Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 4, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 4, 1850 Page 2
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KEW YOUK HERALD. \ JAMK* fl ii k i' u 1 behiictt, frdukilt .r and editor Hil l n W. CORNER 07 FULTON AMU NASSAU SIS. I TM*' DAILY HERALD, I icnU per copy-? XI per annum I'M t, H M,b L } hh'.Ji.J( Li), ever y /><: tu.?a y, el o ?4, ew/? fer papy, vt $j pa annum i the European editi^u %i pe* mriftum, c %'U.htot ' > J*04'*1!"* 4t:1 (.fclVTKKa by m iU, for tubeeripti'jrn ,or t it% adverftitrtHc ; H fo W jxyf-paid. or the pottage i"iill be ilsdutited from the e r.if u > ?/ / STAHY a)RRE*trOXDilWE. eotta+nm important " w, i/? 4 u/.y tjuurter of the iot*rld ; if need, tei/i be / H\j T>rri<i f or. SW> NOTICE taken *J onor^ymenu eernvnunicatiom* We *l? Uelj etwm reieetetl eommUntcutuuie. Ji>VER TlSEULX TS rent j*4 eve rfc ?k>< * ??*#. eml'skments to eoeeow even1mj. orbra-castlb garden?li e a i i la memjor. BOWBKT TMIATRE, Itwqr-Jnw er K?ri??r- j Tub dmkuam' niblo's 0ak11en. b??*4w?j-s*r.r?vi Famii.*--La Fit I K I T m > It u H I. national tueatre. <*>?<*? ?* >???tm* wm? Ttta- ?t 1'mjci i. Ii?r?iv- the <( ? TOM li?n??. { O' TJirir?. Wro??lw?r?r?i.t iW.' N\w York Ethiopian c?.ia r?ciFi. _____ 4JMKICAN *CSJ6UM?Ajo ? n? PtB?us*?*cn A?r*?? ?>> iMI IvOTW. _____ This Evvnino. ? C.t>'TI.E (lAKDEN?mkokI|> concert. New \oik, Sunday, August I. 190, Important Documents. Gur readers will find, in this morning's p?;>*r, two interesting public documents?namely, the letter of the Governor of Texas, relative to the ! >'ew Mexicm boundary, and the report of the Auditor of War and M>rine, of Cuba, respecting the Con'oy pti-oners. Teltgrnphlc Summary?Very important ft out V\ naliltigton. U'e learn by our telegraphic intelligence from : W'i siiirgton, that there was a great deal of excitemint ycstciday in consequence of the atrival of a message from Texas, bringing in- ! telligence that the people of that Crtatc are determined to adhere to the (tosition which they have takrn on the boundary question, that a lurge nutn- 1 b? r of troops had volunteered their services, and j were ready to march to Santa Fe, to take and j hold possession of the territory in dispute be- | tween that State and New Mexico, that ] Mr. Fillmore and his cabinet were somewhat alarmed at those proceedings, had held a I meeting on the subject, that the President is ex- I peeled to semi a special message to Congress in ! ; i ir. n.. ? ,.r land, in view of the exigencies of the case, will induce, on Monday next, Mr. Clay's original proposition lor defining the boundary of New Mexico, giving her a government, and paying her ten millions of dollars as indemnity. This intelligence from Texas may be true, but we are inclined to doubt its authenticity. If, however, Texas has determined upon acting in this high-handed manner, all who particulate in the movement know the |>ena!ty which they incur in doicg so, from the highest to the lowest. If she chooses, in the present difficulty in which the country is placed, to set up the banner of treason, her agitators know very well the treatment which traitors incur, and the penalty which will eventually he meted cut to them, l'.ut we cannot believe that Texas has determined upon taking such a rash, precipitate, unwise and foolish course. She is one of the youngest members of the confederacy, aud she was not admitted without a ereat deal of dis eussion and dispute, and her incorporation into (he Union led the way to the Mexican war, which, with all it* glorious victories, was a rery expensive flair. For her to lift the standard of rebellion, would be, to aay the least, base ingratitude, and we cannot think she really intends to place herself in opposition to the general government. We are inclined to believe that she is making a demonstration, not against the federal authority, but against the Treasury of the United States, which she would like tn tap for the purpose of redeeming her crip. We shall scon, however, know all about it. Nothing was done in the Senate yesterday, that body having adjourned to Monday. The House of Krprrsvntativrs were occupied in debating the Indian Appropriation bill. Ike Slavery t^ucillaii la Congress, Another effort will lie made in the Senate at Washington to-mrrroar, to settle the slavery agitation. It will be presented by Mr. Pearce, of Mary- 1 land, the gentleman through whose instrumentality the Compromise lull, introduced by Mr. Clay, was defeated, a few dart since. The object of this newbill, as far as we understand it, is to provide for the territorial government of New Mexico, and to settle the disputed boundary question between that territory mid the Slate of Texas. There will he kiiu ik..-1..,. k.r..? 11... buia . ...... r.,r iiu adnneaion of California aeparately, and the other for providing a territorial government for New Meaico. How Mr. Pearce pro(>oee? to aettle the boundary >|ueetion, wr do not yet know, whether by appointing conimirrioners to defin* it, or on wkat trrma ho will cnnaeut to form a government for Now Mo lie*. Prow the aaport of matter* at Waahington, we are dopoaed to think that the member* of hoth bou?*a of Congreaa are mora inclined to be conciliatory, and more willing to come to an amicable and permanent aettlement of the nlavery queation, fkan tlta>k Hera .liiPinn (k?t iliAi'llfliliifl nf fh* f\im. promitr lull Thai ttieaetire having failed, we think we perceive an effort by rue !ti Sera to evade (be reapoaaihihty of it* defeat, ant to propose another plan of settlement, which, although it may not in every reaper! tto similar to the compromise, tail! reremhle It sufficiently to aecti e the votes of arh Senator* aa favored the lull which wa? loot. The f? aeml pnartplea of Mr. Clay's compromise were acceptable to a aufficien* atiniher of Senator* to arcure ito paaaafe, with the exception of that part relating to the Tetan boundary Vanout amendment* on that subject were offered, debated, a.*d rejected, ualll finally the bill WaB disembowelled, and ita main ptiaciplea atrirhen out We are not prepared to eiprea* an opinion on the new movement, nor to hatard a conjecture aa to the prnapeet of it* passage. We do aay, howeTer, that I oBgrea* will not ron??lt the wiahea of their rnnrtitneata hy delaying a arttleateat of thia agi fating jaeation much longer. They are aieh of the dentagogniam which haa t-arit eahibtted during he Inat eiph' tonal be. and are tnrfr-tted With the interminable Runccmhr apeerhea that bate been 1 delivarrd In the North and S tib, f.aet and Weal, the apmon ir general that the question adtuita of aa eatly and aaliafe'tory aettlement. and thai it Wiutl.l have been adjlet- d long before thia, hot for the effogta nf certain fanatics and factiometa, who hove their private interest* at heart more than those of the repoblie But ardent a* haa been the decire of the Amenran peoide for the aettlement ?t thia <|ue*tton, and great the necessity whteh rti?aed for a permanent disposition f it, and all mvifera connected with it, thnt neoranity ia now greater than ever The t Vovemor nf Teaaa haa leaned a l?ng manifesto, ad dreaned ta the Congressional re,.reaentatieva of that Stale, in n Inch he atntee thai he wall employ the power and /-sources of Tetaa to the maintenance of ita jariwlictmn over then hole of th* disputed territory It ia not our intention at (hit time to di*ern whether Teaaa haa right on her aide, in thia MM. riym rr wrnpj. wr wmra tirpw ry ??Ulirt k#twr#a k#r a?H tk# uitod "'at## r**i*|Nl of lit# Hit put# Th# HMHom of iu tak*tfaate ( ar?