Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 8, 1851, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 8, 1851 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. ??????* PROPRIETOR AND EDITQA. Ml ? R. W. OOM.M* or PULTON AND RAMA!) 8TS TAK DJlfLY HEKALU, 1 cents per copy? 9t pst STKEKLY UER.1LD. aoory Saturday. at ?% mil i ? copy. ?r $3 per annual; the European Edition R4 par jt.num. to ~ny part a/ Or i at C: join, and $5 I a any part of the Conttn.nl. hoth It laeiu.. .:u pottage. VOLUNTARY CORRESPOSUESCE. cnn.la.ntng damnerlant cti, solicited from any Quarter of the world; df used, will he liberally paid/trr. Ova Toamian Cotnu PASDIJITt ill PABTICI'LA tl.V BSHl/UITEU tU BAAL ALL LffTKMH tun Pacmauu iijt to ui. JILL LETTERS by mail, for MuSsn ipHans. or with .Idorrtiiemeiiti, to be pott paid, or the portage well be de ducted from the money remitted. MO XOTK'E taken of anunyatout communications. H't ao not return those rejected. AnrtH TISE ME NTS renewed erery morning. JOB l'Rl\TLSO executed with neatneat. cheapness, wssd deipatch. Tylami XVI Mo. HI I amusements this evening. BOWERY THEATRE, Bewtry?ROBTa-Casrra. BROADWAY THEATRE, BrcadwAj? Pa. D.lwo ith? -n or thi iva NIBLO'S GARDEN, Brcadwmy? Etc* Boy?Gizkllb R|BiniT( N"B THEATRE. CLambert rtroeV?Sl aiovo Fa hbi- Twiiii!). RATIONAL THEATER, Chatbta ivetV-A Koaaiao Mall Tmalaua. BROUGHAM S LYCEUM, Broadw*f? tHiiA) or thi Kacimiar?A How at thi Lveirit. I3TY-S MI NT STEELS, Mtohuuct' HaU. 172 Broadway lOriAH Ml**TBELOY. ML LOWS' MINSTRELS. Fellow*' Mar.:al ?*?, No. 4M Maoadway? BTit.or.AN Kikatctu. AMERICAN MUSEUM-Axiwt PraroaaAROM Ar tatOOa AND DOUBLE SHEET NiW York, lYurtday, Jluy N, IS31. Stwa Trots Kurope. The British "t.-umship Kuropa, Captain Lott, is now in her twelfth 'lay. and may be expected at aay haement. The American steamship Hermann, Captain Craltree is in her fifteenth day. Lat??t "Yewe by TcKgrnpfi. At important and interesting telegraphio de spatch from < harleston will be found in our eo fcunns. The moderate members of the Convention see in to be *11 a minority, while the letter of Mr. Langdoti Cheves, of which we give an abstract, seem d te have 111 tie or n > weight in checking the spirit of the address and resolutions, the character ?f which will be learned by our brief report. Uur speoial correspondent states that the speeches yes terday iu favor of moderation failed to have any effect, and that nine-tenths of the Convention are for secession. From Syracuse we have a brief report of the Anti Slavery Convention in that city. AbHy Kelly, Garri son, Chaplia, Elizur Wright, Fred. Douglass, and tke like, were the choice spirits at work, having given bonds to the city in the sum of ten thousand dollars, in case of damages to the hall where they met, should any riot cusue from their speeches There is nothing very remarkable in the proceed ings, except that Garrison, who seouts at all reli gious denominations, read a Jew passages from the Jtible, and then proceeded to denounce the character ?f this city and its inhabitaot3. Our telegraphic intelligence from Washington contains an announcement with respect to the visit of the President an 1 of sc vernl members of the cabi net. tc this city, on the Hth instant. The Agitators, Sorth and South We published Id ?csterduy's Hmikl, a report of the prot t '-dings of the Arnerii an and Foreign Anti Slavery ifooiety, and of the speeches made on the ?eeat.un?J arti ularh II -nry Ward EeecherY This seeicty originated in Nov.- York, and up to within a abort time had enjoyed the reputation of being very moderate in its vie as. It ia now as violent as the soourty stalled by A an .son in Boston, which will eelebrate their twentieth auuivermry to-day,in J*yraeu?e, in the we tens part of this State. The Amuer was started in thi* city by Arthur and Lewis Tappa-n, and it* newspapef organ was the /ourna Cti mrrrt?the firv: journal started on anti alavery sentiment < HirTtport of the speeches and resolution*, and the terrible denunciations of slavery and >f -outnern institutions, by the Rev. Henry Ward Beechar, (one of the most inflamma tory orators and ablest men of the al lolitiomste of the present day.) shows that their views ore almost, if not quite, tt uiua as th ?e of the Garrison aboli tionists. We publish to-day, a* a further corroboration of the doctrines -of the rgitators and inceudiaries North and ^oulh. the fcimous speech recently de livered by Mr. Khett. Senator in Congress from i*?uth ' srolina, and who it the head of the State Rights Convention now in session in Charleston; and, also, extracts from the last report of the Anti Slavery boeiexy now holding its session in Syra cuse. We put these icKum-^it1 in juxtaposition, not for the jurpo.-o of increasing the agit ition which at present exists, but to ?L.w to both North and fcoath, the exact condition of public affairs in re fereuce to the great question of the day ; and tocon vincu the citisen of b< th extrciues of the d m geroui prospect before v, sal, if possible, to bring back within the bound- of reason an l moderation the public mmd of both- sections. The Union is lihe a candle ignite 1 at both ends. The flame of agitation is con-cuiing it at the North and at the Heutb: and if it be not ar.-e . -d. the whole fabric af our government ad! be coi- em >d. The doctrines avowed by these agitators of the r North, in re la'ion to slhti?n, whether thi^rar Juba Vau Euren, Win. 11. Oevcxd, the Atti-Slav;ry y .^eeiCy of Boston, or Ta|g iU:-< and Beoebers of the . As?t? - la.ery Society al" .n-. w Yoj k, are all alike, aud al) Jeav t > the same nmalt, vix.pon unchangeable aa<| jiast bigs lu nation between the North and the South, wbi< b can lead to n--thing but the d BWitatlsu of the Uaieos ' ur Northern sgitator*, ander the hypo writiof n ligion, murthty, the law f < I.>4, and the V14- r law of eeneeicnce, are stimulating these pa v. it?, tho e prioeij ki.1, a..id those piirpo.-es whirh lia *e -aeai-d the ooutf"acting movements ?f the -soi them> agitators, and are gi-mgetrengih t*> them to asaab. iish the same end. Whiie tla ? ^gi&atorr of both gee ti ips arcfinniag the flame of dist* a. ut an I stimal.it ioy ti - f cling | ?falieaar.oi>. the ok1 party organisations a.v .-ram , bling away and breakng to pie- c*. The ? ry a 1- I asini-tr:iti?<f) ofthe'eoui ? i lw-1' deral gov.miBont ftselt?is indulging ia icibocih- schemes for lb- pur pose of coatiaaing their J??!d on.tbo apoilg, i rr-xbi biting s useless rsnity and silliness in ?uow aud dia play, hef, there, ai.d tverf where. Js there to be m end to this ??ao reform t? no peace ! Titr (>M Exmtoitjo* aw tmk JVmrwaaa Jlg ?The new*|>?|*r or ran of th? govera an*at, at W'aeh.ngton?the Hiput/. r?intimate* that the intelligence ?. rninunicated by telegraph from >ew (>rl*an*. of the ahAn<l?nmeitt of the Cuban expedition there, wa* moil likely a jfcint made bjr the promoter* of the enterprise, to deceive the government and furni-d. a better opportunity for carrying the porpoie* of the leader* into effect. We rhould not be itirprieed if thi* ronj* tare wiu r aorrnt. Indeed, from what we have *een taking ^-dace in different part* of the Monthern Htahe*?on ? eoaet of fliirola and (ieorg.a, and Ttfa'Ud ?here?it i* eery renter* that, toe Cuban efpe. rlitn n '?n* been itiraulated at variou* point*, fv r Other f. IT0""' *nd w'lh other motive* than a mere lore of a n Wterpriae agait.it ? uh,. W? htra strong r*S. for believing that, while Southern seeetwion m*/ a* *?me a ?hape of an expedition to t^aba on the one hai"d, the ( uban adveataron an endear.udng to ooite Sonthara *eee??ion irtr for a grand and kol.'i,nnt' parpoee tha*. re semble* more the expndith on',* attempted by Aaron Burr, or the more *?e -e* on? whi"h wa* married iato ?ffe * by the acqni*itk,n ' **?