THE MEXICAN REVOLUTION, TUgkt of Santa Anna, and Bxaapcration of tkt Mexican*? JDeetructtre Doing* ?r the Mnfi, &?., Ac. We published in yesterday's Hffluu> tbe oonnertnl wkh the Jlnalt of the Mexican revolution, the flight o *lMta *i""| the depositing of the reins of government id *0 h-~?- of a%iumvirate, the subsequent appointment et GinersJ Carrera, as President for six months, the ex a^arated (eeling of the people when the news of Santa im , fljgbt became known, the doings of the mob in ?eeking and pillaging the houses of Senor Bonilla, the ?te Minister ol Finance, of .Santa Anna's mother-in-Uw, ?aaora Toeta, of the banker Escandon, &C., and of the ] Htaie of public feeling generally, brought about by these events. We take from the correspondence of the ?ew Orleans papers the following additional particulars: antv ?l Mexico (Aug. 19) Correspondence of the New r OrleaM Delta.] ?ODWS OP THE POPULACE ? 1IAS3 MEETING IN TIE ALAUKOA THE PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT AND THE PRESS. In a brief note by the last steamer, I foreshadowed the realisation of the trents of tlie last tea iluys in this capi ta). Santa Anna, no longer His Serene Highness, or I'rtnce President, finding that he could not subdue or conciliate the opposition against his tyranny iind plunder, prepared on the 9th inst. for a retreat ? before the ave net of escape could be closed ? a most extraordinary ?aanifetrto, in which, like the Parthean in his (light, he east in his rear the poisoned arrows of an exposed and defeated tyrant. Protected by some two thousand men, hie retreat could not be arrested, and the rumor 01 the in that he had reached Vera ?cnz. aad embarked for that retirement in Venezuela, wluA^iie had left two yearn since " so reluctantly, and at the unanimous call of a grateful people." You will see all these flourishes, at which he is very happy in his manifesto; but as his ''prestige'' evaporates with this revo lution, their eloquent and sympathetic uppenl I will act ?n thoee whose indignation, for base betrayal, has oblite rated the recollections of bis earlier and recognized ser vices in the cause of the republic. If he wag protocte I by his guards iu a triumphal retreat to the sea ooast liw rear was closed up by pronunciauentos for the plan ef Ayutla, which reproves, while it annih lates his two years' reign of terror. In the interval between the lssu mg of "the Ministerlo de Gobernacion," and his Perote "manifesto," which api>eared in the Journa's of the 19th, fbe journals in the city began to breathe the purer at Mospber Aof a ''free press." On the 13th. the Styln, the ?nly liberal paper thai had, ' by its silence," been permit ted to be published, opened with a powerfu article, re citing the wrongs and outrages committed on the press, the interest f of the country, and the personal liberty ot its citi.tnf. Its inspiring lumcutations soon stimulated a gathei ;ng-in the AlasM da, and by three o'jlock many thousands of the then sovereigns ot Mexico assembled to listen to the cheering notes ol liberty. The doors of the Mexican Hostile had been previously opened, and some ftxty State prisoners, for suspected political offences, were let free to respond to the calls of the multitude tor a recital of their wrongs. The addresses, as you may (?appose, were animated, coming from such sources. They were tike the sweet warbles of a long encagoil bird that had escaped to the freedom of its native f irests. The last ?f these, whose prison doom had been unbolted, after a most exciting address on the personal wrongs endured, even to "hand cuffing and fetters," cried out ? "to the l'aluce to demand the arms of the National Ouard of the repuh. Mc, which had been transferred by Santa Anna to the hands of conscripts and a mereeuary soldiery." "Halt," May other voices, ''We have not yet fixed our signatures to the plan of Ayutla." This ceremony performed, by fomo ten or twelve ? probably leaders of the proposed movement ? the living masses of excited patriots inarched by the main avenue, San Francisco, to the Plaza. They found the Palace doors in possession of a guard, the fire of a few blank cartridges, and the exhibition of a piece of artillery, was deemed a response to a demand, which it was not prudent for an unarmed, though well organised body of civilizariH, to press. They preferred, therefore, another order, to repair to Madame Tosta's residence, the mother of Madame Santa Anna, and whose young husband. V'idal, had recently been Minister to the United States, with an advance of $130, 000 on the ministerial services he was about to render. The wife and queen mother, like Christina, who had eonferred the order of Charles III. on the roliring Kmperor, was known to have participated in her full share of the public spoil her position gave claim to. H< r residence, therefore, was the first mark ed on the list of public plunderers ? in which the plundered were resolved to claim a reclamation. The contents of valuables were soon made food fir lire in the rtreets. From thence the movement was to the Minister of Foreign Affairs. (Bonilla,) by the light of Madame Tostas' splendid state coacli converted into a ?loving lantern with a blare of lightwood In the interior. The work of desolation of the interior of the Minister's residence (the inmates having prudently escaped) conti nued some time from the Immense quantities of public npoii in deposit ? consuming rich furniture, a mosaic table valued at five thousand dollars, a library of fifteen thousand volumes, paintings, costumes. &c.. sc. In the latter category was the purple garment embroidered in Chi as one of 1 lie Grand Crosses of the Order of '? ...(,1 ? to.nrirMt Aollais. All. all were committed to the flames. The books, as they were thrown from the windows, were cast into Madame Tostas' carriage, and the whole were soon converted into a mole of black cinders. This admirably disciplined mass, steady iu but oue ob ject, retribution on their oppressors; prohibiting plun der, and respecting private property, moved successively to the residences of all the Ministers of State, excepting that of the Hacienda, who had come too receuily and too late into office to share in the \ spoil, and of Fomento, whose residence fortunately was in the public building of the Menerla. Two of the bankers who are charge I with sharing large ly in Santa Anna's abominations on the Tre.i aury, and the Univertal and Oiicinl Journals, were among the distinguished of this occasion. The-e two pa jiers were made to suffer what they had contributed to ? Inflict on the more liberal of the fraternity. They tyive been extinguished from the daily journals; and th" Moni'or. which had been suppressed on Suuta Anna's usurpation of power, and its editor, proscribed and perse cuted during his reign, tal.es their place. The day after these night proceedings ? all of which were closed by 12 ?"clock? solitude and silence reigned through the avenues ?f the city of the Axtecs. One wing of the army iu gtrri aan, through the management of Generals Vega aul Car ?rera, proclaimed for the plan of Ayutla. They presumed afterwards, however, to carry it out in the pretended ? rail, but rather by appointment of a Junta of Deputies trom the department. They assembled, and by a farcical ??lection, which was divided In its vote between the two Generals, ( Carre r a und Vega,) proceeded to nominate a provisional President. Two ot the body protested as be jond their powers, hut the provisional government (ho*. ?*rer, unsanctioned by the na'ion,) has restored order, and quieted all apprehensions of new outbreaks. The -populace have acquiesced, while the journals, now able to xpesk, are preparing the programme for future dispoel tions. by which the nation shall have recovered its liber 2' , through those distinguished patriots, who first raisod e standard of revolt, and who are now on their march en, and expect a peaceable entrance into the capital. In the meanwhile Carrera and Vegt are permitted to cxercise authority to preserve order iu Mexico, and tlieir manifestations of a disposition to do so are exemplified in removing or abating many ef the nuisances and most obnoxious decrees of 'antu Anna wli'ch irritated the op pressed. The nomination of Vldal, Minister to the I'm tod States, has been annallel, and the Envoy reiuuei to diworge the advance* on sei vices he never expee'ed to perform. His appointment from the first was considered a cover for the retreat of Madam Santa Anna's family iu advance of the greater ?xodas of the Israelite t'ro.n "ibis American Egypt. So you have a brief narrative of the tm days' events of a revolution or rm -ut- at the capital. Wo all feel as if the first great step in the cause of liberty has been made In permitting fre>"lom ef speech an 1 pub lication. "The great Palladium of liberty'' is :n the Soli, and Its first voice indicates a signal triumph in the The f>iglo is not to be trusted Ho is in secret alliance with Carrera. combining with the Santa Anna interest to perpetuate the usurped power of C*rr*ra. It should lie 4U posed. The Monitor is the true exponent of the liberal and revolutionary partv. Conepledo I know to be tieach erous, as be is only playing tm the liberal element to -Cheat It and enjoy the plunder with Carrera. 