Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 2, 1850, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 2, 1850 Page 3
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38 s. to 44a. per qr, free oa board,for miird to higl muted of 61 lbs. to 62 lba. weight. The weathe had been remarkably fine in that neighborhood and harvest work was making rapid progress Advices front Konigsberg, of the mirif date, als< give a very favorable account of the crops, Had tin quality of the new wheat would, it waa expected be fine and heavy. In wheat hardly anything hu< been doae aiace that day week, but rye had tvci I la lively request at enhanced rates, equal to IHj 1 per qr. free on board having beea paid for goo< heavy quality. From Stettin we learn that the greater portioi of the grain grown in that vicinity had been secured ntoetly in fine order. Wheat had yielded well, bu spring corn was generally short, uud peas i<>>< proved nearly a failure. Hye had been a gorx deal inquired tor, and had realued very full terms but in other articles the transactions had been un important Pomeranian wheat, weighing 62 ll>s. was quoted 42s., Ucltermurk, of the wim? weight lis., and 61 lbs. rtd Stettin 40s. per qr. free oi board. i^.r Knstmlr letters are wh>!iv without interest as far us regards business transactions, but it m t] be as wll to notice that there, aj well as else where, a good crop of wheat was confidently cdlcu lated on. v Hamburg' letters of Tuesday last state that pirttn complaints of the wheat and potato crops had to some days been circulated, without producing an] effect on the vheat trade, which had remained u a dull state. Good 61 lbs Marks wheat on thi spot had been offered at 39s. (id pet qr.,without ex citing attention. The offers from the Baltic ports had not beei numerous, but no disposition had been manifeste< to buy. |Kye had l>een in lively demand, at price equal to aits, to 6d. i**r qr , free on board, an< some speculative purchases for spring delivery ha< been made at 22s. per ar. At Antwerp, on Wednesday, several samples o new wheat were exhibited, drv and of fine quality This, and the dull accounts Irom Mark-lane, hat checked all disposition to buy. Holders had, ne vertheless, remained firm, ami quotations wer nominally the fame as on that day se'nnight. \ From Rotterdam, the reports are also very flat Some very fine new white Zealand wheat wa shown there on Monday, and the accounts fron the interior being of a satisfactory nature in refer ence to the progress making with the harvest, th tendency of prices was rather downward. 4 ^ Miscellaneous. The Hi noarian Refcgees im TrtiKnY.?Ou Correspondence gives the following particulars c the illustrious Hungarians whom the jealousy c Austria, the dictation of Russia, and the weaknes of the Porte have consigned to imprisonment a ?l, ?,,? ...utilrl,,,, t? U.r., ,k account wag written, that the exiles enjoyed tolei able health, and were mora reconciled than at firs to their unarcountable captivity. Kossuth, liatthy ani, Mefzaros, Percxel, aud the rest were, indeed struck with despondency when conveyed as cul prits and captives to the barrack prison of Kutayeh where cells were assigned them for hihitatio more savoring of Newgate than of honorable cap tivity. The strictest guard was k-pt over their and they were not allowed to pass the walU of th ? barrack without a strong escort. The Turkic officers and soldiers have treated the prisoners will deference, und the Turkish population with ever mark of Oriental respect, Kossuth being with thei ilie Krai, who had held foi a time in his hands th destinies of eastern Europe. This universal resp*e was especially evident on the occasion 'f Kossuth' reception i>f his children. Three of them, interesi ing and intelligent little creatures, were sent by th Austrian government, not without foreign intercet won, to s-hire their father's captvity. He an Madame Kossuth <vere allowed to go and met them?under guard, of course ; and the very guar of rude Turkish soldiers were affected to f-.irs n the meetin . In the education of bis children, th delving liiiri planting of .i UkdofgNNioa Witllia th bnrrack wall, and an <m . . ;i I f irn? of hkiitle with the companions of his political andmilitir struggles. Kossuth whiles avay the tiine of hi captivity.*'?London Examiner, The Nkpau. Prince amd the Covstuai?, young Kn^Ii.-h girl, of great beauty ami hig spirit, h is l?.r m>me time jmisI excited inuch atten tion at tin- court-end of Lonitin ; first, bccim -he has been much talked ofpossessing an ur enviable but fashionable reputation ; and, second ly, becau. e she courts notoriety by the etyle c lier equipage, ana the dathiog carelessness o( he driving.She is, in her way, a fewrt of a Lola Monte: determined to make a figure acd reckless of th meaac. it is ?aid that the N , tulese umb.usado bust 'ken tK'ha fiuey to ber that she is to acccni . cany him to the East. It is also said that her M < l*My ua? ueen mucn ncannnueu ny uie a I'ear.inc of this young Inly in the Nepaaleae amh.isaador' box at the (iptri, the said box Ueiag next the on occupied by her Majee'y herself. Lamakt::. , with Madame, haa got back to Pi ria from Smyrna; and, it ia*.,id, is a<>out to mike |ourn?*y to London with a view of ruining capita and purclMtun implements for the cultivation i the large territory in A?ia Minor, which has bee conferred on him by the Sultan. Ai'stkaman Wheat ? An importation of 4,7i bags of win-'t haa tak< n place by a vessel arrive 'rum Pr rt Adelaide, the produce of that far dt t.mt colony.?London Standard, Aug. 17. Tlirntrlrala Abronl. It is rumored that Miss Harriet Ke'vm, a aiate of ihe l-in^lieti tenor, Mr Siins Heevea, ia about t make her dtbit aa a vociliat. Report apeaka f vorably of her voice and talent. A new opera, by Mr. Kdward Lodji, the corr ,M>aer oi the HNwM I ItMN and other work of great merit, ia about to be prod ictd at the prill cpil lyhctl theatre at liruntwick. Aa the H*a?on in London ia draw ing to ila clo.? it receivea a new from the very mireeasfi !tl iii of a young and interesting vocal ui, M tdain Fioreniim, Mho made htr tirat *;>pear<tiicc in Lor don on Tuetday night, the 13 h uit. llightv laud? torv accounts of her performance in I?erlin, an before the Court at Pot?dani, ure contained in th ieuriHii papers, and, in torn? meature, prepare the public lor a display of tnipenor talent; but. coi idtring the m riy failure* that have followed bri )uint antii'ii>utiona, and the urduou* character ah attempted-that of Norma?ao atrikina a auccei a* that of Tueaday night could hardlyhave bee "ipec ted Mad-ime f lorentini ha? a soprano voici reaching from U to I) in alt, of admirable quaii:^ her note# remarkably eipial throughout the regit ler. the lover and i.iid.ile tones beinr fall in jwllow, vkile the hightr are singularly cleal ?wrrt, unij iclliaa alcana. Ilroun, fehlplry Co.'l Clrralar Lritroni.. P. U . Aug II, ISM. Th* A i* arrived ?arly < a th* raoriiin* of gaturda; the 17th taut . brlDRlac u'h'r mora farorabla acaouni af the wvatbrr In tb* I . H?d Ctnt*? and T?ainn pnalr la our eattoa ntrkrt vita a d*elia* n< fully '? oar lb . la th* aiHtllln* and low?r <i*a?rf ptlona. whil? in una* inntanr** ?al?? h?*? b?*n mad* at 1 pb b. low our laat c,u(.tatl >n? 1" air quail'./ b*ln? r< li tl?*ly arar<** hai batt*r maintala*d I'a r?lu bo tal*aaovld not I* made to aay nt*at at lb* qn*W tlon*. which ar* > ur OllaMI, I . a l? d , fair Ci land* and MobU-a, ?',d : middling. " \ a d wit a?rag* daily aalrn of 2 MO bal ?. o?r cora market I* ?