Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 24, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 24, 1842 Page 2
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yf . T NEW \Okk h KALI). '.in lmk, 1'ililn), Junr '-i I, Ileltllll If llllet 111 of Tin- Hern! i Bulletin of News is kept at the north-wr corner of Fulton and Nassau stre?-ts. On the arrival of th< ii, iruing mail*, at eight o'clock, A. M.?tad also of tin evening mailt, at fouro'clock, P. M., the latest intelligent-trxnii all part* of the world, may tie found on the Heral Bulletin Bo ir.l, a' this corner. Let every way farer sti'l and read. Advertis-nciita of all kinds taken at the office. Ilerntil General Printing Ofllic. The General Printing Office, capable of doing all aom ot printing, such as tiocks, pamphlet', l'ills. cards of al ' scri' tioNs, now open at the Herald Building*, entrance iroir .> j!.*au itret -Joseph Klliott, Printer. T't liny Ui-?The Tyler Meeting. so douiit the paper?, far and wide will magnify t!ie recent meeting in tlii^ city in favor of Mr CI ty, into somethinr ol tn-'-t extraordinary magnitude a.i J importance; when, to tell the wimple truth, it was any tiling but a great meeting?in fact, w .? but a third rate win- meeting?compared with the average cI their excited political meeting*?not over half as large as the celebrated meeting held at the .me place to denounce Mr. Tyler for exercising th>? veto power, and which was addressed by Selden and Starkweather; and the speeches on Wednesday ..ight, (if we omit the violent denunciations of Captain Tyler) were of the most common place character. We know not how it is, but the whigs always seem to be guilty of some most egregious blunder in their political meeting arrangements. Hence, on Wednesday night, instead of putting forth pure, Iresh, talented men, us the organs of the meeting, and to address it, they put forth the same hacks that have tired the ears of the whigs for the last five years. Thus we had no one but Mr. Joseph Ho.xie, Mr. WIS lilunt, Mr. Willis Hall,Mr David Graham, Are. All very good and worthy men in their place and station, but still not the right kind of men to commence a new and bold movement, requiring vast talents, lofty eloquence, great comprehensiveness of mind, purity of principles, and above all, not only no desire to become a miserable office-hunter, hut a high-minded and patriotic determination never to take office, instead of which, xve have to lead, direct, and regulate the whole meeting, four highly respectable gentlemen, distinguished for little else but their desire to get office, place and perquisites, and the tenacity with which they cling to office. Still Sin > .r.. nil tunwlll. ? nf I All! Though they are office-holders and hunter?. But how much more influence they would have, i! the reverse was the rase. As a set off" to the Clay meeting, we have had u very large Tyler meeting tais week, at the Military II.ill in the Bowery, at which the following resolution were passed unanimously and amid great ap plnuse. Alderman l>e Laniater was in the chair:? 1st. It.-solve I, That the present alarming coalition o oiircouutry, produced, as we firmly believe, by then. gle.:t of our Itepreaeiitatives 111 Congress to attend to tin b isi nr<s of tlu- nation, an I the in gent necessities of th people, ihouhl arouse to immediate action every putrio. 11 ml ev ry Ireem in in the United States. J I. Resolve 1, That the President of the United Statehas with ibility , patriotism and integrity, fulfilled all hi d ,i a- t Chief Magistrate of the Union. 31. Rciolvel. That the distribution of the avails of the public lands among the state governments at a time lik. the present, when the treasury is entirely empty, is improvident and unwise. 1th. Resolved, That as American citizens, proud of th institutions of our country, we leel ileup regret in witness ing the dilatory oo lduci of our representatives in Congress, where it woill 1 In leeJ seem, tiial unni ndful of th pi inciples of common justice, and regardless of the wishe and v ants of the people, they ure dev oting their time to i< concerted opposition to the Chief Magistral!