18 Kasım 1847 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 3

18 Kasım 1847 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 3
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I? ' . I.nt:-luoknck prom th* British Wkst Indixs. ?Files of the Nassau, (N.P.) Guardian to the 3d instant, have come to hand. The weather was fine, business brisk, and things generally possessed a cheering and enlivI ening aspect. The principal inhabitants of the place were giving u great deal of their attention to the subject of agriculture, and effort* are to be made immediately to develop? the resources of the colony. In alluding to this matter, the Guardian says : Tbe artiol?? of export being, however, of a very perishable Dature, it would be necessary to adopt that mode of conveyance least likely to produce failure The suitable remedy Is suggested In the sh?|>e of a steamer, to run between the United St*ten and the Bermudas.? Now this uecessity is felt equally. If not In a neater ' degree, In these Ulamls, and should, therefore, be also ' provided tor The couvlctton of its necessity has. we < lire Klxd to si'O, Induced some Inquiries at New Ybrk. 1 prelualoary to any definite arrangements at the Bermuda* The result of these inquiries was not yet known. We are not put to the trouble ot sending to New York for information, sinoe a gentleman resident in that city ban kindly wr tten to say, that if the merchants here will subucrlbti JJOOOO stock in a private company formed for the establishment of a steamer between New York and litivsna, she will make this a rugular intermediate place ot Ktoppagi. Surely this Is an opportunity not to uo iicgiKoiea. nut to b? eagerly proflted by. We ha *e Demarart accounts to the 14th ult. A funeral meeting of the inhabitant! is to be called, for the purpose of preparing a petition to the British Parliament, setting forth their grievances. The Bugar bill in to be denounced, and the convention of delegates at St. Thomas to be 3&<iCtioued and supported. Delegates from the various) colonics are uguin to assemble at St. Thomas. The object of the Congress, says the Royal Qazettc:? Mu?t be to all self-evident. In the Jamaica circular, it Is stnted to bn " In order to resolve on such a comLinud movement In support of the declining Interest of these important colonies, as may oarry with it all the weight, nod impnrlanoe due to the property and Intelligence tf Her Majesty's subjects In the West Indies." This lunKUMge In comprehensive enough to imply any speeillo measures which may l>n deemed expedient for recaring our interests, and which may 1>? compatible with tbe weight whioh ' property" carries with it, and the demands on which " intelligence'' insists. The I; run ft ol'jeot of the Jamaica Chamber of Commerce, and of all strong minded and sensible ool?nlsts?all but the wavering, and the Insipid- is to organise on the neutral l< round of St Thomas a great West Indian confederacy, armed with full powers of deliberation, correspondent and resolution In all that may concern iur joint interests. We mistake the temper of the times and of the free trailers in Kurope, If work for mora than one session he ngt oarved out for the delegates, who, we suspsat, will Had it necessary to adjourn from time to time Better, Infinitely bettor, that no convention at til take place, than that it should bn dissolved after making some partial and uojustained demonstration, or one moment before full justice be granted to these injured colonies. Th-- auvices from ^t. Kitt's are to the 31?t Sept. The same favorable change in the weather reported trom the other isl.Mids which have been suffering from the long dry weather, h .d taken place In that island, and also in ALtigua to the fame date. 'i ncauicai kiiii muinxi. Park Thkathe?The exeollent play of the " Stranger," was last night presented at the I'irk Theatre. The 2"irt ol the Stranger wan performed by Mr. Pitt, and tha^ of .Mr*. Haller by Mrs. G. Jones. AU that we have be. fore said of the perfeotlon of Mr. Pitt'i performances, might bd repeated here ; be was again true to his part' the best ovldcnoe of which was the effect which was produced upon the audience. The exhibition of deep melancholy and misanthropy, the feeling of disgust which his bitter experiepoe had made the Stranger feel for mankind, yet acoompanled by generous impulses which only needed to bd awakened, to show forth in all their strength the keen sense ti the great wrong, whioh above ell others, weight d most heavily upon him?all that the play was designed to exhibit in the character was most beautifully brought out by him. Ills interview with Steinfort, (Dyott) Arst where he recounts his sad history since they hud parted, and afterwards the one in which bis friend end?arors to conciliate him to his wife, were both vuenes of rare merit; and the float one, when the husband and wife are brought together, had tbe effect to moiren nearly every eye in the bouse Mrs Jones was exceedingly good In her part of Mrs Haller, as was also Mrs Abt-ott in bersof Countess Wintersen. Mr Bass performed the part af Mr. Solomon to tbe perfect satisfaction of the entire audience. Mr* Knight made all that, could be made of the little part of Charlotte. At tbo clofte of the play Mr. Pitt and Mrs Jones were called txfore tbe curtain and roundly applauded. The aftirpiere wan " The Bottle." whieh out lectures all the lectu-ers which have yet raised their voioes in the good euuee < f temperanoe. To-night Shakspeare's tragedy of ' Oi.htllo" will be presented, Mr l'ltt playing the part I of th? jealous Moor; Mrs. Jones that of Deidemona, ml Mr Dvntt. nf fn-vn TK? af^rniMM will l>o ** A I Kin* In theDark." UowhRv Thkatkk.?There tru another very crowded house at the Bowery Theatre last evening, and th? pieces performed were Sheridan Knowles' play of the " Honehback," and the new national drama of the " Revolution, or, the Patriotn of 1776 " In the first mentioned piece, Mrs. Shaw, than whom no more popular or accomplished aotor.or actress, ever appeared on these boards, personated Julia. The more w? Me of thin great actress, the more we are inollned to rank her among tbe highest in the profession to which she belongs. It is but seldom that we see an actress excel In many characters We see occasionally one, whose personation ol a particular character cannot be surpassed; but w bo, wb?*u he or she at tempts another one, will make a comparative failure. Not so with Mrs. Shaw. She ?ppi<Hr* as Julia, (or instance, on one night, and on seethg ber, tbe spectator will imagine that she has devoted her past lite nDd experience to Its study and conception, to the exclusion of every thing els?. Again, she appears m Mm fuller, and the same conclusion is formed. Such U Mrs Sbaw She is perfect in every character in which she appears Of Mr. Marshall's Master Walter, laxt evening, we are induced to speak in the highest terms of praise. U was indeed a capital and truthful performance. The same may be said of Mr. Clarke's Clifford Mrs Khaw wili appear this evening as Ion, the cburaoter which we believe first brought her into notice, to Mr Marshall's Adrsstus. The drama of " Captain Kyd" will concfude the evening's amusements. Chatham Thrvtrk.?We attended this favorlteplace of amusement last evening, and found the house as full as was comfortable, and also found the audience in as good spirits as good entertainments could make them. Not being in time for th? first part of the evening's nmusemema, we can only apeaK or me living tableaux >>y i he model artiste whom the oftener we nee the more favorably ttarj grow upon us. The selection of represent ati< m are most admirably t dapted to display In the moat c.asaical manner the human form divine, which, no matter what art can produce, I* after all, the noit beautiful. graceful. symmetrical and handaome apectacle, when disposed with taate. that can be exhibited, provided, *? in this out, the restrictions which modeaty iinpoaxe are perfectly observed. These artiata will thin evening represent the parting scene ao grxphiealiy dei * <! by Homer, between ileotor and Andromaohe?a au'juot which la moat beautifully