*ry qulat. and prl*?? wi;bn any rban?? fierfl for Indian rora, which It Cd p? guartar loan l,??raroni Mmirr Anen<t 30 ? Tea: Our mark* ha* b**n ?ftlT? dartre th* part w*< k Naarly tk Iwhola of th* rargn of th* I.ord Harding* hi* b?aa di i <>?*d of by pritata roatraet Th? roafnK fro** t lHd toll 84 ; p?kw?. IVoa I*. 4',d to U ; ruapx d*ra. la OHd to 'is Vd ; roaaia aoagoa* ar* r arrai UllSd t'offaa Th* rod.* matk*t It rather 9rm> J00 bag* old ('a??a hlna *old lor *<port at 43a M N Inquiry for natWa Oayloa. Am*rlran Prortaiowt Hi ?oa I* la *taady d* ra iad. aad ralaa ar* ta a fa *it*at at ta<t twk'i rat**. Lard ha* baaa lai ftira; th* traa**rUoa? ar* on a mar* aiodvra! foaW, vl?h prl**a uarha?ic*d Flna rhaaia I* aiar<? aad *aat*d tb* nrdiaary d*?eript< >n* aow olfaria h*l?g *caf*rly aalcabla axeept at T*ry law prlr** r.aron 2*? to 3ila p*r ewt . larl 33t 3d to .V,* Ad Dim ?i to .>? wj?wipon -in? !>? riwimii' , 3m. bat th?r- If ao all<tr*Unn la prle?? l>rj*alt< rlaa?Mo rh?i.(? In dr/i?ltarla?. bat U>?r# l? a ?t?ad buriaaaa doliif lildm-Trry loll prlc*? for all kind raaalaily for hrlaad daa<*rip ,loa? -la aaltad ao ?al? Wool? Tal* market eontloa** vrtj artla* both In to tlf n aad bam- ffrowa wi?l?.nnd prifa? ?r? fall/ ?appor d. aoa?id<-r* i>ia ?ala? hart l??n efT-etad la M?bo Prririta. t( , tl f?rj fall prirna, and th? ai?rk*t vary bar* of good n??ful foralaa wool? of all doori Hoot Matalt Tb?r? I* an rbapga la tka Iron m< a?t; tha denmnd for W?Uh aad 9tafford*hlra ! ?oo aad prlaaa raaiala u baftira C m:..nn bar Iron h baaa la rathrr hattar r*.ju??t and lb* prla* l? ra'h-r favor of Ibr f?l|ar Brotrb pt*? ?ra rmj dall of aal 13a M par toa th? prlro af mis d nunib?ri bat aiiai ao draiaad Tin plat** an- la aatlra raqoaat a* fi rataa. No rbaaga la othar airtalt. MukaU Laaooa Sraca Kir ma> *, Aiifiot 30.??i.O?r Patera-Coanol* Aaonnn*. MV *?; t!a?b. .(Of \ rbra* and Hi p?r Caat, ?f; Kirbaqnar Bill*. L at a. M ? aia . I.nnda* Htc-ek, 111 K; 'faart- ra \ pr?ai ; Mldlaadf. ?2*<: llalraa. U\ M dli , Nor -tafforda I4S IS. Old Dor art No 4. 4T<to?><; Oal lot lana TS; frafaraaaa. Vi Rantara ConnMi -.V tod'*; liraat Ifortharn )ili ?t dll firaat W>?-r I . t?rk North Midland. It*; M.jlraa. Jv Kti?ll?h mark* #*tr?n.. |y rjnirt, m l llttla 4-.tr ? oi?aol? rjwi>tnf ?? p?r cat brttrf than th- rlo.ii Vtiraa. h?it <1nln?M ?!<>?< rao?? of a Nil MUU itolac -all**7 ?a? kot- H rlr.aoa D?*"y an It n|>?a*tl No??.-< < *>'. ?, < !''? fa?h. ?*i S; Thr?? ?t?l <ja?rt?r j-r l>?u. * \ . R trh?.|ii HlUal,. M. Hon tn; I.OBdnf! fltort llltf II; Ml.llaix M H "? l> '? '< V; "I* N? 4, r-1 6. t.a*torn Ooaatl** 0 i 9: Ofml Koftb?r?#. ?, ?o w??t.rB S7H ."WTi- ! I.nmt-a'd ?lr??t mr>rr*J U ? >ia what tighter. Th? tavoraM* camgU nf thn?f?f at frtitM ?f bf prirato lMt?r? Tk* Tiwi fnfrfytnikm, In H i-aHnrgli ? ??. II . ?i?*?tt|. o4 lfc? trm ?f * J lll?k?. |>?fr*i tr. aM to hat?f?? ( ! ? ??? *? million mar Uim. and in ha?? ?rtft'.al.-4 ??rln- ?p?'ly ?lth a Una 4a l.fona 1 h? b<n?o >( lnctii? *aa ta taiilar 4tia?i tl?a In IM Th* H!r* at** Umi th? Man f C. Mryat a* J UerWrt k U? , aa 1 th?J U-. a?t t 1 only dlMittn anticipated The ftllntw arlto. It li r understood in ?? cum, o?t of peonlatioa In oorn 4 cotUm. Livcarooi. Cotton Mhiet, Tueiiday evening. Ang } SO.?The excitement .of a 30,000 bale day in out ton (10 000 bought by one houM) ha? produced It A natural reeuif?a ccllapae. There If now little doing in the J staple, and price* have declined a full >td. per lb, 1 jet thli beguta no life or animation Bone any it la 1 fnly the commencement of a 2d. d*olin?; and other* mere firm, laugh at the cMcken hearted policy ot 1 iiib( holdera who orj out belore they are hurt. Wis think quietnraa ihoald be the oourM of thiuza; for, ait j * bare Utterly written, until the season in more advanced, all ealcnlation* of crop are (utile; bat it oan| not be overwhelming. and may be uuder an average i Pr.lr* yesterday of i.VLu bUes, a v. d to day. 4,000. obiefly 7 to consumer* * Monimv, Aiipuet 19 -The sales on Saturday were < 2,uCu bags To-day 'f sales are 2000 1??k? of which 1.400 are taken on Kpeoulation and (or export. American , rottoa is lowered since Friday '4d per lb ; tor <>tner ( kinds the fall is ',d per lb Toe arrivals kinee Friday j are t l^ht vessels trotn the United State*. Mam titsTtH. Tuesday evening. Aug. 20.-The de| maud for fine yarba coutlbues Ufcabated, and a further J slight im|/rwti meLt in price must b? noted, whilst low nuniberi art- the turn in favor r>( the buyer The demand l< * doubleu yarn tor the llraJford n.i.r . t Is sUil very good, and pi ices ate fully supported Tb? export hoUM.1 to UrrniHuy. o( coarse yarns are not doing so ' much, no doubt eiiccting a (light re action in the r Liv.ipoi 1 market whi"h they fancy. if it takes place. , wiil enable them to purchase on better terms. 3pin1 hers, however, are in general tirm, though in a few 3 case* pelhup* the contrary may be the case. In cloth the market eanuot be said'to be so firm for some deecrlpt'oas. The home demand i* great, indicative of the prosperity of the working classes J The dyer* are very bu*y. and a ' good autumn 1 busine** is with confidence anticipated with this H I important branch of the trad*. The demand for I I nearly all deecriplionl of fustians and velvets is good, i < though the advance trom the lowest point is very ooa! siderable; in velvet* it i* equal to 30 per cent. The f | stock of goods i.i by no means large, except in shirtings for the ftidla market, and in these more inquiry j is on foot. Havrk Cotton Misket, Aug. 19. ? The market vn exceedingly dull. The sales up to two o'clock were only 8& hales. Price* remain unchanged. Dealer* nailing advices from America. " Cai.cvtta Mabketi, July 2.?The home commercial ' advice* come a little more encouragiBg. altheugh II ' tljey are accompauied by symptoms of the still unea-y state of continental politics. The new* should e ; aid in the restoration of a better feeling in trade here. Atpiesentwe can only report on previous transactions. There was no improvement in business here before the mall came in ; markets were in a dull and _ unsatisfactory condition. b'nder the influeuce of r cheap freights, and a settled exohange, the demand *' tor export* rather larger, and more general. Produce *' now arrlve*freely. and prices for the most part remain 8 stationary. The arrival of the mall will give the tone it to market* and induce extensive operation*. e Ca*tow Mabxets. Jane 20.? Import*.? The tran*actlon* in cottons, though at low rate*. have been it considerable. In other articles little business has been done. Kxport*?Teas.?Black: The new Congou i* I arriving fast; 150 musters are in the market, of which |. 70 chops have arrived It is said the teamen wonld accept 28 taels for the first class chops, but we have ' not n< ard of any oilers near that rate, 22 to 23 taels being the pi ices talked of by the foreign merchant; H with this difference, it will probably be a month ere >? the market is opened The quality is generally good, e and very tew of the terry flavored sort. The transacfl tious during the month have been principally In CanIt ton tea for England for whioh market purchases have yr been made; ot young Hyson 3.000 to 4 000 half-oheats .. at 15 to 24 taels. and tf.OOO hulf-chtsts suDpowder at 12 to 16 taels for common to fair and t? 30tael*fer " good to best M usti rs ol the new crop ofNln^ 1 ann hare , urriTfd. but hare not been put oa tb? market as yet 9 Ot new plain orange Pekoe abaut 1 000 half-chests are t- down but no prio* I* named for th?m. The stocks of e old Ua are but little reduced More our last rep.rt, i- and consist oi about 6.000 chests ot Congou and ,| Souchong held at 11 to 18 taels. and Home mrnill stock* ,[ of Ning Yong. Kokue and plain orar.ge I'rkoe Of i country green there is about S.COO hiilf-chests left ? Kaw Silk?Home of the new crop lias arrived. and w? ijuote No. 1 ',?