*? and ' rt'pw waiting tt>m th*' t"i9? ** prise. General Quitman, General Henderson, and ?ever?l other political leader* of the South, are named as being connected with this expedition agajpst Cuba. It i* well ku<>wn that theee gentle men. und many Other* who sympathise with them, entertain doctrine* favorable to the secession of the South trout the North, and even contemplate, at a proper time, the establishment of a .Southern re public, comprising the Southern State*, Mexico, Cuba, and the West In lies, thu* foruaiug anew power in that rcgiou, separate and distinct from the Northern States and the British cellule*. This dream of uniting the Southern Schtes und Mexico, Cuba and the West Indies, in one great republic, and of keeping the oontrol of one of the principal highways between the commerce of the l'ueiflc and the Atlautio?between China and the Asiatic countries, and London and the coun tries of the hast, has been entertained by many of those adventuiur*, since the termination oi the late Mexican war. The number of points on the coast of Georgia, Florida, and Texas, whichhave been named for the sailing of the expedition to Cuba, and the move ments being made in those quarters, very naturally suggest some understanding between those adven turers and the .Southern secessionists. The imbe cility of the general government at Washington, displayed in the management of the Lopex trials in New Orleans, and in the attempt to involve Gen. (^uittnan, without sufficient evidence, in a violation of tho law, make -the men engaged in these enter prises more confident in ultimate success, and of not only overcoming the L nited States government, and of escaping their vigilance, but also of trying their chances in Cuba. The rumors of all kinds from the South. coupled with what is taking place in South < arolina and elsewhere, begin to exhibit a very ugl/ aspect. This muy be the game in which l'almerston and Fir Henry Bulwcr may try to play trumps. Who knows 1 The Webstkr Invitation.?We published, in yesterday's piper, the signatures to the invitation got up for Mr Webster, to utteud a public dinner in this city. It is stated that he will be here about the middle of the month; and also that the Presi dent. Mr. Fillmore, likewise will come on wi'h him, including three of the cabinet, to share in the oeca .-iou, and to witne-s the formal opening of the Erie Kailruad, about to be given. Good! >ome singular circumstances are consented with this invitation. It is somewhat strange, that such a long list of names could be i rocured?names of persons of the highest respectability, at a time when neither of the old parties can draw a respectable meeting at their usaul places of rendezvous. This shows, we think, the complete breaking up of the two old factions, and proves that they are near the end of their days. Even the attempt to resuscitate one of the old party issues, by the recent explosion of the Legislature in Albany, produces scarcely a rippM fn this part of the State. Another singular feature connected with thi : sub ject strikes our nervous system. Uu looking over ihe list of names, we find it is formed of men of the highest respectability for wealth and patriotism in the city, belonging to bo'.h parties; that a consider able number of the signers are also the supporters of some of the leading abolition journals and Reward organs in this city and State. If we look over the advertising columns of the daily journals which advocated iiewardi-m, and still do so, we fii.d, also, a great many of thise who have signed the invitation to Mr. Webster. Many of them are likewise subscribers to abolition journals, both weekly ana daily. These facts present a singular discrepancy in public sentiment, and in the p litical opinions of the business men of this great community. The abolition movement, in all its vaiiouj shades, for the last fifteen or twenty year-, has been gradually making so much progress in society, as to have drawn within its vortex some of our purest men and best patriots, without their knowing or in quiring respecting the tendency of the opinions which they had apparently formed, or that of the newspaj ers whi.h they supported. The process of correcting this s'ate of things has only begun. Nothing can thoroughly purify the political at mosphere but continual agitation of the slavery question within the limits of tho law and the con stitution, and by supporting and backing such men as Henry <'lay and J ?auiel Webster. The respect able and influential men of this city, who, in times past, formod the nucleus and strength and in fluence of the two old factions, are gradually coming to their senses under the wholesome agitation which has been going on for some time past, for patriotic purposes, and for the preservation of the Union. We have already seen the recantation of one of the loading journals of Wall street, and the repudiation by the senior editor, of his associate, who was weak enough to be duped an 1 led astray by the influence of such men as Wiliam 11. .Sew ard and Thurlow Weed, and their dujut of politi cians. The merchants, mechanics, and ether re -jec'able people, who have signed the invitation to Mr. Webster, are, some of them, in the same posi tion a? the Courier tf iter, and, like that journal, are coming back to constitutional ground, to the principles which were recommended by the father of his country, in his fare*. 11 address, after be left the fi. st presidency of the republic. Looking at this invitation, at tho circumstances at tending it, at the men who have signed it, and at the crisis into which we have been precipitated? the movement which is now going on North and F-outh?the approaching presidential ele ition?and the coming of Messrs Fillmore and Webster to this city in a few days?looking at all these matters together, we think we can sec a little light ahead, which, with care and attention, may yet be made to enlighten and enliven the whole Mate of New York, heretofore so benighted by the two factions of agitat' r-, beaded, the one by Martin Vau Buren, und the other by WiiUam 11. .Mward, for a long time past. Ornm MraKtxo.?The death of the late Philip I loi.e bar treated a vacnm-y in the Naval Oflh-c oft Jug i ity, Mil already wb"le flo? k? of offiee aeekerr con i.eet< <J with the wing party, have been atioiuluted in rega'd to it. We have beard it atatedtbataeve tal Laif doaena of there eagle eyed offioe buntera watched the health <>f Mr. ll?ne for ecveral daya I/i Ihv be died, t he inouiant hi* lit righ e-eap- d, they j ..rUd off to V\ aahington, and we believe tUat ifioita have been made in all dirvtion* to inllueur* the J'ltriucnt and the cabinet in Uteir aelcctiou of th< yerron to fni the vacancy. We harr L<ard, that of the nntnrmua individual who arpire to tin- -.ffice, only two have any read ?i? i.lit claim or inineiwre?Mr. l.gbi-rt Benron, well known in the whig ranka. and Mr. Caleb 8. WooJ- < Mill, lut ..!)