-. " * li. IP-solved, Til at it has become the imperative duty of (lie people to prepare for their own welfare and safety We, therefor?. earnestly invoke our fellow citizens of thdide ent w ids promptly to call public meetings lor tin purpose of choosing live delegates from each ward, t< meet at Military II ill, in the Bowery,on the third Moll laof July next, at eight o'clock, P. M., to form a Repuhlicai om nittee to deliberate upon the best means of providing tor the public w elfare. It is high time that we had some repose froti these political ugitations; and so the people will set before long, as soon as the madness and Colly of th? ultra Bank whig party becomes fully developed.? Wait a while, and we shall have a sti|>erb explosion and a general breaking up and scattering of the political elements to the four winds of Heaven! Stil the country is safe! A (trint mid tllorlou* Uwape from Hrltlnl) Tyranny, It is with great pleasure that we have to announcthe arrival in this city of the first of those poor fel lows who, taken in Canada for rebellion, am transported to Van Piemen's Land, has been ena bled to make his escape back to this country. The i>crson we allude to, raine into our oflici >*-sterdny, with his cheek flushed with health am delight, his eye beaming with pride and pleasure a once more reaching bis native land, and his hear full of gratitude to God for his escape front British tyranny. His name is James Gammell. He is about 2ft years of age ; was born in New York, brought upii Canada, and during the troubles there, was taken under Col. James Monroe, at Short Hills, Uppei Canada, in the summer of 1838. Monroe was hung ; Gammell was sentenced to be bung on ih 25th of August, 1838, but was reprieved, sent ti England with John S. Parker, and twenty-two others, and thence trans|>orted to Van Pieman's Land for life, with about seventy more Americans Gammell and leven others were sent out from England, in the ship Canton, to Hohart's Town, on the 22d September, 1839, and reached there aniiarv 16th, l'Mtf They were all sent one hundred miles into the interior to work on the great road lending across the island Iron: Unhurt Town to Launceston Here they tcorktti in irow* for two t/eiirt. After that, Lord John Russell sent out orders to mitigate their condition. They then received each a "ticket of leave," and were allowed to work at their respective trades, on their own account, but still to be kept confined to the interior, and never allowed to go to any seaport on the island. Gainmell, however, was allowed a pass by the magistrate of the district to go to HobartTown to Ret a model for a stump machine. And with that hi ttumfKtl the British authorities; for by ihe assistance of some American sailors, then at llobart Town, lie made hi- escape on board of an American whale ship, and reached this city in tin- health and spirits on last Wednesday at high noon, being the first of the American prisoners who has made his escape from Van Dieman's Land. His numerous hair breadth escapes we will Rive at lenirth her-after. In the mean time, the poor fellow wu-hes us to state that the following American prisoners have died there since he went out:? Peter Williams, of United States; Alexander M' Leod, Gerard Van Camp, of Canada: John James M'Miller, do; Mr. Priest, Jefferson county, N. Y.; Mr. Curtis. The following have been sent to work in the coal mines for two years, for trying to make their escape from the .slan 1 ?Sym-s \y Miller. Chatawpie: Joseph Stewart, New York; \V Reynolds, do; Horace Cooley, London, U. C ; Mr. Murray, do; Jacob Paddock, Kingston. In the.-e coal mines there are 1000 men at work. Cammed says that he left 70 prisoners still then | of the patriot parly, mostly l'nited State*' citizens, unci all in bondage, employed by released convict* in various trades. A man named Notage, of Ohio was killed blasting a rock* Can nothing be done u | obtain the release ol these |?oor fellows! Surely? surely?they have suflered enough. The Weather.?It is just possible that we nut have a small spell of pleasant weather before the ye;c is out: but still it is a matter that is very problemati cal indeed, llere we have the thermometer up t< ninety in the shade?whilst a dirty miz7.1ing rain fall in? for thirty-six hours. The side walks arecoveret with mud?the streets ditto?the air is muggy?th? ladies clothe- get draggled with dirt?every bod feels uncomfortable, and every one expects th* cholera. \'o Yellow Fevee vrrtn New Orleans.?But w shall have it here, very soon, if we don't have th? stre -Is swept and washed. I ' Important prom Kiioo:: Im-ind.? There will certainly be a movement made by the Suffrage parft headed by Dorr, to take posserrion of Khode Islam in a very few day*. There is every indication of it in our advices from that section. Munitions of w ui are stolen every night, and companies ure formini: in all the principal towns. And about the 4th ol 'uly we may expect to hear of something rich. Ii die meantime we give the following :? [From Providence Journal, June CO.] We have seen a letter, dated Norwich Wednesday morning, which slate- that Thomas W. Dorr had arrived ii 'h i. city in th-steunhoa' Newhavcn, from New York, accompanied with about twenty men. We have ulso seen i I'm tlemati