11m movement in the capital Was got up by the Santa Annists to anticipate, through Carrera ana Vefa. tiie 'consummation of the revolution, nad thu.- retain their ?ower. The Sinln is In the conspiracy. [From the aame.J Vhu Cri'i. August 21? Xight. ?Sri/ite Anna'fRrtrtn! ? Military H?r. What will " Vindicator" nay!" Whit will "Pacific* , tor" think i What will ''JujUca" dictate)- An 1 whit oh! what Will George I.. Stevens, require. do' For. ' _*la? ' that I ahould lire to pen the mournful Intelli (rare ? 'HI* Mont Serene Highness,' Don Antonio I.O pet de Santa Anna, Great (iranl Croaa of the National ' and Piftinguiahed Order of Guadalupe. the Hero ot a * Hundred Fight*, Head I>evll of Graasei* generally, etc . ?t c.. etc., etc., ha? aloped, cut atlcV. atetquatuUted. inixzledand vamooed the ranch beyond the shadow of a <louM '. The eventful exodus happen**! on the ITth in<t. * -On that mournful day? the heirem being hong w ill 1 Mack ? the Washington, the Napolaon. an>i the riucin - onto* of the Weeihaving go4 all hU plunder aal'elv on hoard the ?oua<lr<>n? politely informed hi? fiitliful f.il ' Jowar* and the illvutrioun people of thi* heroic city tint * ther might go to h ? II and he would go to Havana. Aud * fm act tM lint peon of him wu u blue ?treak on the di? Ut borina. 4 ? After thirty-tit hour* r?po?e th? ftrre wa? en led and 1 ha tragedy began, of which more anoti. Their m nt Se xtme Highneeaen ? he and ?h? ? being gone a change <mb ?e over the aptrit of our drewm imme-llately, and ? owrybody ruahed frantically about. V-gging to he pcr ] inltted to eub*cribe UiHr name* to the Man of Ayiitla. 5 ?r the regular, unmitigated Alvarez piatlorin ' K.? t , 'pan honor faee the printed doeu-n>nt?) By ? every ' Jiody" 1 mn only the ciaa? who consider tkein<el?e4 . 4ha nattsa, that U the dignitariaa and efticUU of high and , low degree. Grand Crooaea. General*, A< . hegnining of , coarae, with hi* Excellency the Governs, win. with -other*, haa ohot, exiled, and incarcerated nc ire- for fcaing inspected of thinking of the exiatence of Rueh a -thing a* ttM 1 xatd Plan of A/utla ' So you nee that " wh mi la very unsartaln, Mexican Injine more w." Hi? Serene Saintehip being gone, perhaps I ouch* n it t <a wage war upon hini any longar. would that T coukt t _ ^ "Dearie* thi-. Ihincan , *?lk borne hit taculttaa M> meek, ha'h been ?Sim .r '? feat oilca, that hi* virtue* Will plead like angel*. trumpet-tongned, against t The deep damnation of his taking off. ' J, 'H'** ^ *ay that old Santa'* taking off. or J* *J^|f . ; * much battei illustration in the t WtOti Prophet of Khora**an. ?? Aad the aola jov hi. ha mad *pirit Wnowa, Is ttll forced flight, is? murdering aa ha goei," Dot M b* la fona, let him rip, and m to those who flM to and are the victim*, we must only pity them. who had made theanaelve* particularly obnoxloue By an overweening and nnecrupulou* teal In rarrying 09* lb* bfJJ'wf", fcave tairt rfofe from p-j^Ur ?*n?.?nee co bc&rd -ht On i*t*. and yon m a/ te bonor frt Willi the presence ot ft* ral Guadelupl in- by thii trip If to , snow thfm that you barbarians *n< w ho* U> sympathise with the unfortunate, and tha'. p< lltica) of teuces in other countries don't cling to me i In the land that offers an asylum to ?uch. and is in fa 't, as well aa name, the abode of republican liberty. But I i m getting ahead of my story. The <; real Evacuator embarked here under the protec tion of about 2,600 bayonet*. JuKt before I sat down to write these hasty lines a ragu !ai shindy occurred among the troops <-omportng the gar rison. Ttie battalions .Vooe/tu, (9th,) ami SipundQ L\q#t% (2d I-ight Infantry.) being a little on the ?'red.)> In tb;,jr proclmties, revolted, pitched into the only other regi ment now remaining, the Guiat, or Guides who escorted old Santydown; got thrashed, and cut <>\}\ for the "Moun tain." We bad a precious row for a V.ttle while; barrl ending of doors, rattling of small "arms, mingled with savage vi?M above ail the shrill bugles. The affair was sharp, short and itocisive, and but tllteen or twenty men were killed and wounded. Ordier- Is now (10 P. M.) re stored. The Vuiaji, with tkeir Spanish officers, hold the town. The country 's safe, and it ''are" a great country ?the greatnact kind of * country I I am tired, and like his Most Serene ?x-Mgh-Mightiness, will go to my reti racy, hoping to wake up in the morning with a whole skin; but </uiin tnbe I Vios y Libcrtatl ! [From the New Orleans Delta, Aug. 26.] On the 8th of August, previous to his departure, Santa Anna published a decree, naming the Judge of the Su preme Court, and General Salas and General Carrera his successors. The people, however, would not liave a government of his choice, and so the garrison, the population of the < ity and the authorities at once pronounced. General Jii Vega, the hero of llesaca de la Talma , was chosen their leader. The plan of Ayutla was adopted, which is the Alvarez plan. Ueneral I* Vega at once issued his proclamation to the governors of the several departments, directing them to appoint two delegates from each State, or the purpose of choosing a provisional President for the republic. This all ocuiA-red no the 13th. On the lflth, the delegates assembled and elected Don Martin Carrei a provisional President, who at once entered on the discharge of the duties of the office. Carrera was one of the Cabinet Ministers of Santa Anna, being Gover nor of the district, and was of course opposed to the revolu tion. Uis election as President seeing to have caused great dissatistiiction. The Monitor, which paper is again resusci tated, declares that in the election of Carrera, General La Vega has virtually annulled the plan of Ayutla. because the second article of that plan provided that, su soon as the i evolution should be successful, the comuiamling officer of the successful forces should appoint one delegate from each State, which delegates should choose a President for the republic. Whereas, General Ui Vega was neither ii lender in the revolution, nor even a revolutionist, and instead ol appointing one delegate from each department, he appointed two. on the evening of the 15th inst. Santa Anna arrived in Vera Cruz, escorted by hlntiuides, a battalion of lancers, and another of light artillery. He was received with a national salute and great demonstrations of joy. The palace was illuminated: there was a display of fireworks and enthusiasm, aud a great quantity of gunpowder was burnt. Vera Cruz still remained loyal to the abdicating dictator. The Eco, of the ltith, nave an account of his arrival, but did not appear to be aware that he was on his way out of the country. On the following day, however, the address of Santa Anna appeared, in which, alter reviewing Ids course as President of the Republic since 1853, and giving a brief history of the present distracted condition of the country, and stating the causes which impel him to the stop, he takes his final leave of his native country, and states that lie goes into voluntary exile lor hi* country's goo 1 . ami that he had left the government in the hands of his ministry, as provided by the constitution, in case of the death or absence of the President. This proclamation slightly astonished the people of Vera Cruz. But they soon recovered from their surprise and joined in with the plan of the revolutionists. Santa Anna seemed to be In a hurry to get out of the country, and intended to embark on the evening ot the 17th. in the war steamer Iturbide, but there was a severe norther blowing, ami his embarkation was prevented. The soldiers of the garrison were drawn up in line, how ever, to receive his farewell address, which was rea l to tlieui Ii y their commander, (I'eneral Tumariz. We trans late it lor the benefit of our readers: ? Co.mpanio.nh isr Aims ? With the deepest anil most pain ful feelings of regret, 1 take my leave of you forever. In thus bidding you farewell, 1 conjure you that you do not depart from the strict path of honor and duty; that you continue to be the defenders of the nationality, as you were the founders of the independence. My friend*: I go well satisfied with your conduct, for loyalty, obedience and good dicipiine have ever bt en its distinguishing features. Continue to be the firm sup 1 orters of the law s and of the legal authorities. Anarchy will devour our beautiful country, and the nationality will disappear If you meddle with what doe* not concern you ? if you support those factions which are disputing the power. 