adapted to thia kind of r> prraent*tion. In addition, however, there aru eight aceoea to be repreaented, Illustrating varioua Inoldeuta in ancient and mythological history The drama of the " Minute Guu at 9e?," will be the flrat piece performed. Ciacui?Bowebt Axm itheatrb.?Mr. Kemp, and hla feats of fun aud frolic, in hli pantomime, are all the go at the circus now-a-daya, and beaidea all thia, the brilliant scenes in tb^ping, and equestrian and other acta, are attracting crowda Nothing like perseverance in well rtointf to ob a'n a Just reward for your exertions, and so Mr 'I ryon tinda it, for he la peraevering enough in bis end avora to Urlng forward noveltiea to please bia patrou* and Rets a solid return for tbeeeendeavors. Tonight be give* m very excellent bill. Madamb Pico ?Thia beantiful emntatriee haa appeared In re vera! concerts of late, and waa warmly received by her numerous admirers and frienda. What la the reason that none of our opera managers give her an eninent ? She possesses a ri*h contralto voice, eqaal in power and aweetnesa to that of Alboni, who has recently appeared in London and Paris, and who ia ao much p'aisnd there She would be as great an acquisition to an opera tmvpt ks any artlfte now in tbe country. Saulb TUitMontiTs ?The amusing soirees of theae thorough " darky aons of Song'' are well attended, and every body Is well pleased?the audience at tba mania ' thsy hear, the performer* at the applause of the audi mo*) for to public performer* applause la the iploe of llfd.arda very spicy net the Sable Harmoniata era ? They give a vrry excellent bill to night. Some of the i'>Dga hnvf been written expreraly for them. They also give eom? amusing burlesque performances Chmstv's Mipsthcls.?There la one piece of muaio which wp. here never yet aeon announced in the billa Of Christy'* band, and yet frrrni all appearances they must be thoroughly acquainted with It?we mean that to which have been set the wnria " Money in both rockrta ' i I In >in old and good time, an d one which no dou bt they nre well pleased with j hut joking apart, the great success t.hi'y so continually meet with, must Iw a source of boih Just prl ja and profit to them. Well, they are ! fuuiiy h-ilows and deserve all their good fortune. To- ! ni/ht'U usual. an exoellent bill. Sivoili, Hr.aa tso K*oor.?These performers give a i;r*n<lconcert, this evening, at Brooklyn, at the Female Academy, In that cltT. The term grand ooneert la wel applied in this instance, to the peifbrmanoe they advertise, Inasmuoh as It Inoludes some of their grandest pieces. The concert will b?? opened by Slvorl. in that delightful piece of music" La Melancola," which la without doubt the roost sympathetic (If we may use such a terui ) piece we hare ever heard In a concert room. 11,r. ImIIo*h In a grand fantasia, played aa h* only ' known how. anil aft-r this specimen of the violin and | |,i?r.o krerp will perforin on his violince'lo a ;io' pivrrl ? n U i Im'V' I rerlojjo ' These are hut ther>p?mnf; piffles; 1 the wiitle om.ci rt?? on the rum.i scale, and we c*u atsure our uolgbtwri Hurt Uwy liars aa opportunity of l pending a delightful muileal waning, ud moreover, It la their only chance uhru theae artUU are oonoerned, an they will not give such another oonaart either tu Brooklyn or New York, for along time. If tbey aver do again. We may mention aa a farther Inducement, that the tlcketa are but iO oanta each. Li virtu Moduli?We need only mention that theaa gentry set forth a beautiful programme for tbla evening Yhey are very popular exhibitors. Hiofton Bl.iti performs thla evening tor the laat time la Brooklyn The worthy Signor cloeed laat evening on his own account. To-night the receipts are to be appropriated for tha ben* tit of Mr. Laaa, the blind man Mr Ander'oo played Claude Melnotte at the Holllday street theatre, Baltimore, on Tuesday evening laat. Signor Clocca. with ber ballet troupe, waa to appearat the Buffalo theatre on the evening of the 16th Inst The Chinese junk, it waa expected, would arrive at Boeton to-day. Dumbclton'e original Ethiopian Herenadera having conoluded at Philadelphia a series of their admirable concerts, with"the most triumphant aucceas, have proceeded to Baltimore, where they are now receiving similar tribute* to their matchlesa reputation. They expect to return to tbla city on the 1st of Oeoember, aud occupy their original position In the tstimatlon cf their friends at Palmo'a. Sporting Intelligence. Umon Couimk, L. I.?Trot i i.m;.?The announcement of three trotting matehea, of $600 each, drew out a very respectable number of the sporting fraternity to the above traok, yesterday afternoon, who made and imposing appearance with their faat naga and showy vehicles i ue ouauiy m me nay, loo, nad its Influence in inducing many to enjoy a ride on the inland?the reads in all direotions leing in oapital order or oomtort and pleasure. The flrit matoh on the programme of the days' iports, was "Time v$. Tandem," in which two well known nags were backed to trot one mile in 2:60, to have three trial*' and the dlatanoe to be accomplished, if at all, between the hours ef two and three o'olook. The baeker of ''Time" paid forfeit to "Tandem,'' which quickly settled that matter. The driver of the homes, Mr. Heed, however, to gratify a number of the speotetors who had never witnessed this novel style of driving, soientiflcsily^uidcd the nags onoe round the track. in 2.04; and from the easy manner in which It was performed, proved conclusively the sagacity of the time party in escaping, by paying forfeit, a sure defeat. It was generally understood that the nags? g. g. Orey Harry and br. m. Betsey Biker--can, at any moment, aooompiish a mile, in tandem, in The second match, mile heats, best three in Ave, between b w. American Doe and b. m Lady Clay, being ceiled cn, the owner of the latter would not let his mare start. Ue ptid forfeit to the owner i>fthe Doe, and tliUH deprived the friends of botb nag* of the pleasure of witnessing theirrcspeotlve capabilities. The competitors for the third and concluding match were then oallud for, and were promptly on the course. They were bl. h. Black Hawk and ch m Jenny Ltnd, the former to go to a wagon weighing 250 lb# , and the latter to a skeleton wagon weighing less than 100 lbs. This oontest was ai closely oont?st*d an affair, from beginning to end, as could be desired; and when the time of the horse, with the great weight be had to draw, his want of condition, and his inexperience on the traok, are taken into consideration, it will be acknowledged that his performances yesterday su j the most extraordinary ever recorded Black Hawk is the only horsuthat ever trotted a mile to a 2o0 lb. wagon in pubUe, in this or any other country, in 2:40. He Is niue years old, by Andrew Jackson, out of the famous old trotting mare Sally Miller, nod be was sold to a celebrated turfman, at thu ?xnir?Hnn ?f ih? * ? Ftnt JUut ?The betting wu about even previous to the start; but, if there were any odds, Clack Hawk bad tlm call. The start was a very evtn one,and tbe horses kept tbeir heads together through tbe draw-gate, and a part of the way round tbe upper turn. The mare then drew out from Blaok Hawk and led x length to the quarter pole, in 40 seconds. Down the back stretoh tbe horse challenged Jenny, closed with her went in front, aud passed the hslf-mile pole a length ahead of her, in 1:18 Hound the lower turn, the mare made a fine burst, and was at the tide of Black Hawk as he came on the home stretch. From the three-quarter pole to tbe soore the struggle for the lead wa* warmly contested, and the friends of each horse were oonfldent and boisterous that their respective favorite would win Jenny Lind, however, seemed to fall baek as she neared the stand, and Black Hawk worn the beat, by his own length only, in 3:40 Second Heat ?Betting was now entirely in favor of the horse, and very long odds were offered on him They got away very evenly, and kept closely together?notwithstanding that tne mare broke up-*-rouud the turn Black Hawk pasted tbe quarter a length in front of Jenny, in 11 seconds. Down the back stretoh