* del. No 2 273 dol Cassia floo plcula e ?ne bought for the I'nlted States at >14 30 to $14 60 but the remaining (stock is held at $10. Kxolitn^e a and llulllon?On Lendon. 4<7'.idto 4s 8d. On India, y E I. Company'* Accepted, 222 rs. >9 Shanghai Mir*KT?. June 11.?Import!?Oar market a- yet shows no appearance of recovering from the se^ *<> shock it rev ived by the famine last year though I the healthy appearance ot the crops piomisei a bouuteoui harvest >;?ports- Tea* No transaction* The new crop In said to l>? abundant and good. Raw Silk 800 e bait* toll at last month's rates Tho new crop Is reI" ported to be of superior <iuallty. but deficient in I- <(Uantlty to late years; 440 dols. if said to be asked In if the Interior for equal proportions of Nos 1 to 2. Silk r Pieee tioods?Can be purchased at slightly lower ratal. ^ Exchange and bullion on London, 4 7!> to 4 8. e >r llepayment or lllegall)- Kxarttd Fees, I- i roE VISIT* AT T1IK l*A/AEKT TO OK 111* roET Ol" \ IOO, t* IN SPAIN, e Di.rAaTMKNT or Brtit. ) 'g Washington, August 20, 1860. ) e The Department of State has lately received official infi rmation that the government of her ,'athohc Mu ji ty la* orilereil the repayment to the partlex Inte t- rested, of the following illegally exacted '-font foi H Tieit" at the Uitrtlto of the port of Vigo, in Spain I, CLAM ASK NAM* UK >.?? ILI.EOALLT E1AITID ,| j HI' ASANTIKK. 1848. n Bark Suwarrow . ..$?() 00 Hark Ashland. .... $20 0( I Hsrk Catharine. . . 2M 00 Hhlp Sarah Bridges. 20 (M I Hi ig Pulaski 20 00 lirlg Caariua Si w " | Hark ApphUUana. 20 00 Schooner Cabot.. . 19 H d ltsrk D Webster... 20 00 Schoouer(Iranlt-*tatel? W g. J llrlg Carthage 20 00 Schooner Nlckerson 18 0< Uark Condor 20 00 Bark A?op J'.'i 00 Kehnonar Elliabtth liilg France* iinw Ml ton >147( T Brig Ourolt Ill aO Bark Ri.thnoIiilJ.,. 20 01 O I II,,,kO L Crow.ll. 14 60 Bark V. O lUthon. !? Ot i- j >>ar?h Bryant. ti 00 Hark Wajrraharo... Sum fbipChaora 30 00 flrltit l.oiobar lU'.H. ."hip Arabella tiuu Kri| I raula 30 (K Brig S'arrumrntO... 2000 Sblp Tiaioloou. . .. 20 00 " >hlp Lyman 20 00 I* ommrATio*. 18S0. BaikH< b<T(orKot?r) f 16 00 Bark Htuan >15 OC i{ Saijc or I>i CHAM Cattijs.?A *ale of short horn e I CAitlr, owned and bred by J. F. Shrafe, Ksq , hrftrfere advertised in the agricultural papers, took ' place at X(w Hamburg, I>utchf as co inty, yestrr,| ?Iuy. The attendance of breeders and amtleurt r ! was larne, i-nibracirg nuny gentlemeu from New d Jtrhi-y, Lore Itlund. the nvrr nn<l Western eounI lie* of tbix ^r^ff. The kidding wti very si>irii?d, |. nud the whole thirly-.'our brad weie sold lor hand* til'' |>ricf?. I4 The bid* upon which they were struck nil were ? 8? follows :? 1. An lo iortfj cuw, 14 10. A 1 yaaf old lielfar $li' )r?r?"!d i?7k 21 Hor calf, Jn?t -Irop'd M 'i T. A 4 )tar nl4 btifor $' !> 24. 2 y*ar old ..Ml *. A I do do. . m 21. Sftibt calf W j 4. ttklllu do. '?5 24. do 7C I. Il?ll?htnr 1*0 25. IfMr ?li ... W r, K. 4 da do 10 M?r ralf. ft wooko . 0.1 7. A ) ratlin* .... .. -41 M. S x?ar nld kalftr HJ K. t?w, ? ytart <>id 14# It. Cow, 7 yoars old .. . . Ml V. do 7 do I") 2*. ffprtaaralf *1 l?. Il?lf>r, A joarooU .. ln> J1'. ?i >?ar "Id cow 17' U. do t do, . IJ5 M A.1)*ar?ld I"? r. 17. Calf, dr< ppod ia M.ir. 71 #1. Il?r oalf ..... AJ L IS. do do do . W It. Bolt oalf. Maroh.... I<r _ ii. W ilidraon 31 da da Mti . | 15, ? ow. 4 j*a? oM .. lii SI. Boll Ktotor. 2 jt. .Id ~| I*. Sjiarold lioif< r 1/4 Imporiad frna Ia?' I 17. Srr aa ?aW. ... *0 laa.1, wa? struck oj r lo. < nw, s ??ar? "Id. 17* ?o I.. f Allaa. I?(, |. | it. A oow. 4 )oaro old 140 Rnel, fn Wi it j Sum total of aales, $.1,747 30. A liner herd o| 4- Ihirhams have ran ly been distributed through j our State.??M*i?iy /.'? Journal, Augutl 30. Tin Worn. Track or Tsov, N.Y.?The wool | trade of this city continue* briak, with coaoider >r able sales Withia the week past, the sales have bee* h Mows? .1000 lb* floo .-atony Ragor. rllp llaoolck) 50e 1 ton - " " A O. Ila;ui 4?o , 3100 * Paif'Bjf and Morlao * 46* t. [ 1 tOO " Washington Co . Pa 4tf ,i 1CV0 " llarrtonn On.. Ohio 4Je r ?t?0 " 14 to If blood *7e ;? 1*00 Ms ?- t ?ne dealer, Mr. llerringtoo, has 200,000 lbs ,r fierce, including all grades of American fieece " and tliere are several other large lots in difW^ni hands. The prices shove hsve be^o wrll sua J tsined, and it will be observed are higher than _ anv lime sincr the new clio has lieen ofWinf ? i; 7Yey H'htg, Jlmg.?. " .. Tit* Wmi.th or Nik aik, N J.-Thf tiIu? o iy real enate withio thin city, according to l??rt year'i ?. aaaeaaiiieit, i* ** follows i ? ?. I r???l M?M 0??. Tin I. C?r- tUr f. t*i. tiiftH. rifr*. t. N?ftfc Wtr4 1?S?<? ->i?? M7 ?n0 I.W1.IW *1 l? * ?? ? 11*.ttnr?n I.MI.M mi in "< IMI |<M?? I .?*.? ) ISI.Iffl IWM *1 l? to tu??ii im*? >mjm i*t,m * i> f- r.lih " IS-->.MA 7tint M?.?M 771.II II J' I T?tai M By the aMeaeuient it np|>eara there are in th< ia city 861 horaea, 4*1 cattle. 313 carnage*. , | The amount authorized to be raiaed for count] t tHirpooea the current year ia fftt.OOO, of whicf II Newark nay* f?.Kl2 W7, or nearly oaa halfNnrark iMMrtwr, Amg IJ? Akithbk CuiirAL l?n?Tn| ?A pernoo repre " fen'mu himself cp a H?p?i*t clertyman, presenter j hi* predentin la lately, which were prohahly M|N , ' to the citizen* of Hardwick, Vt, aad after apen<i lh ing a few week* at the houae? of aereral of Iht . inhabitant*, proposed to unite him-wlf to a reapect' ' ' .1 - -II II- J. ta, irilf young iauy of mai Tiii>|r nr ?? < n atroua ikhl all the formalitiea of conrtahip ahoult >< he laid aide, thai the parent* and frirnda of th< ? young lady became aaapteiona, and ohjerted to th? ** n arnage, but without arail, and tt?ey were uniter ' at the home of a mi n later The newly m irriet w pruple returned to the houae of the bride, am ,'t w? re al>out taking their departure for a diatant lo u. cttioo, where the bridegroom pretended hr ira v , ab?-ut U> locite him?elf, when the parrnta of thi brtde interposed, and prayed their child not to lea?i them. When the bridegroom aaw that ha couk riot pie vail on hia bud* to go agmaat th* wi?hea o " her parenta, by hi* ahn?i?e lanftaje he ttpnm-i l.it true character, and tbr poor brio# hf|u to dia ? roTir her mi?tah>- The bridegroom d parted k. b? a| ing til ar t raHotta kind# of ahdce <ip <n tin aa f*mtly, and ban not more been Been. Twenty fou In ure, hnwe?r?, hail not pa?0*d, ere nrwa waa re K e?i?rd that h? htrf already at t on* * if* li?ng * - tfmivn TrtfrUrr, ? i The national Sthoul Convention Is Phltat d?l)ikia. [From the Pbilad.lpiiis Letgor. lu{ M ] It was determined (hut the older o? business ahull he the statement t>y the delegates of the condition of ihe common tchool* in thr various Slates. Thomas Allen Clarke, of Louisiana, made a statement of the condition of common schools in that State The system of common school* has been lately erected. Under the old method, several colleges were founded, which h.ive received nearly half a million of dollars in donations from the otute. These institutions have faileil; only one college now is in existence?the Metho list College at Jackson. In 18-11, the citizens of the Second Municiiaility of New Orleans commenced h movenient which ha* led to gre.it improvements Now there are public schools in each municipality, bup|x>rt?d t jyjiilic ei]?.