13e but the faithful servants of your country, and aspire to nothing more. In the retirement, where 1 hope to pass iny last days in the ijuiet of private life, the recollections of your firm adhesion to me, of the valor with which you sustained my government, and the hopes which I conceived, tliat you would some day bet oine the avengers of the outrages suffered by our loved country, will oe among the most pleasant remembrances of my life. farewell, and be assured of the eternal lov^ of your C0IUIItoU?Ml>ilRI?< ' ANTONIO 1.01'KZ l>K SANTA ANNA. Tlie soldiers tiled oft' in silence nfler listening to this harangue. aii'l passed the Paiiue, on the balcony of which Snnta Anna was standing. There does not appear to have been any demonstration whatever; no enthusiasm was expended. The uorthei' bavin# ceased to Idnw at live n'clook on tlie morning of tlie litlu the ex-President quietly ein barked on the war steamer Iturbide, which soon after (tailed nut of the port, and the Napoleon id' the West for the la ~t time. perhaps, looked upon the gol.ien chores ol his native land. The Vera Cruz /.Vo, in speaking of his departure, says: ? -His numerous and faithful friends will ever gratefully remember the Illustrious man, who has given the country so many proofs of his noble and disinterested patriotism; the last and most uotable of which was 'his abdication of power, and voluntary exile from the scenes of political strife anil turmoil tn Mexico, that he might give his country peace from her civil dis sensions, uud history will one day view this act with t'i ? impai tiality which his cotempornries cannot at pre*. . . Unit day will also arrive when history will doSautaAnua the justice he merits." On the lWh, after the depaituie of Santa Anua for Ha vana in the steamer Iturbide. the authorities of Vera Crux pronounced in favor of the plan of Ayutla a full a count of which will be found in our Veru Cruz < on es pond ence. DEPARTURE OF MADAME 9AKTA ANNA. Previous to his departure from the city of Mexico, on August Vth, Santa Anna caused the Diario, the othcial journal of the government, to insert the following as to the departure of his wife lor Vera Cru*, which had, uo doubt, the effect he intended: ? On Sunday last the most serene Madame Dolorez To?ta de Santa Anna left this city for Vera Cru*, in company with her mother, the wife of his excellency, Senor I.uis Vldal y Rival, our Minister l'leui|K)tetitlary to the Vnlted States, on the route to the neighboring republic, intend ing to make a tour through that country. The enemies of public order have for many days past circulated alarm ing rumors on the subject of this Journey of tlie Illus trious wife of the wi-e Chief of the State. In all eouu tries of the world the rulers have the right to manage their domestic nfta.is as it may suit their pleasure or tlieli interest. With us everything is uncommon, ex ceptional aud capricious; with n?, everything iJ com mented on. and in an air of mystery which puts society into a state of alarm. I-et it !>e knowu then, that the voyage of S. A. S., the ! ady President, has no otuer object than to accompany her mother. Let it be known that the beautiful wife of the General President docs not. as has been said, pro. cede 1 he tfig'.it of her noble consort. !<et it be known, in short, that Cen. Santa Anna, true to his reputation, to his antecedents and to his indomitable energy, will abandon the presidential chair when the nation shall say to hi in. we have no further need of you, or when death shall cause him to disappear from the sceue* upon which he now figui-es. S. A. S., the lady President, goes to Hi van*. She will remain there a tew day, and thence she will take passage on one of the steamers running 'jetween that port and New York. Her voyage i? merely one of plea sure she does not go in the character ot wi.e of cien. Santa Anna, but like any other Mexican lady who should go to v isit a country worthy of being seen aud of which we know the manner*, the custom* and the elements of prosperity and riches. FLIGHT OK SANTA ANNA AND THE CONDITION OK XKXICO. (From the New Orleans I>elta. Aug. 'Jrt.J Our anticipations are justified. Hie prophecies of our Vei a Cru* correspondent are fulfilled. Tbe hopes ol ill honest men who took any interest in the present or fu ture ot Mexico are gratified. Santa Anua, the would-be Napoleon of the west, is once more a fugitive from the justice of his country ? a battled de.pot without a single tiiend, except his stolen gold, in the whole eivilited world. ^ I rom the fir?t movement of tbe rebels'' in the South, we perceived the impossibility of Santa Anna's with standing the fury of the people agaiu-t his imbecile dy nasty. The insurrection was clearly tlie remit of a vast popular feeling which could not t>e checked by frand or violence. and ifs success is therefore neither unexpected nor sin prising. At the seme time, we must contest that we did not regard Santa Anna a- a base an I worthies, coward ? a white-livered enven who would surrender empire and name nod every hops of being mentioned in his nne," without one parting HI iw at the cn?uy to whom he owe- hi* misfortune.. AuJ yethelssu-h u coward? ? l'arolles in language and a Rohadil in ncti m Sallying forth from the capital to whip the rebel dogs," he wa- afraid to encounter their Kite and never fin Ited on Ids match until lie rea.be ! Veia Cru*, and thence took passage for Havana "e;ivin* hi* roi-?rab> partisans to receive the tneeu of their fidelity to him, which was treachery to their country. At first, His serenity pretended to 'lesplie the threats of Alvares and (Ymionfnft, and verbose pr > Iam?t; >ns were issued. In which tlie nsme of Santa Ann* was re ]H?ted a hundred times, as the synonym <?t national gloiy. But tbe Southern libei jl? proceeded d-librately on their way, aud every week ad l?d to tlietr p iwer anJ reputation. The oid fox knew tha' the capital w?s his last and only '?cover," and was loth to be drawn fiora it by ttireuta or entreaties. Suddenly a diver-ion t >.>k place in the nortli, and the revolutionists of th-1 Rio tirande pushed boldly forward on their road to Vera ('ru< driving Woll an<l Casfro. like startled jackals, before them. Then tbe hour for tbe exodus of His Hlgdn*?s <>me, and in humiliation and disgrace, amid the curses of every honest Mexican and the insults of the very officials whom tits bounty had derated, the hero, woo (according to his Inaugural address) beat hack the !orce? of uie enemy, at the head of his faithful Mexicans, a thousand sod a thonsand times.'' retreated to take shelter under a foreign Hag aad save his neck, with the loes of the little reputation he stbl retained. In tbe be ginning be sneered it the movement of Alvare* as a mere ? mrut'i was there no Marshal Marmont to whisper tbe words which sealed the tate of a llourboa monarch in 1MQ >-'?