*o#.1. and th# U###rm>r #?tdemtff tniti at if It* #?p##?#<i wh a rolliattNi. AlWioogh wr ar# #i*I>4#m ikal m Ml# bo rfiapnMNm ???#? Ml aay q*?n#T to 4* lajuaM#* In T#aa?, rary a#t<i? of Ik# I'aana ??mU, w# ar# aaii#A#H, apkolH tk# Oarral ( r#n?m#nl la uatoc #v#ry a#ant al Ha dtapnaal la #ru?k any all* mpt of Trt ?a s a# it# tkat toniior?. aa Inn* a* a* *WB#r*kip i# Mr Ctay ka# aj?k#a 'k? fr.Minrnto o,- ( ? ?ftHiMn .il wrinrwi nn mt umm nmm w?n c HIM he whole American people on this subject, when lie said if snv portion of the people, or any individual St ite should arr-.y its amis against the authority of the I'nion, lie was for testing the strength of this Government, to 'scertiin wheth-r it was a |irKCticable oir or nvl, or one w hich could mtint -iu itself. There must he no inch action as this rn the part of any State. We do not, however, desire to see the exi>eriment ttied. While there could he no doubt of the result, yet it is "he part of w n-dcm, in the preient si'uat ion of th? not always, to avoid auch collisions, with Texas or any ruber State, which would be productive of so iii h ill-lVelirig and lead to such terrible results. " ii ihe whole, we believe there is ground to hope that the slavery agitation, and all matters connected w i h it, will be disposed of before long, although we may be disappointed. If it is true, as is rumored, that a kind of bargain is being entered into between some ultra Southern men and some Northern members, that if the one would show an accommodating spirit on the slavery question, the oth? r would do the same on the tariff, it may be delayed longer than we anticipate. Next week, how i vcr, ?ill no doubt give us some light on the Subject. Ma. Clay's \ iews of -iiie Slavery Qi'e-tros? The Boi niiaky of New Mexico.?Jtfr. Clay, having despaired of all hope with respect to the slavery question, left, or is about to leave, Washington, upon the defeat of the Compromise bill, to seek re pete and quiet on the tea-shore. No Senator has woiked harder, since December last, for the good of his country, and for the settlement of the most agitating question that has afflicted and threatened this republic. We trust that he iriav he invicorutei for new efforts, however, towards allaying the party and sectional strife, when this tubject again comes before the legislators at Washington. No mm better understands the importance of an early adjustment of the difficulties, and no one is better tilted to cop? with the passions, prejudices, and follies of those who protract the senseless yet dangerous struggle. We can remember, with much pride and satisfaction, Mr. Clay's whole course with resjiect to the topic of slavery, from that prominent |ieriod when hie ellortH did so much credit to him, in the settlement of the Missouri question, down to that point when he introduced his resolutions, accompanied with a brilliant speech, about the twentieth of January last. The sentiment embodied in those resolutions is, notwithstanding Congress has the power to make laws for the territories, that it is inexpedient and unnecessary to legislate for these territories on the subject of slavery. This domestic institution being forbidden by the laws of Mexico, in New Mexico and California, and by the regulations of the annexation in the territory lying north of thirtysix degrees thirty minutes, no further action on the topic can reasonably be asked. The responsibility of introducing the institution must rest with the Mate sovereignties. Mr Clay's |<osition, however, prepared him nobly for tomething kke an elective mediator between the parties interested in the general question. 11 is long and valuable services were calculated to command the highest respect even from his politicul op|?>nrnts; and with a confidence in human nature generally, and in those who are out of nature, and wrapped up in politics, he addressed himself to the task of conciliating antagonistic minds, with a zeal, energy, and patience, which will form a portion of his glory when he has departed from the scenes of public life. Mr. Clay proposed that the federal government should assume a certain |>ortion of the debts of Texas, in consideration of the relinquishment, by that State, of her claims on the territory of New Mexico?exhibiting a remarkable foresight and sagacity with respect to the future movements on that question, which will be more justly appreciated at some future day. This was one of Mr. Clay's grvatest points ; for had Texas received this indemnity, it is reasonable to suppose that a very great difficulty would be avoided and escaped. Kven in Junuary last, the distinguished senator had given hia opinion U|>on the whole of this subject. Every thinking and observing politician will remember the force of his argument. He contended that the nation, at an expense of fifteen millions of dollars, had purchased the territory of New Mexico, and that on this account, in addition to that of the terms of the conditions of annexation, Congress alone possesses the right to affix and determine the loundaries As justifying the propriety of the United States in assuming the debt of Texas, Mr. Clay contended, that, prior to the annexation of that Stale to the Union, she had pledged her revenues for their liquidation?revenues of which the United States stood recipients and partakers. This is against the terms of the conditions of annexation, w hich states that the confederacy shall not be liable for the debts of Texas ; but the argument adduced to meet this was, that there was a third |?riy, not consulted in the matter, the creditors of Texas, who were entitled to receive the duties and imposts which were enjoyed by the United Stales. The argument is a high, moral one, and w orthy of great const ieration, as connected with the propriety of our federal government meeting pledges in which they were pirties concerned The annexation could not morally, or in strict legal justice, shut out the creditor, who had been instructed to rely upon the faith of the nation at large. This argument naturally brings us to a more nc^r cnn si arm nun 01 inn inirrreiiin mjt?irv%, ?nr t>4>uii< 1 .tr>- luralion The parties employed upon the examination in New Mexico are at work, and much intrteat will he excited (or several month* to come ujon their movement*, a* w ell aa upon thoee of the political investigator* of the topic. Mr. Clay'* plan ia a mach more aatiafactory one than that of the recent ilalphin cabinet. He prol?