho most denunciatory i language with regard to their conduct, when they wen obeying the commands of their employers. They hac to bear all the burden of the blame, for obeying the di rections given them, while the proprietors escaped- li was necessary to do something, and that something should be done with determination. If the proprietor would not rescind the resolutions recently adopted ty them, the drivers would be compolled to assert thei* own rights, and stand boldly by tbem. in 1838, thi proprietors begun their oppressions, and an attemp was then made to crush the drivers, who revolted, an< for a time acted like men should act; but there wcri those who entered into arrangements with the propri eiorn, uuu uie uiuvrmt'ui ui lue unverp provuu a iaii ' ure. If tho drivers would act boldly in the matter even now tbcy might get the stages in their own hands and those who were now growing rich upon their ban labor, would soon find the necessity of dealing justl; , with those in their service. On motion, a committee of two from each stage lin was appointed to draft and report resolutions by whicl they would be governed. The committee retired, and in a short time returne< < j the following preamble and resolutions, which wer ! unanimously adopted:? Whereas, The proprietors of tho various stage lines of the oitv ' i with one or two honorable exe prions, at a recent mccing M [ | by them, adopted such rules and regulations as lire not only cal i culated to east discredit upon the driver, hut als> for an hIIotc | offence, a proprietor may discharge him or them from emp'oyment , and the t litigations arc such that he or they cannot get employ ment on any other line in the city j and whereas, the drivers of th 8 i stages bave long lieu subject to tho displeasure of the public l j patrons of the stares, because of their strict sdhercnce to th $ ocmmamU of ti e proprietors ; therefore, I Resolved, That wo look upon the recent resolutions of th ! proprietor- as oppressive in the extreme, and only calculated t cast a deep er degradation upon the drivers than tliat they hav s already la lin into by their strict regard to the commands of tb e : proprietors. u | Resolved, That we see no alternative o'her than a stroni de termination to asseit our own rights, and coming out boldly a i men, do those tilings which tend to our ow n elevation, as well s j the elevation of the proprietors. 8 ltesolved, That we have learned w ith deep regret that severs e j of the drivers have already been discharged because of onr cor 1 temp lated meeting, and tnat wo look upon sncli a proceeding a ' nngeni rows, and w ill notcountcnaucc such proscription. I Resolved, That we look upon the resolution of tlie proprietor [ I which txcludes n driver from employment becaitso of the displei " sure of one man, as unworthy the source whenco it emanate, d and will not be govern'd by any sueli oppressive proceeding. - I Resolved, Thai for the future we will not work fortes." thn $1 fit1 i>er day, and that for that amount WWW 111 do UmMM j amount of wiik we now perform. i Resolved, Tliat ue w ill give the proprietors one day's notice t 7 1 ourlnti nttors, and if our demands arc ditrega; ded, we will n ' longer work, the committee from each line to notify* their em e plovers to that effect to-morrow (Monday) morning Resolved, That ii any driver or drivers of any stage line in th city shall violate the obligations here entered into, he or tfe, 0 aliall aeuxid'e.otWtv mmrSutiria 4r 'favored by the driver generally. * It was then slated the proprietors of one of the stagi i lines in the pity had. a day or two since, made an ex pcrinient with the counting instrument, but a boy 01 ' the step ofthcstnge had made the instrument coun ' to the number of 4C2 by the time the stage reached thi > lower end of the route, plainly showing that it would i be impossible to get an accurate number of the pas > sen per- by that means. ) .Another of the drivers stated that he had receiver I orders from his employers to run down the stages o f another line. and. if he could do it in no other way 1 he must rush them upon the sidewalk, i A resolution was then offered, to