(> M'mtpaM av mruUi c <ttl unr. rrooluUm: " I The flight of tbe tyrant leave* Mexico once more in a ! terribly chaotic condition, and the organisation ofa libera) < and practical government in the midst of sueh eonfo?ioa | ' J intrigue will Wjairf inn b ei?dora, and I I * ?' successful leader*. The rnnt and selfish ' *?t?hed eountry are notoriously cor -a* <??, fee deicribed correctly aa"?l? !!tw? >? /t8?i fae* "t*M?i to ft ita head above . ,, ,.' Of course such men will look to peraon.il ?RI Jlftnt rather than the public good, and wliile ! Jnt ain their voice* in denunciation of the fallen hlr 1 take care to imitate his bane and selfish policy, J. jh regarded hia own interest and that of his immo die family, a* the only object to which the government should devote it-el t. In despite of the eagerness to sign the '"planof Ayutla" displayed by the entire people, especially by the abso lutists of a few months since, when the news of Santa Anna's precipitate retreat was known, the provisions of that plan were violated or ignored in the hasty nomina tion of Carrera for the Provisional Presidency by the con vention of delegates summoned by General La Vega. One of the sections of the Ayutla scheme, positively declare* that such a convention of State delegates as would or could be authorized to organize a national government, could be called only by the rommander-in-chie f of the libe rating annvi? a personage who was not conaulted at all, either by turrera or his friends. It is quite possible that Alvarez and Comonfort muv not apprrove of hi? appoint ment, and they are men wfio have a very original and forcible style of signifying their dislikeforany individual, high or law, or fur any measure that does not exactly jump with their wishes. The condition of the nation is very grave indeed. One curse has been got rid of in the person of Santa Anna, but another remains, and is called the spirit oi faction When will Mexico be free from that? Later from the BaliKiunn. By the arrival at Charleston on the 1st instant of the schooner Aid, from Xassau, N. I'.. we have been placed in possession of flics of tt e Royal Oazett', Ikrald, and (fvardian to the *?>th ult. They contain, however, nothing of importance. The lltrald oi the 8th ult. says: ? On Sunday night the government sehooner President, Kamsay, master, arrived from her Interinsular route. We lea i n that there was ome sickness at-Inagua. The weather continued favor able for salt, About 30,000 bushels hod been raked during the two weeks prior to the sailing of the govern ment schooner. '? Our correspondent at Long Cay, C. I., writes on the 30th ult.:? " Rains continue plentiful. The pans are in very bad order. We shull not rake any salt this year. "A bark called the Jeannette, of Amsterdam, drove on our shores on the lBt July ? cargo and liall sold by the deputy marshal. Cheese sold' as low as one penny a peund at auction. " Provisions are in great demand, but no money to buy them. Lumber is very plentiful." Ihe samo paper of the ult., says: ? By advices ieceived from Inagua, Crooked Island, and Ruin Cay, we learn that very heavy rains had lately fallen at those places. The effect is, that no hope re mains of reaping this season anything like a remunerative crop of salt. The pans at lnugua are aaid to bo com pletely overflowed, and the realization of the next crop almost indefinitely postponed in consequence. At Crooked Island and Rum Cay the provision crops liuvc entirely failed, and the result is that many of the people are reduced to a state of destitution but little short cf actual starvation. The late rains will, doubtless, bring relief to those people in the long run, but in tho meantime they will have to endure an amount of priva tion and suffering wlii h it should be tho object alike of private benevolence and public charity 10 mitigate and remove. Items from Texas. The Galveston Civilian lias the election returns from most of the counties in the State, and says : Tease's majority f?r Governor, we think, will be about 6,000 votes. It is now about 4,700. llunuells, for lieu tenant-Governor. will have, it is reasonable to believe, 2.000. Bell, for Congress, over 4,000. In the Ea.-tern Congressional Iiisirict. Ward's majority so far Is 851, but the Civilian regards the result between Ward and Evans as extremely doubtful, there being fifteen countics to hear from. 'Ihree cuses of yellow fever from the steamship .Mexico are in the (ialveston hospital. This fever has uot yet at tacked any of Ihe citizens. Reports from Houston are to the effect that there had been no new eases of fever for two days. The health of the country generally is to be very good. 1 lie few returns which we gave on the vote on the Debt bill, soys the (ialveston Nem, exhibit what might appeir to be inconsistencies on the part of the sovereign people. There are other instances besides tbo one cited by our correspondent in which the candidate opposed to the I'ebt bill hns been elected, and yet the vote dlrec'Jy on the bill has been largely in ils favor, in the same county. We can imly account lor this inconsistency by supposing that the Debt biil was a minor consideration with voters, in comparison with the ascendancy of one or the other of the two great parties. There was a report in Austin of n tight on the San Sa ba, between a muu named Taggart and another named lisiilor. They are said to have fought with shot gun" and knives. Taggart killed Trailot '? horse, and the latter cut Tupgart badly with a kniie. The Victoria A drocate says that the navigation of the Guadalupe is permanently established. A steamer, It mentions, is plying regularly between Ptlnria and Kem per's Bluff. with heavy loads of lumber . This landing is about fifteen miles from Victoria, and the river is cleared of obstructions and in good navigable order up to Col. Hunt's plantation, nine miles below Victoria. KHOM SANTA r e ? vu neuuenny, iue 22il inst , the .Santa l'e mail, under charge of Mr. Fields, arrived here, hi inginji us intelligence up to the 1st. The party speak of au abundance ol rain on the route and grass, mid places which a few months ago were troublesome for tiains to pass in consequence of a scarcity of both, have now as much as is required. Only two or three Indians were seen on the route. In New Mexico, Indian disturb ances hue measurably ceaseJ. and all of the hostile tribes seem desirous to come to terms. Treaties hare been nude with tlie Muscal'ros and N'a v?.i"S and the t'tahs anil Jicrarillc-Apache< are very acxiev to enier into n treaty of peace, and bury the toinuhawl>. A lew days before lie party tett, the Gover nor and General had returned from Fort Defiance, whore they were permitted to have a conference, or ' big talk.'' which resulted in a general treaty. One or two compa nies have changed their positions lately ? Cupt. Mc>ao has gone to lcit Bergeoin, and Mr. Thompson takes McRae'a place at Fort I'nion. A good many persons are soon to leave for the States, among whom are Col. Font leroy, Capt. Bowman and Whittlesey, and J.J.Webb, with their families, and Dr. Brvne. The new fort t f Allison and" Boothe, on the Santa Fe road at Walnut Creek, wu< pretty well advanced to com pletion; when finished they hope to open up a ' rade with the surrounding Indians, and be prepared to furnish any in want with piovisious and aid as they journey acro-s the plains and afford pleasure-seeking parties a rare chance to kill buffalo. The party that left this place recently on a gold hunting expedition, stopped at Allison and Roothe's ranch, and made quite a successful gunie hunt, and feasted on buffalo to their hea.t's content.? Ind^yentience, A to.. Mwiiger. Atifl. 25. Removal of Judge Elmore of K?nn<. JUl'OB ELMORE'S LETTER TO ATTORNEY-GENERAL CU8BIN0. Shawxkk .Mivmn, August ?:s, l?r>5. I received yours of till (ith on the Jtnli. I did not ex pect the explanations aud reason- argued lu my com munication of the 11th of July to have been satisfactory to the President, for 1 felt confident that the President's course being dictated altogether by political policy which would not be successful without the icm >val of an e^ual number of Territoria1 oflicera from the North and from the South, was full? determined upon (ex party as it evidently ???) on tlio date of your letter of the 14th of June, and ! gave the statement of the facts, an! the rea son which Induced me to become a party to tho-e con tracts in the way of explanations, so that the facts and my reasons might be placed on (iie in the department. The Legislature lias deemed It proper and right to locate the -eat of justice in and for the county of Calhoux at the town of Calhoun? n town laid out on the reserve granted to the half-tireed Kansas indians. (in which nei ther of the parties tu the contracts heretofore submitted bv Governor P.eeder and others have any interest wluit soerer. i and surely they would not ht.ve done so If they had conceived tor one moment that by so doing they ap parently violated the acts of emigres-*. or the regulations of the department. I asked, for information, what act ot'Congreiv. and what regulations of the department 1 had apparently violate.!, and 1 consider that I had a right to expect that [ should receive such information, aud, as it is, has not been given I must think that I have not apparently violated tven the spirit of a single act of Congress or regulation ot the i?