the mare closed with him, and they pat-Bed the half mile pole side and side, in 1:19. Round the lower turn Jeuny clung to her ebony oompanion with the fondness of an amalgamations. and, notwithstanding his repeated exertions to oast her off, she kept her head to his shoulder until near the home stretch, where the horse broke up and fell off two cr tnres lengths The mare maintained the advantage, thus gained, and led to the soore about twenty yards in fropt of Black Hawk, in 2:38. Third Heut? Ita'ay Lind now became the favorite, and two, three, four, and even Ave to one were wagered on her during the interval between the heats. At tbe start the horse was about half a length in front, but the mare passed him on the turn, In doing which sne was forced off her t'uet. and broke up badly, falling off about thirt y yards. The horse passed the quarter pela In 40 seconds; but in going down the back stretoh be too broke up, giving the mare a ohance of olosing up a part of the gap At tbe halt mil* pole tbe horse was about two lengths iu front, In l.'JO Round the lower turn the mm irraduallv gained on the horse, and at the quarter pole she was up with him. From there to the soore, the contuat was animated and olose, the horse, however, uame oat a . winner by a length, In 'J.43. recapitulation. Black Hawk, A. Coufclln, to a 'JAOlb wagon, 1 2 1 Jenny Llud, C, Bertlne, to a skeleton wagon, 3 1 2 Time? 1st heat, 3:iO-Jd, 5 3S-3J, 4:43. City Intelligence. United States Mail Steamer Washiwotojc.?This ship will leave the pier No. 4, North Hirer, this morning, at twelve o'clock, preolselj, for Southampton and Bremen. To avoid confusion as mush as possible, the passengers are requested to havo their baggage on board In due stiuon The Weather.?The weather yesterday, particularly about noon, smacked h little of Indian summer. The day was remarkably fine, and our oltiiens seemed to ecjoy it a good deal, as the streets In all quarters seemed crowded to excess. The Mariners' Fair ?The fair of the Mariners' Family Industrial Society opened last evening, as advertised, where there la to be found awry Inviting assortment of useful and fanny articles, for sale on terms roost reasonable Among the curiosities Is a beautiful farm, with its buildings, trees, pond and live stock: also.an Indian wigwam, with its appurtenances and Inhabitants Let those who de?ire to aid this most useful society, encourage the hearts and strengthen the hands of these energetic, laborious ladles, by attending the fair and making liberal purchases. We understand it Is to be kept open every afterneon and evening until Saturday Firkv?About hslf-past sis o'clock yesterday morning. a camphlne lamp burst In the store No 6 > Fulton street The flume* were extinguished by offloer Malonoy At four o'clook yesterday morning, another fire occurred ht No. 104 John street. It was extinguished with trifling damsge. Another fire was discovered at 11 o'clock cn Tues day night in the foundry belonging to Watt* and r??rson. No. V7 Elisabeth street. It was extinguished by Assistant Captain O'Brien, land Are mm. Dsmage trilling. . _ Police Intelligence. (Irami Larctny.?Otfloer Mollhargr.of the 14th ward, arreated yesterday, a woman called Cathrrlne Malone. on a charge of etealing wearing apparel valued at $J0, belonging to Phillip Cochran. Justice Tlmpson locked heuip for examination. JfnntK'.r.? nffloers Sack in in and Mulloy, of the Oth ward, arrested yesterday, Mary Foster, on a charge of stealing clothing and jewelry valued at $90, the property of vlary Parker Justice Drinker looked her up for a further hearing. Rnkhed on the Five Point! ? O(flo*rs MoManiM and Owens. of the nth ward, arrested yesterday. a woman called Hannah VVIlaon. on a charge of robbing a conn trjmaa by the name of Daniel K Tripp, of $3!? in bank bills, while In a thieving crib kfpt by John Jaoob Astor, in Anthony street, on the Five I'olnts Justice Drinker committed her to prison for a farther bearing. Ch irg* of Fraud?A complaint was made yesterday before Justice Drinker, agatns*. a man by the name of James W rhillips. who stands charged with publishing band tills about tne rtreats, retting forth that the steamboat Manhattan would run in opposition to Albany, fare 23 cents, by which Hdvertlseinent a large number of passengers took passage, believing tlie notbe to be true Instead of which the boat only ran as far aa Coxaackle Landing, thereby defrauding the public A Mr. G. T Sta ley, th? agent for the said boat, tastiQea that no authority had been given by blm or the owner* for the circulation of any such hand billa. Stralittg IVool ? Two men railed Joseph Avoy and Hanson Joseph, were arrested yesterday on charge of stealing 2 bales of wool, valued at $10, the property ot Dudley Brand. Committed bv Jnotioe Drinker for trial Petit Larceny ?A fallow celled Alexander MoBrlde wss arrested jrsterday on a charge of stealing a pair of pantaloons, valued at $1. belonging to Win. To Tee, No. 617 Pearl street. The pant* were found on the Moused! and Juatioe Drinker committed him for trial. Law Intelligence. Cnr?r or Afpk4li ?The eourtorganised at LOa'olook, when No. fl, which wm commenced yesterday, waa r?sutntd. but not concluded when the court adjourned. rucakme Court?General Term ?No. ?, one of the reserved cause*, waa commenced, but not conoinded The reserved causes will be called before the ooart return to the regular calendar. 1/kitkd Status District Co*rt.?Before Judge Betta. ? Charger/ Revolt.?Peter D. Kussie, indicted for un attempt to make a revolt on board the ship Emma, and conflnlng the master. wai pat on his trial and found guilty. Sentence not paused. Another.? William Smith, f?eo Kreelovand five others, indicted for an endeavor to create a revolt on board the ship Mortimer Livingston, were put on their trial, which was not concluded when the oourt adjourned ( omjion Pleas.?In each branch of this court, suits were commenced, which ended in non suits. Cot'bt or Obnesal 8r.j?io:?s ? Nov. 17.?Before liecorder Hoott, and Aldermen Smith and Meserole. Jonas B. Phillips, Ksq , Assistant^ District Attorney.? Trial J or Grand Larceny. returned ?At the opening of tha Court this morning, the trial of Thomas U Dorsay, for constructive grand larceny, In having on the ftth day of September last, stolen from Jamei II Brnsli, a gold w*tch and chain, of the value of $17ft, was resumed. Joht I.irii.rntir sworn?I smaclerk in the establishment or Himpson, pawol>rok<r, in hatbam street; I have *??n the prisoner in that store: the firs) time liaw ] bin wm oa tha 1Mb day of August; thaa pladgad 1 geld Ura* watch and ohatn, for $46; ha |?f< the bum of Mr. Dub, of the After Houm; the ne*t time he oua* with an offloer; he than wktil to b? shown the watch h? pledged. The proaecution her* rested, and the following testimony waa adduced for the defence. Martin IUmkv,sworn ? I arreeted Mr. Doraa*; I think it waa about the'JOth of September; I t-rrested him at j tha Instance of .Mr Brush; 1 had no warrant; I heard , Mr Doraey aak Mr. Brush for a private oonveraatlon, whioh waa denied; there waa no privateconversation ha- ; ; tween them that day, to my knowledge; Mr. Doraey waa i in my custody several days after I arretted him; be never made an attempt to eecape from me | Owen Cbcil aworn? I reeide in Anne Arundel county. Maryland; I am a farmer ; I know Mr Dora?y very W'dl; he waa railed on Ktkridge, Howard district; 1 know hia family; they 11 va near me; I have had dealinga with Mr Doraey to a considerable amount; I bought property from him to the amount of $6,000 UtoaiiE II Stanton aworn?Mr. Doraey boarded at my houae In Auguat and September laat; I waa preaent when ha waaarrested. in Naaaau street, near Ku) ton; Mr. Bruah waa at my houaa the naxt day (Sunday); he than aaid he waa aorry he had dona anything agalnat Mr. Doraey, that he waa of the family ha had repreaanted himself. and wlahad ma to take measure* to keep a notlee ot hia arrest out of the papeta; Mr. Doraey wa? punctual in the payment of hia board. The teatlmony was summed up by J Howe, Laq , for the defence, and by the Aaalatant District Attorney for the people; whan, under charge of the court, the caw waa aubmltted to the Jury, wno found a verdict of not guilty. The Court then adjourned until to-morrow morning. Pork at the West.?The supply of hogs is good, but unfavorable weather for packing, and a difference between buyers and sellers as to what ia a safe price, baa hitherto prevented active operatlona Among the aalea made public slnoe Saturday, are the iuiiuwi^ . ? ov suu iru uuttu, > ?