<Tol .\*w > o.-k, aro the tw.? in <t 11i.uiii < M ? andidatea. The linn, ha* the friendship i f Mr. 11#); the latter that of Mr. Webater. The rhar> t? .( both are about r-j ial, a- rordr g to all account*. What a day may bring forth, however, ro or.e ran 'ell The office of Ntttl iHTiccr, with tU oor.tirfnr.rl a, i* tnp|io*e<i to be worth ten, flf IctB, tr lectit; Ihntirand dollars, according to the tn.aiti.eea of the person who hohla it, an I hi* apti tude for btnifiCM and keen aeent for the apoila. A Ni w Pare ?The Major propo*ea to the for potation to (urchuee ground aomawbera to the north of the rtreeta now built on, lor tie purpoae of having a apUndid park, eirailar ta Hjie i'aik, in London, or the f'kampe dea J.ljeee. in Pari*. it U a capital id* a. 1 here ia a (dene of groand, oovnred with old fnreat freea, containing three hundred were*. h,efween the Third avenue and the La?t river, and nof.'h of Fortieth atrcet. that weald ftirtieh i m> t arlmit.nhle Rite for aneh a purpoae. M'*r C, nfi'uawoi*?Tin Ttifine '4 VMBf?rl J pat lt-h>d Inv llltrener fV-'-rn China to 4 h<- tth of K-brnarjr. wtlehthat pape- etrtpil '? Ut?r adVhM*." ??ew* from China to the 9Tth or Fei ?wiry wae pnMiehed la the Kim M?h papera <4 the li?th of A "Wit. whieh war r?e d? ??! h/ the Wiefae* t( lo?tofi laat w?*lr Honeat B a cur no Oit from a Tr*v*ona? Coi-RSS?Tta CorRIER AND Enqiirkr on tki 5iTooi. OK Hafkn rANci.?It, be recollected that , our extemporary of the Courier ami En>jutr*r, for 1 some years past, ha*, been an advocate of Wm VL | Seward, particularly after a certain pardon had been , granted and_ ^ very warm one, too, up to the time when he redressed his recent treasonable and utro cious lct^er to tbe Boston abolitionists. This course ?f Courier ami Enquirer caused great offence to ?ca supporters and patrons, niuny of whom, during the last year, have withdrawn their support from that establishment, und conferred it on one or other ! of the journals which support the compromise mea sures brought about by the great influence of Messrs. Clay and Webster. The effect which this has produced on the financial affairs and cash ac counts of the Courier establishment, has so operat ed on the mind of tho proprietor und principal editor, James Watson Webb, aa to induce him to come out, openly and manfully, and repudiate Henry J. Raymond, his associate editor, and his doctrines, which had hitherto appeared in that journal. As this is one of the most curious con versions to the compromise faith that we have heard of in this latitude, we annex the recantation of Mr. Webb, in hia own words, excluding some of , the tears, and sighs, and mournings, as matters at which the public will only le.ugh, but' for which they will care nothing, litre Is the political sin ner's rcpeutunt bulletin and confession:? Now. we -ailed ftojp. this city for Europe on ih" let of December, l$*\k Ami we left the Courier in charge of our assistant^ sir. Ilealy J. Raymond, who, up to linn period, was sound upon the question of ilai> ry as could be desired *oy any frii nd of the ottuprombe im u-un-s of the last Congress, lie, however, h?-l been elected to tile State Legislature; and it cannot tu eunrtalid that. during our chimcr. he eraducUy btrant' ia.bnrd with anti-elaccry doc Irittet. the tpiril nj which unavoidably appeared in the cfMwms of the Courier and Knyuirer: although ou the very day we failed for Europe, we left 1 -n ucord our protest against the Wilmot proviso, and thedoctliues which that protest was intended to sustain. During our absence the whole country bi eainc excit-d upon the question of slavery. to an extent never before known: and on our return, we found a degree of ultrain* exi.-tiig among tuen usually cautious and considerate, for w hich we were U"t pr- pared Rut what surprised u 4 mere than anything cl.-o. wu- the fact, that the enemies of the Courier and Knyuirrr^ taking advantage of the tone of the articles wntti n by our representative, Lad suc ceed! d in cau-ing its devotion to the compromises of the constitution to be doubt- d We look upon cession and disunion as /rciton; aa-1 yet no more frssnmelIr than the advocacy of abolition doctrine*. And all who for piu-ty purposes, or in the spirit of fanaticism, advocate ahotitionl-m. secession, or dii\nion, are traitor a to this country, and to the happi ness and prosperity of the whole human race, by t ndau gi ring the glorious example wliieh our great and prosperous luion is con-tanlly exhibiting of the bene fits cf free governments. And so thinking, we commend t-i i ur brethren of the press everywhere, to avoid sgtta tion upon the qucsth u of slavery, l-y abstaining from r- ferriug to it 111 their columns. Do this for ninety days ?r- fu-e to chronicle the follies and the treason of dema gogues and fhaatica, of secessionist* and abolitionists, far a lew short months?and all danger of future ditilculty between the North and tenth will be at an end. All this is very good, very funny, aud very curious. We welcome our old friend and ootemporary back to the compromise faith, and to the true political church, as a repentant sinner; aud we pronrunco over him a- olutiou?only, however, so long as ho will'remaln true to his present opinions. With regard to the advice which he gives to his " brethren of the press," we think he had better keep it to himself; for he wants more for his own consumption thou he can afford to give to his brethren. The agitation of the slavery question, by the newspaper press, has certainly been of some benefit; for it has made our coteinporury a convert, aud compiled him to repudiate his associate editor, Mr. Raymond. There are as many sinners as deep as he in the guilt of abolition aud Scwardism, as ever, and we think we can justify a still further agitation of the slavery question, so as to bring the rest of these chaps to the samo stool of repentance to which we Lave brought Mr. Webb. We, therefore, put him on the bead, ana tell him to be a good boy-for the future?to play no more pranks with .Ssward?and , pcnhance he may recover back the sub-cribers and advertisers which he has lost during the last year. I At least, we beg those gentlemen to try him again. What changes time and agitation are working in ! the pres-! We, of the AVic Yoik Herald, reiuern ; her when every journal in Wall street?the Journal | of Commerce, the ?xyrt*?, the Courier and Emqttirtr, 4ic., itc.,?were all, more or lese, anti-slavery. Now all of them have full- n into that course and current - which the //?i<u ' begun in .tlay, 1*15. Good! ENOijk'iD i* Taot rue.?Several week.' ago we published f.mc rather interesting speculations on the character of the adventurers, schemers, loafers, gamblers, red republicans, come-outers and go-out ers, who have been leaving our shores to visit Lon don during the World's Fair. Looking at the very motley character of a large portion cf those who were hurrying off without any purpose except curi osity or mischief, we indicated the probability of many of them being likely to engage with Euro pean red republicans, with whose aspirations they sympathise, in holding conventions and in entering into oonclaves, for the purpose of effecting some trou blesome work for the governments