tho effect that 11 consequence of the gentlemanly conduct of the pro 1 prietors of the F.ast Broadway line, the drivers wouli i continue their work and do anything for the advanae ment of that line. It was most cordially carried. The meeting then adjourned, the utmost harmon] i j having prevailed throughout the entire proceedings there seeming but one mind among them, and tha1 each to sustain the other. City Intelligence. Si km:s at Tin rnn.APri.ruiA Railroad Dkpot.? There are frequently, when the afternoon train leaver for Philadelphia, some amusing scenes among the'' baggage smashers." and other loafers, at the foot of Liberty street. Ovor eacii door leading to the bridge, there is a sign, cautioning pnssengtrs against paying for the removal of their baggage from the carriages to the office, when it is checked. A few eTenings since a gentleman going on to Philadelphia left his valise in the care of the porter, at the hotel where he stopped, to be taken to the depot, and took a stroll with a friend, intending to reach the depot in time to take care ol it. When he reached the office the porter was not there, and. as a matter of course, he looked nraund to see if he was coming. One of the most miserable ol the baggage fraternity, who bore the appearance of having been in the "jovial mood'' for at least a month, with a tremendous gash a< ross his nose, the effect of a recent fall or tight, stepped up to him and said. " Vour baggage ain't down yi ." The gentleman asked hiin how he knew 'Why," said he, "none of "em ain't come from tho Actor IIou?e yit." The geni tlciran manifested a disposition not to notice hiin, i end cast his eyes up to the caution, which was ut once porceived by lira baggage mau, who cried out, ' Oh. ear. don't mind that; and don't work Pr un tunn that don't pay." By this time a man. utaring a star, made his appearance, and the old follow quietly moved off. The place is constantly thronged with lioys having rhrap publications, and rviry pascenger is accosted with ' have a book, sir, first rate and cheap.'' and rearce has he done, when an o]il wi nan steps up. with a basket of withered fruit, cry in? "u few more left,'' importuning every one to taste id her -'detlcioUfc" fruit. And that great nulear,re. whirli haunts every strrctand lane,in theeity, a oirty. ragged weman. with a sickly-looking baby, whlrh she haa probably boriowud for the ocea-inn. wilt pluid her j overt y. an?i nek ' a little to help the old woman along ' Some of them will say they have a lurpe fumily ot childri 11 at home, who hare had nothing to i nt for the In1 twenty-four hours. The passe topis generally arriving at tlie depot acme minutes before the rpp(,l>it< il hour of starting. are thiiM met on every hand, and "i f, ir.oie modest than the rest of the beg. gars, and who looks upon what he pieks up a? only a , rem uneintion for his performance. is the organ-grinder. with firnhey in uniform, wliirb driighs* the audience by kissing Ids master, nnd other antics of Cl inic pel l, i niunce. I.vety means ever conceived are , put into lnji.isillcn to etsrlte the sympathy of thos who are not peifi ctly acquainted with their mode i,f iivit g; t.nd sirnngi r-, eve almost hourly uindu the vlo1 tin s of tlx s? combined imiaanrimany of whom require only an opnortnrUy to r< b the po.-pet. if him. w lio has just, as he supp ,jes. administered to their nei re fity Tin dVrsiiii t ?Tlx.' wea'ber vcterday, wesquitn ( warm, though lo t rn sultry expected for August, after sin h oppressive days as were furnish?, I j l.y duly. 1 he sky was char during the whole day, i ml the air salubrious. As'rprinlly In the tieautlful bills Inihe Northern part f theeity. In the nf-ernoon. a | pleasant breeze frnm the West rendered file stridi ng cblpnttnl; nMl tin it;uinis. w' ii wro clo.-'rly hoa- i't 1 dntirfttlemniilt;' nurgrtl froci Ui";r elom rntrnata i to Ck'ch tliu pl' H'1.lit dir. The evening ?ti' liaht' ! I by the K*ft li'j? of tlie linen, which |-me to it n Irvui. t y uiinirpa.-i('d limn?f.rv brc1>c out on SnturJ.iy night. in tlio ntnre of Jihu Moirhoi'. ?l the corner of rliVhmn * ml Hi oicti It utri et?. which wan rnn-eM by the tmr?tIrjr 11 rplrit pn? lump. It. whm put out wl!Ii 11IRIn^ Inn up* 1 lie ulaim of lire nt 8 o'clock. on Hnturd iy n in lit wnn rmii'il by th? hur.