(> wm|si J?u 100., at J4 2b\ 135 band, average weight, 2i0 lbs ; at $4 17X; 1.100 do, average Wright, 330 lb? , at 94 S7X?said to part time; 101 head, average weight, JiO lbs at $4 UKThere were do tranaaotiona yesterday, and prioea were nominally as laat quoted. Tbe weather was more favorable for slaughtering, and should the temperature continue equally oool, there will be aome cutting done today. The in rket was decidedly heavy to-day; sales were made of 700 head, in three lota, average weight 200 lba , at, $4, at which many holders were willing to aril; 70 head, average weight 300 lbs. were offered in the afternoon at $3 90 ?Ciniinnali GattCtt, 11<A intf. Plnteaux,_A Negro Compaay or celebrity peifuim every evening during this week st this place of auiuiemeut. Melo<leoii._I)laatcr Juba, the celebrated d nicer, and a c..mi>any of Negro Minstrels, are Attracting numbers to this Saloon Uromltvny (essluo_A company of vocsUlst*, sing solos, duets, glees, be. every evening, with the sceom. panimevt of the piano forte. The Continuation of Hr> Colman'a Sale till a day, at 203 Broadway, will afford to those in want of Ous decorstious for tneir parlors, a cspital chance for investment. Tie litud'capes, by King aud Uranewsld; the Madonna, by Battoui;aud some ef the linitstion Drawings, are iiarticularly attractive. Sale to commence at 10X o'clock, A. M. Furi, Fun, Furs The aubacrlber having just received n Urge assortment of the above aiti'le, consisting of Malls. Tii pets, kc., Ite , of the most recherche patterns, solicits ail who are bbont purchasing to take a peep at hern, as he feels confident that he can nuit all lastes, both ss regards price and quality. KNOX, 12* Kulton street, gun Building. Ladlta' Reaver llsts?Oenln'ii, '414 Broadway (Jons.ai.tlv "U ha. d an extensiv* ?ssor merit of lie newest styles, black ?nd drab h-ts for ladies, at (Jenin's Hat aud Csp Store, opposite Stsiut PhuI s i hurcit. A faultless figure loaea halt Ita charmi unlets it is surmounted by a classically formed brow, and a beautifully white and clear skin Any lady may possess the former by using Oooratid's PoadresDubtiles, which will eradiate all supeilluous hair from the lorehead and temples as if by magic; and the " white and clear skin," it is well known, c?n e.tily be attained by the use of Oouraud's mntcliles* Italian Medicated 8oip. which wilt infalliby remove every vtitige ol Tan, Pimples, Freckles, Halluwnesa, Redness, K.Mikline?s, Chaps. Crack* or Chalet, and inakc the akin a* white, amooth, and aoft as an infant'*. It ahould be borne in. muni that the world renowned Toilet Preparatmo* of Dr t'lCLIX UOUHAUD c?nu<U poatibly he procured genuine, except at hia oepot, 67 Walker atreet, firat door from Broadway. Hair Cutting and Trimming Whliktri?A good workman, one wh j anderatandi hit buaineaa. will, prepa'Morv to cutting, take iuto couaideration all the proportion* of the head, face aud entire ptraon, not forgetting the peculiar exprraaiuoa of the feature* of each and.every one or hi* patr 'in. Sneli i* the con*tant itudy and practice of Hill, the inimitable Hair Cutter, at No. 13 Na*aaa itieet, and lience hi* entire auceea* and unbounded popularity with all who patronise him. Pay him a Tint?13 i* the number. The Itirhelleu Ulamonil Pointed (fold Pans are beyoud dispute auperior to any other gold pen now made They are the ouly peua that are guaranteed to give perfect *atitfaceion. a* ivery pen ia warranted; and if the |>oiut come* off. or it prove*, upon a lair trial, in the leaat defective, it ean be returned. The Richelieu (?..* are $2 only, and are old exclusively by B. E. Wataou Ik Co, 45 William street, and J Y. Havagr, 92 Kutton it. Oold pen* o'every ityleand 7uality,aud Oold fen and Pencil Caaea, in great variety, at the oweat price*. Uold pen* at (1, $1 25, aud ft 50, with lilver pencil*. (Jold pen* repaired. Rheumatism, Pain, and Rtlintcii of tike joint*, *?elling of-the muscular mbataucee near them, and other distressing s> in pto ma too well known to ueed description, may be effectually removed by the use of Ring'* Compound By rep oi Hydriodate of Potasaa, Baraaparilla and Yellow Dack Root. It i* tecommeuded in full codfidence ? being a specific, ard needa but a trial to convince the moat creduloua of it* aiirpriamg pronertie*. Prepared and for *ale ?y C H. Ring, Diuggittand Chemist, 192 Broadway, corner John street. At tile Ooodyear Rubber Warehouse, 100 Broadway, miy be found, not only the most ex'euaive variety uf Patent India Rubber fubries, but iu particular. Ovr Shoe*. combinu.g all the recent improvement* in the manufacture of a irucie, wiui memcapeti maraet price. I note ol our Irieuds ? h? hate purcliued their overshoe* at this establishment. will be astonished at the improvement in thein, and can well afford to threw away iheir old ones and get those of the present style. The cheapest arid beat place In tile city to get your boots, shoes, or gaiters, is at Jooe's, 4 Ana street, near the Museum. You can get there as good boots for St JO as can be mrr.hssed elsewhere for 17. Quite a saving. He also sells a first rate boot at S3 SO, which is usually sold for Si ? Doable soled water proof boots at S< SO, Si 00 and S< 00. Jones has the true system of doing business?light expenses and small profits All goods purchased at 4 Aun street are warranted to give entire satisfaction. MOVK y MAJEUtET. " Wednesday, Worember 17?0 p. M. There are tight times In Wall street. Money Is worth one and one and a half per oent per month for the best business paper in the city. The banks are oalling In their loans rapidly, and contracting in every possible way. The large shipment* of speole have alarmed the bank President*, and they are completely panic struck Amidst all the excitement growing oat of this state of thing*' fancy stocks stand pretty firm. At the first board today Illinois tt's, Farmers' Loan and Canton olosed at prices ourrent yesterday. Harlem advanced \ per oent, and Reading Mohawk fell off and Morris Canal At the second board Canton advanced p t cent, all others closing at prices ruling in the mcrniog. Specie is going forward very fast. The shipment* from this port and Boston, within the past seventeen dtys, have been about two millions of dollar*. It Is not yet knowa bow much the Washington will take, but the shipment* will probably be very targe. The demand for sterllcg exchange ha* been moderate for this packet, in consequence of the high rate* demanded for first rate bil'i and the waul of confidence In those offering There were tome bsnk bill* In the market to-day, for which ten per sent premium was asked. We quote bllla on Paris at nr. 23X a if. 11X, Amsterdam 40 a 40'?; Hamburg 3iU ? S?i Bremen ? 78\. 'The report of two failures having ttken place in Thliadelphia In without foundation. We hare repeatedly remarked that the effect of the revulsion in Kngland would be felt In this country more through the influence upon prices for our great exporting staples, than in any other way. Cotton forms aucb an Important portion of our aggregate export*, that whatever effects the prlcei of the raw material in England, operate* directly against us, and the loss falls principally upon our shoulders. Tbe recent decline In pr.oei for cotton in this market is almost unprecedented; but prices do not rule so much below those current at tie corresponding period last year, as the great depreciation would Indioate. F'revlous'to this dealine, prices were very much inflated, and a speculative feeling existed to some extent, in consequence of the Impression prevailing that the consumption would go so far beyond the production that the stooks on band would be completely used up. In the midst of this speculative movement the explosion In England came upon us. The manufacturers ot England found themselves compelled to reduce their operations to the smallest limit, i The consuming classes of Great Britain are poor, and the consumption of manufactured goo4s has been very much reduced ? Tbe middling classes of Knelanrf ar? th? >?