of the Old World. We stated also that the Irish Directory of this city, who have in their hands from twenty-five to thirty thousand dollars, held by them for no known purpose, might be involved in some way in revolu tionary proceedings, by several members of it, who were then on their way to Loudon. These vety natural simulations,arising upon tho view which the motley emigration afforded, it now aj |>eara, have created quite a sensation in England, and even in 1'nriiuincnt, several distinguished mem bers have entered into a discussion upon the subject. Mich an extraordinary excitement on the part of the sober, quiet, and brave people, who have existed in a sfatc of comparative peace at home for a thou sand years, was not anticijoifcd. As soon as tho news and the AYtr 1 'ink Hrruhl reached London, it appears to have excited extraordinary apprehen sions. The prime minister sent off a note inslanter for the Luke of Welliugton?lb' min sters tendered their resignations?Lord Stanley tried to form a new cabinet in vain, and the politicians, so conser vative, so grave, so self-confnlent in the yeomanry and in the business population. 'Id uot even dare to venture on a general election, to form a new and re liable government. England tremble* from top to toe, and even the Queen, who has eon-iderablo nerve, was so much frightened, that Prince Albert . regretted that an American new-paper, containing such alarm ng -uggeetions, -hould have reached the shores of'? happy Albion." Apprchon-ioita of this character sooa begat worse (? ars,and wi<h the speed : wb.. h an indigency only can create, thirty thou sand brilliant bayoneta bristled in the neighborhood ot Hyde Park; besides wc know not how m ?ny parks ! of artillery were ready at a moment's call, iu tho ! uitiuitiiiic, to fill up the rpnee between the hour of alaitn and the probable warte of a goo I deal .?f ??rillauou* xnltpetre,*'the Knglish pro** brought i.? hitter io* to bear on the Xnp Vork llrrald, ahur |ift it in the next magnificent languige. The Tm*s, the thubderer among the "mall artillery, treated the menacing Intelligence with a terrible anxiety to be cool. **.'! derated it* xerriod olutnn*, day alter day, to rrpla/iationx, aifrcting to laugh, and appearing very uu:(4r like a traveller in eotno grrat. daik foroxt, wliixtl'Bg to keep bis courage up, while look ng backward aaid forward to roc *ome frightful xpcctre at ercry turt'. Those thing* are very amo.-ing in one point of view?but trifle*, in eurh eaees, .nave a more impor tant signifi-ance than even great action or great evrntr. 1 here ie something weak !?"? feeble in the government of Knglaod, or net er could , wh alarm he raised hy a few pnragrnphr in an Ameriotn newepa [er. There rnuet he something rotten, or?t'mr <???4 1 ground for npprehcuaion, when a plight. mla*iC> 'on* from a playful hand, ran po phake and tcm.'f ? 1 whole people, and cause thir'y thousand fall nnat ' soldier* to he hurried up to f.ond.n from Lhathairf J ni d other rural barraeka?when, in the '.abinet mid t horse guards, in the palace and Printing House ?wqnair, uch awful consternation ean unko the wL- ;? ufLwmh n vibrate, as "Id ?t I'aul' did, when the ruira of the ancient edifice were blown up with | the gunpowder of Sir f hrtotopher Wren, to obtain ! n foundation fort bo pre ?rd ??nn'? re. W Jot*.', ; however, mtttn to alar.1* the Luglkh hf Mrtj-irg t the companapn farther "T -" " porarie* * ??tar, that, though we gave them the info^ma*? tlwt ^ Mtud ^ Jelut lu setV."g th< fc?vulM>oii )m4 |0vemment into a fer ment, and though we threw out the suggestion that the red republicans and white-livered republican* going from here might be troublesome, we ourself had uo real fears on the subject. Wo know very well that they will never be caught in anything where it would be possible to question their courage ?for we cannot call in question that which does uot exist?and these declaiiners about liberty are per fectly harmless. However, if the London polioe, under the sagacious direction of Col. Muyne, will only catch some of them, brush their white hate and dust their coats, not forgetting to apply a little wa ter to their faces, we shall be much obliged for t^0 favor, for we aro very unxious always to specimens of " humanity" from this side ^e w%. ter a j respectable in appearance as Imiian Tkolbi.es.?The pro'jlamat;on 0f Oover- I nor Calhoun, of New Mexic-^ wm joubtlcsg receive I the prompt attention the authorities at Wash- ! ington. It fort}b',d'.,a trouble in that quarter, with i the lndiansv The continual difficulties that are likely to ensue , with the Indian? in Texas and Now Mexico, Cali fornia, and Utah, for many years, will cost the United States many millions ot dollars. We pre dict that they are to occasion an aunual drain from the federal treasury, much beyond any amount heretofore anticipated by our legislators. It is the bouudeu duty of the federal government not only to fulfil the obligations of the treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, in which we engaged to pro_ tcct the whole northern aud eastern frontier of Mexico from Indian depredations, and also to cause the Mexican captives held by the Indians to bo restored, but likewise to maintain peace and quiet between our citizens io Texas, New Mexico, Utah, and California, and tho savages near them. The number of warriors of the various tribes within the limits of the United .^tutes, probably oxcceds one hundred thousand. In this estimate aro not in cluded the Creeks and Cherokees, and other tribes who have become more or less civilized, and aro peaceably disposed. Governor Calhonn, it seems, dies not intend to rely on the vigilance of the federal government or the efficiency of the regular army, but intends to orgunize a force for offensive and defensive war against hostile Indians. The exigencies of the ease may justify this. But I'ncle tfam will be obliged to pay the expense. These Indian troubles will probably give occa sion for an effort at the next session ofCongrets, to increase the regular army. This should not bo fa vored. The army is now amply sufficient us a standing army in time of pcice, and should be re duced rather than increased. It is not efficient in Indian warfare. Ilcgulars, from the days of Brad dock down to the day the Florida war was '-ended," never were equal to the frontier rangers in such wars. The true mode is to raise several regiments of volunteer rangers, to serve for short periods, and give them land ia the country they are to serve in,