who came on 111 the boat with him, and to whom Mr i jrr was pointed out. The gentleman dij not know > r. L) jn . We think there is no doubt of the laet ot huHirivnl. it whs reported that he proceeded at unrc to Chepaci.et, t ut id the truiii ol i.e ure not able to apeak ;o?itivcly. Hi* arrival corresponds with the current rumor that has been Hiloat l'or several ilayr, that he would make his appearance here on Thursday. '1 lure was a tumor in town this morning, that the General Assembly, now in session at New pott intend to i Ijourn over to this city. The rumor ha:, not been continued -although it may be founded in fact. An attempt was made on Tuesday to rescue Wetherby, one of the |>eople who had been arrested for stealing cannon. In the scuffle poor Wetherby lost his breeches. [CorruR]Hra<lence of the Herald.] Providence, June '22,1842. ltroo<ling-u/>?New way of Celebrating the Uli of July in KIuhU Islam!?Mysterious disaj'/iearanre of Fort y-ei <sht Casks of Powder?Tearing of Pantaloons?Fire Arms in demand. Mr. Dennett:? 1 lament tosuy that the expectations which were entertained here during the two or three weeks immediately succeeding our absent Governor's discomfiture, that the existing difficulties would be >l>eedily and amicably anrunged, and peace and quietness restored to the folate, arc very far from being realized. The suffrage party are ' firing upM again in a way that pretty plainly indicates that they don't intend to have their boat beaten. Meetings are being held by them nightly?oaths are administered?companies formed, and stray cannon hooked hi all directions. Twenty men went down to Warren, a few nights ago, (well liquored up) and attempted to get possession of a couple of brass pieces belonging to the Warren Artillery Owing to some uncertainty nsto where they were kept, they did not succeed; but after breaking open several buildings, including a small barn containing the village hearse, ilioy lied?an alarm having been given by the watch. One of the men, I see by to-day's Journal, has been captured ; and in an attempt made by his comrades to rescue him, had his pantaloons torn oil? handsome work! Duty Greene's powder-house, a massive stone building, with strong iron doors, has been broken open, and forty-eight kegs ofpowder (1200 lbs.) carried of! by nobody knows who, to nobody knows where. Four Iocks were broken in order to {jet at the powder. An attempt was made last evening, also, to hook an eight pounder front the machine shop of Kale Sc Jenks. at Central Falls. But the firm got wind of it, ana it was no go. Two boxes containing eighty muskets have 1st been brought over the Norwich road, directed to one ot his absent Excellency's warmest friends. V team arrived at Woonsockof, Sunday night, from Boston,loaded with tents sutficient fur four hundred nea. In short the Suffrage men are all on the move igain. On the oilier hand the "landholders" are lying round in a way that is truly astonishing?forming them-elves into "City Guards," "Sea Fenci>les," "Marine Artillery Men," "Dragoons," and ill sorts of things, drilling, parading, and firing, night and dav. Every body is in a "high stdte of discipline,as the phrase is. Churches deserted, ind members " gone to drill." I'istolsand inu-ketrv popping olf at all hours of the day and i.ight.? No peace for the wicked." It is expected that Gov. Dorr will be here speedily with his sword?that he will join his friends in iVosnsocket ort'hepatchet?assemble his legislature ?" fill vacancies." and go ahead. Whether the >.irty mean to make a stand at Woonsocket or Cheutenet, (close by the Connecticut line) or whether (hey mean to utt iek the city from various points, I in't say. All 1 know about it is, that the 4th of fitly, this year, will be got up with " new scenery. Machinery, and decorations," in a style hitherto unirccedented. And it will not be surprising if the -< i;?. i..-i.. ...... .... .. .... imuiiuiau; b"' "i' " ? ? i yr <a" rnstvo pc.tin, " without the slightest regard to ex ciisc 1" The fact is, we are hell bent for n cat ice here, and no mistake. Steamer Providence brought a company of U. S. rlying Artillery to Fort Adams, yesterday. Eighty lien, forty horses, and six held pieces. News from Texas.?We have received Galveston papers to the 11th inst. Accouuts from different parts of that country represent that its inhabitants are ull prepared and anxious for the invasion of Mexico. The crops everywhere were very promising and give a heavy yield. Iiar.c N. Moreland, commander of the Artillery Compa ny at the battle of San Jacinto, is dead. Every part of the country is in the enjoyment of peace tnd quiet, except the old Mexican frontier town uf Bexar, where the people seem to