|ia'tinent. other wise the lufoimation uould have j-.-eu iui,?artel in your letter of the 6th in-t. The 27th section of the act known as tlie Vebraska and Kansas act fixes the tenure of office of the Judge* M the Mipreme Court in thc-e woria, "and they >hall hold their offices for the period of tour years, aod until their successors shall be appointed and <jualiOed.'' Xo power is given by the bUl to the President to remove. And if you will exuuiine the tenure of office of the Governor, the Secietary. the Mstrict Attorney aa<l Marshal, you will see :i marked diSsrrnoe. Tlie power to remove all and each of theae oflicers Is expressly retained in the<e Words, 'uulese MOtur removed by the President." (?ee the ?0. 21. 7 hn 1 29th sections pamphlet acts p. 2W.) I uiu-t think, if the Tavrlt-h language means snvtliing. that the PreaiMl has not tlie power or the light to re mow the Judgei of this Territory at hi- wli I and plea sure and, as the Territorial I .legislature ha? deemed it right and pi oper to express an opinion on the subject, which is entailed in the resolution- herewith enchxel. I cannot con'ent t<> the a< tion of the Presi lent. and 1 hepebv give notice that f shall rc*isf this action through the courts of the country. RC1T3 ELlfORE Hon. C tlKu Ct*w . .. Attorney ??I'neral, U. !S. TLm Kplriemlt In Virginia. [i ert e-pi.niienee of th> Kichmond DUpatchJ N'lRiotK. Aug. 30 tut. The physicians eay that e try ? me who remains here until the cl"-e of the epidemic, will be attacked with the tevr in a greater or lc-- degree. Tliey also advance the idea that per-on- who have remained thus long and now leave for a ia *ie salubrious > luaa'v. will staud as grey t a 1 1 ia nee ?l takuig thefiWerafter their departure as it they ta r lesl among u?. The epidemic, in the number ol n'tr cases, i* increas ing to an alaiiuing ext?nf. We have <niy 1 ii)0 white* her#, and tl<ey are thinning oir <laaii> , aa I yet the morta lity la toai fully increasing. The Hoard of Health do not report one h.ff the number of deaths, som- of the physi cians <Vi not aiake any returns at all ? thev are too busily employed to take the troubla. many of theuj having aa high a- seventy levet patieats on tiielr list. The Iloard of Health reported, lor the twenty-four hours ending yeaterday, IT 4&jth?. We stirred about, aad ?eut you on a list of '26 and we do not believe we found out the whole. A urg uunber of new case* oc curred last nutht among th'ni we note Tlmmas Spratt and the whole of his family. Jamea Hatha way.jewsller ; JoseplvP. Anderson; I>r. Kobt. W. lime, W. w Camp, cashier of the Exchange JUuk, and several in Ht. Hair* family. Miss Martha Holqen, srhoolioiMtress. Hute street, had the black v unit this morning, and ia dying; J.O. Ontton. Kaq.. is 'lying. Br. Ifcouiaa C. CoaaWble, after vomiting blood, diel this morning at 3 I'. U ; Chas. *mith. dry goods merchant, Is dying; M'-s fh.my Oodds, rery ill; Ignatius Hlggina is very low Miles Ruteher h*? be blach vomit at <*eean View; Captain Guy .a getting ?tl); Hi* t'0ii*?y >VWttle, r'r?r'e.t y?-f? d-yns >i h. | WM ft Kiistftka; it shouid hftve been Mrs. F. Whtttle, w"e of Lieat. Whittle, U. 8. X., she died thw morning. Wo r?gr?t to annoanM the death of another physician, Dr. Thomas Nash ? he died this morning. l>r. digging is conval??"?nt. and will leave lor ihe North to-morrow. The gallant and whole sou led Kicardo, with ten nurses from New Orleans. will be here to-night. Their advent will be most joyfully welcomed, for we need their services wtdly. Mr. James U. Kinch, of the Argui, has won ior himself the admiration of the profession, and the esteem of the reading community. While the rent of our papers have stopped for the want of hands, he, with the aid alone of one compositor, has kept the Argiu going, and seems determined not to ''give up the ship." Mr. Leon ard, the editor, is sick, W. H. Forest, the reporter, is down with the lever, and nearly the whole duties of the office has devolved upon his shoulders. May he bear it gallantly to the end, and pass through the epidemic safe ly and sound! He is the only one left of all the old bands of the establishment that has so lar escaped. From Portsmouth we continue to receive dreadful ac counts. From two o'clock yesterday to four (two hours), there were sixteen deaths, and forty new cases! Is not this awful? The following are the latest deaths to date:? ?I. Tatum, Edward Whiting, Miss Drusillia Gayle, Mrs. Lieut. F. Whittle: Miss Mary E. Stark, daughter of the late Captain Starke, i nited States Marine Corps; Miss Piatt, York street; colored woman, Boush's lane; Frank Tarrant, Widow Davis, Duke street; Mrs. Mallory Todd, Miss A. Hern, l'r. Thomas Nash, Dr. Thomas Constable, K. Ballance, Tom (free negro), Union street; four slaves ? Total 19. Weather cool in the shade and scorching in the sun. Very unfavorable. Miss Lewis, 'second daughter of Mr. Thomas Lewis, (next the City Hotel); Mr. T. H. Beveridge, driver of one of the sick carriages, and his wife's mother, all died Tuesday night, in Norfolk; Colonel Simon Stout* and Mr. Win. H. Garnett, prominent members ut the Howard As sociation office, are also down with the fever. We have received no papers of Friday from Norfolk all the journals in that city having stopped issuing. The number of deaths for the twenty-four hours end
ing Thursday, at 2 P.M., was 17. Among the victims were Urs. Nash and Constable, Mr. J. G. H. Ilatton, Lt. Whittle's wife, Miss Laura Mallo*y, Miss ? Mallory, her sister; Mrs. Mallory Todd, Mrs. Walter Jones. Win. (.'raw ford from Hampton, four seivunts belonging to Mrs. Mal loiy Todd, deceased. I?r. Wm. Seiden is not exited to live, nor is Dr, Halson. Rev. Mr. Wills and Rev. Mr. Dibrell are recovering. Dr. Higgins is also recovering. (.apt t>in Page has been taken down with the fever. The fever is said to be rsgiug among the nafroes, and there are many fatal cases. FRO* FORTBMOrril. in Portsmouth, the fever was on the increase. There were 80 new cases there on Wednesday, and fifteen deaths: on Thursday there were ten deaths. Deatns. ? Among the deaths are Mrs. Nathaniel Man ning, Mrs. John B. Davis, Luther R. Woodson, Mrs. Wm. Gwynn, Miss Clara Bilisoly, only 17 years old, and Win. Pcbwortli. 111.? Samuel A. Forbes, John Woodly, and Conductor Allen, of the S. and R. Railroad, are ill. New Cases. ? Among the new cases is Dr. Leon Gel bardt, of Richmond who was taken to the Naval Hospital on Thursday. The Negroes. ? The greater portion of the new cases are among the colored population. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. MOKBl MARKET Mondav, Sept 3?8 1 . M. The stock market was not at all active at the opening thin morning. Rotations were very irregu rSm?tacd. sollm on tlm. ?* pto J-??? bo than buyers. The bears are desirous of putting out long contracts at their own option, but buyers on such terms arc scarce. Cleveland and To edo and Eric wtre operated in to the greatest extent to-day. Operators in the former for a rise do not seem to care much about the difference paid for buyer's op tion. Ouc per cent difference between cash and seller's option ruled at the first board. As soon as sellers get a little easier on their contracts in this Stock we shall see one of those tumbles which used so frequently overtake Erie just previous to the collapse. At the first board to-day Virginia b is a ? vanccd I per cent; Nicaragua Transit, 4; Erie Rail road J; Michigan Central, J; Cleveland and Toledo, h ? Chicago and Rock Island, J; Illinois Central Railroad, 4- Canton Company fell ofl 8 per cent, Cleveland, Columbus and Cincinnati, J. State stocks and railroad bonds were comparatively quiet, without ChAfter the adjournment of the board, the fol}^1?8 sales of bonds and stocks were made at auction, y A. H. Nicolay: ? v ? ? #OV) Mj Rftg Certificates, each #7 ,000.. .. TwjO 0.-W?go itn.l Syrncuso K. R. 7'., tat ? 