*ed to make auch arrangement* a* would ant afy New Mexico and be acceptable to Texaa. The people ?f the territory are opi>o*ed to an amalgamation with Texaa, and hence the chief ource of the difficulty. The t >alphin cabinet only proposed to protect New Mexico front aggreaaion, and to await their full growth, when the limn* of their fovereigaty ahould be aaaigned by the .Supreme Court. The danger of thin delay ia not flight, to aay nothing of the improbability of the court'* finding any ground upon which to fotm n aatiafactory decuuon. Mr. Clay'a plan, it will be net, win far more aagacion* than thi*. It proposed to make New Mexico and Texaa both aatiatiad, relieving the former from her antipathy to the latter, and relieving the latter from the vaat w? ight of debt w hich now hang* about her neck. Wlien the pactions, prejudices and intereata of men color largely the right* which they view before them, it i* neceaaary to promote a healthy action in iheirvition Thi* cannot be done by mere argute at. We muat change the scene itwo If Mr. ( lay'* plan w?? made to effect thia. Ila failure to ratabliah a cure, however, on account of the medd'< M>ine and querulous spirit of the political doctor*. *411 BMui'dly pre a* cauee (or anxiety in thr future. While err nhepr the *livery |iie*tion may take hereafter, it n certain tint there will he very hroad neceeni'y for entreme caution on the pirt of the government, wi h reelect to New Mexico and Text*. Mr Clay'a prop??iuon? ire the very be?t eon.mentary upon the inipirtnnce of the tojuc, and ? e tni-t that he urill he prenerred to hi* country, to meet, on rome future occieion, the ruhjecta embraced in thi* htnineao The communion ?p,??ntfd to rettle the matter hva aerved to defeat the laMigr of the hill. The Tex in 9eowtora?who ecu Id hire given their votea rery dirtri*ntly hid the dehfa of Trxaa lieen aeaumed?hare do.-ve rery much toward* keeping the ruhject open for oome time to eonie, and we hare little douht that tirey mill he )u?'ihed in their eourae by the great matority of their ron?tifuent* The preoent < ihinet mil be obliged, ll.en fore, to move with grea' ptudence h??d rircuto*|Wction, le?t they ahowld tiring ahout the tronhlea, on the rerge of which the [In 1| hia cat iihrt ?tood doubtful and tfuabliof. The American Steamships and the Knqlish j Press?We find the following ungenerous j>ura- ! gi?l>h in the London Times :? America ? LivtarooL, July IT ? The American raiil tteano-bip Paoiflo Capt Ny?. irrlTdl here th!? morn ing from Ne? York. Imrloy left that port on th? Clti Inat. (Her ailvtce* ham been aiitlnlpat?<1 by the telecrui-liic iipun iIm IUIif.iv rm<i)ivi<il vnKUr.litf mom lug ) Thfff ic 110 mention made of the iplendiJ Pin of the Pacific, which wa? one of the seven shortest that was ever made from New York to Liverpool; but, on the contrary, the impression is conveyed that her advices were anticipated by the Cuniri steamship Canihrii, which sailed three days previously. That they were anticipated to a certain extent, we do not deny, but it was effected not by the superior sailing of the Cambria, but by means of the magnetic telegraph, extending fro n New York to Halifax, Nova Scotia. At all events, the , Pacific brought one day's later news to England, a fact which the Timer, in justice to that splendid steamship, ought to have mentioned. In the praiseworthy rivalry existing between th: two countries, in ocean steamships, neither should descend so low us to deny the just claims of the ! other. However, the Pacific and Atlantic are able to take care of themselves. They hive mide the shortest passages on record, and will, we are satisfied, maintain the position which fiey have j earned, as the fastest, most commodious, and hum comfortable steamship afloat. Carelessness of Apothecaries.?We perceive that an apothecary in Huston, who recently administered corrosive sublimate instead of calomel, by which mistake an unfortunate man lost his life, his been declared guilty of criminal carelessness, by j tnr t>ranu Jury, ana neia 10 nan in me sum or nve i thousand dollars to answer the charge of manslaughter. We do not know whether there was criminal carelessness in this case or not; but we are pleased to see this action on the part of the authorities. There are too many cases of this melancholy character occurring, and it is full time that a stop was put to them. In New York the great difficulty 1 is that the most ignorant or irresponsible men have the privilege of 0|>eiiinga drug store, and dispensing medicines, no matter whether they are acquainted with what they deal out or not. While the law requires of a medical man that he shall study a certain length of lime, and procure a certificate of his ability, fa-fore he is entitled to the privilege of prescribing medicine, the apothecary or druggist who dis|>enses it, or wtiocoin|K>unds the prescription, can do so with impunity, to a certain extent, although he may not know Ej*om salts from tartar emetic, or Dover's powder from strychnine. This is entirely wrong, and no one should have medicines com|?ounded, except by responsible and competent druggists, who are known to be capable of conducting their business, as well as of having a perfect knowledge of it. Marine Affairs. B i?aiimur Promethxrs.?A Urge concourse of perrons assembled yesterday afternoon, at the yard of Mr. J. Pinioosen. foot of Eighteenth street, to witness the tfthe of this splendid steamer into her native element. She Uthe pioneer of the Pacific 5hip Canal Company's line of steamers, and is a vary beautifully modelled, thrsr decked vessel, with very extensive accommodations for both freight and paesengere. The launch went off at about tbe advertised hour, in beautiful style, amidst the hearty cheers of tbe people liniogthe shore She was afterwards taken in tow and conducted to the Morgan Iron Works, wbers she will receive her engine w r gave a run asscripimn cr ner dimension* yesterday As. probably, ths history <J the mythological Individual whom she It named altar, nay not ba fully known to all onr reader*. and to those whose knowledge of mythology oe<-d* refrei lung tba follow, log eondenied biography of rrometheus will not ba untntaraatlng :? ' Prometheus aa>. doubtless our at I be ft ret rtaili- 1 gers of mat. kind lla Arst yoked the 01. and disci- ! | pllned the horse; he taught the una nt Are and the fn- I i alon of metale. ana be l> aim aald to hare bean the In { aentor of Irttrra. ha Instructed men to cultivate and rtflne their manners, and to examine the laws of nature. that the treasures hidden In tha aarth lai-ht ba brought forth and mada aerrlcaabla Becauea Prometheus employed Are mora curiously and successfully thsn other men. he la aald to have stolen It from heaven lie was accused of having taken this Ars from the chariot ol the sun. but be probebly obtained It by concentrating the sun'a rays, as may ba done with a J burning glass; and this Ignorant persons considered , stealing from heaven It was asserted that be formed statues Into whteh he transfused Are from heaven. | which gave them life Jupiter not having succeeded In making the benevolent Prometheus unhappy eent 1 i Mercury and Vulcan to arise nnd chain him to Mount ClMMH There n vulture was commanded to prey upon his liver, which reproduced an soon as It was Je| vouresl. ao that ha was doomsd to eternal suferioga Hercules killed tha vulture, and liberated Promethrua " Cemmodorn Yaaderbilt has displayed grant tasta la the naming of this beautiful ship, and we woader that soma parson has not chosen tha name of Prometheus for n steamship befare hut as It la tha Commodora I stands alona. for thsrs la not. probably, in tha whots world, besides this, a resael af any dsacription of that II Mb TuiltuiMiriAarTii >?i B*lti< TWAltttlMl Baltic, th# third and fourth ot tb* eplandld *team*hlp* | of the Collin* lln*. ?r* approaching completion rary rapidly and oil) be ready to tak* their place* In that lino on or about tb* flr?t of Oatobor oeit Tb* one la lying at the Novelty Work*, where ah* la taking la h>r machinery, and tb* otbar at tbo Allaire Work* Both will b* ready for tea at nearly the ram* tlaa* Tb*jr are of auperlor model, and their machinery will. I vr bar* no doubt, be a* perfect, at leaat a* that of tb* Atlantic and Pacific. which I* aayiag a great deal They will be fitted up and decorated la the eame atyle of magnificence and grandeur a* the two firet reeeele of tbla feh-brated lln* Their accommodation* for peeeeager*. alee, will be r<jual to thoee of the Atlantic and Pacific, or. In ether worda no pain*or axpena* are being rpared to reader them all that could be deelred In that and erery other reepeet It may be Itpoeaible that thee* reeeele will excel the two lr*t of tb* line. { In come reepert*. beraunr K K Collin*. Rmj . the ortgl1 nator ol the line and the agent In New York, ha* had an opportunity ol obmrvlng the re*perl* la which the . other* are defisieut. according to hi* own notion*. ' although there uerer wa? a man yet wh* aalled in ! either the Atlantic or Pacific who could detect the abeence of anything that tended to their epced. or the ( comfort of tbelr tmeeerger* PtIU however. Mr. I Cnlliu*?