-t ine "f a ennphlnu lain p. I In thn ntor? nf Rr'iini k l>avl?. at thn corner of B'iwo' ty mid Phii-lnti ntreet, 1!i:m i in inn'i IlimwMi.. t mi n nuncil lin-bci, fir rlitcn tnlly till Info the 'lip ut. the foot of It'bin ion Mrrrt. nhont II nV'ocV on .Sntnrday night, lint wan . ri-f ru'-'l fr< m ctiow?.ir.g liy n of Lhn JM I III i Ou r. - Janic* i Itik. of S'.i. ' 0 Thlrtanth Mtrct.wim run o?cr by a borne and ait. on 4 if unlay libit in lb y itncl by which he w?? very -erl.tHW InjiiiiJ. lie we tnken to hi'leu ! eiouluct. ami |l b- III pi 0*1 il I lint t ho BC'-iilr I:' w .1" the n nil ' ire Iim !> nti tl.c purl of th< u i ,i .Mm ivn erlr vj the ) ore;. J Police Intelligence Foiled on the Fire 1'ninlt.?Captain Ma;nea an'i two of hiii active officers, Gardner and Sweeney, of the tttb ward police, arrested, yesterday, two black woven called Jnika Bartoand Jane Ann Thompson, on a charge of stealing a bag containing f'JOS in ten dollar gold eagles, belonging to a young man by t? the name of John Souther, who baa ju-t returned lt fitm Mnico, where he has been for the last two years and eight months, acting as servant to Col. " Clark, of the regular army; and on Saturday he u received bis pay for his services in gold, as above stated, and meetiog several of his friends, with " whom he took rather too many " snaps." which w fuddled his lira iu. rousing him to stroll into Orange B*reet, on the Five Points ; and, aa he . says, the first ihing he knew was. -'ho didn't know it nothing at all." having been coaxed into a negro den of thieves, when be was put to bed ; and while thus iu the arms of Morpheus, his money was seised. I>y the \\ arms of Miss Julia who gave her lover $1U0 for pocket money, keeping tbe balance herself, by wuy of pin money. No sooner had they committed the theft than w they left the Five Points, and took up their abode in a small room located in Minettustreet, near Bleeckerat. where the officers caught them both, and found lr on their person, .nine ol ^>10 (tola eagles; ana on ft searching the premises, No. 35 Orange street, where the complainant was robbed. Under the tloor were tT found six more $10 gold pieces, making $150. together with a silver watch, likewise a part of the stolen property. Six other black women were arrested, and taken to the police office, on suspicion of being concerned, when a very Interesting scene took place. Inone of the private rooms the magistrate ordered them to be searched, in order, if possible, to tind the balance of & , the money, which was supposed to be secreted about their persons. In undergoing this process the petti' coats and other garments of these females were distr - k' i buted on the door in a very neglige manner, and the g six oolored figures exhibited truly one of the moat per- i feet tableaux livanle that has been seen for sometime a past; and to witness the perseverance displayed by the officers and the anxiety exhibited in makiug the , search, was truly astonishing, leaving not a spot unturned but what was thoroughly examined, even to li ' the wool on their heads, which was l?oked into, as it is frequently the case that money is placed by these creatures in that spot, for the purpose of eluding the a search of the police. However, the search was made this time without success. They again replaced their clothing, and Justice Timpaon committed them to the Tombs fm a further examination. The officers are in search of the other parties, who have beyond a doubt got the balance of the money ; and ere this the guilty parties have been in all probability arrested. Mobbed uihtit napping.?a woman 01 easy virtue uuu u I rather feood looking, by the name of Kmily Traoey, wag 1 brought before Justice Tlmpson yesterday morning, on a charge of robbing a sailor, by the name of Joseph a Campbell, of $32 in bank bills. It appears that Camp; bell was asleep in aroom opposite the one occupied by ' Miss Kmily. and during the night the fair damsel was b troubled with a fit of somnambulism, and qtrolled into f