suffer some annoyance from our >wn voir titters, who are continually going and coming, is well as apprehensions of robbers from beyond the borler. The Hon. John Scott, Recorder of Houston, died on the Ith inst. Judge 8. was formerly from North Carolina. A contract has lately been entered into between the I'exiun government and the Messrs Ducrois and Bourgeois, by w hich the latter parties are to introduce 1,700 migrants upon a tract of land lying near the sources ol he Rio Frio. This region is in the vicinity of the Comanche Indians, but it is well watered and healthy. The French agliculturists will show themselves 'soldiers enough to easily driva off the bow-and.arrow men that come against them. Hon. Tom Marshall and Mr. Webb.?It was very currently reported in the city yesterday that Marshall had challenged Webb, and that the hitter had accepted the challenge. We do not believe the story. We do not believe that Mr. Webb has the courage to fight Mr. Marshall. And we think that Mr. Marshall has too much good sense to send Webb a challenge after all that has passed. Still we have reason to believe that certain letters, or verbal communications, remotely connected with i tight, have passed between the parties, in which Marshall had the advantage. Success of Yankee Talent.?We learn from the Hon. the Chevalier Martiescalla, Consul General to the King of the two Sicilies, that his Majesty has ordered the whole ol his navy to be supplied with Francis's life boats, the first one to be built imme cuaieiy ior me royal ingn.te. j nisisa great compliment to Yankee skill; and all the nation* abroad are now abandoning the British boats for ours. The Nova Scotia station is supplied with them. Lord Hay of th- Warspite, is superintending the building of one at the factory, aad even working at it with his own hand daily, to learn the modelling and carry it to England- The last packet from Liverpool brought nn account of 22 lives saved by one of them. Captain Williams of the Clarion, tells us that all his hands were also thus saved ; and altogether they have saved 138 lives. Well, this is something to be proud of. Fasuio-saiu.e MovE.Mr.sTs.?Travel to Emorr.? We learn that several fashionables including Christopher Hughes, E*)., one of our chargl d' affaires abroad, have taken passage in that fine, fast, and favorite packet ship, tne Oxford, commanded by Captain Katlibone, and will sail from this city on the 1st of July?one week hence. We cannot sq?eak too highly of either ship or commander, und those who wish to cross the broad Atlantic safely and comfortably, have here a fine chance. It is the intention of the fashionables who have taken passage in this packet to make the tour of Europe, and return in time for the winter season in New York. It is astonishing to see the rapid increase of travel to Europe. In the last five years it lias been at the rate of twenty-five per cent per nnnum There is nn uuestion bllt that the steamers li ne ilnnr fheir hare in producing this happy result, by bringing I the Kasteru and Western Hemisphere closer tother, yet they have not been the whole cause The safety and speed of our famous packet ships, and the popularity of their gentlemanly and skilful commanders has become so well known over the whole world, that those who have a desire to travel, are now confident that they cancross the ocean with no more inconvenience or risk, than to ride up Hroadway four in hand. Mdkk Honor and Ji stic*.?Another negro ha> been burned at the stake at the mouth of the Red river, lie was captured in the swam;?ami burnt in lie same ninnner as described in our paper a day 01 wo since. He had killed a man and carried ot wo women, one of whom he had violated?am or this they had him well chained, and the faggotr-ady. w ith a view of giving him a'foretaate of h,. ' inevitable ultimate end Ma|tcrlor Court. Before Chief Justice Jones. Ji n. J3?William C. Barrett, vs. Thomat K Kellinger. Phis was an action to recover the amount of a note foi f340. drawn by defendant in favor of his brother Dewitt C. Kellinger, and endorsed by the latter. It was cashed by Mr. Peter Snsith, for Dewitt C. K., in July last. Pa>mailt is refnsi d on the ground of usury. Dewitt Kellinger testified that the note uasgien, lor his tisconimodution, by his brother the defendant; who received no valu< for it. He got Mr. Smith to discount it, who gave him f.130 for it, thus charging more than legal interest. He 1 also stated that he confessed judgment to his brother, on property c.ontaiued in the public house at Harlem, latch | occupied by him, who turned him out under execution, ! and 'hat the note in question w as given after that time. I He iw resides at Yonkcrs. The counsel for