|*>Pertenc*d*ye may find out *ome deficleaclea la the Atlantic and Pacific which h* will eitpply la the Arctic and Baltic I' it were pootble vera for aim to de i* The Arctic le. w* understand. larger than the Atlantic by on* hundred and fifty ton* Ptae will be commanded by Captain Luc*. *o long and * favor, ably known to the travelling nubile, from hi* rouaeej tloa with our beet packet 'hip* Captain l.uc* I*, beeldre being on* of our moot *kllful navigator*, a perfect gentleman In every eene* of the term aad hi* commanding the Arctic will. Independent of the fine qualifier of that veaeel make her a favorite with the public Wemaytay the aaa of Captain i'omatvek. who I* to command the Baltic Indeed, both of th*u* . gentlemen are ao wall known that they need no prat** 1 Lieutenant l.owtrw I A * tbe ?e?? n* ?*- I Arctic. to >Uu fbroratdr known li* w?*. until morally, tk? W(OB< I'dn r of tho Atlantic Hit urbanity and politcnooa to atl who approach him, otther no bnrtaoao. r for tho purpooo of Information. admirably flt him to hold anch aa latwititl '(tiro a* that of flr?t officer ca board of on# of oar mo<lol American rtoamrhlpa lie to eminently a practical man In r??aH to atoam hlpa hatli| boon Moor for normal yrara on board of oar corrrnmrat atramrrr Wo may add that tho Interior dororatlooa of both tba Italtio and Arctic aro bolnn oiooatod by tbo tkllfnl architect Mr Plait, obooo boantltal workmanahlp nm tbo Atlantic and Pnrlf" baa cllrltod tho warmeot admiration from all ahobaro noon It la Kngland aa wall aa la Hoc York Star rnirnta of Dtatlngalahrfl People. lion John MH'anloy Klngntoa. U W . P. ll'reald-at Tylor and laiy Va , Major Roland, I I A linn Old. on Hard. Orloaoa co Major St? ron?. I' f A.aad ISA othora arrlrod yoatorday at tbo Iretag Houao. Major Rtrholoon Waahlngton; Mr fftoHe d? II B Irrlng. Iiomorara. A Trm|T?ton do . (too Richie. Philadelphia. I Moyer do A l> Marool. I' ff. N .and AA nacre arrlrod roatorday at tho American Altrod Rakor. Geo . Hon Pmall. Ky ; K< r t'enrgo Mohl barton Fa , ami 1V< othora arrlrod yratarday at tho Aator llou-o. Tbo Mareola of Pnoro It la aald. la to bo appelated Captain flocaral of Cuba In plaor of tbo ruled* Tm (Hnixin F.ntntUT "* t Cat trnaatA ? A I lattar from Fort Ltranur, undar data of liina 2d, aajtai?To form aay corrac'cnnraption of tha rmi yratioa to California, acroaa tha pramaa, i; ia atdmit to be ixi tke yround Hiatory praaaata no , urallal. Thirty hva tbouaand pa>r?oaa hart al rradjr paaaad thin point, and th?ra art anma ton ihouaaad atill bahmd. Th<- aamhar of wagon* t? n iwah'i' atar aigbl tboaaand Tharhotara haa ma da ita ajwraranra, and ton hnadrad hara bran hiinad Thia it no yrtal mortality, taking into acnatdaration tkt attar daantution of many, tha w?at of nrairia kaowladya, Arc , iVc. Tha amount of ranraltty on tha road it alm<<*t bayou 1 haliaf; thara in hardly a rritna ti at ha? not hrtn parpa- 1 lll'd. from murdar down City Intelligence. i MASS MKET1MQ OP T?!K TAILORS. Yeftsrday afternoon. a mm meeting of the tailors was btld Id the Park. Mr W J. Leonard io the ebalr The Irish tailors. and all those speaking the English language, organised in front of the City Hall, and the (>i rmaus at the eaat wiug. They marched around the Purk in procession, previous to the meeting. The uunrlers were very considerable, the excitement was great, and the cheering of the strong sentiments was most enthusiastic. The meeting was conducted with much decorum and some very effective speeches were made. The arguments for the advance of wagea were ...uumitnij i.. ? - .nr.., INU, ...... .?e -u.,.- j tope of tbe meeting seemed to be of that practical nature that augurs success with the exception of a little (lath of soclalhm from some of the speakers The principal orator on the occasion was Mr llarr, who strippid to the work, lie stated that the aucoets of the tailors, since the meeting on Saturday last, was immense, ai d the capitalists were already trembling. The trades would all lake a part in this movement for a blow struck by the capitalists at oue trade was a llow at all The bosses hud put on tho thumbscrew, and pressed tighter and tighter, till the masses arose in their majesty, uud threw off their shackles It was Ins opinion the tailors and other trades worked too much They would be better paid for half as much. In rcfereuce t* the hongstrect allair. the speaker stated that the boss bad proposed a compromise, and would not prosecute the tailors it the tailors would uot prosecute him. Did this look as if the tailors were in the wrong .' The speaker, in the course of his remarks, asserti d that the much talked of chattel slavery of the n.gro wa? as nothing when compared with the degradation of the white man in New York. He than gate a horrible d. srrlption of the mi-ery of tradesmen, who were absolutely reduced to heathenism by the rystem pursued towards (hem He recommended i the division ol tho pubiic laud as the pauacea tor every ill. On concluding, the speaker called for Mike Walsh and others, who did not appear to be present. Mr Jons <' next proceeded to address the meeting, end pointed out toe influence of the press in the success or defeat of their movement He gave the Sun a hard hit or two Mr Mi i.i on then followed, and said the trades would make the ballot box in New York do what the barriers (lid in fails. The American aristocracy here were afraid of the sounds of liberty that were watted over here freia the Trench revolution, tor thvsesouuds were j their death knell. Mr Lsnoiion taid he had long tried in his own mind, to plaster up the pri sent systi m of society but tailed to do so. It must, therefore, be taken asunder and reorganised. Mr hsscsi. at great length, expounded the views of I the tailors aud complimented the reporters for attending the meeting to make known the wrongs of the trade. The tailors had first struck only against the Southern houses; thew now determined to go agalust the clothing uteres, and to liare a unirersal strike. There were a number of the bos-es (64) who hail not ] only struck, but sent subscriptions to sanction thu ! strike B<> far. they were successful. Mr. I'aMcaroao waa the last speaker and unmercifully ridiculed the Mar lor stealing the report of the last meeting from the Sunday HrraU including an error that crept into the latter As tor the police, though he would not tall them tHIO thieves. he would be Tery sorry to tall Into the other extreme and call them !)00