the room of Joseph with a lighted candle, and supposing Joe to be asleep, took his vest off the bedpost at the foot of the bed. which contained the $32. Just h at this instant. Joseph opened.his eyes, when Kmily r blew out the light and stepped out a- , uiokly as possible, leaving Joe in the dark, minus his $32. The rob, hery was effected at No. 274 Water street, where Joe ) had taken lodgings for the night. The magistrate i committed her in full for trial. i Taken from a Thief.?Officer Morton, of the fifth ward u r police, recovered from a notorious thief, four large sil, ver spoons and one teaspoon, marked J. A. R , for r which an owner is wanted. Apply to the above offioer, > at the fifth ward station house. 1 Stealing a Watch.?Officer McCoy, of the 3d ward police, arrested, yesterday, a black woman, called Kllza c t beth llerrod. on the charge of stealing, from the person c ; of Oeorge II. Smith, residing at No. 154 Thirteenth a street, a silver lever watch, worth $30. It seems from 1 the testimony, that Smith was lying asleep in a house r of disrepute, at No. 51 Anthony street, when this black a woman cauie softly into the room, and, with a pair of t scissors, cut the guard string from his neok, and car- : 1 ried t ff the watch ; on waking up, he at onee missed j 9 his watch, and requested the black woman to return it ' to him. instead of which, she denied all knowledge of 1 it... ?_i. n>l... .1.1 It..., ..II.J I. .. ?.1 n? i searching the room occupied by the accused, the officer 1 i, found the watch secreted between two beds. This bc1 ing strong proof of her guilt, Justice Tiinpson looked <f her up for trial. ? Mazatlan, June 18, 1848.?The official copy of i the treaty of peace was received here on Monday ' last. Preparations were immediately made for 1 efnbarking the artillery, munitions of war, and " troops ; and notice was given to the commanding Mexican officer, that the place would be formally j transferred at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Pre. vious to that hour, all the troops had been embark1 ed, except the marines and one company of artil- 1 I lery, which was required to fire the necessary e salutes. A' the appointed time the American and Mext- j u can troops, each numbering about one hundred, e marched into the Plaza, and tin* command of the ? town was transferred by Capt. Pavalette, the go- 1 o vernor, to Gen. Negrita, with the usual formnh ties, and with mutual congratulations on the new ! - and peaceful relations existing between the two ^ countries. The American flag was then lowered, and the Mexican hoisted, simultaneously, on the , ling stall of the cuurtel. When tliey met halfway ] the halliards were belayed, and a salute tired by the cuartel buttery. '1 he.Mexican flag was then ?- mast headed, nnd the American hauled down, and | !' the former saluted with twentv-one nuns from the " I Ohio and Congress. n The marines, commanded by Captain Zeilin, 0 ; and Lieut. Tilghman's company of artillery, es>f corted Captain Lavalettc and General Negrita to < " j the mole, where the troops embarked in a line ar- 1 ray of boats, which were ready for their recep- , i e ! tion. The order of Com. Jones rcoinred 'bp* I l v 1 pvon? -?.vmu niiii inc service StlOUlil i g I leave the shore immediately alter the ceremony, 1 < I excepting only the Governor, and the disbursing 9 ! officers, who were given Until to-morrow to settle i - | up the accounts connected with the final embar- | * kation. At (iA o'clock, the last man had left the j , mole, and Alezutlan was again in possession of its j j legitimate government. 