22 6 000 Toledo and lllinoin R. R. ^t mort. do. 7 a " 000 N. Y. k Erie R. R. Convert. Dies, 1871 84 1,000 do. Odd Belt Wining 1 000 do. l'nion Mining to ?. ' Simeon Draper's regular semi-weekly sale of stock and bonds will take place to-morrow, (Tuesday,) at 124 o'clock, at the Merchants' Exchange. At the second board the market was steady, but not active. For some days past Erie has been ope rated in more largely than any other fancy on the list, and the improvement since the middle of las week has been gradual. The market is in a very feverish state. An advance in prices appears to us entirely out of the question. The inflation now is more than can be easily sustained, and any unfa vorable intelligence from any quarter would cause an important depreciation. The transactions at the Assistant Treasurers office to-day were as follows:? ^ Paid on Trwuurr account 16tt'080 00 Received uo 41 Balance do 10,584 12 Paid for Assay ol1i<e. 35,030 58 Paid on disbursing cnecKs ' On the 3d Hut two bonds, of <1,00?, of the Scota and Hocking Valley Railroad Company, numbered 846 and 847, wew lost. Payment having been stop ped all persons are cautioned against negotia g th Ameetlng of the stockholders of the New York and New Haven Railroad Company will be held at New Haven to-morrow, (Tuesday) to take into con sideration the acts recently passed by the Legisla ture of Connecticut relative to the over-issue of stock. Holders of that stock do not attach the slightest importance to this meeting, and It is to them a matter of indifference whether the company accept the stock or not. A few months since holder* were in favor of a compromise, and would have compromised upon most favorable terms, but they have had several decisions since in our courts, and ultimately they will recover every cent of their claims. The new stock will, in the end, 1* placed on a i ar with the old, and it will all share alike in the future earnings, whatever they may be. The stockholders can arrest the cxi?nse going on In liti gation, or not. just as they please? there can be but one result. Tlte most important matter for all par ties interested just now to turn their attention to, is tliecompanvs earnings. Under the present manage ment every month shows a decrease in the receipts while the expenses are monthly increasing. One look at a train of cars, a* it is in motion is enough to satifv any one that the equipments of the road are all going to WTeck and ruin. The rolling ma chinerv is out of order, and rapidly going to deony. It wants some man at the head of this road who will show very different management, and at the end of the ve?r very different results. We named a man nearly a year ago, and every day since has only coa firmed the jiScioosne,, of the choice Joel W White "Esq.. of Norwich, is the man, beyond all option, who will put the New Ilsven ltailroad where it always ou?ht to have been, in the (rout nuik of dividend paying roads in the country. B. t Mr White cannot do it alone. He wanta four or five active encrgetic, working directors, who would, with him, not only employ their time, but their beads and their hands in extricating the company from its present emUrrassments. The road is now goinjr to niwvsfast enough, and the company is daily be Sg more deeply involved in debt Without ?ome immediate change m the management, the limn is not far distent when a new issue of tK>nds will 1* reonired to raise funds to thoroughly repair maJ to place it in safe condition for travel. The annexed statement exhibits the average daily movement in the leading departments of the hanks Sf this city during the week peccding Saturday morning. Sept. 1 , 1*55:? Nrw York C/tt Bamw. lsmnt. sp*cir. Cir. IhpMi't. v.. Yoik . 83.561,467 589.884 -411.3 2,866,932 u.IwtAn .4. SOT. 071 113,370 392,238 3,499.200 5"^"" ' . 8, 942.868 1 192,675 21 J. 690 4.476, 202 570,343 408,2:10 .1228.340 rl- n ' ..2,754,417 302,474 194,392 2 452.887 4,127,404 1,128,190 76.248 4.836 980 vE-Ita ...2.530.716 210.415 91 4*8 2,278.856 "'J"" .1,706,096 180,6.17 6U62 1/266 952 ulLl' KtMT .... 1,086, #10 96,419 174.571 816 154 1,443. Til3 100.184 267.762 ;63,088 ??!?? . ...r808,22.J 181,403 136,334 1.499,666 rWmk^l ...1,517 887 267.815 276,488 1,287.728 toll... 2.866,537 267, 'JUl 1.16.473 2.085.364 l&?j031 171, '-T27 W,W Bntrhcw' 1,888,346 117,796 66,062 1.077,129 Mec t. A Traders' 742,877 67, 0W 116,06.: W2,t;i3 Greenwich 666.010 30,324 10,470 580,866 Leather ManK .1,915,547 134,667 193,797 1.460,304 SeTenth Ward... 1.200, 286 112,270 196,251 660,670 SUM 3,674,600 244,619 506,680 2,341,577 Am. Exchange . . 7,334,271 812,313 302,225 6,600,347 Association 1,230,887 93,231 194,144 917,839 Commerce 8,077,792 1,272,332 2,165 6,619,6.17 Bowery 1,024,288 73,487 180,013 800,170 Broadway ,1,476,499 130,564 204,000 1,267,610 Ocean 1,300,111 92,968 123,318 739,229 Mercantile 2,184,494 168,233 96,264 1,663,00(5 Pacific 973,688 62,961 114.686 690.674 Republic 3,347,415 663,369 112,712 3,530,028 Chatham 671,013 61,056 104,432 427,912 I'eople's 866,334 44,006 161,386 637,921 North America.. 1,576, 334 123,048 82,860 1,269.123 Hanover 1,344,298 68,207 114,988 688.990 Irving 528,090 75,261 103,966 401,135 Metropolitan .... 6.398,903 887.156 103,971 6,042,056 Citizens' 743,193 90,029 168,934 602,690 Urocers' 675,736 116,271 90,214 621,809 Nassau 1,123,968 127,003 122,430 1,018,792 East Biter 483,467 50.136 90,916 287.806 Market.., 1,170,418 119,178 123,629 943,170 St. Nicholas 670,297 51,273 92,287 390,407 Shoe & Leather. 1,016, 416 104,362 108,498 724,675 Corn Exchange. . 1,506, 086 134,197 83.674 1,652,518 Continental 2,781,931 315,578 64,4t? 1,933,218 Commonwealth.. 1,173, 226 67,401 91,078 808,859 Oriental 601,843 34,901 07.873 382,222 Marine 870,276 46,710 93,608 648.708 Atlantic 567,924 62,566 08,886 324,688 Inland City 406.628 36,229 93,609 220,286 Pry Dock 401,473 27,388 66,182 132.303 N. Y. Exchange.. 198,187 10,604 115.463 120,778 Bull's Head 236,015 18,155 100,948 129.853 N. Y. County... 104,299 7,979 421 107,484 Total $100,436,970 12,862,828 7.020.178 81,057,210 Ci-eabwi Horn HuMumoxs. Exchanges for week ending, Aug. 27 $103,010,048 " " Pep". 8 102,938,717 Balances " " " Aug. 27 5,457,596 " " " " Sept. 3 5,669,293 The last returns, compared with those of the pre vious week, show in? l oans and discounts a decrease of $107,634 Specie, a decrease of 473,555 Peposits, a decrease of. 121,348 Circulation, an increase of. 38,083 The returns for the corresponding week in each of the past three years compare as follows:? Loans. fip<ci!. Cireu'ln. Dtpoiiti. The decrease in discounts we thought probable, but no one looked for a diminution in the amount of specie on hand. Since the last weekly report, about two millions of dollars hare been received by steam er from California, and the exports from this port, in the meantime, amounted to less than two hundred thousand dollars; notwithstanding which we see a decrease in the amount of specie on hand of nearly half a million of dollars. It will be seen by the above comparative statement that on Sept. 2, last year, the banks of this city had a discount line of $9,045,782 lc.-n, with a specie basis of $1 ,861 ,796 greater than at present. The banks are rapidly losing their strength, and we see no alternative but an impor tant reduction in their loans. $5000 USC's, -68.... 117 X 10000 Ky 6's bl3 102 6600 Virginia 6's. . . 98 >4' 20C0 do 13 98?; 1500 do 98?i 1C00 A Ex Ctfx.sl2m 45 1000 do 51 5000 Erie C Bds, '71 83)4 ; c00 Erie lids of '75. 90 )'t 2000 N Indiana Hdn. 98 loooo in c imu,.bio 85 Jf 500 do 86% 10C0 do s3 85?, .'(5G00 111 F b(l.-.ex int 88 % S000 do. . ,.b30 88 s? 10000 niCRFBswp. 84 25 slis thoe & L Bk . 107 ?0 I'nion Bonk 121 200 Nic Trans Co.. *3 19 >; ?00 do b60 19 j; 100 do slO 19 COO do b60 19 C60 Canton Co 26 50 do bf,0 20'i 100 do s60 26 50Cu>nb Coul Co.bCO 28 50 dol s30 27 200 do 27Ji 100 Erie RR ?60 52 Stock Exchange. Monday, Sept. 3, 1856. 426 sbs Erie RR...s3 62 300 50 100 200 50 250 100 300 200 200 do , do . do. do. do . do. do. , do . do. do. bOO b30 . . . . slO , . sl2m . . . . MJO 52?; 61 '4 52'," 50 62 ii 52.',' 52 52 52 28', 99 >; 107 Ji . s30 ,b60 . . s3 .slO 100 Harlen RR. . ,b30 50 do 10 Mich Cen RR..*3 50 Panama RR. CClev, C&LlnRR, 109 300 Clev & Toledo RR. 80 100 do bl5 200 do V60 137 do c 500 do s90 100 do b30 50 Chic & R 1* RR. . 60 WU I jikeShoreRR 050 Reading RR...s3 200 do bOO 100 do sOO 100 do f4m 100 Illinois Cent RK. 87 87 87 80 87 'A 96),' 85 95 >4" 95 \ 95 '4 95 96 X 100 do, 100 do s3 40 Third Ave RR. . . ovrnvn nn inn tJOOOO I State 6's.. *3 84 ^ 200 shs' Erie RR ... b3 ? CtUO 111 Itn |V1\ DUJ OA luo -?-? -'?< 300 ?ti? Cum Coal Co. S7J? 200 do b:tO 27 Ji 200 do bOO 27,'; 150 do btO 27 7 J 200 Nii: Tiansit Co. . . 