on condition of settlement there, they selecting their own officers. Thousands of adventurous young men, with theiryoung wives, would join such I corps from the Western States, and the <ystem of armed occupation would, in five years, secure the ? emintry from all disturbance, and our duties to Mexico would bp easily fulfilled, if this is not done, the entire regular army, stall'a ml all, should . be despatched to tho frontiers, and if they cannot ! keep the Indians quiet, let the militia of the near est Stutes be called upon. We do uot need any addition to the regular force. We shall not be ??urprised if the government dis agree to Governor Calhoun's measures, .^ach a course will not, however, avoid the enormous ex pense the government will have to pay, ultimately, on account of the W estern Indians. The Florida chief, Bjwlegg, is not yet gone to the West, and we believe the tegular army have given the matter up as a bad business. FEEBLXNsaa Pickim its Wat.?Dr. Foote, for merly editor of the Buffalo Commtn ial Advertiser, and a stromr friend of Mr. Fillmore, has, it is said, assumed the management of tho Albany Regular, with the view of writing down the influence of Win. H. Seward, and the One-Eyad Thompson 9t tho whig party, alias Thurlow Weed. Thurlow will smile at this attempt. 1*avino Broadway.?Mr. Kingsland, the Mayor, has very properly put his veto on the attempt to pave Broadway on the ridiculous patch-work plan, called the l'crrine pavement. Wc give him credit for hi* boldness and decision in arresting a misera ble speculation, and giving an opportunity of ha\ing that thoroughfare well and uniformly paved. Marine AfTalra. Di.rARTi iir or no: A?ia.?-The R M. steamship A?ia. Capt. Judkin* left ye-tir lay noon f-r Liverpool. Phe car ried out about 140 pa-- ngi-r*. among whom are tJrn J. T Cooper. of Altmny. and lady. He la bearer of despatch?* to H. tersburgh. and intends making the tour of Europe, to examine into the condition and strength of the cavalry force in the rarioua countries he intend* Tooting, for which duty lie la ciumiis-ioucj by Uorernor Fiah. The namea of the other |?ovngerj will be found under their appropriate head. I!. P >1 PtTAvaiur Pacini-.?This crack *tearner will take her departure next Paturday. for Liverpool. She a ill carry nut an immense number of pM*engera, birth* hnting tx'i n already engaged for upward* of '??)?the greatcat aui' Unt inr taken before in any steamship Ptr.amso* r Lat-wchv*.?Mr Tbomo* Collyer launched yesti rdi-y morning, at teu o'clock, from hi* yard, foot of Twi-ntii th atrcet. a ?teamer. to run a? a day boat bcttreen tbia city and Albany. She ia a beautifully modelled craft. ? iin thing nver'JDO feet in leng'h. and of tery light draft and from her appearance t.ida fair to be one of the fleetcat boat* all at. Iler enginea are being built t>y Mi ?: - i " iiingham IWIknnp v I'd of the Phu-nix Iron M i rka Mie will lie ready to take her place on the line a* out the lirat of June, uuder the command of Captain John F Tullm: n Mr W ui Collyer al o launched, yesterday morning, ft? in hia yaril in Twelfth atrrit the steamer be has cnu itiiu tid for the Phrewebury route the ia of sup-rior build uud la expected to be a eery teat boat. City InlrlllgriHr, Ei aeBAi. or rnr I-aii Pittnr limi?The funeral of the late Pl.illp Horn took place, yesterday afternoom, at half-past IS o'clock from hia late rr-ai leoee iu liri at Jon'** Atrcet It wa* very numeroii-ly att 01M The member* of the M' rcanlile Library Wife prevent In great force The process ii n hi impoaing. and numbered in ila rank* many of the m ?t raepectabic men of the city. lir.tiM or a Iliri it Coi Lai ton ?Mr. OeorgeEnninger. a In puty Gotteetor of I hi i rtof New Vork. died at hi? residence. last evening after a brief Ulne a. lie at tended to the duties if lit* office on .Saturday laet. Nsvv Yea a Vol t an ? *? ?A nolle r an mbr of thl* gal la lit I i dy. I enr| i I; M< Sadden. wliowent through all tlie tmttfiA l? dea l The survivor* ol the regiment will a: lend the funeral Ih a in ia iHt Civv Pri?oa ?Coroner fleer yesterday held an in<|Ui-t at th" City Pri-on. ou the l> ?ly of Hleliai I CarmlL agnl forty years, liorii in Ir<1ind, who rauie to his death by ep tcptic ronvii -iom It appear* he ws* hn uAt Into pri-on f r sotoe trilling alfalr. an t In the morning lie was found dead in lb? c?U. Verdict arcordiugly. Police Inlclllgrnf*. Charge af Cigan.y ?npl , r Miiritt nfwW, "II Tii '? dajr. a ????rnii>n i>y tho nun? of l.nul? ltanrr. hy trad" a I nit* r. on a warrant it hy Ju?fler Mnuntfort. wherr In thi iiruwd ?land* rf?r|H with lilymii; It wra?. t.jr th>' evidence lirfim- the mayi-trate. that the *eru<e I an manrti d to hta ftrnt wife, f redcrlra. in ttermanp, in the year IMtW. i inoe whob time, not it wilhin tlx la*t two yiirn, tkiylntf lived together, and enme to tliia roun try together. It w* appear* that on the 'till of N<v ?< lul ? r. 1W, Bum r * .u> tnayrh-d to Erm tin* Hitolor liy thi Ki-t .Mr Korrarh. of the Free CongrFgatloMlChnri'h. It l? aim rit forth that the aeeond wife. at the time of h?r marriage. wa? aware tha' Batter waa at that time a mar ried man ami hail a wife living In aernrdanre with three facta. the magistrate rninmitti I Mi?a Kraentlna f pe ierr to prtaon. to an-wrr the rbnrge "f hlgarar. a> w II aa Ham r. hy virtue of thi rlaluie law which nmki? either party marrying with lite kiiowli ,|g? that the other haa a wtfi or bu-lianil living guilty of bigamy. aml^uni-dotMe for the lanr. TIIK KRHAI.D FOK KtllOPK. MlAMKHir VACIFIC. The Anmrlran mall atoamahip Parlfle Captain Pfya. will leave thi* port at noon on ."at rr lay for Llverjionl th.1 Nrw Yoaa Ilium, will be pn Mbbod at 9 < oelor B that morning Mi?*r*. K. I war, la dandf ml It Co., Ho 2 ?'f,'nmhia Building* MnrjKiol. and No 17 and )? Comhlll, L ondon and Mr B II Hemll No. 12 Tiara d* !* Bouraa, Pi?*K *IU bant e pieaoftl, lli ati.u for aalv ou th? arrival of each at- urnr Advortlw-monta trill ran- b u? If rant t. rough tit# Mm* rhiiuial* lb* A a *11 ctvaa at lig^f p*?t Un o d ok TBKtlflf B1PLMI01 OF A IKMMTIVIMILBK AT MIBMR, XBW JOUKT, B1TB&1L LZVBI LOST. Almost Another Hague Street Affiiir. Early yesterday morning, t 'a# manufacturing district of l'aterson, Net J?rw^ was thrown into an s tanning state ot excitement { f>n tho Information that a terrible el plosion 1?? ? pbice at the machine workshop of Messrs .xfigvni, Ketchum and Urosrcnor. by the bursting ?f * Ib jOmotive steam bolter, whereby lour men were in ,u'-iUy killed, and some fifteen or twenty injured, the r.<ooY*ry of wme of whom is considered rery doubtful. During the duy our reporter rlsited tho scene of ca lamity, and the following facts respecting tho cause of the explosion, as well as the subsequent circumstances, together with the names of the killed and wounded, were ascertained from the most reliable sources It appears that a locomotive ol superior wonmnuaaip, weighing twenty-two t<>ns, made for the Roche-tor and Syracuse Railroad, had just bocu completed, Tallied at <8.000, and that morning wan undergoing the last text, when it wax to have been transported to its dextiiiauoj. Yesterday morning a lire wax made iu the furuaee, in order omake the final text of its capacity for steam ; having been twice before steamed up for that purpose As the lire kiaAled up. and the steam was rising, the pumps were set in motion, when the boiler burst, with a fearful explosion. The effects of the explo-iou were confined almost wholly within a compass of thirty feet square, and those without it were consequently uninjured, ex cept experiencing a shock. The locomotive was thrown from the first story to the roof, and in its deseent lodged on the sill of the frout second story door, having turned a complete somerset. The building itself was injured ouly within the space mentioned, except by the break ing of windows. most of which are -haltered and broken. There must have* been something like 150 m. n in the building at the time, and it is almost miraculouihat the explosion was confined in its oiled* to the limits it apjM Hrs to have been The accident is attributed ei'h, r to un imperii ctlon in the iron, or carelessness on the part of those trying the engine, and at present it would be uusale to venture au opinion a* to which was the cause. The following are the uamcs of the killed uud WVtt'.ided KILLED Tin mas liu lard. Patrick Dougherty, James MncNamura, Aiuos Whitehead. WOL'SfDr.D. William Warrim, Ihrunan, I.