-nse, to which children are admitted free. The number of schools and scholars hssgieutly increased In 1841 there were only revt-uty-five scholars in the Second Municipality of Ntw Orleans; how there are three thousand, nud lilteen hundred :a the First Municipality, betides a latge number of pupils in the Third Municipality. The University in New Orleans is in a flourishing condition. The public school system has been adopted throughout the State, though not extremely successful. The system is managed iu its general details by a superintendent of common schools. U. F. Thuyer, of Uo*ton, gave a sketch of the Anifiicxa Institute df Instruction. It was not a Mm-sat-husett* assoi-idtion alone, but a general one. It wus founded twenty-one years ago, hy drlegdtes from sixteen States. It iwets annuilly, and disseminates information by means of lectures, addresses, debates, <Vc , which are published in twenty volumes of the Transactions ot the ludlitute. Mr Green, of Massachusetts, one of the assistants of the secretary of the Board of Education. ^>ave a sketch of the duties of the "assistants They vibit first the children, aud endeavor to operate ujkiii their minds, to become friendly with tin m, and encourage them. They go as friends of education, as friends of the teacher, to aid and counsel him ia his work. Meetings of teachers are called by these ofticers; some are held for two or three dvya. The object is to give useful hints to the teachers: to instruct them in the beat means of teaching, and to smooth their labors. Another duty of the " assistants" is to call meeting* of the people; to counsel with them, and discuss the subject of education, its means and modt-s. Efforts have also been made to grade the schools into primary, intermediate, and high schools. Dilficultiej are in the way, in consequence of the plan of separating school districts?a svstem which is overcome 111 some instances, and which is gradually yielding. The parents furnish the school books to the children, except where poverty prevents, when they are found at the expense of the town. Samuel Newbury, of Michigan, said that they had now established in'hat State "unionschools, in which there were four departments, ranging from primary education to that suitable for youug men about to enter college?a Stale normal school has been projected, ana will be in operation in about a year. The State University is now in a healthy state. Although the school system has lair prospects, there ate aoout tiny thousand children in the State who do not attend any schools. Though this is a large number, Michigan is in much better condition in this respect than most of the Western Slates. Dr. Cutter, formerly of New Hampshire, said that ia that State all the schools are free; managed by committees as in Massachusetts, and supported by taxation. In 1840, the proportion of persons who could not read and write, was one to one thousand. The general system is managed by county superintendents. There are county institutes of teachers, holding two sessions yearly. The institutes are attendeil by a board of instruction. The cause of education in New llampshire is onward, and they find it necessary to increase the value of the staple they export to other Stv.tes, namely, the men and women they raise and send out. Governor Haines, of New Jersey, detailed the school system in that State. There are educationsi institutes and societies in several of the counties. They attract considerable interest. Approi priatiops are made by the towns for the support of schools. There are no free schools through the ' State, though several towns and dis nets have (>etition* d the I^-gislatMie several times for permits, ion to raise tuxes tor the support of free schools. John Griacom, of New Jersey, said there arc thi?e hundred childri n in the public school-, ut li'irluigton city. In the outer di-tricts of the county, afiuirs are maneged defectively ; schools are kept up only while the public appropriation lasts. The people will not tax themselves to support the schools. J. W. Kulkley, of Albany, N. Y , sold that in the State of New York, in the country portions, free schools lia.i not been universally established, r thoi'gh the subject was greully agitated. In the 1 school districts, school libraries have been estabi lished in eleven thousand districts. There has been difficulty about 'lie books suitable foi the ( I children. Publishers have published bonks, it is , | true, under the title of "school libraries," but they I , lis v e It. ii it' ii w. i i i.I.I b ?>ks ) entirely unsuitable for juvenile h tnds, which have j been u vamped It is believed that proper hooks i for acbool libraries km jret to bo written. Teach* ers' institute* are held in various counties, but the 1 Memsof sup] oil are so restricted a* to be nearly Ufeiei"*. Joteph McICean, of New Vork, Hated that intha , | courtly, free schools luve been kept open from ?e, j ven to nijie months in the yeur. la the cities they i ate i j?n tlir retire year, mth the exception of the t us'ial vacationi. lie detuiled particulars in relation to the free rcliools in the city ot New Y< ik. Dutiigthe evening ses?ion several other inter1 ! esting Matementa were made in relation to the ce. neral Mihject ot education. The convention meets 1 again this morning. rtcon hav. The order of the day being the articles of asso, ciation creating the Convention "Tfv American , j Association f? r the Advancement of Education," the leport of the committre on thai aiit\jrct w.ta taken up. Hii-h^p Potter, the chairman of the com* \ i miti.v, (ipMtwl the general it kign of ill i he con"tituiion w>.s then taken ni>, Hnd discu<?ed by lei'tloiu by inany member*, and Ihally agreed upon. 'J'he archives are to be kepi in Philadelphia, j (Jeneral meetings are to l>e held on three evenings during the annual seat-ion of the association, to ducuss iubjec'*, and hear reports an i communications. At me of these general me-tinas, reports in brief are to l>e made by thnicbairmeu of the several secj tion% of the proceeding* therein. Jno Kinsbiiry, of U. I , by special r*'iuei<t, g ive an acrountof the proposed re-orgtnixatioii of Brown I Diversity, H. I. He mi<I that in most rollr-ges the 1 course hits lasted for four yearn. It often followed thai the degreea were honors acquired by time and not by attainment*. An objection to the course of aiu<li?s h?a generally been th*t ihef separated the I literary from acieutific institutions, and from the aympa'hiea cf the people, hy wa tt of connection with the common school*. It ia proposed as a re; nifdy, by litown I diversity. to make th* biaia I broad' i, to appoint a greater number of Professors, ami bring the advantages of acieore and IHmtira Mm the Mlbi Another improvement which ia d i*. that tlM students shall not be allowed to study to a greater extent than their ranacitiea will allow, thua in some caaea extending the time of atudy according to individual ability An ob|.-r. tion sometimes made, that acience md claaaieal litf rature cannot be intermingled without injury, haa alrrady been anawered by the ex^nmrnta mad* in lb* court? of instruction in many collegiate inatitiona. The object i? not to lower the standard of rlaaaical learning, but to make it higher than ever. The atndenta will not all wish to prosecute thr . studies, but thoae who do will find the courae thorough Th' f <?r yrara' coarse - to he d.rne away, and the time mad*- longer or aborter according to the capacities < I the student f The 1'rofeaaor* will graduate the atudiea accordl ing to the physical powers ol th<-stu b ota The degree* are conferred according to the attainmeata and not the time of s"idy To make ihe ronnec( tun hrt*een the rolkpes and common schools n closer, it i* pro(>oard that the cnmmiMoaer for the J public achoola shall become 'x "picut (imfeaaor '?f " the college. They shall have tlie advantages of the 1'aivr r*ity appnratua for the purpose of iastrurtir-g tesrhers, thua bringing the rnmmon achool* ' and Uaivenrity cloaer together The intention ia to atiiieraede the arientihc achoola and the normal ' NMbi To e(t. ct these reform*, one hundred *nd 1 twenty fite th uaand dr,liars will be nee|..|, >>f " which sum one hundred thousand dollar* has been already subscribed hy citizens of Providence. l>r. Nevln, of Marshall College, Pennsylvania, I m ide tome suggestive remarks tn relation to the aecessity of connecting the higher rollegi^te ) branches of education more insep*rahly with Ihe , course of instruction in the ronimoa school*. Professor Henry, of Washington, being preaent. made ata'ement an to the rraulta of the lit* nenI