1 A very large concourse of persons were present, j and the streets through which the Americans 1 pasted were so densely crowded that it was diffif , cult for the mounted cavalcade to make its way 'i without injury to the s|>ectators. There was ' no demonstration of other than good feelings, and i 1 I am sntisfied lhat nine tenths of those present < j really regretted the abdication of the American J authorities. I luring the seven months they have j been in power, great efforts have been made to ? r relieve the burdens and consult the wishes of the J , people of the country. t It is due to the marines and sailors, who have ? I composed the garrison on shore, to say that pro- 1 i bably no place was ever held under sintilur circuni- { etanees, with a more enlire absence of aggression ' . upon ihe rights of citizens. With one or two ' , trifling exceptions, no fights have taken place, and ? no violence used by either party toward the other. * And in this connection it is but justice to say that a i great credit is due to Capt. Zeilm, of the marine J corps, for his energy and vigilance in preserving v ' ine pence, and i?crfecting the police, of the city. '. ' The lr. S. ship Lexington sailed this morning t for La J'nz. where the Independence now is; the t Ohio and Congress, it is understood, sail to-mor- 1 row for the same place. The Dale, now at Guay- [ mas, husulso been ordered there, as well as the n Warren and Southampton, now at Monterey. It is expected the Congress will sail for the United Stales in July. Probably no ship's company in the service of the 1 uited States ever had us laborious ami hurrassing I u Liuitc un inr y nuvr liuu. I'lir (I greai poniOll CII I the lime they have been on duty a* soldiers, and r ! hove made forced marches and encountered fntipurs and privations of' the most serious elinracter, and always with nhearty pood will which does thun credit. If there has been little opportunity f or the nm y to win laurels on (this coast by hard r< lighting, there has been no lack of hard wi rk and (tf short commons, and whatever there has been to ' do has been done with zeal and fidelity. The most distinguished service has been on the ni l>art of Lieut. Haywood, at San lose, when he was 'i1 I besieged by a force of three or lour times the size ,| of his own, and for nine days and nights constant- w ly under their fire. The coolness, judgment, firm nets nnd vaLr displayed by him are worthy of all praise, and I presume have been reported to the department in proper terms. The naval force stationed on this coast haebeen etiliiely inadequate to the work it wasexp-ctr I to p? tfoiin, and if-it had been divided into smaller ships w< uld have been much more efficient. ?? Me; inets would l.e very useful on this coast, and ?r it is io lie bri| ed thot in future one or more will be gp ulI'ichid to the M|u?dron.?/tnat-m f'. sf. in Ani;i\ai. on hie Linrui \ i'\cici r.?The b irque 0f Liberia racket, ('apt. tioodinanson, arrived here vestrrdav from l.lht-ria. Ila.viurr innile flu* nis?i(n> "i'lrriii Monro: in to tli" <' ljies of the Chesapeake 111 2<>chvh, it Ik iiig ili" shortest passage over Made In in Liberia to tins country: nml. taking I lie nn clmrm tcr i f ili" voyage into consideration, th* ?b voiking lit in tin' ciwhi winds into tli" traded, and again from ilii--" into tli" variables on onr own , en nit, ii is iii" of the f-liortei t ever mad" liya 11 h.i ilifft vrt*i I. Tli" I'.ii-ki't brought never,il pas- tUl h i . " is. nil i.tin \ Ik in ..i" judge lb n diet, the to < I,irt .In ii." i I ili" liPpublir of Liberia; the pii lion. Mr. I. iiP. wurin, (io\ "rnor of the Maryland t oh ny nit up" I'nliiiv. nml Mr. James H. MeCnll. \V" lenin ihi,i at the time of the sailing of the !' 1 i ailing 11 the hnnjue iiMbing of any interest was '1!l tn t.-piiii g nt I ihriu. Tin* inhabitant* were all "" i "Ji*} ti i.i il health. iiikI mutters were progress- Hit ii ; in th? ir ii'iiiil ",')i"t hut satisfactory in inner, ho The I' i lu t will h"' d"v|ia'i;h"'d on Ii -r return to , al'i 11 i, |>" i h. i " ' i ally ; - the Ii 1*1, but not later , limn the ii i ili i I lie coining iiiriiitli.?H'tltininn, * slutr . Av. o. J" i"iii Political Intelligence 'iir. ; Mm mm: . i \'.i . w?Th-re w.?s a nn vhn.' I"' .-oil to tin,.' Iii'ld at AlTtniiy on Friday u)( villi;.' .I'll" V III"."" I,;,, iidain.'" : ii<ld til" t!|( trciitevt "litloivii ?io ptoViileil. 'lie 'ih i iiini in >! [|f nois ll,i\" c "lleil a i"?nv. i ' < i . "i> n . . i i. i ' " nv ..ri III" Will " V'l.'ii-I, "i" t. f 11 !"iir.-i- of r .tifyin", on tlir pet nf ? n ' r, i v v "I tllinoi;. t't" u miv- 'j i t?i .. 