*?wi? Keuck. John t ook do , t'iinrles Benjamin, jun Watson book, Joliu Ayres, John brown, J nines Ayres, Reign Berry Jaiues MeOlorv. Joseph Nichols, Patrick Dailey, 1'atriek Delany, Michael Kane, James Keenan, John K ing, adward McKvoy, Itobcri Iloustown. Helm*. Robert Harold. William Seofieid, David Turubull, John Benjamin, William Hawkins. , ' tmtiel Wallace. James Mm Namara . r " arrcn. tins first on the above li t of wounded, re ceived a severe ei ueus-ioii; al-o had his jaw broken, and was otherwise scalded; be is not expected to live, and when our reporter left last night, he hod become In lensil.le. and wus expect,?! to die bef, r, morning. The other injured persons, laborers ,.nd mechanics, were scalded and brui-a d but no hi ken It is I. 'Hewed th< v will rcei ver. Micliael Kan ? was thrown by the ex plosion np with the looomotiv. and his leg tico.-uuc cu tangled ill the wheel of the engine, and there lie re niaimd suspended on the toll, ring fragments of the shattered building for a spuce of nearly two hours, ex pecting every no ment to bo precipitated to the ground, and crushi d by the locomotive. The walls were propped up, and the sufferer liberated from his perilous situation, and found to have suffered comparatively little. Those nanisd as dead, gave little or nr. sign* of life, though rescued within a few minutes aft, r the explosion. ? The body of Thomas Bustard was extricated from the noas dead. Ills watch, in hiav. -t pnckat,wa? Ascertained U> be without a back, Subsequently, a man picked up the back of the watch in the strut. sime fifteen yards from where it was blown from the poe! ,-t ,ddeceas-d. it had been struck from the watch as if s v. re,| with a knife m ico n' b';l!T it.!"',;"i*. capable of sustaining 1( 0 lbs to the inch, and the dsy previous it had been tried with PJu lbs to the Inch; but <>n this morning there was but TO li s. on. when the explosion took place The impression appears to be. that the cause of the explosion was attrii uteii to the want of water in the boiler, fr an the tact that tlie iron plates, or crown sheets, ou exami nation. were evidently red hot at th- time of expiation, and when the water flowed against tin- red hot iron, the st< am was generati ,1 too rapidly, thereby causing an ex pansion more powerful than gunpowder, aud the result Was the bursting of tb? boiler. < on n, r \ ail was culled to hold an inquest on the dead .s'T. -V"ry *a< sworn, and the evidence commenced with Mr i avid Stoddard, one of the workmen, who tes t.fi, d before the jury, that about 7 o'clock, tirnt morning tutf^ 'iV" mht,U,< * . f"re tb' "M'sion took place, he Visited the -hop with two engineers, and took a look at Il'i ? 'B *2* particular notice of the safety valve, which a|>peared tot struggling, and lifting up and down in a dangerous maimer; be felt f.-arful at the appearance of the engine, and walked away w ith the two engineers, fearful that some accident would happen; i" w.,th*"? ???">?. ?"?? Mr Rogers the owner of the locomotive was nexte* ?mined He stated that he believed the canst ,II. the i s iifr Th 1"i ft" th* *??*??" water I cr,w? k . i furnace b-nime overheated; the crown sheet became red hot; and the water then flowing ?UmHy ' lh'; iu"""dUte cause of the . grower here remarked that as many rumors wen in circulation as to the cause of the expineion. he would adjourn any further examination until two o'clock on ijlt "T .i " 'r IO ftlloW *um ',?,nt time to have the ?'b'i '/'"V "f,lh" J'nioilshed engine properly i ff .o ; y* 1fur,lj*r investigation waa hereupon with held until that day We understand that the Codies of the deceased persons will be buried thi- dav 1 he accident is attribut. d either to an imperfection in the iron ?r neglect on the part of those whose dutv it trvlMa I6 n#t w*,,-r was in the boiler before trying the engine However, it would po-sibly be un safe and unjust to indulge In an opinion aa to who war c, naurable ia this matter, iu the present -tage of th prceeed nga The facta are sufficiently harrowing, with ?ulttlM lbm r ""TT^'riefof the community by all ttingl Ian e where H is not known with certainty tb hot it t ^ I1" a,OTv mi"ut'' particulars bm i. h " . k"?W that n m0ti I'-art rcnding ca lamity has orenrred among the citltens ?f l'aters?n eb.o!m"M .J!*1*"} *nd An"* Whitehead were me f?* i." lr't W|*M Md families to mourn their h??. J'stMck Dougherty was a laborer. and a rtule rn; ?L;V ;',n MrN,'n?r? was an apprentice, Wm ri,d m?n ' nn"n' Wh? buiJt -n<in- ?? a mar hy th" "Pinion ?ill lie near flw wc'um d ^ 'Tered on the insurance, a- no ,,W day <"row,Is of people congregated .bout and wh.tb'? ft"1 Ji1ClBli7' r0III,M"nUll? "n tl'" cause, ft c .V lV 'm ?, P?' "* >?? held responsible f?r teS culpable neglect AU til- faetorie , stopped aonow community exhibited a univeisui gloom of 1BRJV1L OF THE HORTH 1HEBIC1. NEW k runM THE IkTHJft'S OF PANAMA, JAMAICA, AC.? More OOI.D tit'sT. Tlic Stcnm-hip North Auiorien, Cap*. Blcthen, arrived last night, from t'hagres, rtVt Kingston, Ja. i*hc left < 1 ngrca April 27th, at 3 o'clock P. M..'nn,l arrii ed at Kingston on the 30th, at 3 o'clock P. M., with two hundred passenger*, and $600,000 in coin urul du.-t, on ficight und in the hand* of pas-engcr*. i ?de left Kingston May lit, at 4 P. M.. with two >he It'll, at Chagres, the rteainer* Credent f'ilv The S^ |0n U"k'il",rn', ''"J the Brother Jonuthu'u.' /\[rjl ,?.*)tbarrM grC!iMt W u'clooh A. M., 25ri,h?lJ;"gIi'h *tc,llcr S?vvrD I, f? Chafrc* on tho He billowing are the rAv-F.NOI-.R" H\ THE RoHTtl AMERICA. En > < t>*?;i ra? H E I! Starr, li IValt, 0 H < am|d.e II, J I Wllnnm, V Kllon, ? *i t El lory. R Winner-, J H i.nir, II ( l,rw, J I' E '??, J Motion, J l.i?in(?t"n. M Snnki rr. J Hi e,|, O iliny. J llanJurll I' .Inili'Min. Mra Aa> il< r-' i . W n *lr< .In keon. E W l'arher, A whltaaora, K S tiusti r. J M . -In, HIIM I> l? I on*. J ?' Allra, M lirt'Hi.. il 1 Man. heeter, W A I lea, 8 ? Wil. a.Wf tlrmr I W Mr Ilia, ? It nd - *?lii", F Aotlray, C II 1'iirVlri. II s II ill n, J \ IVrrl . W lllakelj F Eaton. A Ki.ettle M A M.Ealine, W I) M. Valine. I> l? Taylor. W O Uaitten, Mm liiir*. r. I. E Burnett,'. W Lawle.lt Cole I' >?,K A lettle, a ilnn'ar. J II Tajlor. I I" llaain, I' K Ural", II Halt'.!,. E. 0 rm>|?ley, 8 l.ar.e, J Botren, II II 11; \ J W I'eiiaell. A I. llot< nire-.n, I? M ?t?rman. Il Van VI. < k. J Crav I. Ii>.ii?r. b InM' II CamriTll, E Stew ard. J Short. I. * liin-e, li Eidl.rf. A I Darli, M K *???. II Hen ri n. J llgner, M Ji.rl.ill. I. Van Or 1 n, A <1 Hinnter. J I nu ke, Il Irarrr. H >nilil> J 'inr.ner, W llantinrt, H II it, || Haikrll, M Newman. U RataeM. I, II Chapman, II II lilt. I. Ik, M I ir. mm, I. II Ranf.r I, IV Chyle, U W ? ram. A t.ruh J M Maii> r (l, II I' linker, K Ai Kol ine. n. Mlehnel I'ktlr, If 8 Si .it h, I, ( I'eltch, T Arnth. J IV ?mith. U I lark, I. klat' r*< I, I* IfitiM*. o Abbott, S-'M ok, OVe??n I, At Miiid, H I Van Alien II Smith, J ll? h. tl. H J...