won of the American Institution fur the Advancenwnt of !<cience. [ Ptka.w Pnoirt.i.r* <>* rua liumo* Rmtr?A i fire mifl, Carina the nniTK of Ilohoken, i? now , l)ir.f nlrmeatde the pier, near tlia Pute ?re*t bridge Mir trai built in Hoboken iaat year, and , in intended to carry on the freighting btimn??? bw, tween thia city and New York, her dmienniun* are aa follow* : ? length t?f deck ITU leet, beam 21 feet, on deok *> fert, dep*h of hold 8 feet *h' n t 1 pr? f?ll? d by a aerew propeller, ne?en feet In Hutu*. I ter, whi<h In dri??? by a fifty horne power l*w oreaenre ergroe. Her ron^imiptton of fne) from Sew Voik to tki* ctir, will art average orer three ' ar.d a half tor* i.f roal, and with a full oarftt, the f will make t??# run in front I* to M linir* Sha regia, tera orer 4*) too*. rn??om hntiee menmirenient, nttd ta ell Mapted to the general freighting Wit?ai < rieer ? Albtif Jmtr+al, A<n W Appointments by tht President By an* with the udvire una content of tkt Senate. oriioui. UN1T11) STA1KS. DISTRICT ATTORNEYS. Thomus A Debleis, for the district of Maine. Willing W. Stickney, for the district of New HsniPtthire. J. Bowman Swciuer, for the western district of Pennsylvania. Benjamin H. Smiih, for the western district of Virginia. Hiram W. Hutted, for the district of North Carolu a Henry Williama, for the district of Georgia. Jefferson F. Jackson, for the northern district of Aiubama. Ptter Hamilton, for the southern district of Alab? ma. Ceoige W. l-.ikin, f??T the .lictrof of Wi^con^in. Stephen Whit her, !c?r the <li trict of Iowa George W. Call, Jr , for the northern district of Florida. William R. Hackley, for the southern district of Florida. Woodson L Ligon, for the northern district of Mig*it>Mli>i. _ ... _ Logau Hunton, for the eastern district of i^wuitinna. Laurence P. Grain, for the wesk-rn district of Louisinnn. W. F. Kercheval, for the tuidrlle district of Tennessee. Charles N. Gibbs, for the weitern district of Tennessee. S?ni8ori Maeon, for the district of Ohio. John D. Cook, for the district of Missouri. assistant treasurer. Henry S. Turner, to he Assistant Treasurer of the United States, at Sr. Louis, Missouri. OJfiart of the Cuttomt. colijcctok8. Levi Jones, for the district of ^iluria, Texas. ThcmaB L iShaw, district of lieorgeiown, S. C. James E. Gibtde, district of Beaufort, N. C. Samuel Co?(ier, district of Miildleiown, Conn. Wm. Henry Peete, district of Fairfield, Conn. Hiram Lenox, district of Burlington, IS. J. Frederick S. Thomas, district ot Newark, N. J. Chas. M. K. Smith, district of Perth Araboy, N. J. William M. Gallagher, district of Presque Isle, Penn. Thomas Ireland, district of Annai>olis, Md. John 1). Whit ford. district of Newbern. N. C. John H. Dilwortto, district of St. Mary's, (la. Wm J. Grayson, district of Charleston, S. C. Robert W. Alston, district of St. Mark'*, Fla. Daniel Remick, district of Kennebunk, Me. Lory Odell, district of Portsmouth, N. II. Albert L. Catlin, district of Vermont. Samuel L. Thaxter, district of Fall River, Maaa. lloOper C. Ilicks, district of Vienn?, Md Wm. S. Mallicote, district of Yorktown, Va. George W. Charles, district of Camden, N. C. lliratii Roberts, district of Savannah, t la. Jamee t'.winn, district of Vicksburg, Miss. Cornelius L. Russell, district of Cuyahoga, Ohio. Jacob ltussell, district of Chicago, 111. Daniel Dwight, district of Teche, La. Jonathan R. Bullock, district of Bristol and Warren, 11. I. Oliver Vork, district of Stonington, Conn. John Youngs, district of Sandusky, Ohio. SI KVKYOKS. I'avid Fitz Randolph, i>ort of Xew Brunswick, N. J. William Face, port of Hampton, Va. Kdwin Morrison, port of Simthheld, Va. Robert Kdmonds, port ofOarter's Creek, Va. Henry Love, pott of Dumfries, Va. George W. MeGlouhon, port of Windsor, N. C. William J. Phillips, port of Matagorda, Texas. Robert S. Cushmun, port of Albany, N. Y. AITKAISKR. Artemon Hill, port of N. Orleans, La. NAVAI' OFFICERS. John McClintock, district of Portsmouth, N. II. Thomas J. Clark, district of Newbury port, Mass. Mosea Richardson, district ol Providence, R. I. Thomas K. Carroll, district of Baltimore, Md. Thomas Gate wood, district of Norfolk and Portsmouth, Va. POSTMASTERS. Win. Brewster, to be Postmaster at Taunton, Massachusetts. Frederick G. Edwards, at Louisville, Kentucky. John M( < 'tew, at Alleghany city, Pennsylvania. Nathan Fiake, at Camtiri Ige, Massachusetts. L. A. Moody, at Chicojiee, M Ksachusetts. Whitney Joues, at Ltnsiug, Michigan. Charles l.yman, at Mont|Hier, Vermont. John King, at l'eona, Illinois. Thomis l.etavour, at l'awtucket, Rhode Islind. Richird G. Savery, at Home, New York. W. < !. Wollcott, at Whitehall, New York. Ihivid Smith, at Jersey city, New Jersey. James M. Uxtd, at rranktort, ivntucKy. Frrdeiick J. Collin, at New bury port, Mass. Caleb Clatk, nt Ann Arbor, Michigan. Edward Lemiat, it Roxbury, Massachusetts. Chart ex E. Ford, at iSutavia, N'-w York. Aloiizo M. Grittin, at Natchez, MiaMi?si|)|>i. B. 8. William?, .it Detroit. Michigan 1.1!ward \V. Lincoln, ut Worcester, MassachuHiH. lit nry M. Matthew, at Elmira, New York. Em S. Hamilton, ut Hartford, Connecticut. William Oliver, at Cincinnati, Ohio. Benjamin F. Atndt, at Easton, Pennsylvania. Andrew Mortimer, at Pottsville, Pennsylyuiiia. Wi li iin 1*. Miilaril, at < ialrua, Illinois. Plulo. 8. Inliason, at Watertowu, .New York. David Powt-n, at tiindtisky, Ohio. John M. MtCollv, at Tien ton. New Jersey. Iri-.ac Dillon, at /ane^ville, Ohio. Francis A Wells, at 9trubenville, Ohio. Rodney Wilhur, at Newark, New Jersey. Robert A. Barnard. nt Hudson, New York. 1I< nry Hhflijl. at Keating, Pennsylvania. Alexander W. Ru*?el|, at ladidita|M)li4, Indiana. Samuel Ware, at Kensington, PeuniyIvania. Thomas 11 Sill, at Klie, Pennsylvania. A' ner An?itn, ut Ltnn, Massachusetts. Th?maa L Fullock, at Portsmouth, New H tmpshire. James C. McGrnw, at Camht rland, Maryland. <?old S. Sil.ini. n, At Brooklyn. New York. Nathan Merrill, at Cfisrlettou u, Massachusetts, t ieorpe L. Whitney, nt ('iinandai^ua, New York. lUr/ilai Slo?.?on, ut tieneva, New York. Mosea H Felt#, at Lewiaton, New York John F. Hod ley, ut Yickshnrg, MixsUsiiipi. ll'-nry L Boweti, at Providence, Rhode Island. Abner Y. Ellis, si Sprini^held, Illinois. Cherry Amen, at Oswego, New York. Lewis L. Watson, at Vincennes, lmli nv Kli D. Anderson, at Maysville, Kentucky. Wm. Woodward, at Middletowa, Connecticut. Ember P. Blo?'get, at Burlington, Yertnont. Daniel Bntwley, at Lafayette, Indiana George Roldnson, at < >gdc?*hurgh, New York. C. P. J. A lion, at Madiron, Indiana. Richard 11. Alexander, at Tuecumbia, Alabama. Joseph Burton, at Augusta, Maine. Joshua W. Cnrr, at Rancor, Maine. Martin Pond, at Montgomery, Alabama. Wiilinm F. Pojie, at Little Rock, Arkantw. James Htrsey, ?t Mnnehester, New Hami?hire. John B Hohertson, at New Haven, Connecticut. i "ci 111 ocnrnrctna/i i?i? ( eo. F. Wrmwotth, ii I*?vrr, Nfw il?m|?hir(. John ItanHam, iU Norwi.h, Connecticut Hamuel W E?