18'; SCO do bOO 19 H 16O Hurlem RR 28?; 2C0 do b30 28 X ?'150 Erie RR 62',, 52'; u->\, 52', 52', 47 100 M'nS&NlaRR.bOO 102'4' 100 IOO 700 100 COO do. 1I0. do. do. do. . .b3 .sOO .bOO .b.",0 52', 52 52', 52, >4 52 U 100 Reading RR. 200 do,. .....S3 400 do m60 200 do bOO 500 do 100 do -30 200 Hudson R RR . .g3 50 Panama RR. . b30 107Ji 50 do HfjB 30 Michigan Cen KR 99 *; 96<i 95^ 95 V 1'5'i 96 >t 95'; 40-'i CINCINNATI STOCK SALE?. By //imn if Holmrt.for the wrrk eruHng Aug. 29, 1865. $2,000 Hillsboro' and Cin. RR.. 1st mort. 7 percent bunds, due 1878. and Interest 62J? 5,000 Ohio and Miss. KR. Co., 7 per cent 2d mort. bonds, and interest 52,'; 7,000 Cin., Wil. and Zanes. RR. Co., 7 per cent 2d mort . bonds ; 08 1,000 Cin. and Chicago RR. Co., 8 per cent real estate bonds 42); 2.000 Cot. and Lexington RR. Co., 7 per cent 2d mort. bonds 07,'; 1,000 Cot. and Lexington RR. Co., 10 percent in come bonds 08 '4 200 Cin., New Caitle and Mich. 10 per cent real estate bonds 46 X 20 shares Columbia and Xenia RR. Co 91 Cin. and Chicago ami int 14 14 " "X ux 14* " 14* Ohio and Mi*?. Railroad Co lljj '? " and int 10'i " 10* 20 30 70 50 60 37 200 CO 40 100 50 19 15 1,278 60 23 20 60 50 '.0 50 100 7X 7 a I * 8>< " " " 6 " " " 10 fin , Ham. aud Payton RR. Co H4 I .it t le Miami RR . Co 97 Cot. ond Lexington RR. Co 30 ( in., Wil. and Zanes. RR 40 Columbus and Xenia "O1^ Junction, (Ind.) 12 N. Albany and Salem 16 (?bio and Mississippi 10 10 CITY TRADE REPORT. Monday, Sept. :) ? 6 1\ M. Amikf.? -Sulea of 50 barrel# pots, were made at 63fc. EruAUfrTt'ii?.? The market was again heavy an<l low er, w*li increased activity. The transactiona embraced In.t.i^lno nhniit 4 000 n 5.000 bill*. cm mixed anil fane* biunds, 97 75 a 98 50. with tome grades of extra Ohio at $7 7f> a 98. Extra Oeuesee was selling in ?ui all lots at 99 .'0 a 911 76. Southern was dull and low. The sale* embraced 800 a 900 bbls., and range ! from $8 a $10. Canadian wan in light sup ply and pi ice* were nominal. Rye flour was dull at 95 75 a $7 76. Meal mu quiet. Wheat ? The ?ales embraced from 10,000 to 12,000 bushel-, in cluding Southern red at $1 70 a 91 80, and $1 80 a 91 % for common to pi iin? white. Among the sales were 4,000 bushel* white Maryland, fur export^ at 91 90. Torn waa ea.'ier, with mine doing, the Kale* embraced about 10,000 bushels Western mixed at 85c. for inferior, and 8?c. a 87c. tor soutd. Rye ? SJe? of 1,200 bushel* South ern w< i e made at $1 10 a fl 12 Oats wera in g'?J sup ply and lo?er. Western and Chicago were sola at 48o. a 50c. Coffee ? The market was quiet, but steady. A lew hundred bags Rio were sold at 11 '.,0. a 12c.. the latter for prime, and 100 do. Mai*cnlbo at 11 }?r. a 12c. Cottov? The sales embraced 1,600 bale#, without change in prices, Frwi Hi*. ? Hates fur I Iverpon] and London firm, aid higlitr rates denaodtd. About 'JO 000 a 30, 000 bushels of corn were tak< n for tin- fotmer port, at about 4j<d. a 4>,d. in bolk, an'l about 2,000 bbls. flour, for nut week at Is. fd.. and Mine lots of cheese wsre taken at about ?Satartfay'a rates, i. MX) bb's. flour at Is. 3d., and 1,000 bales of cotton at 5-X'd. a 3-lAd. To London, 1,000 1. bis. Hour, :il and some rtour at Is. fid. To (.lasgow. 25 hhda. tobacco at 2i)s. per ton. and '.'6 tierces do. at lid. Eer tierce and 100 boxes do at Is. #1. To Bremen. 2.500 ushels rye ai 8d. Rates to Havre weie unchanged Hat was dull aud prices unsettled. Hii>B".? ' With a tnore active bualnens the pa-t week, the market dosed at a slight coi ncec-iou ,n furor of buyers. Ixatiiw!.? Transactions were restricted to some extent, by the lecent advance claimed by holders; but toward the oloae, increased receipts led to a decline of about ),'e. per lb. on Hemlock sole; white oak closed quiet, without quotable change in prices. Moi.assv wire dim with small sales; New Orlean- at 37c. Naval Stow*.? fa lea of 000 bbls. were made at 43d. Rosin was quiet at Saturday'* lates. Pnonaiom ? I'ork? Sales of 400 a 500 Mils., including new mess at 922 37, and 1,000 do. were sold buyer's op tion, jielJierable in twenty vU days at p. t.; new prime me>.s*at919 87 a 120 *?ked. Beef was firm with sal?-s of 260a 300 bbls. country mess at 111 75a $13. and prlmo at $11,; Western and repacked Chlcafo ranged from 916 76 a 91fi 50. Cut Meats ? Sales of 73 nhds. dry salted hams were made at 11 a 11 Vc. Lard ws- firm ? sales of 400 a 600 bbls. at 11 X a 11 v., awl 700 bbls. were -old, to arrive, at a price equal to lac. strictly prime. Rim firm at flc. a tyit. Siuam were about ',d. higher, with sales of 700 kMt, Cuba Muscavado at # U a 7, '4, including 50 hhda. prime at 7 'Ve. a 7'?e. and 1,500 boxes brown Ha vana were void at 7'4e. a ?>,<?. Wvmn continued firm, with sales of 400 bbl". Ohio and Priaen at 43 <? a 43,ijc. The latter frure tor /*''*? " of ijLf tottw 'j i?li?y. J ipvnnuim kehewed evert day. political. -\70CNG MEN'S DEMOCRATIC REPUBLICAN OK.NE J ral Committee. ? A regular meeting of this eommntoo will be held at Tammany Hall on thin (Tuesday) evening, Sep tember 4, 1869, at half past 7 o'clock, Buslnes of special inte rest will be brought before the committee, aiid It la therefore important that every member should be present. H. P. CARR, chairman. Sill'IL L. HjCCHTOV, 1 fl?/.rAtarie? UatipB- MOCrlXOfOH. s ^ cre'*r'" Mass meeting of workwomen ? the working men of the city of New York are hereby convened at Hopo Chapel, 718 Broadway, (opposite the New York Hotel.) on Tuesday evening, Sept. 4, at o'clock, to lake Into conaideru tlon the bent means of securing? 1st. The abolltioa of the con tract system. 2d. The Improvement of the pubiie lauds and lota belonging to the city, for the benefit of the tenantry. 3d. The election to legislative offices of representatives of working men: and 4th. The submission of aD laws Involving issues not decided prior to and by the election of the representative!, to the direct vote of the people. "Work for all," at just, Uvlun wages; "Homes for all," at low, and gradually diinlniahlnK rente; and the integrity and perpetuity of representative demo cratic Institutions. Every man in favor of the above measures, will not fall to attend the meeting. The Park Committee will report a plan of organisation for the ensuing election. WILLI" ~ * MAM AHBLTHNOT, WILLIAM WEST, WILLIAM BOWK, BKNJ. PRICE, D. C. HENDERSON, J. J. BRADSHAW, Committee. NOTICE.? TO THE IN DEPENDANT DKMOCRATIl, working men, voters of the city and county of New York, ? 1*0 my numerous friends and acquaintances, that 1 am a can Eleventh ward. HORSES, CARRIAGES, AC. A BOSTON CHAISE FOR HALE? IN PERFECT ORDER, nearly new, and cost >300. Also, a ttrst rate set of harness lor the above. Altogether a superior establishment foraphy ?li lan. Can be seen at the corner of Busbw'ck avenue and Rt in.' en street, Bushwick. A FIRST PREMIUM TERMONT MOROAN HORSE, perfectly sound, kind, and gentle, for a. lady to ride a*d drive; bright bay, long tail, 16 bands high, very stylish driver, as line a horse as cun be found; a good mauj ''an be bought with him If desired, that can trot In three minute*. Can be seen at 26 Cherry street, or addross F. N. R., Herald office. C CARRIAGES FOR SALE? A DOCTOR'S GIG, PHiB t ton, and;top buggy, second band, will be sold low; also new earrlages of every description, consisting of rockaways, biwmuches, buggies, With and without tops; light exprnsh: w agon, with shinlnii scat for one or six persons, at S14 BrW ? way, opposite St. Nicholas Hotel. CARRIAGES.? TWO SECOND HAND COACHES, ONE top and one box wagon; one grocers' or soda water wa gon; three sets of single harness, all In good order; also, on band, an extensive assortment ot new carriages of every des crlpilon. M. THOMPSON A CO. , M Woogter si. COMMISSION STABLE? 18 JAY STREET, CORNER OF* lireenwlch.? Gentlemen having horses they wl-.h to sel will find that the above stable alfords great facilities for theli doing -o. EOR RALE? TWELVJ CAYUGA fc YAITS CO. HORSR? of superior style and action, four of them warranted to trot one mile in three minutes, in single or double har ness. To be seen at the Iiippona stables, CO and 07 Watts street, corner of Cunal. FOR SALE? a ONE HORSE CARRIAGE, IN GOOD OK tier. Will be sold cheap, as the owner lias no use lor II. Apply at the corner Of Twenty ninth street and Broadway. OR SALE? A FINE, STYLISH SORREL HORSE. _ shifting top buggy wagon, harness, blankets, Ac.; Un horse Is seven years old, perl'avtly sound and gentle, and a fast traveller; the wagon utul harness are In complete order: the whole forming a splendid turuoat for a gentleman. Apply ut be i lub stable, Amos street, between Hudson and (Jreenwlch. FOR SALE? a PAIR OF FINE HORSES, WITH CAR rlage and harness. Inquire at the stable, 28 Macdougal alley, between Eighth street and Washington pie se. For sale? a pair of lioiit sorrkl carriage horses, sixteen and a half hands high, tine travellers; can go twelve miles an hour, six and seven years old, warranted cound and kind. Price $000, no less. A good note wlrth in terest taken. Apply at tiO Cortlandt street, up stairs. For sale? a stylish bay mare, six years old. 16J? hands high; Is entirely free l'roin defects, and havinx been thoroughly trained for a lady's use under -addle. Is offer ed a? a really superior beast for that purpose. Please addre * L. L. Lincoln, Herald office, for particulars. For sale.