|a n. J II Oiei n. M in Malta. > lli.|>kina. Mm Mackwell, T Oi.la<-k men. J W I'ntney. J E Halle, M l? Thorna-, Robert llnrna, Jno Anderson Mm Turner. <> f ree, 11 Williams,'! Heath, A Oyaterl-aak. E Hi" , C W Mfnworth, K \ndart- n, Mra An der n, Bi era VhdetaoB, John H An . rr> n, A Phllllpn, Mian I'l lilipe, Jr.. 1*1 iIIip-. C E lla?nier, Mr llnnin'r, Jan An >?, > II Mate. J II Harriott. E I. I'aneiey, J M Wntaon. ' San d> r, Jni> Iloaley, Al a l.vona, M M l'rak-.JII llaeon, A H M ? > Utile Ere H<.. daifl ?. J u Moo a. M S>r, kr Miller. Mra Milter, J I'utiiry, J lilt, heoak. I, Rintmrh.H C J ihnsoa, Hol.t Ci an. frank Wllliama Mra Amller. Mr Rmiler Mm Mnilir. J Brown, J Jaeoha, J M Vanaon, K llrnttn. H Tnr I.rr, K linker, M E.nirraon, J lluraenr, I'eter I rone, J M Smith llenry **? itti, J Cram Ja?k B?nllr?. i; u Wnrraa, Virion Smith, Ired Smith, J O H nnn, J Baker, R 'n>.?. II Burnett. J Heath. J Webb, W tlra'.ln, II R lama. II Allen, Thi a hiny. I* Mr. na, II C W aleon, K Joliaion. M Prratlat, II lllake it 8 (Jinn. y. Ea??t Kmnaroa?W' C Ha'kon. Mi?a Oran??oo4, Mra lla Miltca. II Rulomnn, Re? J K wden, Mr Rondna. Mian Row dm, J Konden, f, R. ? lan. J Amith. Mr Amlth, Mra Smith, Jane Smith. ? Thnmpaoii. Ihon II .rlon, Thna Morton, II l.afertv. J l.afer'y. R I afriiy. M Mullen, Jam. n An drraon, Mrn Anderaon. Mlaa Anderaon, J R Bonnattd. Roht Itronn, Rami Jaeoha, Neraa lleraay, Kill* Coplm, Mnrfarat Beam. t'?r tint tike arc duo to I ?r. J no. W Van Zaodt, for the delivrrjr of late paper". Blew* from til* lothmna. Ol R < II IORR* CORtr *T*WtlV<B I 0rmU a, Aprtl 3fl, 1W.1 rhdRfwi ,**?? (jultd dUturhrd of lata. It l" pr?Hy wrll kin wn, .and ban h*?-n for?nm? ttnx- paat. that :>n oryanlnxl hand t. f robber* on ttv tatlNMR Hob ?*rfc- barr b*?n f?( and. but ? rheft U|p* ?t?r. assss?>--?Mi _ , * >?* ?**? I7.M0 In gol.1 4n.t, taken HTmhbtamnk * <U'"*ht- ?"?'"> ***?? citinenn trunk ?t and Cnllft>riiian?. b?t. . tf , The resident* of the plae. ** "7 action whatever. and it waa not <- * ^ a meeting waa held. W. P KlrUand i.4 fh,Ur> ?nd T Watcrnian. secretary The object* for ,,"?h the eiti zen* had inet were ful y explained. and afto." dj? cuseion, Messrs M. K. Bradley. Oeo. W. Cu. ?* W Willi*. Jr . Geo. Oln.y, J T llyal. K. K. llyama. "? ? Young, and It. 0. Tift were appointed a cutnmiUa do draft suitable preambles and resolution*. to pieseut for the consideration ot the meeting A partial renult of ttlm report, thtnl.lt-Ued a large pntroi to protect life and pm nerty a* v? ll an to um- proper measures to rid the com munity ..t tli. act ofthiev.- which inferte'l it. A large and > ftrlent pair 1 were drafted for the night- and at au adjourned mealing on the following day. the Alcalde wan nrr-a nt and lr-ued writ* for the arreiit of oertala r?%K cil^ur-. He appointed A strong poHe. of Americans, who immediately and. with .-me struggling, succeeded in while -rv and one ucgro (p."'?'. ... .y ."??*?* the Georgia), who were in-Untly conflu?d. and kept on hh.re hnnday night. surrounded by a lar-fo guard. Oiv Monday they were removed on board of the schooner Clara, and an tffleh nt guard placed ovir 'hem day and. night, an strong intimation* had been received that au kill nipt would b< made by their confederate* to re*cuo tin in. The night pairol was also kept up on shore, to prevent any di-liirbttijc. it from occurring. In the tncan *io!3. the trial of the uflsoner* wa* pr-dtressiug. ami more thnll Fit.f' i. ut evidence wrs elicited to cau-c thelc expatriat ion No outbreak oocurred until UlUPMlajr cy.-nlng, whetf' the negro populitloo assembled in sod re l oOti'f.iVe. add. well aim. ti The meeting waa discovered l.y one e.f tint citizen*. (Cel. Sindie who la ever on the al-rt.) and lse fore they had lead- any progrean he called in the In dependent Boatmen'* flub, whose member* had hitherto taken no pai l with the Aniericuiu in urreNting the men contined on the Clara, and the meeting wa* suddenly br< k. i. up by the club ; tl.u* undoubtedly preventing a serious fire end outbreak. They afterwards mad; JW in. Hi i ni l attempt t j livid a meeting oil th^j otOer whit of 'he User T1.0 A.Ui-iloan* fu rhogro* desire to assure . llleli f. Il-.iv citizen* . 1 ewhere. that they are thoroughly organized ai d are fully determined that atldepr. da tions shull henct v.ith l?> stopped, and v ish to give no ] tine to nil borkl..' horse thieve*, and loafer* of their sort, that if they ..me to Chagres, they will suddenly Bud tin mselve* ill hot water, aud a* *oon u* they arrive, I they may i xpees to leav. for other parts. They are also . d> t? niiil.nl that tlie place sluill be thoroughly purged of all doubt, ul.i i.ura. t. i *. The live prisoner* w-ro put ou ; 1>. ar.l the Kugllsh brig Viking, b -uivi for Mautunzan, oi?. ! Sunday last, the Siti; li TlieHasttr huljday- have passed off amongst the na | tives with the usual ceremonies, fandangoes, Sce.fcc. | Tin y have k.-|d up a continual howling for the past week or more The health of Chagros is excellent, uud but little or no sickness exists on either side the river. | Capt. Wni. Baxter died ut Chagres very suddenly oil Sunday lust; he wi .? one of the most prominent in ar resting the burglars, and w as universally esteemed by all. A negro ' '(.arrested on charge of -dealing rundry ar ticles from she New York Hotel, and sentenced to six months imprisonment in the chain gang at I'nnama. The market price* in Chagres are on the whole rather below par. ilam; "e . egg* four dime* u doz., and chick ens at that. Fowls pip per dos.; fresh pork and beef 2 diuit* p. r pound; turtle in abundance at I dime per lb.; pilot bread $2 per 1.1 t ; soda biscuit, sugar and oi-.las ?<?* u perfect drug at #2 .'.0; liquors very low, boots and shoes cheapsr than at New York; nail* 54 per keg, uu.1 no *ale; hardware t. rj dull; liqu< rs and tobacco are selling at a. greut Ira's. Very Whin, for the last fortnight. The excitement about the gold mine* t.*as hsre is on the increase; two parties have gone oub and a tl.ird ar. fitting out. bp. time us of quartz roek are exhibited, and from all appearance, the gold can easily lie separated; the mine* are within twenty-tive miles of lihagres. The Wellington Mining G'o. Imve opened (hoir books at t.'ha gres; tin- number of stockholders are limited?'harm; ilou each. News from the West Indies. Ar. The proj.-ct of raising British Honduras to the dignity of u Itriti.-h colony is still the subject of conversation at Bklizc. The cholera continued to linger in different parts of the island of Jamalcn. The coudition of that island if compared to that of liuyti. in a political and commercial point of view The Kingston Journal, of the 1st Inst , -ays: ? We learn, from undoubted authority, that General Fsr.ta Anua will leuve t arthagena, iu ull this month, for this island, m rvuU to Mexico, where, it is expected, ho will be again elected ('resident Court Calendar?This D.iy. OiarriT Cot xt ?N 335. 330, 319, 337, V, 118, 347. 3i? 350 >t. i-'.l. 353, 354. 21 0. 71. 355. Commos I'i i as.?No.- 285, 345, 443. 403, 474, 499. 502 614. 515. 519. 521. 622 62:3. 527. 528. Si rcRioa Cot aT.?Nos 524.31,38,40.44.47. 50.61.73 80. 66. 42 83 84. 85. 87. 90. 02 94. 95. 97 . 98. 101, 102 103^ 104. 10t3.107. 108 109 110. Tickets for Jinny Lind's Concerts may be j had at the luuk stirc of Adriansc, Shermau n Co., So 1. | Aitor House. Notice.?Hi ndy's Herond Hand Book Km | porian, removed from 121 to76N'*ssau *tr?