> .? ?u era of ootton good*, and their reaourcea have been no completely absorbed in the railway speculations Of the day. that the moat rigid eoonomy will have to he practised, to Rare themselves from utter bankruptcy The home market for British cotton goeds haa, therefore, been reduoed a large per cent, and the iorelgn market*, with the exception of the I'nlted Ht?tee, hare also fallen off largely. The consumption of the raw material has, consequently, been much leaa for same time paat, and the difficulties In the money market and the grand explosion In the credit system of England, hare all tended to depreciate the value of the artiole in all the markets of this conntry. Within the past three months the shipments of ootton have been unusually large, notwithstanding Ilia depreciation in prices. This Is attributed to the fact that previous to the termination of the last comoaeroUl year, when prloes ruled high,and It waa generally expected that the crop would be very short, large atooks accumulated In the hands of speculators In thla and other marketi, In anticipation of an advance in prloea. The commercial oriels in K.ngland revealed to them their poaltlon. and the only alternative left w#i to realise as early and as favorably as possible. To do this It hrrsme uec??i?rv to ship to the other side, a* out markets w?r* rapidly tiling up with the new crop, The annexed ?U tenant exhibit* the quantity of oot 1 I J ' ton axported trom thit country to foreign porU, tfm the lit of September in eaoh ol the past two years, to the latest dates : ? ExroaTATio* ok Cotton ciom thk United State*. Kxportri Exported Tot export* to a Brit, to r'rance tofgn ports Porte. linci Sep 1. ?inctSr}> I. tinct Stpt 1. ? 1817. 1816 1847. 1816. 1117. 1846 New Orleans, Not C.S4.7M 6,1*0) 18.701 7,131 16 523 1?.3<>6 Mobile, Not. 6 8 181 ? 1,410 ? *MJ 665 Florida. Nov. 4 ? ? ? ? 1,011 ? Trial, Oct 30 ? ? ? ? ? ? Oeorflt. Nov. 12 1149 4.160 ? ? I Vt'.l 4, 00 H Carolina, Nov. II... 18,3IJ 10,124 6 781 6 Sli 2i,3U7 17,'9l N Carolina. Nov 13.. ? ? ? ? ? ? Vnfinia, N >v. 1 ? IfO ? ? 21# 100 Now York, Nov. 16... .16.697 8 904 20,326 12,0*7 il.94# 18.838 Other Porn, Nov. 13.. 1 223 701 1,026 ? 1.717 886 Total, bale! g* 293 30 495 48.2'j* 25.7SO 1M.87B 71,048 Total, 1*16 30.491 ? 2J.7J6 ? 71.61# ? Increase 49 798 ? 22.JOT ? 79,811 ? Deereaae ? ? ? ? ? ? The raoMpt* at the Southern ports, from the 1st of September, 1817, to the la tee t dates, have been 23*1.834 balM, against 214,366 bales for the corresponding period the previous year; and the stock of cotton on hand the 1st of September, 1847, was 197,404 bales, against 97116 bales on the same day in 1846; showing an increase of 100,388 bales this year, or more than one hundred per oent. it will be Men, on reference to the above table, that the exports to foreign ports this year, 'in a period of less I lu-u v???? u?v? Owen nearly elgDty mousand biles more than for the itm? time 1mt ;ur, or mors I than double. The value of the raw material export* J, hai, therefore, very materially iaoreated. In the ab enoe of official return*, we have made up the annexed comparative statement, showing the value of the cotton exported from the lit of September, In each of the past two years, to the latest dates Vali/i: op Cotton KsroaTKu rnoM the United Siatki from Ssrv. 1, 1846 and 1847. Price Nov. I, Halti. Pounds Middlin;. I'alui. Sept. 1, !??.,. 7I.MS 20840,160 9', cent. f>. 1)1 n't 2< 8e|'t. I, 1847 ... 150 879 6J 3b9 IU3 lucent! 3,227,9573' ' Inc. 1817 7'J 111 33,529,IUU ? 92.393,142 1 I Dec 1817 ? ? II4 ceuu ? I This shows an Increase in the shipments ofmore thai one hundred per oent in <iuantlty,(and nearly one hun I dred per oent in value. The depreciation in prices her ' exhibited does not appear so Urge, on aeoount of tb ! difference In dates, the heaviest deoline having beei 1 realized within the past three month*. A portion ofthi shipments made this season, bis been at a much highe: [ prion then that given above. The annexed table exhibits the quotations for cottoi ! in this market at several period* In the past year ! Quotations ko* Cotton in the New Yoa* ll?**ir i Mobil* 4" N. O. Nov. 1, March 31, Aug. 14, Nov. Id I8'6 1847 1147. 1847. Ordinary 8?* * 9U 10k a 11 11'* .1 11 >? 7 a7fc ' Middling.. ????! llVall'i 12 a in* 7?u a 8 Good Mld1liiig.lv.1>.' a I0? II?, al2'? I2?< a II*. U a 8\ Middling Fair...l(>? a H'J 12V, a iif?2 I2Val3 HV? a l>i Kair 10', a 11 V I2W > 13 !3? ? I3>* I^a9l( Knily Pair... .lli*all\ 13.1J a 13*:.? 9i4a9H <>o (1 Fair Il?al2!2 1!>Xa 14 lJSjaU ? a ? Fine I2H j 14>. 14 all)* II ill ? a ? The highest point touched wai in August, just prevl ou* to the reoeipt of the disastrous Intelligence fron the other side. The revulsion in England citme upox ; cotton speculators In this country like a clap of tbun' der, and the fall in prices since, caused by the Inactivity among the manufacture re In (Jreat Britain, and tb< prospects of a large crop here, baa fallen heavily upoi many, and serious losses hate been the result. The aggre gate value of the crop has been diminished sever < I mlllloni of dollars by this depreciation In prices, and It Is verj probable a further depreciation will be experienced b* fore the whole Is disposed of. It 1* the impression among i those engaged In the trade that prices will touch pointi as low as have ever been realised, We annex a stats' ment showing the aggregate quantity and value of thi last crop, compared with that now oomlng to marktt made up Irom the best eetlmates. It will give some ldi I of the effect of reduced prloea upon this great export Ing staple. Value or the Cottox Csort or tiie I'niteo States Balrt. Poundi. Vol u< llltS and '47 1,711661 7I6.I30.00C $7n 882.3* 1817 and'18 (estimated)..2.2M too Sliioootu 17 961, JO Increase 471,J49 198 870.180 $7,080,U This gives a margin of a little more than aeven mil Hons of dollars. In arriving at the aggregate value o each orop, we have taken the price of middling and fal on the 1st N'ov. in caoh year. After that time, In 1841 prices advanced, and a Urge portion of the crop of tha year was sold at hlgb*r prices than those ruling at thi time, while the prospeot at present, relative to the ore now ooming to market, is, that the bulk of It will b sold at prices below those now ruling. In view ef tbes facts, the conclusion we come to Is, that the ootton plant . ers will not realise within several millions of dollars a ' much, in the aaareente. for their eroa of l?J7 ami iaju a? (or that of IMS and 1847, notwithstanding the it , crease in quantity of more than twenty-lire per oont ! Compared with the last orop, there will be, withou doubt, a Iom of at least ten millions of dollars, morel; from the depreciation in prioes. Stock Kxclunft. 12000 U S 6'a '62 coup* 100V 100 ahiFarmer*' Tritat 257 5000 do 100 30(1 d'l b60 26^ ?000 United 8 6'a'J6 100 100 do K' 3000 Kentucky 6'a 9H 100 Morrii Canal 1H 2800 Ohio 6'? fiO t30 Ja *)8 21 Canton Co 27' 6000 do7's 100V 100 Canton Scrip ji 2004 III Knadable b60 31? 25 Mohawk RR 67 2000 do 38 125 do 66) 1000 do 38*. 50 do >60 66 13800 Rvad Mort 0d< ilO 65 100 Nor It Wor RR 36) ?W0 do 65 100 !.oni lalaud RR 27* 10K? do bJ 64ft 21 New Jeraer RR 104 3??0 do 64% 100 Harlem MR 4'\ 50 ah* Mech.i Bank 104 100 do 4|i 100 Reading RR *60 250 do 100 do >90 677, 50 do liIO 41? 150 do 57* W do alO 41) WO do 50 150 do b30 42 1W do ilJi 7J Krie Railroad 61S Second Board. $13000 Treaaury Notea 99J{ 50 aha Harlem RR 41", 4000 U ?6'a *2 eonpa 100 200 do 41^ 54?ln Canton Co J7J? 100 do *31 4ll, .do? ? 21 1?" <1? h60 43 50 Meclia Bunking A?a 12)1 100 do 414. 109 Harlem RR 4|)? loo do it). New Stock Eichatif*. ) 50 ah> Harlem RR c 4"-; 260 aha Harlem RR alO 41', 50 do c 41'., 100 ilo alb 41', I 50 <1o e 4IX 50 do at 41 \ I 150 do c 41?. 50 Parmer*'Tr a3 26 I 50 do b3 4 IK 50 do 25.', 200 dn 10 4 l? 25 Canton Co c 28 50 do anw 4lW 50 Long Itluiii RR 277-, ! 