-a bay horse, 8 years old, souNr* and kind, suitable for u cartmnn or farmer; price. $*> Also, a white Canadian ponv, IS hands high, sound and kind. F F price, $100. Also, a light /box wagon, nearly new. $80; and u light business gig, $60. Apply at Thompson's stable, 110 East lsttl street, near Jld ovenue. For sale.? a stylish litlle bay mark, fivf. und a half years old. Can trot in tbrec and a half minutes, is a very spirited driver, and will bo warranted sound, gentle and kind. Also, a tea wagon, a down town carman's cart an.t harness. Any of the above will be sold very cii- ap. Apply from 1 to 6 o'clock, at SOS First avenue. OR HALE-ONE HORSE AND TWO CARTS. CAN BE seen for four days at 19 Burling slip. HORSE AND CARRIAGE FOR SALE.-A VERY Sr perior family horse, perfectly sound and gentle, of ft"" action and a fast traveller; also, a handsome buggy wagon with leather top, quite riKimy? was made to order by one of the best city makers; plated harness, sheets, net, Ac., all complete and gooil us new, the whole fortuitig a very desirable establish incut for any gentleman who tnuy be particular in his selec tion, and Is offered for sale unlv because the owner Is unable use li, uiaj uc seen ut L udertilii a rieet's stables, In La layette place. Horse wanted- a well trained saddle horse for a lady. If all right and a superior animal u iberal price will be paid. Address A. M., Hetald office. MORGAN~HORSES.-TEN " YOUNG HORSES, JUST from Pomfret, Vt.; three of them are fast, and would suit Southern gentlemen w ishing well bred stock ; 'he balance ar* round, pony-built horses, suitable for the road; several would make fine doctors' horses. Apply at Blydenburg's stable, 21 Hoc rum street, Brooklyn. PLACING HORSE, WAfJON, HARNESS, SHEET, Ac., FOR bale, very cheap, ns the owner has no further use fot hem. Apply at the ionuius=lou stable, 18 Jay street, corne; f Greenwich. VERY FAST TROTTING HORSE AND YOKE OF OXEN, for sale.? A dapple gray horse, full jo'i hands, swltci tall, just si* years old. perfectly sound, kind and gentle In all harness, stvlisn; warranted to trot forthwith one mile In 2:4.*>. and if trained, ran go low down In (he thirties; will be sold s' n fair price. Also, a well broke powerful yoke of oxen, per ?? feeily kind; sold for want of use; will be exchanged for a pai>' ol low priced horses from ti to 8 years old. Apply at No. 4 Hanover utreet, basement office, or address box 2,070, Po-1' Office. 1 COPARTNERSHIP SOTICK8, <&19 ^flfl AND A PARTNER WANTED-IN A ?Tliii'/vU very extensive and proituible business, ii whlrh a fortune may he realized In a few years. The bu?lae-i? in already well established, and Is worthwpbe attention of anr one desiring a Nife and protitable invetwent. Address Trebla, box 3,636 Post office. dj>?> AAA CASH, WILL BUT ONE HAW INTE flpU.UU' 7 re.?t in a s'aiile manufacturing business, alre? ? tfy in operation, with buildings, engine, machinery, Ac., com flete, situated In Brooklyn, and now paying >1,000 per month, articular? given at ao interview by addressing Brooklyn. Herald office. ' AO AAA -PARTNER WANTED? BILENT OR A' JIPO.UUU. live, in a wholesale manufacturing buslne*. with a cash capital of (3,000: the manufactory is now In suc cessful operation aad doing well ; the business can be enlarge l to any extent. Address w., box 109 Herald office. ?AAA -A PARTNER WANTED, IN A CASH .uUU. manufacturing business, that will pay a hand some proilt or 400 per cent on sales, and is done strictly foi cai-h, and is used by all business men. A store Is kept for the sale of the articles manufactured and other goods. The par ner Is wanted to take charge of the store and finances or tic* concern. Apply to C. B. 1IOWEB A CO., 84 Nassau street. ?AAA ?A PARTNER WANTED IN THE LUMBER .UUU. bvalactM: has been established for the last eigh } ears, and the pro? will excecd *6,000 per year. The form-i partner having retired from active life, an honorable and a business man will be taken In his place. Apply to C. U. HOWES A CO., S4 Nassau street d?CAA ?PARTNER WANTED, TO PURCHASE TIL interest or a retiring partner, In an old establish ed real estate and btokerage hnuness, that has been long e< tabllshcd and doing a good business. A great bargain for a;i enterprising man. Apply to (AMPBELL A CO., US Cham brrs street. d>0 AA TO $900.? WANTED IMMEDIATELY, A MAN ?POUU of moderate business capacity in an establish** auction, commission. and t eal Beta's business. Call this tuor-t - ,pg from 9 to 11 o'clock, at SH Broadway, room 38, third floot djl EA -A RARE CHANCE TO COME AS PARTNER ipiiJu. with this amonnt in a fine established oys'? restaurant and drinking saloon. Inquire immediately at Llj Delancey street. OH -WANTED, A PARTNER IN A CASH BU-H VI vu. new. which can be made to realise (10,000 or (11 In 0 a year. An Interview- * 111 ?.i'lsjy of the 1'act. Please ea on Mr. Hope frooi 7 lo 10 A. M. , and troio 4 to 6 P. M., at SSS .-ulllvan street, near Amltv. d*l AA FOR ONE HALT INTEREST IN A CHEMICAL W iHv manufacturing bu*in?Rs, where the articles mad pay from 2U0 to 300 pri i cut profit. Tb?* store for the sale u 1>S ibr comer of two of the most public streets arid there is no b<* ter location. The oluei t of Hi** advertisei* is to g?'t ? person <i I onest and steady aablui to slicnd to sales. No one nee*! unswer this who Cannot command (100. Address Cttemlst box 1X1 Herald offic e. BUSINEf8 CHANCE.? A YOUNG GENTLEMAN OP UN doubted capacity and responsibility wishes to eontie with present office business a good profitable apenrv, of an description, or would not object toa partner with the abov qualifications. Address Dispatch, Herald office, with full pit tculurs. nIHSOLUTIOX.? NoTirK I* HKRKRY G IVK.V, TH 1 i the copartnership h?*re<ofore existing between the ?uV I criber* in ihi* day dwmlved bjr mutual oonnent. The bu?*. | r will be continued m the old #<*nd, No. 211 t'entro ?tree > J a me? Y. hmlth, wfco l? Authorised to reeelve ?1 1 debt* du ? to the former firm, arid who will J?*y *1J dtbU 4tM troiu ?U j t tm. D.-ed New York, iept I, uk ^ y WILLIAM H. OLIVER IHSOLITIO.V OK COPARTNERSHIP.? NOTICE I berrby given that the ? opartnrrship heretofore rxMtlng b< wren tht under*. ^ned. under tho firm name of llnaenburt I Ariliur.basbeentliled.lv dissolved bynitttti.il >i?wDt. th undcrsigoed. Dante t J. Dusenbtiry, Jr.. Is alotie authorise ' t ettle the business ?t said partnership DANIEL J. DU4ENBURY, JR Ntw Yoag Mpt :i . lsfif,. ALEXANDER ARTHUR. PARTNER WANTED? ONE WILLING TO TRAVEL IN a genteel und agreeable business, and who bas (1,300 a rTi tnmand. can find an opportunity to really from M.UOO t ft\000 within one year, by addtessing A. L. V. A Ca, box 181 llei-ald office, with name ani where to be soen. Till: COI'AKTNKKfllll' HITHERTO KXISTINO lt^ ttveen the aubscrlbers, undi r the name and I'.i-m of Ingram A Negus, is this day dlssolvml by mutual -ons.-nt. The oir standi!..' aflaifs ot th. tinn ? II! I.? adjusted by ??i'oege Meg ? who is alone att'borlii d to use the name of the firm in Uqnld^ tlou thereof.? Hew York. Sept. I, 1M6. JOSEPH A. IVOR AM. Witness, H B. Fl'LLtx 410OROP. NKOUH. The und. rslgned will continue the merchant tailoring anl clothing business, at the old stand. 64 <'ha'hatn street, cm hit own account. UEORiJE NKOUH r> BUSINESS MEN -ANY MERCANTILE IIOl'SK wishing tn mend their bus.in s?, or realize a subatane for the shadow, by addressing this application will Aadooeper frrtly poated In business affairs In 'be lotted Slaw*, having travelled most of the time for fifteen years, and having a fall bustnese acquaintance , middle aged I'neicepitanable r?tr r'n"S in tkta city. No cne n?-< d answer exp*ctyig small m Br> so renuttrate. Addf s?, wi h fal iiame, Th'edore p H | Test iff*.