|prt ni NewtMiicii, New Vork. l.eonre R Han, at Atxng.i.n, Virginia. Andrew H. Jordan, at Columella, Mi?a ?*i|yi. /rpfcuuli T. Conner, at Mncnn, Hfurgii. trforw W?df, at ilriij(r,mrt, UmrctiMt. Ar? hihald (iamhlr at St lyouia, MiMonri. Alfred Oilman, at l^owfll Ma<Mchu?etta. Jamea Ford, at Fall River, Mnaaachuaetta. Jamea b Burr, at Wilmington, North Carolina. Augnatna Clarke.at North?mH<>n,Ma?a*chu?etta Macula at..?We have never known fre?h mack rf1 WHirc in thin m*lk<t, in the *ea?"n for them, kMthry hue hren i hi?Ml VfMdWM ae?t time, no good mackerel auiiaMe for the table, very deairahle they are in d??g dayaaa no article oi fo<d, it in quite a calamity to the lover* of good fi'-h Somf attribute the scarcity of mackerel in our bay, to the presence of the blue fiab, which, within a few year*, have visited our shores and rnera in Stent ahon lane* Frrrn the movementa of the blue sh m our river, and th*tr navsje tremment of all the amaller ftsh which come in their way, we are not anrpriaed that the mackerel should give them a wide berth. Frr?h mackerel are not only scarce here, hut the arrival* of fare* or ?alted one*, thi* have been very small. Yesterday made thirteen daya aiocr we had an arrival of a fishing craft with mackerel ?f any deaoripti'>n, either from our hay or from the Ilay Chtleur. We think they cannct l<? p!>my upon any of the uatiiil fiahing gntind*. If they ar? not ink 'n more plentifully in the courae of the next aix or eight w*eka, the catch iwi? he very limited, and the aei?on an nnpropiitoua on* tor ihnse engaged in the mackerel fiahery.?JV?wf>??ry|Mrf llrrn/tf, A?t !*' Oi tbmi; i.i a FaTiitn t poa nis Dai unTB*. ?On 1-ridny last a man l>y the uarne of Jonathan Monroe, of Seekonk, attempted a moat brutal outrage tip> n kia own daotfhter, a Ctrl aged about 18 J earn of age. Th* facts detail'd hy in? e*amnatioti show a depth of depravity almost unpaml Med in the annals of crime. It twmi that the htntiil fa'her has fur aetcral montha pint b"n maVtag every aenpt to txJitce hi* own daughter? ti nirtintr* making threat* of viol?non if *he I'fosrd to comply, nnd ?>metirm-a trying to lure her 10 comiiiit the horrible riime n| mc* fMie has steadily r> fu^ed all bia bribcriea a>td threat* until Fnd ijr, when h* attempted by force whit ha had failed to ac ompl?h by other rvana. Thr ?temp? wna ma?ie while *h?? i.nd l? r father were alone i? the narrst. Mfce raised the cry of mirder ?l d br.mt Kt her r ?o her staawtt I'Hn brtital father am righlMNl yraterdiy and fully c?irtr iic^l h,r trial M^moe in aaid to h?va been lre>?<t ?pr>ti h. ret >f..v m a reaneiiahl# man, ?od hta r?n,.lv arr hich'y nu ?Pror>l*mrt (H I,) i vfwg M I I Interesting from the Brazilian B?ptrt-ln> tflllgence from Montevideo. The bark Francis Watts, Captain Bernaee, arrived al this port, on Saturday lant, from Kio de Janeiro, whence she sailed on the 13th of July. By her we have received our correspondence and full file6 ef (he Jurnal do Comircio. We have also received later intelligence from Montevideo. 01 R T1RAZIL CORRESPONDENCE. Hio dk Jamkro, July 12, 1850. The j4fgrrtfirm$ nf the liritfh?Tht Slam Trade? Suif'icirv* Movent*ft 'i'hrratmtng H'ar?Intellibrae fri in >Ji iiin tile?Nfffotialum for P>ate ? 7 he Mn kilt?Sltamtr in route for California, i < 4-e. Keleniug y?>u to my respects of ihe Gih instant, sent |'fr bsik K. Corning, 1 desire to correct an erlor, which I made, in shiting that the Brazilian Chfcinber of Deputies had pas?ed a resolution increitsiig the duties on Britibh goods sixty ;?*r cent. 1 thould have stated that a resolution hud passed the Chamber, agrfeing to discuss such an amendment on some future day. Meanwhile, since 1 last wrote you, thu excite ment on thequestion of the rcc?nt English seizures of Brnziiian commerce seems to form the topic of interest in the public press, nnd of conversation on 'Change. Earlier in the week, mob-1 ike crowds met on several evenings around the hotel Phuroux, with the threatening intention of mobbing the officers of the British navy quartered there. Matters are, however, now becoming more quiet, and "sober second thoughts" more prevalent am3ng all classes; and though the press and the people are all loud in their condemnations of the out rageous measures which the English admiral on this station has seen fit to adopt for the suppression of the slave trade, yet none, even iu Krazil, have the hardihood an4 boldness, in the present day, to uphold this wicked contraband traffic in human fiesh. All proies. to agree that it should cease ; yet all as mutually agree that it is an outrage M]>on common rights and a gross violation of the great law of nations, for one nation to enter the harbors or ports of another nation, and there assume to itself the right of jurisdiction of any law not affecting the citizens or subjects of a government who are permitted, by sufferance, to reside in the country and under the laws of another government. On Sunduy, the 7th instant, and Monday, the 8th, his lmj>erial Majesty the Emperor, held special meetings of his cabinet, which are said to have resulted in addressing communications to Mr. Hudson, the British charge d'afl&iret, demanding information respecting the measures that had bet n taken by II. B. M. squadron on this coast; and reports say that Mr. Hudson asked permissinn to be ullowed eight days to replv in. I have, however, heard to-day, that Mr. Hudson has stated that lie had not received any such communication (rom this government. (This latter report 1 do not believe ) Meanwhile, H. B. M. steamer Cormorbnt proceeded to sea on the 8th instant, and, it is supposed, has gone to the coast of Africa, to summon the whole of the squadron there, to resort lag* iKediately into this'harbor. On the 9th instant, II. 1 M., the Emi>eror paid a visit to all the forts in the harbor, to examine into their condition, in case of nerd, and on the name day a renort became general, that Admiral Reynolds, of H. B M. frigate Southampton, had sent a communication to this government, enclosing a list of vessels now lying in this harbor, notoriously engaged in the slave trade, and informing this government that if it did not confiscate and destroy said vessels, he should t w L * if iHinn foiiat if ft\r tlipm M ? in iv Ik ill* it is positively known iliut the Admiral h.w in his roMessioa instructions Iroin his government at home, tantamount to the above requisition*. Several in ore ?euuref have taken place since iny letter of the fith iofct. Tlie eortee market, which was entirely cleared lust Friday, the 5ih inst., at the rate of 3j|400 per arol>e of WZ lbs., for he hi sorts, hua since advanced, and bales ure now easily made atH jOOO for the s.une quality. Our squadron on this station, consisting of the ftigate lirundywine, Commodore Siorer, and the eloop-of-war St. L? uis, Lieut. Cox, are sail at Montevideo, whither they went to escape the epidemic which wax prevailing here at the time they It-It Letteis have, however, been received here r< cehtly from Com. ijtorer, announcing Insinuation to return lure in & few days. iiilvKTh wrv nlni In ived here 'i IIV from Montevideo, hriugiiig dates up to the 26th ultimo , uiid i nutainiiiK intelligence that a convention h id been agreed ii[>on, through the intervention of the British Minister at Buenos Ayres, (Mr. Southern,) between Gen. Kosaa, on the part of the Argentine government, and the French Admiral, \* I'rcdour, us the ally of the Moutevideam, pro|>o ing a settlement of existing difficulties between the two go\ rant Bta, on (m following conditions:? I ft A luipinMon of liontlllitss bstwevn the e ont? n 1lug parties, until m reply can bu rsceirtd from the French K"??rtin>ent ?d K titution of all eonflreation* .'Id A renunciation <>o ib? part of Drib*, as President of tb? bfaMh 4th. The nomination of a providonal 'lovrrnnr. who ball adopt in a>ur?