gentleman (Daughter) Their conduct waa anything hut characteristic of gentlemen There wits not a man ef them that did uot gel bis place by the basest subserviency to party. In the course of his speech, he said the tailors were working sixteen hours per day. and yet. even assisted by their wives, they could only earn : from tour to six dollars The great remedy was the division of the public lands, which were sufficient to subsist eight h ndred millions of people The meeting here adjourned, after being prolonged for'bree hours, end the Germans marched off the grou first pertormlug a circuit around the Park. Ws hare not tooin tor nn extended report to-day. Collision or a 8i?ambo4T xsn * bt.oor.?At halfpast 10 o'clock on Friday night, the Williamsburgh Peck slip ferry boat Onalaska came in oolllalon with the sloop l.yman Dennlson. of Newhaven. Captain Smith, and seriously Injured her At the time of the collision. n baud on board the eloop named John Hill, wae at the mast head, and the mast haring bsen broken in three pieces. Mr Hill was thrown on the ferry boat lis was badly bruised, his head and face eat severely, and several teeth dashed out. lie was conveyed to the station house and Dr McDonnell sent for. who dresaed his wonnds There were three other persons on board the sloop at the time, nons of whom were injured The ferryboat towed the sloop to Williamsburg, fer repairs. There ie much blame attributed to the pilot of the terry boat Fibe in ths Ocean Hopes ?A fire broke out on Saturday morning, nt four o'clock, in the Ocean Houae. 13k Church street The firemen assembled In foroe and extinguished it. after a damage of about $1000. It Is supposed to be the work of an Incendiary. Fine raoMCaMVHiRC.?At a quarter past ntns o'clock, on Friday evening, n firs broke out at 24 Day street, from the bursting of a camphtue lamp It waa extinguished by Assistant Captain Patterson of the Third ward. The Riot at the Cathoi ic Chi bch in Tiiind Bracer. ?We have received a letter nn thla affair, but the writer baa not git an hid address which is the more necessary, as be makea very strong assertions. Us had better send it to the office to-day Done Bsown at a Mm Ai ctiow ? A very smart looking. intelligent young man. named Adams realdlug in Brooklyn, appeared on Friday at the offioe of the Chief ot Police, to make the following complaint A few days ago he bought, at an auction at 1X2 Breadway. a rati h represented to be gold, tor the sum of $lfi I n(\mr ths* IfniPdibinn (htt If mas nnt .enl.l Ft a IF Knob with >3 more for a allrer watch, which a jeweller pre- | tent atatrd wn an exrallent one Not much liking j thin bargain either, be lelt it tc be void for him tor not 1 leva then *14. at the fame tint* getting HO in advance Un calling alterwarda. they told him they cold It for i ID and wanted him to pay the II which they loet by j the transaction ' Thu? hewu "done brown" out of it. Thla wae clearly a eiril rare, and the Chief of I'elice could not interfere Had he held the wateb he flret bought, and repreecnted to be gold, and It turned out to be braaa then tbrte might be gronnda fur a criminal proceeding Police Intelligence. .Irreil %/ m Stcmloal Tki'f officer Wood, of the Third ward, arretted yeaterday morning, a man calling htmrelf Jamea Wllaon on board tha ateambnat lletidrit k Ilndron. on n charge of ataaling a gold watch 1 and key a gold pen and pencil gold apectaclea nod chain, valued ia all et $160 the property of Mr llarrey Baldwin, nl Byracuae It aeema that on the trip to Albany ia Thurrday night, the rogne robbed Mr. Ilaldwlu and. Inalead of remaining at Albany, he re turn* >t t" New York by the name |r>at Buaplclon tell on bini by the banda nf the boat, and. on arrielng here yaaterday morning, he waa placed Into euatody. and on the officer aenrrhlng bia peraon. the atoien watch and other articlaa wr re found In hie poeeeeelon The rogue waa committed to anawer the charge ftni'g a A'./?e Taken ? A Dutchman by the ntme of Jnliua E Hnll. waa arreated yeaterday oa a charge nf pawing a rhop card, purporting to be a $60 bank 1 i.ili The j uri ua bill waa changed by another Dutchman for drluke. firing In etrhange $6" In good money . .lattice Lotbrop committed Juliua to prieon to anawer : the charge .frtcil n/ a Rurrlmr?A deeperwte looking fellow, | rolled John Brown woe naptorri laat evening by officer Johaecn. of the Fifth ward on a charge of attempting to burglartonaly eatri$the hardware More earner of Wot and tlrrenwlrh etreeta enme tew nlehta ainea I At tb* tin* th* rogu* w*? irr<*t?4. but;#??|>" i th* < fllrrr nhll* b*lag ennr?y*d to th* Tonb* I ?-t ?"?lf( th* r< gu* wa* f* rapturrd and rnar>y*db? lor* J u?tle? Ltthrop who *otamitt*d bin t* priton for trial K<>IAn y / fli/trr - A follow rail*') Jam** Robtnmn wa* d< trrtrd In thr art of atvaliag right *ll??r Mh four ?llr*r tabl* apooa* Bin* taa *pooa* two tail do , a 1 a but t *r hntl*- ralu* i la all at *00 th* prop*rty of J**** llnyt. r**i(llD( at Ro. | M'aahlagtoo pl?r* (iflrrr Mrt>< nald. of th* Fift*?ath ward, tool th* \ n gw? lato ra*tody. and Jaatlo* MeOralh eommlttad bin to prima frr trial .trrtmiir r*r H>**g Frr?*M?.-Ofllr?r Raff.-rtr of th* Slith aat'l Rat lad arr*?t*d h*tw**a * aad 9 o rlooh oa Tliur- lay rrrniag Jan* M*r?ball aad Mr* Mary Aaa Taylor, la R*a*oa *tr??t on th* rbarg* of b*tng lad* r?nt wnnta "n ik? *? t*tng la**atlgat*d It wa* *howa that a gr*at mtatak* had b**a p*rp*trat*d a* Mr* Taylor prorrd tab* a r*?p*otabt* a?arrl*l woniaa. r?*ldiag at >o 1OT <lr**nwi*h *tr**t and Jan* Mar?hall wa* aim a d*a*at wnaaa Th* eaa* will b* fur th*r lar*rtlgatr<l Itrltglow* ntalllganrr. McaMftit* to-day. rr**hyt*rlaa Chareh Thlrtaoatli atraoi-R*r W R rnapaoa atoralag Chnrah of th* Rarltaa*, Valoa Fqnar* R?t. Dt fharar morning Rr**byt*rlaa Charrh. Rrooai* dr**t-R*r M Wiaalow morning . Coagrrgatloaal t'harah. Fourth atr**t R*r. 0. Par h*r. morning Raptlat t'barrh. Grand atroH R?r. Dr Graham mora lag Rapt tat Chnreh. Caaaoa *tr??t?R*r II. J. Kddy, r*alng CoiUg* Ball. Croaby ?tr**t ? Rldrr l.uddington mntalng Rrtrk Charrh R**hatan atrnot R*t Dr Spring morning Th* M?**r* Fnll*rton Camph*ll llay. Shaw, aad Otblaoa ar* ?ip? rt*d to tak* a part la th* monthly roarrrt prat*r m**tlag. thl* ?T*atng. in th* Flrat rr**byt?rl*n Churrb. Fifth a**nu*. R*t l>r Phillip* ) making It a far*w?ll **rrt?* prarloaa to th*lr *n.barking n?*t n*?h for I ap*r India a* ml?*loanri*a of th* Hoard of Foralga Mlaalona of th* Rraahyt*rlaa Charrh Ra* Mr Moantfbrd. of Knglaad ha* b*?n ia*lt*d t- -*ttl* o**r lh?- I nitarian a?>rt*f? In K V ll Rr? N r PI?r*oa af Ppuru X V hn# ae*#ptod a rail frr m thr Pr#*bpt#r1aa rharrhr* n| I aloavUI# and M f'llc.B Oranp# roaatp II T and ha* ratrrrd npoa hi* l*brr? Th* nnmhrr f>r Cnn|trr*all0Bal rharthr* la V#r?ont I* IN. partnt#. lit. rtalrd atippll## M; nnwttl?d mlal?t#r? M: drrtltntr rbarrbo* W; lirrtitlata* IT; *dditif n* 7i 4. dl*ailMioa* dratb# and i#la*loa* Bial* rvaidrnt mrniSrni. 5 Ml f-mal# r##ld?at ?? b#r? ?