'o| M l., \ -n H for th" ;-v. ,U( ' m! :l R(iu.:iutf an i'!1'1.' ,i ticket. f ~~ 11 ' 't ?ji?.. ! TELEGP.IPIW INTELLIGENCE. Summary- of the Latest Keiri, Intelligence of an important character was yes" it! v received from Mexico. It anoeara thAt ihn, under Paredes, have been entirely >uted by the government troops, under Bustalente, and the attempted revolution effectually ippreseed. The guerilla chief, Padre Jarauta, 'bot e exploits against the Americans have renderd his name notorious, was taken prisoner and mnediiitely shot. The delegates of the Barnburner Convention 'eie beginning to assemble in Buffalo, in large umbers, yesterday. Some of the moving spirits 'i re already on the ground. The election returns Irom North Carolina are, 1 u measure, imperfect, consequent upon the difculty experienced in obtaining correct reports out the election districts. Important from Mexico. Baltimore, August 6, 1818. An arrival at New Orleans on the 2d inst. brings dvices from \*gra Cruz to the 26th of July. There had been another contest between the overnment forces under Bustaniente and the murgents under Paredes, in which the latter were eieatea. Bustamente's forces entered Guanajuato. He oneiders the opposition to the government effecrnlly put down. Padre Jamuta was tuken prisoner, and immedttely executed. Tile Krct Soil Convention at Buffalo, Buffalo, August 6, 1848. A number of delegates have arrived. Some of the leading barn-burning delegates are ere, including Messrs. Beekman and Cambre;ng. These philosophers know what they are bout. I reckon that Messrs. Van Buren and Hale will e nominated. Mr. McLean will get some votes 'or the Vice Presidency. The convention will be held in a tent cap ible of tolding 10,000 persons. The Hlbernla's News. New Orleans, August 2, 1848. The Hibernia's news caused cotton factors to isk an advance, but no sales were made. North Carolina Klectloii A comparison of the vote of this year with that if 184-1. as far as heard from, shows a small demo :ratic gain. 1848. 1844. o ovkbnou. (>ov eknoit. Counties. Whig. Drtu. Whig. Dent. IVake. 102(1 1203 1044 1374 Cumberland,.. 587 1023 703 1101 franklin 290 638 330 760 flranville ? 75 maj. 930 042 Vloore 494 499 540 600 Sampson 530 692 533 878 ['agqiiotank... 300maj. ? 003 232 Camden 207 maj. ? 556 101 3004 4220 5311 5888 3004 6311 Dein. maj... . 610 977 577 Dem. gain since 1844.. 39 Further ltctnriis. Petersburg, August <>, 1848. We are enabled to transmit the following ulditional returns:? 1848. 1844. Governor President. County. Whig. Dem. Whig. Devi. hCdgecomb. ? 1300 miy. ? 1377 Wayne ? 833 11 ? 657 New Hanover,. . . ? 740 " ? 740 Lenoir ? 260 " ? 131 Johnson ? 101 " ? 56 (ireene ? ^08 ,l 30 ? niu.i.r, _ una u _ en.": HalifaxOo ma.. ? 130 Northampton.... II " ? Crawen "8 ' ? '-b Pitt 751* ? lo8 903 3384 475 3106 ? Tro'iably inaccurate. tongrrMlonal. Washington, August it, 1848. The Semite continued its discussions upon the jivil and diplomatic appropriation bill to 11 o'clock, ast night, when the vote being taken, the bill lasscd, and the Senate adjourned over to MondayPart?milage of the vote nut ^iven. Senator Clayton has been called home on ac] :ount of family affliction. Market*. New Oni.r.ANs, August 2 ?Our cotton market Is ininimatc. The Hlbcrnia'g letters have been received, >ut the effect of the news has not been developed yet. -actors are asking higher prices. Appeal to the friend* of Irclantl In the tinted State*.?Iho weapon is raised?Eiu'e defenceless bosom .waits iho blow. To yon, Ler sons cry th?!r extremity, or prompt aid and suocor. The oppressor, o reading tlx; rapid aciimuUtion of hcrcncrgi s, has adopted the policy of preeipitaing events. It has hern determined to goad the nation to mad ess tetoie her luur of perfect preparation shall have arrived, trhitrary arrests, and a suspension of the habc.scorpus aet, ceuii,n to dung* ns tl.o most circumspect; racked juries, and a nock trial, conduct to felonious banishment, whoever 'peaks or ictiwlth manly fnedom. l.i hmeii lore justice from imiata prinilple; hatred of wring is their passion: impatience of cruelty is itcntc their Tirtnc and their misfortune. The oppressor's pouey tow nets to make this sentiment available, llo hopes, by pre, nature action, to <-rmh the r sn< hopes of Ireland in the slanch. er of her defenceless piople. lluttbersce is not, always to the wift, ncr the battle to the s'ronr ; l-,t us extend our aid to the ippressnl. and lit-who governs the dostimos of men may render >ur aid effectual. We adores* ourselves to Irishmen, to the deccud.tits of Irishmen, to the grateful republicans of this Union, rhatevrr tl.eir des cnt, who ro-rcmbcr ttiat Ire and' toil Mood, out treason, weue never withheld in this country'.