* lor ths due t lection of a President by ib?- p< aala 1 hie, of course, has to receive the sanction ol (Jen. Onbe, who, it is supposed, will not accede to the terms. Ills Kxrellenrv. Mr Tod. our minister at this court, ik still at l'etropclis, where ami his Uimlv have Uen rusticating since September last; mu<I, ntc( the deuth ol Mr. Morula, the U. 3 Stcretiry ol Legation, the dumty ol unr nu'.ional uus-iou to thia country bus fallen i|iute mto decay, and in my of our citizens nr?* becoming very impatient f? r the Mjjht ol a new minister to the court of Bruil, who has tome higher recomrm nda'ion to popularity d than that of h? inn nn adept n( hir.inginig .in .- lilt !ll|'< "I I l?< I II I II H H' III11 . I ll, on eith? r locofucoism or uny other politic >1 i-iii. Mr. Hudson, the Lngli-h Charge d'Allkm at this Court, ha:< rrcntly received notice of hi* up | < iiiimen( to a lull niisiion a* hnvoy Extraordinary ,& . Arc. The i.te?mer Confidence sailed hence for California on the <>ih met , and the Antelope nailed on the 9ih inst for mnie destination. The ateain tug (ioliah will be here some time yet; ahe ia tilting ofT her guards. The If. S>. transport ahij> SoutbLievt i ndj commiatflm, (Ami 'be Pac i tie,) ia intending to Mil to-morrow or next day, lor New York. The ?hi|> .Scotland, one of the irfd Liverpool Inn is, hound to California, and condemned at this port, was sold on the llhli mat for mi I reus; near f7,()00. Her cargo, ronaiMing <>l lime, bricks, and lumber, was sold at auction tad ly. (It estimable captain and hn two nephew*, supercargo*, died at this port with the yellow fever, some tarn mouths ago. The fever baa nearly disappeared, though there are atill some cases in the harbor among the ?hi,*ping, and at the Miw-ncordu II<>si>ral there were, yesterday, thirty-sn cases rejairted Husinrs* generally is r? ported aa dull, though some peculations have been recently made in Hour. Considerable insecurity seems to be frit in consai(uence ol the ?Ute of things which 1 have reported P. M ?The V. 8 frigate Cotigresi, Commodore McKver, hm t>een exported here for nearly a month p?s?, 'o relieve Commodore Storer, who has been on this station upwards of four yean, and goes home to iceniit. pa' ta m*m titk cniltwmdiim i ?i twke> i iii ura/ii/am snt kr*mkit a*d ma ni:rT'*M i.kmano* at mo s? tARkiao. 11. II M Meamer Coiniorant captured and burnt the Bra/ilt n balk .--hiiU Cm., on the hi ot Jhouary A> a l*t? r |?-ri??d the Brazilian *i.*rrnnn nt ircfi*rd information from the Pre anient of the province of S. I'aulo, lo the r||.-et thai in reality the Brazilian bark Santa < ni*, In.und from Santo* to hio de Janeiro, was raptured by the Cormorant, and hurnt off the Alrttraxea, her crew having been |?t bore. |?. .? gnarrz de Sonz* Mid, il hn ci?frea|v>adence, he would not pauae to anaivzr the rh.iracter of thi* act of vandiliam It la aulfictent to notice that It > h,|tie* and tranagreaaoa eten the an the Kritifli Parliament of A<ii;ii?t *, which waa not acknowledged by the Imperial g? vep.m' nt, nor iter will he, and againat whicii it protrated, and atill proteata By that act the vcaae|? raptared are to b?? tried by the High Go ?rt of Admiralty, or by any tribunal of Vice Admiralty of 11. 11. M. Any ?e?pr| condemned tinder that act may I* t.<.tight for H B M.'i aervtee, or if not bought, may he totally diamantlrd, and h*r eflr -ta aold at auction,etc. In the caae of the Maatat'nfs, no judgto^n' waa given bv thoae irihttnala, but the will >nd pleaaure of tne command' r of the Cotmorant waa made a auhatitote for it. Inatead of being aold or Hiamantled. the vraael waa an rot According 10 theae meamirea, the coaating trade of the roiptre la placed, not only at the merry of foreifH tnbtinala, forcibly imiaiaed, but at the diacretinn of the incendiary torch of the commander of any British ctmaer The guarantee? which tribunal* afford, if any, are effaced l?y the arbitrary will of a amgle individual; there ia not even a eetutdanre of iaatire I* ft to aare ?h*tritK''a Thia ?c?n.??'oii? ?b<ia>> of p<>wrr, <ta)v *" * * * purty?ihne lwi?f Bo ?f ? W1,c"1 thrtr who K??f the power lo r*?* *<> de*vl? ?h? Mrtl ??' PW.*' th* J J*?L d?o. A r iVwl bar* of .Bd.??t.o? ?<* re?rtio? III .Kr o,?.o. NMlt?." tnrfl. >, ?rl fftttWW thf M ?f Ibf ro??M 1 f taken to repress it will nearly always be fm*. I trated. I De Souza stated further, that he had receive orders trotn H. M the Emperor, to protest, as ha protected, in the most formal manner, against the capture and burning ol the bark 8auta Croz, and to claim from the government of H. B. M. the exemplary punishment of the commander of the Cormorant, and the issue of an order against tho repetition of a similar occurrence; and furthermore, urged a claim of indemnification to whom it majr concern, for the damages caused by said captors and burning. After reviewing the contents of De Souza's note. Mr Hudson, the Brituh Charge, replied, and at? ! tempu d a justification of the act, stating that tho bark Sunt a Cruz was seized on account of being i engaged in the pirutu al traffic of slaves, and was destroyed in const quence of being unsraworthy mid incapable of undertaking a voysg? to the i nearest British Vice Admiralty Court, in order to Ik- tried, and tbat the captor of the Kama Cruz 14 a j coni]>eteiit judge of the piratical character of anjr vessel whatever; and that he is competent to de\ tcrmine iu view of existing proofs, whether a ves' f el with a slave deck, and fitted out for that trade, , is employed or not in that piratical trade; and that the captor of the Santa Cruz is, moreover, authorized ai.d instructed by an act of the British Parliament, based upon Art. 1 of the treaty for the suppression of the slave trade, concluded between ' Great Britain and Brazil, Nov. 23, ltfitti, to proceed with such piratical vessels as this Santa Cruz, in such a manner as he may consider best calculated to carry out the intention of the high contracting I parties and moat in accordance with public jusj tice. Mr. lludsonthen expresses his surprise at the I protest ol I)e Souza, when the Brazilian government were 111 possession of all the facts in thee aae. After reviewing the contents of Mr Hudson's uote, the Brazilian Minister, De Souza, denies that ihe bark Santa Cruz was employed in the slave trade uikm the occaaion of her seizare, and he believes that Mr Hudson cannot bring forward any proof to the contrary, inasmuch as by a notice given bv ihe commander of the cutter Nacega, Hated (itli of January last, to the revenue officer, it a^|>eara that this cutter searched the bark Santa Cruz, anchored at Bella Villa, and cleared upon a voyage for this port, ana found nothing authorizing her seizure. lie further adds that the fact of the birk Santa Cruz being employed in the slave trade would have ' no bearing U(a>n the ijuestion of right, brought into I consideration by Ihe undersigned, because, for ! reasons given in the protrst of ilie im,>en il government, of date October 22, 1845, against the act of ; August 8, of the same year, reasons recapitulated and developed in many other documents and du?I cussions, the government of 11. B M. has no right, 111 any case, to search and detain Brazilian vessel*, inasmuch as this right was never conceded to it bjr Brazil, a free, sovereign, and independent nation. For this reason the imperial government, considering