*P1, bob rrntdaat# 2M4?total. II4U K?r Cbarlr* Morton, an arrat ol tb* Una* B*atl?t Mlarlon P?rlrty bar rralpard hi* rotnml*?4#n a*J arrrptrd tb* invitation of tb# ebnrrb In Oanofo. NT. to b#roa? tbrlr paatnp Polltlral latrllHraf#. Ho# Nnarar Ron Nobrrt Wlatbmp ha* l#an#d aa addr##* to tb# ?ltl##a# of No#?na. a* aonarlay hi# r#tlr?ni#nt fwn lb# llona# af B?pr**#atattra# H# taHavato# bl* d#t.ralaation to wm In that branrb of th# national l*?t*latar# no a or# bat dor* not *ar tbat b# all I not "main In tb# B#aata. I If rallrd apoa bp tb# L#(l*latar# of tb# Ntata I Tb# *b% Plat# Conrrntloa of Main# bar* noalna- 1 I'd WtUlaa 0 ("ro#by for fiortraan. I MANIFESTO OF TEXAS. ? H Letter from Governor Bell to lh? Senator* p and Kt|ir?MiiUtlvn front lent. In cn? u I nltf el Rtatra IvtigrcM, rclutl ve to the San. c la Fe ?iut?llon. , State of Texas, Exectttive Department, ) t Austin, J uuo 13, 1850. y i Hen Senators and Ripresentatives frutn v Ttjras in the Congress of the United States: t (iENTI.kmkn :?It is with solicitude und paio, that 1 announet* to you the (-Hurts at present going for- t ward, by deluded men, tu sever from the Slate a . v large portion of tetritory situated upon her north- , ( western limits. This intelligence 1 have just re- : p ceived, in a full ttnd satisfactory shape, from the p si>ecial commissioner who was appointed by uu- 1 g thoiiiyof the Legislature, at its lust session, leav- . ? ing no doubt u|>on the mind of the Executive of a c st illed determination, by the people of Santa Fe, i p to form at once a separate State government, in ut- ? ter disiegard of our rightful boundary. A ad there i ( is no less doubt, from the statements of the coin- ! i miss loner, (who his executed his trust in u most I t worthy manner.) of the inhabitants of that district | i having received, and ure still receiving, in the ful- 1 1 filineiit of their plans, aid, iustruction and encour- v ngement from the L'uited States forces stationed at j bantu I'c, who, for tome time past, have exereiseil ! civil anil military jurisdiction within that portion of . the State. I'ngracious and harsh as this announcement rounds upon our ears, yet it comes with the full impress of truth, and brings along with it, 1 fissure you, all the angry excitement and evil fore- ! boilings which always precede the determined ; spirit of an outraged people to redress their wrongs when and wherever ollered. Unpleasant as it is. it does not come unanticipated. In my general message to the Legislature, of December 2(i, 1819, I J had the honor to 6tate, in reference to tjiatpor- i tu n of territory embracing Santa Fe, " Ttt it the course pursued by the federal goveruinent within J the last eighteen months, lua been such as to give , nee to the most serious apprehensions that tiieyare ] disposed tacitly to yield to any eti'ort which may lie nmde to wrest it from us. The total silence | observed in regard to the resolutions of the 20th j March, 1848, and the law passed at the same ses. sion ol the Legislature for organizing the county of , Santa Fe?the continuance of (heir civil aud raili! turv government within the limits of our territory, | when no longer required for the purpose for which it was established, and the failure, am turning to a | refusal, to give instructions to the officers in coinI niand of tliat department to recognise and respect the authorities of the State in discharge of the duties assigned them?indicate hut too strongly a careless iudiiirreace to our rights, if they do not go further, and manifest a disposition totally to disreguid them." llecent events, with which you can become well advised from the information which is herewith transmitted, endorse the opinions therein expressed, placing beyond the reach of speculation or doubt the ais|Kisilion and views entertained ' the federal government towards us, and exh. tttnB clearly the unfriendly attitude of the people el . anta Fe. Before entering upon his proper duties, the S|>ecial commissioner referred to received from the hxecutive full and ample instructions to direct hint in extending a civil organization to the counties of I'residto, LI Paso, Worth and Santa Fe. lie was directed to explain with great care, and in a manner most conciliatory to the inhabitants there, the causes which had operated to prevent an earlier extension to them of the benefits of the constitu- < tion and laws of the State, und to explain, also, aa far aa opportunity allowed, the particular features ot each, as applicable to their position and circumstances. In the county of El Paso, hit mission was marked with signal success, and in a short period a complete organization was effected, and there is every assurance that equal success ? mild have attended the efforts of the commissioner in the counties of Presidio and Worth, with a sufficient military escort, which was rendered necessary from the large number of hostile Indians who roam unrestrained through that country. But the causes in Santa Fe, active and powerful, and adverse to the just claims of our State, which worked defeat to the commissioner, are of quite a ditfervnt character, worthy cf the gravest consideration, involving as they do living and essential pnnciples, important not only to the parties immediately concerned, but to all who are interested in the maintenance in its original meaning and purity of the integrity of a sovereign State. This unfortunate issue between the State and a poruon of its inhabitants, for several years menaced, has at length assumed a definite and determined character, and in my judgment calls for the immediate exercise of the force and efficacy which our constitution and laws were intended to confer. It was to have been calculated that difficnlties arising within a State of the I'nion, no matter from what causes, would have been to the generaJ government a subject interesting enough to claim its inter(??itionand kindliest offices for their adjustment. ] But in this instance, instead of exercising parental care and vigilance over the interest of the youngest member of the confederacy, she has stepped Tor naiu swim lilt- I ouiiurui, 0U|*rrCIII?UB mr or power, ] J erecting herself into an umpire, claiming privileges ' ? ud benefits appertaining to Texas from the dear t bought sacrifices which she has made to obtain ? them, and heretofore awarded to her by the moat < solemn guaranteed. Ia tins, allow me to ask. one of < the boasted practical benefits of I'aion ' ana ia thin i a fotetaate of what we may hereafter expect from a < common guardian ia truly the protection that the c wolf gtvea to the lamb, " covering and devouring." t Such a course once aanctioned, would leave ua re- I creant to the truat confided to ua, leading as it i would to the destruction of an im|>ortaiit con- a stituiionul principle; and I assert it with pride and | ? ORMCMt, that the State of Texaa ia not now pre- a pared to acquiesce in a doctrine at once absurd and dangernua. To oppose it by all proper and legitimate means, becomea her lor her own aecurit); and lataaenaing kindred sentiments and interests with many of her sister States, it ia alike due to their preservation to repudiate it at a wild, extravagant and unauthorized assumption by the rxrcuti\e department of the government. Tlw slumbering |?trtoti?m of the calm and soberminded pioneers of the country haa lieen rekindled by tlie wound about to be inflicted upon State ptiAe, and this manifest attempt at usurpation of State rights. This e Hurt for supremacy, recently so clearly indicated by the United Stales authorities at Saota Fe, can only have the unhappy rllect of disturbing the harmony, good feelings, and affection which ought to exist between the confederacy and all of its members. It can exact no true homage or respect anywhere, and it will never lind obedience here. Nor is it intended that it ahall, in the least j o?