-t. I'rints, En Iraviags. fc*., cheap a- veer. Boston, l*liila-lel|>bia, sad iew OrUaiu ptpers please copy. Bplendld Wedding Cards, silver bordered and plain, -ngrxvtd a.ei print, d in the most fashionable styles, also the no st sUgaat assortment of rich silver ?? bossed and plain porcelain wedding envelop'.*, fr-un tbn most islslratcd n.*nnfsrt.irers of Paris xud London, ht Everdell's, Broadway, corner Kuans street. Knox.?In one of his Romances, Paulding introduce* Ids 11 ro sitting on s l.orse, and " <>u l.ie ihonlder* was bis head, had . .. l is teed w*? his hat;" and then ho passes oB t" *. no thing else. Now, it is pi ai.. that the "hat on Ida head did rot come from Knox. 121 Pulton street, aa l'auldinx. who *11 evidently a man of taste, wanld have l.n.ntl ed ? tit tn * rm? of the 1 igt, est praise of the sell haat ar. Sin h, indeed. )? ' he caar with all whs have seen Kaox'e eae tors. Their enthusiasm is unbounded. To Lady K<iut-alilaii?.?(4enlsi would re? tpcetfully apt t. t... I.a ..-- e( N.-w York, ami vlaiters fmitr. I other citi-s. that h* now lias ready a liarl.t and elepantt) i trimmed Straw K.dtn* Hat, w ell suited for equestrian ex - er.ises in >.in weather. Gea.n ietl* OOlIinl that the Ladies will pr -tt ui.,? H.is aovelty au apropos and charm ingly tasteful inreett -n. UEMN. 214 Br-.alwoy. opposite St. rani's. A Card.? \. ??. Itu?l? y ok 4 tt. would very respectti.liy inform the public that they have opened the store No 277 Broadway. (Irving lb-use), for the sale ot goods of their n trnfarturc at rotn 1. wher s large an-l r:*k assortment of tl.eir superior Uold I'ens, Gold tad Silver t'< u and Pencil Caaes are olfervd. together w .tl. ths.r eelebratod (three tubed) pateat Eataamoa ra and Pencil Cases, (ot 1 the pocket, ot entire t ea and beautiful patterns. A. t>. BAGLEV k CO., It0aa4 277 Broadway. It be very Warm therel"?Of conrwe : it will, lady. You will le one of eight or nine thousand in ; Cattle Garden. toning to Jenny's sweet warbling*, and \ witb the t x'item.-nt eensequent upon the oecasio-t, and the pretence ct such n va-t multltud-, at tl.ia sea-on of the year, depend upon it. it will he very w arm there, and you will need i something to tir the ulent air and cool jour heated brow. If we might I- *o bold, we would take the l.l - rtv of reco.n ' mending )ou to i k ut tl.* largo a**ortmeiit of beautiful I fans wluh Tl I 11 I. hue r ? elv-d dlr.-ot fr .n the (orwl>m market The ft lions and the price onu.iut '.nt please you. This Is ths pli.ee f--r Heh goods, at low pil es. 315 Broad W')0 Will In in Dllslslee rtepeelfMlly luforme hie friends au-1 the put 'ie. that bo ha* removed fr- in No 25 Broadway. opf>e*.ti tl ePnrk, to the more e -ntral location of Mr ii Martin. N 42T Broadway, near Canal sircet, where he will have c- n-tant'y on hand a large an-.rtm'-nt of hair w.rk, of all de*e>'pi."i.t, vis., H ig*. Hoalps, half Ifiji, I'.ands. Itralds. ' nrle No ; al* a new a*worttu ot of French Pcrfuwerv. 8h?li Com ha. hair. nail, and tooth Brushes, just received fr m Paris, lie devot-s his n r*onsl attention, as heretof re. In Indies' hatrdr -s-log. N. U -Saturdays re served esp-ciall v fbr rhildren * hair '-..ttin r aud consulta tion. H i* wil 1 <tnbit-i ed Kii l leeania f-.r the promotl .a ot the growth of the f air. wLieli (lies universal satisfaction, enn be found as above. Faultle ss Milrtn.? Ttvo rll/Ri nltlra are ofti n e- n.pl.unt i . f by pentlowien?tho ditlle-iity of pr>>eur ing *hirt? perf'- tly a-lspted to tlie fl (nr*. aad f**hl -nabl* in ?t)lr ? ana ol oltoining them, wltimir. fail, at tho Unio (|ei it?.1 w . ? n 1 r r i. r- -?i - ? J. lit.- .-i- desiderata ate guaraat. ed at the laebp-nal Is furnishing s-tablishuoat f- r *? ntl< men, N * I As tag lions*. lle>*tri} fur tlir Million, all sites, K.i|llsh. Geru.an. and P m--tie Hosiery: Emtr -I-I'r'-?. I.ac-s. I.ies I s|*-s. Veils, Fine French Sondluworh. Collars, Calf*, flovnelage, Kdgin * an-l la?rting*. l-.iIt -,-k.--l vtaief. Dree* ma* ers Irimmings, Hihhons, Muttons, an-i other lain 1 artlel*- at the II. dat-n Miver lluaiery and Glove Store. 273Creeuwlch street, two doors a* 1." Murrav str :t, N. V. THOMAS M l.AL'UllLIN. Hnmni)r mid Winter Cooklnsf Wtnvea.? Tin M.o rhe> I 4r o hakera, for l urnint wood or ml | anm mi r tnruacea . ivunn.T rangca. * new article. for hnrnmr hardcoml: im pr v?d pnmmor in.I winter tonhiaj| aturea?a larteatoeh, at tha lowri-t wanufaotnivr'a prh ?, whnlaaale ana retail. attic New Trh Stove factory. t.T'lrnud aire t. oppeaite ? Narkct. Stovea dalianrrd free ol charm. All atom warn a ltd a.- r-pr.?? nt. U. MCU0I.A3 L. COHT. Wafthri of ? very tlrat i Iptlnn, front *t?r inoat ripen-Ir* OMi totlia rhrape't SIlTar, tan he obtained of John V. Saram, !'? falton atrcct, at prima which plaeo them W'tl l.i the rciie fail. J. Y. 8. ia alio tola maunfac twrrr ttl |l ? hiol II. fret I'oistud Uold IV ua. 1'rjr oaa, it jroa want a M.-t rat" .? >?i- Ir. Uliigrr't Sen Ini( Mrtrhlnr may hr arm at No Uii llr'ttdwav. i|i ?it e tha City II ill. New Vork ; 5f Scntb I urth trv> ? Philadelphia; fit llareard place, Boa ton: let' I'rait atriet lialttwiara. All peraaaa Interaated art >?'Hid to tall and Judra for tlirmaalrea. HotUM-kl rjifi-n wittl nil Othrm In want of Bidding, B'-dtteri lt. jkt., wauld do well to call at M. Wil lard'e old ratal lial ed aarnfootaa, I.TU Chat ham itreet, corner of M*lWrr> atr et, v. here tuay br foand the larmet aaaort ni? ut ?f art. lee in hie line, rrar offered to tha publio, con ni?fln* of I'cttli Mule, Mattrceeoe. fcc. 1'atent Screw Bed*te,.da and CoU. wholoaale and retail. Dr.Jamca W. Howcli, OrtalUt, Anrlal, Art, coiitmaea to devote 11* attention earlnritely to dleegeea ot the F.ye ar d f.ar, frotr ? to 4 o'clock, daily, at the aarna ofllcea he haa i c i or Id f.,r the laet acven yrare, 3rtl Mr .udwar, cn trance |t. Warron atrect, where can he had hi? "Treatien or. the f.je, .ei edition, prior BO canta. Alao, hia salt a tin* Kyt and 1,'ar fonuuii ? llwtr Dye -Thoinpaon'a l.lqnM flair Dye. which colore tha hair m ??on aa It la applied, never taraa the hair green, and u> warranted aupcrior hi any dyn In nno, of tha money returned, tan he applied without regard to Uii weatlar. foraale or applied at 17 Park Hoar, under tarlea Hotel Price 76 tenia OoaiUHd'l t.liinlil llnlr D>? UlUnlljr codi WU r?J of ?r?j l r :? himn or btx k. Gonrand'a Italia* Medicated S"a|> -nrri t:in, pitni,|,?, (rookie* rrnption". ato. OoafMd'f Pnndre Subtil* eradicate* hair from dpper Hpa, fao*. vr any l?f*. I.r the lvdt ? warranted tlooraod ? l,l<i?ii) Rony*. for rail lip* and efireka; 1,11* frliite, Hair R?iUr? tl**, etc., art all ro.ind at I)r fUlIX UOVRAUVt old ?aubHahad laboratory, tSJ Vt alker ureet, ttrat atom fko? Hradoaj; Callander, dr Santh Third atri-at, t'liiladalpiua; IV Wa*hlnct?? <tract, Itoatna. V* l?? nncl Tnn|irri.o-Wr would mil Ihr at tention of per*'>na reiiuirinp tt i/a to a rocnt improre ncnt. The ?amo wot awarded a a'lret modal for the tr?t rr mlnm at the la l fair. flartM ltiwa at R. ru tlflj'll w ?? and Hair Djo taotofy, I'W llenadwar, *orn*r of |??p ?tract. I luirna and airatifora ar* lavitcd td uaamino M"rt pur.^paln* ?U?aji?j? CpyhU adJrcat.

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