the searching and detention of Brazilian vrssels by English cruisers as acts of mere violence, which it does not repel because it has not the force to repel them, has protested, and will protest, against each of these acts of violence which may be repeated; while it never can admit, as a reason, the first of the grounds brought forward by Mr Hudson, viz., that the vessel was en[ gaged in the slave trade. The convention of November 23, 1H2H, (the onljr law actually existing between Great Britain anil Brazil, with regard to the slave trade,) determines that it shall not be lawful for the subjects of the Brazilian empire to carry on the slave trade on the i u.jpi ?i ainin, uuuri any jijcicai wutucwr. r rum iIns general proposition, the British government seeks to infer the right of searching nail seizing Brazilian vessels, as when it thinks lit, in case* and circumstances depending merely u;>on its own arbitration ; of having them tried by purely British tribunal* ; of making; search and seizing in the territorial seas of the empire, in view of its forts, and within its own ports; of entrusting the decimoa upon seizures, not to courts, hut to the commnndera of cruizers. giving them authority to burn them, \*c. Finally, it deduces from this general propo< sition all the consequences which the most fertile imagination can conceive. And this against its own declaration, because in Art. 2 and 3 ot that convention, Great Britain acknowledged that sti! pulation* were indisputable for the regulation of those points, which she could not alone regulate without the consent of Brazil, ami which would I long ago have benn regulated if the proposition* and demands of the British government had tieen more just, anil had otlered any security for lawful commerce. This is proved by the instruction* | themselves, istned in 1H14, for the guidance of j naval officers of Jl. 15. M. employed m tie suppression of the slave trade. They declare, " no vessel c.-n be seized under the following circumstances: ?Tbous'h fraudulently aajuming a flag, and ?-ngaged in the slave trade, if she belongs to a country with winch Great Britain hus not entered into a treaty, granting right of search and capture for the suppression of the slave trade.'" Now this treaty, granting the ritrht of se?rch and capture, doeb not actually exist, as th* additional convention of 1817 has expired, a fact of which the government of II. B. M. has never expren??d a doubt. Mr. Hudson declares, in hifl note, that the captor of the Santa Crux is a coinpen nt judge of the piratical character of any ?f?rl, and is authorized and instructed, by sn act ol lite I'.i nisli Lririhlrftnre. to nritfecd Willi nl ivs rhtps accordingly hi he may judge best, with a view of ensuring the extinction of the alave trade, ll is exactly against thia doctrine, and the facto ari?ng Irom it, that the undersigned protected, ai 'l does protest, because it ia an unq'ialiHibh* , ! attack upon all principles of intern itional law, .inl a muifrat violation of the very act of I'arli mirnt I np?n ?lii(h Mr llmUon recta his argument. In f order that Brazilian vessels, neiacd by crui/.era f ir being eng.ii." .! in tlie slave trule, ehotil.l l>e tried by mixed commission#, in which, beside Brazilian JatffM, |Imn riwuld Mt Knglish judges, the existence of the udilitional convention or July 2*. 1317, v a* reuitbite Thi* convention bus expired. The Ilnwiliun Minister then uses a little plain locic, and says: Mr Hudson alleces aa a reason fot tlii' bunting of the Santi Crux, herunaeaworthint>s. Lint il the t^anta Cruz was mis. aworthy, bow cau it be maintained that she w is en**g.-d in the slave trade, wnich requires lont( voyages ' If she was urn en worthy, ahe could not be employed in the slave trade. If engaged in the trade, she could not lie unseaworihy. Mr. Hudson all.'gea bo'h rea*ons, hut one neutralizes the other. The correspondence, after some other points are enlarg. d ti;>ou, turns on the seizure and detention of the iSrti/ilian stenmer 1'amiete be Santos, by the atesinrr liiflenun, of H. B M service. She left Nintos on the 10th of January for Kio, 1 and Waa burnt oil l'ere<|U<> by the hngiisfi steamer l Kill' m.>n. The public pspers ?t?te, that, aftei a rigid search, not the sliifhteftt indica'ion was found that the l'a<,uete de an ton was destined for an elicit voysge ; that the cargo on board waa of a local nature, and composed exclusively of articles which are object* ol the coasting trade between the two portn: that she had on board pa?srngers, and stores, and coal for not more than three days, and that the captain waa so seriously ill that he could not uadertake a li ne voyage, an it acknowledged even by the surgeon of the Rifleman i in a subsequent note. I?e uxa sar? with re??eet to a oearch made by the steamer Rifleman on l> >ard of the packet H. Srl.a*<i?o, ii|>on entertaf Km, that in the '?U of Jxiiutry Uat. at 7 o'clock la th1- eveinnr, the (learner. on leaving ihe (trait of llha itoa I'aiow, on her way to Rio, m-t the Kn/liab war | ntramer Kith-man, which, i>la<-iug hernelf athwart her how a, fired a fun and h<>i*ied her Htf, which *a? lik. wi?r done hjr the S. Hebaaiiao ; that the Rifleman ordered her to wait for a boat tirnnM on board, lo which lb* 8. Hrban'iao returned aa?wrr that ?be could not wait, bring ltr*/liaa packet and a ?hip of war; that while the Riflenna wa? waiting upon hfi detention, two oflirfnriim on hotrd, and immediately npen their arrival, commenced examining the veanel, and thereupon demanded l?er paper*; the commander of theaieamer 8. Seb*?liao proteating againat thia abuae of force, bowing the |w*?port from the Mimater of the latenor, and the |ua*eager hook, to which the Rritiali * officer* pawl no attention, demnng ?o know what waa the destination <d the recraiu, etc that, the commander of the 9. Neh.ia?iao not being inclined to accede to theae and aimilar demand*, aurh aa aeait hmr the cal'ta and between deck*. th? two ?fiicera went for the commander of the Riflemm, who, upon hi* arrival, ordered the cr*w and other lierron* on board to be muttered, and aot finding ?n?thing to jiiatify hi* extraordinary proceeding, <l? manilfil tka nai??a for : - ? - L. I. ka f arti other officers and wmf sapors continued to 'imiin' lh? wwrl, the commander of (he 8. Sfhwliao h?iBB, during the whole time, dffwd in hi* insignia as n naval officer. From all this, II appeals that a steamer engaged in plytag "P0" ,h? coast, and const 1ered a veaael of wir, commanded hy an officer of the navr, who *u in uniform during the whole time of the search, w?s detained and searched hy ll?e Kill'man, within thai territorial aeaa rf file empire, which wu further affr*\Hted hy the uncivil he ha t1 or of the officers ; of the Kiflrman 1 his insult, which th? cot?, mander of the 8. Sehaatiao wu obliged to hear, i because he had not the means of reaMinf. then* I parbeta not heing armed, |>erpetrated ia the terriI tonal seas of Hrasil, doea not require commentary; the statement alooe ia sufficient to arouse the iadigna'ioa of all whopoaneaa any sentimeat of pride at the supposition that snch insults can be nflsml against the dimity and iadependea,ee of their conatry. If the lull of Angaat H, |1|S, solely an act of tha British goveranieat, to which Hraul merer gave her aaeent, and againat which aba pro?ia*ed formally, cannot confer npoa Rritish craisert the rifht to search Brazilian merchant ihifs, '.his act of vk?leaoe aad infraction of the priaciplea which regallate the sovereignty aad independence of aationa, assumes a graver okarader. when commuted, m ta the present ca?e agair.n vr saris eoaaiiets^ ?a seaaeto of war,