plaintilf, in add ssing the jury, said that the note came to them beat | ing ' ic impress of having been given for lull and law fill ' val e, and they should be extremely careful as to the tes- j timony on which they put in force a severe and penal ] law , calculated to deprive u man o! money he had a* i va iccl. The Court charged that the usury law appeared ! to have been violated, but tho iury, notwithstanding. I found lor plaintiff, in principal and interest, being $3t>7 71 rent . ForplaiutitT, Mr. Marburv; for defendant, Mr. James T. Di dy. llior^c If. Soule vs. ffrnj. Mcfickar?Mr. John L. 3. Fountain hired of defendant the store 231 Broadway, up- | ]K>site the Park, for 3 years fiom 1st May, 1841, at$l-iri , per aniiuin. lly the let ins ot agreement, he save a note, i signed hy plaintiff for $431, payable Feb. 1, 1341; also his . o\\ n note for $460, pay able May 1, 1341. Mr. Fountain I was to take jiossession on the 1st May, immediately pro- I cecd to.lay in a stock of dry goods, and to alter the front windows at hit own expense in accordance witli a pat- < tern designated, lie was not to underlet the premises. In the event of his complying with his partof the contract the notes given were to he considered as paid on ac- | count of rent, otheru ise to be forfeited. On the 1st of ' May Mr. Fountain took possession, but found that hecoul I not raise a stock of goods as he had anticipated?some lit- ! tic uegociation, not unattended by dilti ulty occurred | between him and Dr. M*Vickar, and, by consent, on the 21st May the latter rented the store to Messrs. Stoutenburgh, fancy lamp deulers, (the present occupants,) on a lease for four years, at $1300 per annum. The plaintiff paid his note of $431 on the 1st February, and now sues to recover back the amount, averring that lie had not received vnlur. The Court charged that the notes ha 1 been fairly forfeited. The Jury were directed to bring in a sealed verdict. Yesterday morning they came into court, but the plaintiff suspecting that the result would not be in his favor, refused to answer when called by the clerk, and a nonsuit was ordered. For plaintiir, Mr. Josiah Howe. Messrs. Wells and Cowles for defendants. Court of Common Plena. Before Judge Inglis. JrxK 23.?Suydam, Sage <p Co. vs. Jacob ^Icksr, lute Sheriff.?William L. Stevens was president of a wildcat bank in Michigan, (now said to be restored to specie payments.) He was jointly indebted, with Messrs. Thomas S. Stevens and Davenport to the plaintiffs in the sum of $1243 40. Not suspecting that the kind aid and assistance of the Sheriff would be invoked in regard to them, they arrived at New York on business, in the early part of 1833. At that time, non-resident debtors were liable to imprisonment, but the law very properly, has been since abolished. A writ was issued against them, at the instance of plaintilts. William L. Stevens could not procure bail, and was committed to the debtors' prison, at that time situated in the Park. Special bail was given for Thomas 8. The plaintiffs went on, and obtained judgment in October, 1333, supposing that the parties were in custody. Writs were issued, and return made by the Sheriff that no goods were fouud, aud the parties were not within his bailiwick. The assistant sheriff, Mr. Dayton, and his brother, subsequently went to Detroit, and, it is asserted by plain inin, uiumneu securities ior ?iu,uou or rio,uuu,on demands | against Mr Stevens. One ol" them tendered to plaintiff*, on his return, a draft or certificate of deposits ai to funds belonging to Stevens, from I he State Bank of Michigan, on the Dry Do~k Bank.jfor ?i,500, which they refused to endorse and receive, looking to the sherill'lor thi ir | ay in full, on the ground that he was liable for the escape of Stevens, and also for making a false return. It appeared, from the testimony of one of the otticersof the prison, that Stevens took French leave ot his new domicile between the dOth May an 1 1st June, lS3c, and went to Michigan, ? here he was heyoad the reach of New York actions for debt, or of Mr. Slieriir Acker, although he left the latter liable to be called upon for the amount in w hich he had been imprisoned. The law requires that actions against the Sheriff, in the event of escape, must be brought within a year in order to be valid. This, the Court charged, did not appear to have been so brought. The count as to fulse returns did not appear to have been fully proved, although actions are sustainable for such during three years. The Court charged, too, that a Sheriff is not hohlen for a debt where the prisoner that escapes was insolvent at the time. On this point there seemed to be much difference ol'opinion, as iclated to Stevens. Defendants averred that lie was poor, while the plaintiffs, on the contrary, showed that Raw-don, Wright and Hatch subsequently sentout a demand against him for ^l.'