100 do anw 4I\ 50 do c 27', io? no iu? <i'( 30 nraamg HK bin 17.', Rlarrlc?t. On Wednesday,the 17th Inst , by hi* Honor tb* Major C. Krkdbick Mutt, of Saratoga, to Lvixa I). Hmi>itv of this oltj. In Hartland, Vt., the 16th lait., by Rat. Mr. Squirm W. Hatch hn inrnv i, t.H'1 . mwchtut. of the city ol New York, to M1m Adki.i*r H. Weld, daughter or R Weld. Esq., of Hartlaad. Dt*d. On Wednesday morning, tb* 17th Inat, Iiakkuli Rr r i? h . daughter of William and Cecelia Robertson ged 4 yearn and !14 days. The friend* of the family and tb* members of Brook lyn I.odge, No. 20, I. (). of O. K , am respectfully invitee to attend her funeral, this (Thursday) afternoon, at 1 o'clock, from th? reiideno* of her father. 67 TUlery st Brooklyn Her remains will b* taken to (Jreenwood Cemetery fur Interment. On Wednesday the 17th inst. t Catmksink Fa a.ilk Richard, wife ot Thomas lllckard, daughter of Krancei Kagin, aged 23 years and months. The relatives and those of her friend, Jams* Kagln and brothers-in-law,Patrick Michael, fame* Rlekard anc Mr. Israel Taylor, are respectfully invited to attend he funeral, this (Thursday) afternoon, 18th lust, at f >u o'clock from the residence of her mother, Catherine Ka gan, l< 4 Lewis strrut, New York. On Wednesday morning, the 17th Inst., Saraii W Lvtiti, aged 78 year*, relict of the late James Lyons, c Ualiymoney, County Antrim, Ireland. Her remains wl be taken4o Albany for interment. On Tuesday the l<Jth inst , after a short Illness. Wit i.iav K , third son of Thomas W. Hall, aged lour year and eight months. Tb* friend* of the family ar* requested to attend hi funeral, this day, Thursday, at 10 o'clock A. M , fmn the residence of hi* father, ISO Delancy street. On Tueiday. th* Irtth inst, suddenly, of disease of th< heart, Edward Dotlr, aged 69 year*. The frleods of the family are invited to attend tb< fuueial, this Afternoon, at 4 o'clock, from hi* late real dence, 17 Klgbtb avenue. Brooklyn and Canada paper* will please copy. On Tueaday evening, the 1 ft th Inst, after a severe III ness of Ove days, of apopleky, Mr*. Maruaret D. B j*H' *?, renci 01 me iaie Pinimi i , jkjuh, In tile Mi year of her age. Her fi lands and relative*, and thoae of bar *on?, Wm C. and Samuel .1 Jaque?, and aon-ln law Wm. Hewlett are Invited to attend bar funeral, from the reeldence o tba latter, H9 Sixth avenue, thin day. Thursday. at 1' o'clock, without further Invitation Her remain* wil be taken to Woodbridge. N. J., for Interment, rblladelpbla paper* pl?a*e ucpy. She ha* gone ber dear Havlour to see, With whom the wan longing to be ; Her trial* and trouble* mow are o'er, Hbe'* aalely landed on Canaan * bright ahore <>a Tue*day evening, lflth ln*t, after a itbort lllneu Jr?n?, only aon ot Juitu* and Cornelia A. Earl, aged" year*, 10 montli* and i:i day*. The friend* of th* family and thoae of hi* grandfather Dr. Habeneau, are reepectrully invited to attend hi* fu neral, on Thursday, Irtth lint , at :? o'elook r. M . from the residence of hi* father. .10 Charlton *treet. On Tue*U?y, l#th iiut., Kohkki M. Lobk-ihi *u, aged 33 year* and 9 month*. The friend* ot the family tire re*peotfully invited to attend hi* fnneral on Friday morning ?t 7 o olock from the re*ldence of hi* mother, 34'J Klvlngton *treet. Ill* remain* will be taken to IV-eraon. N. J . for Interment On Monday, 15th ln*t, Kxiit. daughter of Dixon and Mary McQueen, tged 1 year and 10 month*. At Brldgewater, Ma** , 1.1th intt, Lkmiiki. Wii nsutow, of Doreheatar, aged M, a revolutionary peniloner He *erved under lien. Potnara at the battle <1 Banker IIIll. At Northampton, 11th Irof , Profe**or Soi.omom JIioo| iu*n, \. M , tged 17 At I'ltUlield. l-Jth ln?t . >ir? l.i ? v V wife if I ?1 M y Iirned **'l*tact paymeit'T general I . > Amiy. ?rd j daughter of Hod. Natlian Willi*, af I'|tt?0?i4 BT SPECIAL OVERLAND EXPRESS AJTD KLECTR1C TELEUHAph, TO THE x NEW YORK HERALD. ARRIVAL OF THE JAMES L. DAY AT NEW ORLEANS. ARRIVAL OF MR. T R I S T. TWO MORE ENGAGEMENTS BETWEEN THE AMERICANS AND MEXICANS. AMBllXCAXr lobs fifteen. MEXICAN LOSS ONE HUNDRED. MORE DESPATCHES. ' Occupation of the National Road. Civil War Among the Guerilla*, be., &c., &c. i The nU'tmar James L. Day arrived at New Orleans on l the 10th Instant, with advice* from Vera C'rui to the 6th or 7th Instant. i The Picayune of the 11th has a lull list of the killed anil wounded on our aide during the siege of Tuebla Open and undisguised hostilities hate at last broken 1 out between Santa Anna and l'aredes. A manifesto has been Issued by the latter, la whloh the Kx-Treaident is ' denounced as an enemy of the Mexioan people and 3 Mexioan nationality. Later dates from the army hare also come to hand by t this arrival. t Mojor Itarbide remained a prisoner. a Lieut. Sears, bearer of despa'ches from (ien. Soott ( and Commissioner Trist, came passenger in the Day. r lie was escorted by a Mexican spy company, employed I for that servloe by (Jen Scott. Two engagements with the enemy occurred near Puebla, In which the American party had fifteen men killed and the Mexicans one hundred. The Mexi?an forces were commanded by (fen. Torrejon. The first Pennsylvania regiment wu then ordered out to accompany the escort part of the way. General Scott bus commenced the permanent occupation of the national roni between Vera Cruz and the capital. A gmlson of 760 men bai been established at th# National Bridge ; another, of 1104 men, under coin mtiad of General Cushlng, at Ja'npa; and a third, of JOOO men, under General Lane, at Puebla. General Lune Is quartered In the heart of the new city. Sauta Anna was at Tepacan as late as the 'JtitU of Ootober. The rumor that he had escapnd south, toward Guatemala, was therefore untrue. A sort of civil war bad broken out among the guerillas. It originated In a quarrel between I'adre Jarauta and Col. Zenobia, and resulted in a severe battle betwten their respective clans. I'adre Jarauta's band tame off victorious At least thirty lives were lost, It is said, in this light. Captain Walker's body remained unburled for two days. Ills death created an ununual sensation throughout the whole army. Llent Soott died of apoplexy on the passage to Vera Cm The following, belonging to the First Pennsylvania Regiment, wer? killed and wounded at the siege of Puebla Killkd?John Price, Enrlek, John Herrod, H. It. Runolman, Win A. Phillips, Win. Smith, A. Vandyke. 0 E If. Jones, John H. Gilchrist, W B Johns, James I'hll0 lips. 8. D Jewett, D. 8. Bernoy, Joseph Wilson Wounued?George Rush Berger, James McCutoheon 0 John Hover, David Lindsay. Henry Lynob, MansfleU 1? Mason, James Bowdun, R Wilson, John Uowlan.Chas if Clltalan, John B 11 err on, B Y. Yarlott, James Ellis, Do mlnlok Devandy, Luke Kloydd. Captain John Herrc >r Thomas B. Kurnam, A E Marshall, W. C. MimeblddU 5. R Reed, Sylvester Boslye, John McClelay, James Lam kt bert , Miiiiiw-John Longstatf, M. Htenmar. Of the Seoond Pennsylvania Regiment. Dr. Bunting P hospital surgeon; William Deal, and John Biers, wsr? i? wounded. Deal's conduot Is highly spoken of by Dr. Bunting. All In the village hospital oapable of oarrylng mus' kets, did good servloe from the roofs of the buildings. I, BY BL.BCTKIO TJCLEOIUPH. LcgliUtlvt Proceedings. sfcnatk. t Albasy, Nov. 17, 1817. . A bill ?u reported prescribing the manner In which banks shall mime their quarterly reports, and authorising the Comptroller, Secretary and Treasurer to tlx a time during said <|uart?r to call on bank* for their rail port 4 A resolution came up nnder debate, offered by Mr. , Barlow, enquiring of t^ie uommlsnloners on eode and practice, what time has been employed by them in the ' discharge of their duties, whether any of their time has * been devoted to private bunkiess, and whether they hay* a employed a clerk or clerks. Adopted. A resolution was offered oalling upon the Triton Ajso? elation to report as to whether its rule* have been viola* ted by any of Its officers, by admitting persons to visit ^ the prisoners. ' Adjourned. 