-need?to all rlio liate i? justice, and ghiry in the regeneration of en laved naion.t-wherever any of there can ho found?in the cities, towns, Wage*, nnd hamlets of free America?we siy, as-ori'de instant* y: contribute in fund or other aid. n-onrding to your means; lanamit the one and communicate the other to Robert Emmet, restorer of this liireetory, without dv'ay. A single agent of ran.xu.iisirn for tlio whole Union is ats-dntely nee -xary. Tnis >1 cctoiy has I con selected lor that purpose, oy the -inanlmouw ousxnt of all ex'-ting organ'/vlous of the Iricndsof Ireland in his city. We solicit acti-n with u'. delay, hco.inst delsyisdflal. RORERT KM MKT JAMES W. WniTE, <'IIAKI.ES O'CO.VOW, MICIIAEI, T. O'CONNOR, II'iHAC K OKhKI RY, THOMAS li tVES. FKLI.X INCOLOOIV, I. ?KTIIOEO'W O'CONNOR, JOHN Mi KEON. Drectory of the Friends of Ireland. The "Ilh-hcllcu" Ulnmoiid Pointed Gold ens, sold hy D E. WATSON at CO., No. 13 Wall street, ore the :? and cheapest reus in use. Points warranted f-r liveyears, old Poiia cud (J-d-l Caretol every description wh"leeale and tail at the lowest prices. Oold pens repaired. The Chen|M-iit nml Uest Pince In the City to it good lloots, Miens. and flaiter-, is at Jones 14 Ann street, near i'J M i. Mis hestPiemh Hoots, y.4 Ml; scmud quality, om W '"si to f I; Cong re aa flouts, fvom $330 to 84. 1 ninig Children nnd Infanta, whether well - -nlTciing from bowel roinptnlnts and invalids of all ng-s, will td Ileckt-iV farina a most, soothing, nourishing an 1 agreeable oil. Its Invaluable qualities have made it a favori e nrescrin ?ii with Hi" family, l r -sic nt the principal Drugstores ho esa'e l>y II E< k. HWiTIIEH. All i l.<rv UNtt. I' 0 HI K II o I \ I. .1 f F A ! li s . MONKY MAKKK.r Hnnilay, August 0_<1 I*. )I. a he past week ha? been one of the u?i;: dullness d inactivity of the season. The arrival of two s'.oamsi from, and the departure of two for, I'aripe, have reD, for the moment, some tittle life tob'.sinces ; but was transient, an 1 thin." are settled d.j*n a<tain lo quiet. The continued absenroof a great number business men, and ttic scarcity of money, prevent y improvement in mercantile matters; an] the little position exhibited by stock speculators, to do anyInir accounts for the limited extent of transactions, d llie slight variation in prices. The most tavnrlo i vent which has trm-plroi during the week just ncd. is the airivul of th steamers, with ?"V?in day's er tnt? ll'u'n,-e from i.urope, aud the It.ittering nare i.fiho niws. In times like those, wo are disno'ed r.i'i h at (he allglilc.- t. imlU-nMoa "t1 return iif protrlfy ; and however d: may b? tho n riml when hr !l egu.n l.e in 11? * of an as Ivo an I fi'ablo trade, nn}tl.!n? tending lo thai event. la 'led with joy ?u I glulr '1 ho euuourn ; nt w? iii'liun II.? hllghti ! t Uvoraldu movement, lighten* huKlt'im ?f tin' pa't. and give uithith'p' ?hl"li tiiiii. riiniiurclal, a* ?. !! u.t pliy?le?l, Dxi-^iv s, lM r? 1 iir<|!y ha t .xpeoti'd that we hall r?alt. .' at rnifii nil n liirn ' f Ihi.t pvo-'jn i |-y wb>h liae b ;n withiwti fmtn w._ If" 1 ij'.t ho for i-j raMirli a rapid riv. ?v ry. It would gli* ii- > r.iui'li , ii.Wlice that w m I \ hri- linn nil 1 otrrlets, ilinplict lh yri" anli-iiii n? "i-nry t > ptvaorvo ? i In alth <it* the b- djr eoiiiiu, reiaJ. d'ho ni v.i.lual ; lni|.rnri'iiii i I. I In- met piTm.nKnt It i\ ill he : and liftii- in < ii too Purely tried, loo grei. Ml.! re;"*, to gleet ailfiptli i; tin < ii snirea nreeraary i > nrm-nfc e'ninil til ilIf.'H'e. \* h\M' 111 I n loll' 1 !h i he p'olthn nt oninioivliil* InKiroi* wait h at tin. l?:i tiiale i tn mi ?t* in; pea of a a. y ir.- T'ry p I : ?im# evidently tou'h ot bet