-*rrr, im,?*ir or tane away me state'* claim to J sovereignty and jurisdiction over the country in J, controversy. It at least becomes us to assume a .. just, lofty, sod honorable attitude before our sis- ?i ter ftiatts, whose interests, assimilated to our own, are likely to be atiected favorably or otherw ise, ? according as the issue may come out of the irn- ti poriaat question now to be decided. It is expected ai that the Male of Teias will use the necessary to means to extend tier civil jurisdiction co-extensive 14 with her proper limits. Duty and policy point out Jj this course, her cituea* require it, her honor de- *! mands it, it is exacted l>v good faith to her credi- " tors. Those limits have Wen very clearly, and in y the most expressive manner, defined by the *w<rr>l, m successfully maintained hy the same instrument, ti and confirmed to us by by the most enlightened si nations. The solemn compact of union must now bi sine id tbstn from all encroachments, come from fI what quarter they may. Let it not be forgotten, that chivalry and daring m gave birth to ihe Trxaa revolution,!w hu h by aacrifu ra and valor has bem the nx-aoa of adding to the ^ l uited Males an empire of territory Does this en- * title us to no consideration 1 and shall Texas now I"' mriTo it) me Humiliating nicmtua ol aiming cub, i gratuitira or bpp? T Sh* does nut uk them. u She will oot a?k litem, nor yet e\ ?-n any abate- pi meat of the severe rigora of the povitioa in whicb a she ia aow placed by the unbind action of the federal government ec Hut ahe doea not withdraw her confidence in the in justice of the general government, and repomng Ti for a moment upon that confidence, ahe now aaka " of th it government no longer to intervene any obatacle to the claim of Texan to the ami and juris- Ti diction over all the territory declared within her rightful boundary at the conaummation of y annexation, aad in which waa embraced Santa be, The hope ia Mill entertained that the government at Washington mil, when informed in the moat . poeilitr and unqualified manner of the haed determination of the {Mate to maintain ita integrity in- til violate, by enforcing ita lawa over every part there- a( of, be veiled wuh a returning sense of right, and u( aaue, without any delay, to tna officers commanding at Santa Ke, auch orders an will cauae the im- ta mediate ceaaation of military jurisdiction in that pop- TI tion of this Slate j and with thin view I have to rv- ae ijueat that the hoa delegation from Texaa will p? immediately wail upon hia excellency lha I'reni- ? > dent, and respectfully represent, that the State of Texan doea not recognise any right or authority ia tit the Kxecuttve, or any other branch of thv govern- 'J ment, longer lo continue civil or military govern- J1' ment at Santa Fe, or any other portion of the State, J and to demand that all instructions heretofore ei- h( irting for the maintenance of auch government he th revraed ; and further, that the troops ia the service th of the I'nited States, occupying that portion of the ar frontier of Texas, be required to employ tbem- Hi selves strictly in the discharge nf their appropriate ?? military duties. ! If it ia the policy of the government aot to aid a ?l aoveretga Stata with her troops in its efforts to bring under subjection to ita lawa a refraatory popula- frl tion, ahe is at least required to observe a ntnw I non interference. This State will endeavor pro- r* perly to look to the movements of bar ciiixena oe r?|>yinf the ijnartar alln.led to, hat ehe would wil- ,h linwljr be ooved the troahle of combntia? the open ' . nod the eecret influence# eierted there, brought ? aboat mainly, aa it it nndenttoo<l, by the policy end Jn| direction* of the eaecntlee branch of the general for yovrramcnt The proclamation of Col. Monroe, p?i !l -rmmanding at Santa Fe, or the ZM of April last rould aerin to establish this position beyond the osBibility of a raiional doubt. If, however, this iidividua! had so far transcended his orders (which annot be supixigt ri) as to prouulge this moat renarkable proclamation, it will (>e matter forcongraulation to our Slate and its citizens generally, as here tins always been very great reluctance to-* iew the United Slates in the light of an adverse laimant. It is worse than useless, gentlemen, for me to respass on your time and patience in bunging forvatd prools to establish the boundary of Texas, fur delegation in Congress, faithful to their trusts u this res|iect, and able in the manner of diachargng it, have convinced even the reluctant, and liven firmness to the wavering. The right of Texls to extend her civil and political organization, iver every porttou of her territory, as proclaimed n her Law of Limits of ltx)6, is considered perfect, nd cannot now be yielded without compromising ler integrity. Mie lus pusscd on her claim, lookng to the principle of right as contra-distinguished o one of force ; and that this arbitrament is just i'J s only necessary to recur to the opinions of enightrned nations, who have already with great inauinuty, rendered a judgment in our favor. In attaining this position, so manifestly just, it is vith due deference aud profound resect for tho ;overnnietit of the Union; and in urging with firmit ss and constancy our claim to die territory ii:? luestion, no multiplrd clamors or implied threatso the federal government are intended to be-put btlh. It it true that the |a>wera and resources of he State must now he employed for extending hgt uritdiction to her remotett limits; but no conllnt villi the general government is desired or intendd. And if, in the record of subsequent events :onnected with this subject, any stain shall ho nude thereon, it shall not fall, if possible, on the isges of our Mate's history; but, expunging from it very feature not marked by propriety and justice. ve will endeavor to pass it with pride and pleasure o those wha have assimilated interests and feelingwith our o?n. la any conflict with the federal government? * Inch is not anticipated, and which all would deprecate?Texas is fully sensible of its power, diglity, and greatness, and of her own weakness. Hut this consideration, it is to be hop?d, will nevet nlluence her counsels or her people to surrendei lief sovereign attributes; and, though conscious of Iter physical weakness, with justice ?n her side, she is led to believe that her moral strength would be her shield. In urging the general government to abstain front, iny encroachments upon her territorial limits, Texas cannot be considered importunate. Much toil and many sacrifices gained for her independence us a republic; and when she yielded her nationality to the Union, she did not expect that Union to absorb everything valuable that was het*,. for she believed it was emphatically a Union of the [Kiwer and resources of the two republics. To curtail her of her limits, is to deprive her of a portion of her wealth, to say nothing of high political considerations, which cannot, in these turbulent times, be too muoh guarded Texas honestly and truly believes that the Rio