7 ahiiolt. ?, A favorable report was made on the bUl relative to th? Marine Hospital and ita funds. The House concurred in the amendments to the bill * relative to international exchanges. , The bill for the relief of the Madison I'niversity, ap* propriating 91900 for two years, was rejected upon Its *> third reading. ' Mr. Mai wru'i bill proposes that all banks and Indl| vidual bankers shall be suoject to taxation on the full i amountl of their actual capital, paid or secured to be paid, and not on reserved oapltal ; Mr. W. II. Hkiik's resolution for the adjournment of i the Legislature en the Wt of December, was culled up i and then laid on the table by a vote of Mi to IS. Mr. HuM?Knronr> offered a resolution calling on Con1 j?ress to provide amendments to the constitution so as j to elect the President of the United States by a dlreot , vote of the people L A concurrent resolution was offered by Mr. 8. J. Da, i id, that the State library be opened from 10 A. M. to ! P. M. on Sundaye. Trior totalling the question the House adjourned. ' Markets, N>? OlD.t.M. Nov. 10.?< otton?The inarkeL win , (leady, and the offer* of purchaaera were freely mat. r Mala* of 3 ? ftOO bale* were made on term* rather in favor | of buyer*. Floor?Tha market wan acme leaa active, a d alt** of 500 a 600 bbl* Ohto and Ullnoi* wtra made at a %f> J5, with imall lota St. Loul* City Mill* at 96 76 | Corn?Malta of 10(H) aneka, con*l*tlng of new Wentern mixed, ware mixed at 40c; old yellow and mixed ware , worth 44 a 47c. Hugar?Sale* ot loo hhda New Orleaa* ware mad*, including common to fair, at 3,'?' a 4\?o, and . prime at O^c;. Molaenea at a J3'ie Whi'key at I v>0 a 30,'io. Lard in keg* at 10 a lOXo. Pork dull?mew I at H'J i j' j a VI ji, and prima $10 U7H a 11. kreight* , ?Cotton to Liverpool, to ilavra. l*?c. Sterling 1)111* I ?-dull at a .")>{; Naw York, aigbt, 1 a 1,'? discount Treaaury Notaa dull at par. i < imcikfmti, Nav. 17 ?Klour?Tha market waa linn though lale* were limited; nalea of tOO or 600 bbla were . made, including canal and city mill* at $4 tljvj * }4 76 1 Wheat-Sale* of lOtiO buahela good Ohio mixed, wen r made at h.i cent* Corn?No change. Hngir-NewOrr lean* wan (riling at and 6'? ct*., the latter flguri - for good to prliue. H oga?The market waa a little firmer tale* of 7M) head were made at fiw) Ml. There waa n< change in Daeon or I'ork The river wu (till ellghtly m >f the rile. riTTtai t'., Nov. 17, l?47. ?Hnur?The market *?< eteady, and ?alr* of 200 bbl* were made at 9-1 fS"* a Wheat- No **.! * were reported; fair (ample* Ohio and Tennaylvanla ware worth H ct* The general aspect of ,, the market wu that of inactivity 5?!ea of raw whlnkey a were making at 1?^ eta , and a few hundred barrel* ol rectified were aold at'-'lrti. In provlaim* and grooei riea, talea were chiefly ronflned to the retail trade, wjth - oui cnntiR* ID price*. Tne river nau a^am rimn una wr ? report ? feet 0 Inche* of water in the channel. Biltimore, Nov. 17. T. M?Hour?The markit *u doll, find Ml** of .>00 bbla Howard itreet were raadc at . $6 7fc. When* - Sale* of 1000 bu*hel* were made, in eluding Maryland red*. at 170c, and white do. at 130a.? 1 ( orn wa? dull, aod *mall'-ale* of Maryland white and mixed were mulling at and of yellow do. at 5Sa ? Frovlilon* remained unchanged. WhiikiT wa* Inactive at -n a Pealer* In produce waiting for eteamer's 1 new*. Ai mm, .Not 17, P M ?Flour-The market wai dull ror Ueneaee and good western brand* at 87X*rt. No ealcf of wb?at or corn were reported Oat* Hale* of AOOO bunhel* were mcle at 40 cent*. Barley Sale* of 1 in 0<I0 bunhela were made (two rowed) at 8r> ? cent* I\Vhl*k*y continued Inactive Receipt* by .canal during the preceding J4 hour* were * follow* - Hoar 11 MiO bbl*: corn 10,000 botheli; wheat 4000 do; barley 10 000 do. The weather very One and pleasant. Bi r? ?i o, Nor. 17, T. M.?Klour?The market wa* _ I dull and prlcm inclined to droop. Hale* of looo bbl* , [ including miked brand* of Michigan, at nnd corn* parcel* of Black Rock and Cleveland tt $4 74.? I Coin - Male* of 7000 ^tieht 1* were made, Including We* tern mixed, at iH.^o. and high miled do at 17c Wheat , ?Sale* of 60,000 bushel* were made. Including Chicago at hog, with Racine and Moutbport at lorto.and *ome lot* ! Milan, Cleveland and < <>neaut,at |l It v??No change Whiskey inactive at prevlou* rate*. I'ecelpt* during the part .'t hoar* were ** follow*:-Hour, I0,000bbl*. corn, 4 oco bu*hel*; wheat, 04 ooo bushel* Freight* remained about the *amo Bo?ro>, Nov. 17.?Klonr?The market wm dull, and prloe* ihowed a disposition to droop sale* of *000 bbl* were made, Inoludlug Oswego. Michigan and <>en?*ee. at '2h%6 87X. Corn?Kale* of about in,0(>0 bu?h< 1* wr? m di-, ln< iu'tin)( we*tern ml*? d at 7 I. ami rul ), ;r>w i 7!'ct*. ()*(? >*|e* lit |0,0iki iiii'li< |? were iu? >, j oU. Hy? continued firm. W Li?ki y wai Inactin. k?C Kr*l|bt? duu. .Nothing hmd of Mm rtttaw. INTELLIGENCE BY THE MAILS. WiiiuioTCH, No*. 16 1847. Ur Clity'i Pmilitn?TKe Jhlmiititlralion and ikf. Op* potilion. The plot thicken* A telegraphic despatch give* th? Important intelligence that Mr. Clay hu pronounoad agalnit tha acquisition of *ay Mexican territory, for K amounts ta that, although the exprewlen* uaed an somewhat e<iulvooal On tha subject o? slavery h? to not disposed. he says to acquire additional tarrltory tor the purpose of planting slavery therein. On thU policy there to soaroely any douht that all tha whip, exoept thoaa committed to the support of tha war, will twit* i The question is now, will Mr Calhoun and lib Wend* ' sustain Mr. Clay a policy ? I think not Will tha whig* be able to oarty through both Houm* I >n uldriiM to tha Kiwutln i ? ? ? ? mil in? wir shall otui on the part of the United States ' Again, I think not: and It is f urthermore extremely questions' ! ble if the 1'resident would consent to be dictated to by ! < onuress in the mattar. 1 he President's constitutional view* on thia subjeot. are, that one* a war li recognised ! or declared by (ongress, It la ever after that procedure the duty and province of the JOxacutlve alone to wage that war to a conclusion, acoording aa te the Executive may appear wise and proper This la a moat Important I question, and one which will In all probability be freely dlacuaaed during the coming session Mr. Berrien, a Senator from Georgia, an able lawyer, afflnned the oontrary doctrine last aeaalon. in a speech of great power. On this subject J udga Story speaks as follows : ?Tha representatives of the peeple are to lay tha taxes to support a war, and. therefore, have a right to b? con suited as to its propriety and nucessl'y TK'. rzreutive is <o carty it ?n; and. therefore, should be consulted as to its tiuu and the ways aud means of making it aflbotive '' Many are unwilling to ooncur in tbls opinion, and its correctness will not be acquiesced in without a great struggle Hut suppose tlie President shsll stand upon this, his presumed right, to direotand control tha prosecution of the war to its close, and suppose tha opposition, of all shades of political belief, should unlta In a reuionstranoe against the furthei prosecution of thx I war, and that he should discard suob remonstrance? there is every reason to believe, judging from tha Inflamed state of feeliug on both sides, and Irom tha fact that tbe whig* have a majority in the House of Ilaprosentatives, that the President will be impeached for treasonous exercise of usurped authority The power < of impeachment vests, under the constitution, in tha i House of Representatives The Suntte tries tha ImI peachment, and the concurrence of two-thirds of tha i members urcseut la nrOMUarv In onnvtnilnn AltKnueh the House might be able to impeach the i'residaut.ln cannot be couvloted by two-thirds of the Senate, M it present constituted Nevertheless, there will b? a terrlbla oonfllot, should the President contlaue firm. Will ha do bo f Aa In tha Oregon question. two third* of the Senate may ba found to advise a middle course?that la, to adopt a defensive line. In such an event, will the 'resident feel himself fjrced to yield to the views of this majority of two-thirds? Nona can tall; probably not even tba I'renldent himself. Should the polioy of further prosecuting the war, and collecting taxes and other means of revenue, prevail, It will be the 'riumpb of the administration. Should the 'Intensive line polioy succeed, whioh is iruprobiblu. it will bi a triumph for the Calhoun and Taylor party. Should trie policy prevail of withdrawing our forces an J surrendering all the advantages we have gained, without My equivalent whatever, whloli is impossible, the Clay whig* will have achieved an extraordinary and unlocked for victory. While I write, the Cabinet i? deliberation on the policy they shall adopt Should the Pr*nijMut In his I ineswge advise either Sir. City's or Mr Calhoun's poll cy. It will be a tacit acknowledgment that he lit hopeless of the success of his own views Hgaiust ho terrible no opposition. UALVlKNHia. Waihimuton, Not. 16, 1847. Ptlittci in H'ailtington?Mr. Clay ? The AJminiitrnlion. Already the eitj li In a ferment. Nothing Is talked of, thought of, or dreamed of, but politic*, and, ia polltins, nothing but the next Presidency. The polittolanj aru running mad lu the public streets, in mid-day, they assemble In knots of five or six, and talk and look like so many Catalines or tiuy Kawkeses. The noise and excitement Is already so Intense that It Is easy to foresee it will be Insupportable three weeks benoe. Mr. Clay's fentlinents, lately enunciated at Lexington, are generally regarded as not over wise. He had, however. but one of two courses to pursue?either to forestall the administration by pronouncing for the whole of , Mexloo, or to declare himself opposed to any acquisition 1 of territory. Any middle course would be infringing on somebedy else's' thunder,'' as Mr. Webster classically terms it To make an impression, Mr. ''lay was com>, pel led to be origins! >, but whatever may hare been Mr. CUy's former Judgment and shrewdness ss a politician-for, after all, strip the thing of its disguise, aud it Is as a politician ha spoke, and it Is as a politician every body else has spoken on the question, from the President in his message down i to Mr Wilmot in his abolition speeches, and Vlr. John Van Ouren In bis philippics?he hax not exhibited over muoh wisdom in the part he has chosen. Kor onoe, at least, he kas mistaken the character and the feelings of the people. Without any insane desire for Insane aggrandizement by the annihilation of Mexican sovereignty, without any mad thirst for empire and enlarged do * aln, there is yet in the hearts of the people a settled determination to have their rights respected. The administiatlon will neither adopt Mr Clay's policy, nor Mr. Calhoun's policy. The President, in his mtHHsge, will bring back the minds of the people to the principles enunciated in Ills last annual message?to the I principle upon which this war has been oonduoted, ' namely to secure an honorable peace; and In that word " honorable'' lies the whole subject of difference. The President will declare that this war should not be abandoned without Indemnity for our losses and expenses, and that without exacting such indemnity no peaoe we ; could make would be honorable to this country. Mr. | k lay. on the other hand, contends it would be quite aa i oouoraoie ana mora proniaoie 10 mane peace wuuout I any Indemnity. In thi* opinion the people will not agre* with him. i There is a pre determination on the part of the poll\ ticlans to make this Mexican question a subject of party strife. There ii n<> small danger that it will be decided solely with a view to the aggrandisement of this party t j leader or the extinguishment of that I trust it will M J kept open for decision by the people at the next PrwrtI 1 dentlal election. | ~.Mr. Clay has enunciated one gTiat truth'that the anj nexatlon of Texas was the primary eauae of the Mex| lean war. There i? no denying thin. Had Texas never been annexed, there would hare been no war. Tboa* j who predicted that annexation oould not produoe war, ; In vain attempt t? assail this position. But Mr. CUy I baa fallen Into, doubtless, an unintentional error In aay1 ing the army of the United States was ordered to ad ' ranee to the Klo Uritude before the result of Mr 811* I dell's mission was known He is reported to bare said, " At the very time wben our army was ordered to march I on Matamoras, to take possession of the disputed boundary, Mr. Hlidell was on bis way to the city of Mexico to enter into negotiations for the settlement of the mine disputed question Why not wait until Mr. Slldell's mission bad been fulfilled ?"? | On the l'itli of January, 1846, a letter was received by the Hccretsry of State, from Mr. Slldell, ensloslng the I decision of the council of government of Mixloo, ad vis I lug that he should mot be received. and oilier oommunlI cation*, rendering ll morally certain that our minister would not l>e received On the 13th of January, the day of the receipt of thin despatch from Mr Slidell. or' ders Issued from the War Deprrtment to (Jeneral Taylor to advance to the Rio (Jranda. Mr. Clay had, in ; this InHtanoe, fallen into au historical error, of which It would be dlsoourteou* to him to doubt he would rejoica to be disabused. Mr. ('lay'h sentiments on the Mexican question w*. ' materially damage his profpeets for the Presidency. I Nevertheless, the whlgi may. in time, unite In support ! of the doctrine he preaches, and In nuch an aveut, and 1 indeed in almost any event, he will be the candidate of | that party forth* next Presidency. GALVIKNBIB. Washisutow, Not. lfl, 1847. O.I,It and Kndi. Is It true that the Rothschilds h?v<> had to borrow (3.000,000 in Wall street* Such a rumor h?re for tba last lew day*. ' dun. Armstrong will go out In the Washington for t Liverpool. In the interim he has returned to this city. ; (>eu. Smith,ot tho N K Boundary Is in town 3 Mr. May 's speech, it is said in these quarters, wont d>?. i We are verging upon tb? Gulf Ulresiii O. P. M The Court Martial of hlcnt Col. Fremont i rwrxrvH dav. l/*iTri> Htaiv? Antr^ai. t Washing rofv, Nov. IS, 1847. $ < ourt met at in A M. All present. Record read and , approved Croii ixaminalioH of Gr..-v lituvr < onlinurd ? Q. Did you write t? the Secretary of War on the 97 th of January. IM7. and is thU a copy of that lettar' (Caper passed up J A. I did writ# a letter to the Secretary of War on th? 17th of January, 1147, and 1 believe this to be a tru" and correct copy or the rame. [Letter read as follows J [oeev ] lit Aiiqt ASTr.ai Asmt or tut Wm, j Cti'DAD pr i.of AnriKLKI, > June 17. 1847 S Mir I enclose herewith a copy of thre* communication*, No I being instruction* from me, of ;mUrday, to Lieut < ol Kreciont relating to hi* battalion of volunt? era. a. Iti*ply ot Lieut < ol Kremontof this date, refusing obedience to my orders 3. Letter from m* of thisdate to Com. Stockton, on bin assuming powers not given him. and preventing me from complying with the tn*tnictlcu? from the ('resident of the united State*, conveyed in letter* to uie from the Secretary of War. ?lt will bo setn by the I'rraldent and Secretary of War (hat I am not recognised in my ofltoiai capacity, either by Com Stockton or Lieut. Coi. Kremout, both of whom refuse to ob?y my order*, or the Instillations of th? Prani'ient; and a* I have no troop* in tb? country under my authority, excepting a few dragoona, I have no power of enforcing them I have tn state that the icarch of the troop* from S.n Diego to this place, wuh reluctantly consouted to by Com. Stockton, on my urgent advice that he should not leave l.leut Col Kreniont unsupported to fight a baltl* on which the fat* of Lalifornla might, for a long tiiu?. dep?nd the correspondence t* prove whO'h. i* now with my pap?r* at Han Diego, and a copy of which, will be furnished to ynn on my retarn to that place V*ry r*spectluily, your ob't servant. 8 W KKAUNV. Urig General The AdJ't. (ieneral U. 8 Army. Washington, D. (A tru* copy ) K. I). TOWNMK.NI>, Assistant Adjutant Otneral. U Ws* that letter written after vonr Interview *f the safie (lay w'tli I.lent I 11 Kr*ot? nt I.'U I* (..) A,| ??0Vfl'U:| t'X'V ; lt?n?t?UT* be B. I as . r*tn?B)lMr ' S la U??l W* usd w?4? botb of wb*n

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