Grande, to its whole extent, is her rightful boundary. She carried her Hag to the lower and middle Rio Grande, and actually established it there; and, left untramelled. and even unaided,was perfectly prepared, and wouldk roon have conquered her boundary to its whole exteat. Texas sighs for, and really requires tranquillity: but if she loves peace, she hates dishonor. Withihe inhabitants of Santa Fe, I consider the issue clearly and distinctly made, and if, in likemanner, with the federal government, it is greatly to be regrstted, but it will not change sur course. Texas knows her rights, and will maintain then* with ull the means w hich God and nature havegiven her. The constitution and laws of the State indicateto me my duty too plainly to be misunderstood?1 shall not be behind it, hut will at once employ the power and resources whicMthey confer, to secure complete jurisdiction over that portion of our State, which a misguided and refractory population are endeavoring to sever. I will not trouble you further, gentlemen, tharv to ask from you, as the guardians of the honor and interest of the State, at the capital, that aid and hearty cc-operation now so necessary to secure her against the- svils and sinister influences which assail her. 1 cannot conclude, however, without expressing :hat deep feeling of profound love and devotion for the Union which is so universally felt by the citt lens of our State; and I am sure that I cannot o-s his subject better convey the public seatimeci. ban to reiterate the language which I had the honor publicly to express on a previous occasion ' We will always endeavor to do our duty to the Union. This is an obligation, and it implies reet>rocity." " Tso just to invade the rights of others, n-e will be too proud to surrender our own." With the highest esteem and respect, I have the honor to be, gentlemen, your mostobedieat servant , (Signed) P. H. Belt. The New Staoe Lime between the Fao-vntr. ibd Saint a Fe.?The Independence (Mo.) Cumvonircalth, speaking of the new stage line between hat city and J<anta Fe. sava:?The star'esare each . spgble'of conveying right paasrngeis. Th? I robes arc lieiutifully (aintrd, and nude water-tight, with* view of using them a* boats in ferrying dreams. The team consists of mi mules to earf# roach. The mail is guarded by right men, armed is follows :?Each man ha* at his side, strapped ip in the stage, one of Colt's revolving rifles; in t miner, lielow, one of Colt's long revolving pistols,, ind in his belt a small Colt revolver, besides a i hunting knife?so that these eight men are pre tared, in case of attack, to discharge one hundred*, ind thirty-six shots, without stopping to load. Theatrical and Musical. It alias Of at Caailk Oashas.?ta consequence f arrangements m*Je at Castle Harden for the pro lustlon of Bellini's opers. " I I'aritanl." with greater sets and perfection, this work will be represented nly en Wednesday or Thursday night. To-m?r ow evening, the heaiitifnl opera of lloniielti's " Luoia II hammer moor" will he performed at this delightful mpla of miitie, a Ith Bosio. Palri. and C Radial!, in be principal parts It In enosgh to say that till, rest retort of amusement* and fre-li air will be rowded to its utmoit rapacity. How?sr Turner The entertainments to-morrow ventog will consist of the patriotic drama of the Htrge of Monterey," and the moral drama of th> brunkard *' 1 n the successful piece, ths Siege of lonterey. Mr. Bhain a corporal who waa engaged ndrr the lets lamented lleneral Taylor, and whore rived, it is said, the ordrr. " A little more grape," ill appear mounted and fully equipped, and will gc brou*n the eword aierrtea Thi? indeed will he i ovel feature, and we are persuaded he will he greeted y owe of the fullest house* ever ooileeted within the nils of the Bowery Theatre The next plaae. th< brunkard." will be ably sustained by an raeeUeat est of ehaiacters. Nislo'* Oarers -The beautiful ballet performance* bich rome off e< ery errning at tht? cool wsll-ven lated. and elegant eelabllshment. are attracting larg* ad fashionable audience* To morrow evrwing. th" un in i.iniKarnirDrr will again Intromit. li*i; ?d liurand ?koM (netful it>l . Itgaat dan if nightly (licit? tbt nut rn: buciactlr cheering llti Celt#It and Catllnt nlao dcaarrt (rtnt pralaa f?r ! eltttr timitr in which tbay conduct the bull rpt Aaothtr wry tttnrtlff pitta. tbt " Sarlou* aiuily. will alto bt pitMitfd. wtth tbt real Captain laguira, Id tba perton of John Rrou?bam. nod tb> wltable A iniDtilab Sleek will be ptrmnated by the ietiltnt comedian Mr Chippendale Tblt la a iu ill and oat tbat will crowd tail apacioaa aad bttatill theatre Nitiooil Ttmtat. ? Tbt entertainment* br lonrrow trtalaa will commence with tha draaia of Tbt White Parta or tbt faithful flare," wbleb will t follow*.! I.y tb. farot of My I'reejout HtUty ttwttn Iht plerea. Mm Malrlaa till da act ( i?a<lt and a m?.ilty daact . andlhe wb<dt will eonudt wltb tbt drama tf Tbt Ntw Vort flrtmati boat wb<> wltb to pa-* a plaaaant timt had battar rlalb it National to morrow aranlad Tbrwo exoellaoh rtt and all rajoyad for tba amall turn of twaaty ?t cwatt Ciitiiit't Mootiii ? Tblt band, whleh amy ko D'ldtrtd tba moat tuaeattful tbat haa taar appaar-.l tbt Btotea. will parlorm at Albany aa Monday and ' -dar tl oo and TbonJay id at Troy oa I rluaj and Saturday aaat. Onanc-Fellow*' Mow Vorb Ethiopaaa Optra roopt aaananaa a Snt bill for to morrow atoalac. kit company barmoalM wall and art barnmlng faro, taa. Tba amwttmtaU eontltt of Ktblopaaa tolot lattij rboruttat. iaatramaatal ptrformaatat tab taring lam i" mm *ii*nnaaeo it Kirnua " ctiir* Ro*ai > larg* and highly rt -t>*< tabl* Ttt? tin| of th* fhao-iaatiog Ml** Al*iln* Fl-h*r. u aUo at ot M***ra Clark*. Iliteta; aad that r*al aart oh I old Maid Mia* lt*ah*p* la alghlly ebrrrad by da|ht*d aadi*ae<-? Jon* Pr > row Thi? at?rling mia?di*n aad g?n*r*' rnrltr tak<?,hl? b*nrfll ntt #*<18**4*7 rmlng a*It >* gr*at roa>*dlaa fturtoa. will app*ar la two *har l*ra Mil* Hiaagr and Mow* Durand will alao *p r la a ?pl*odiU ballot W* ha?* Utll* doubt bat. at th* hoar* will b* rraaitn>d. Raaaowar Tiitaiaa ? At th* <>p?*lng of thla b*tu ul rrtabllrhnirnt which will ah rtly lak* plac* *taa* th* b- *t 1 i nd 'ii attiat* will ap|< ,r Mar-hall an I irro tt ar? lr<l?l?t igahl* la lh?ir *i*rtlr>na to proour* b*at tal*at ef th* *7*. and ha?* dt*pl*y*d grand dgwi*nt and good ta*t* la th* ?l*gant **l??t|oa th?y it* aad* In London < f ?n* of th* b??t tragrdlana ot w da? and #*r*ral *f th* h**t com rill an* Among * * ar* th* nam** ol Mr Conwa?. aon of th* grow' tor of that nam*, but now d*?*a?*d; M***r* IW i?t and !>< h.'< M - I: irb? I n Mi-< An<t*rtna. d a auabir of oth*r dialing ulrhrd pTfrormaW. Ma M aioaoa Thla worth? man. ao |.<ng *ona*rt?d h tt* It' W?r? Tho nr.- a*Tr**-ur*r w<i 1 t.?k? hi' O'llt on Tn'wda? *r*alag a*kt. It i* hop*d hi* *a<l* will r?ni*ail>*r lnm M*? Mami Th* b*alth thla l?<lf hy ad?l**a r th* Canada la Improalng Ph? *ont*mpl*t?* aald h*r h**lth coatrnu* to larpro?*. to r*tnra tr a t alt?d Ptat** a* anon aa ha? atr?*gth will pormlt Nft?*a handr*d ton* rl railroad lr*n war# r?*?lr*d r?t?raborg fa.laat w*?k. la th* ahlp* Jallao aadkana*?. ft- m R?wpn?t Wal?* Nia* buadrrd tow* th* Poath Pid* road, aad *l> haadr*d toaa tor tb* ' raburg aad Maaaoht road

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