-OO, which was sued for and recovered. '1 lie amount i ow claimed of the Sheriff, for principal and interest, in Sl.ol'J. The ju.-y found for defendant. k'or plaintiff, Messrs. Willet an 1 Gregg and Mr. Jas. R. Whiting. For defendant, Mr. N. B. Blunt. The Exvlobi.no Expedition.?The New Continent.?One of the jiersons on heard of the Vincennes, who has been round ilie world in her, state? that ('apt. Wilkes landed on tin iceberg, which be ing turned Dotlom upwards had a quantity of eartli and rock on it. On this iceberg lie plnnted the American flag, and not on the main land. At the same time,?our informant says? that the British flag could be seen flying on the main land. And this is the so-called newly discovered Antartic Continent ! Yei.low Fevku.?We learn from Havana that the yellow fever is beginning to prevail there, nnd also that one or two cases hud appeared at Key West, supposed to be brought from Havana. Yellow fever has apj>eared at Vera Cruz and Tumpico. The Sihkets.?The Superintendent of streets has culled to say that we have done him great injustice in saying that the streets of this city were in a filthy state. What do our readers think 1 Have they any knowledge of any dirty streets in this city ? City Intelligence. Policc.?A man named Thomas Ray, a stone cutter,was arrested yesterday morning in the act of attempting to break open the store door of John P. Dickson, 51J Oram! street. He was caught by the watchman in the act, hut his partner made hit escape. A man named Wm. Scott, who represents himself as a painter, was arrested by otticcr Low, charged by Wm. F. Bradley with stealing >141 in gold and silver from his lodging at Mrs. Baxter's in the Bowery. A portion of the money was found on bis person. He boarded in the same house with the person robbed, and states that he is originally from Bulfalo, in this State. He was fully committed. OcTRsnr.ot's Ahai'LT.?At atiout half pasts o'clock on Wednesday evening, Captain Z. A. Tilton was desperately assaulted by three men, the principal one named Wm. Ford, w ho commenced the affray by striking Capt. Tilton on the head with a chair which he held in his right hand, and followed up the assault by striking him w ith a decanter, and then continued beating him until he was senseless, assisted by one ot his accomplices, who prevented auy one from interfering, he having the sw ord part of a sword cane in his hand. They then escaped. Captain Tilton was taken tip for dead, ana now lies in a very dangerous state, attended by two doctors. Some one of the gang succeeded in carrying off his hat, containing his bank book account with tfie Seventh Ward Bunk. Antic*!* ?CTRAor..?A Dominica paper of the 1st inst.. received at Baltimore, contains a paragraph from the Antigua Ilegister, which states that the brig Zephyr had arrived there from the coast of Africa, in charge of an officer and seven men of H. B. M. brig Persian. The Zenhv r hail been loading on the African roast, with palm oil ler Liverpool, when her captain and owner having proceeded farther up the coast In a schooner called the Selina, was thrown overboard by the crew, composed of Droomen and European*. The clerk who was left in charge of the brig, hearing of the death of his owner, gave up the Zephyr to the protection of the Persian. From Montevideo.? Admiral Brown, with the Buenos As rean squadron, sailed from the mouth of the harbor on the -13d inst. For several days previous to his leaving, reports were very current that a negotiation w as going on w ith him and the government here. It is said that an arrangement is made, by which Brown has agreed to declaie against the government of (K-ncral Rosas, and unite in overthrowing it. That this government have agreed to give him one hundred thousand dollars to pay his officers and crews, and another equal sum to indemnify him for the loss of his property at Buenos Avres, u Inch Rosas will undoubtedly sequestrate. The w holesale murders, of aggravated character, in the streets of Buenos Avres. it is said, have induced Brown to adapt these measures, which, if accomplished, will produce the most happy results for the government of Montevideo. It is said that Brow n has gone up the river to collect several small vessels of w ar, w hirh are blockading the small rivers. In a short time the result will be know n, and if reports are true, Buenos As res will be deluged w ith blood. No business doing here, and s easels are leaving in ballast. .?*. r r r? m >.? DJ* UJC |PV|Ol, irOTTl \CTftf TU7., at New Orleam, the t'enaor to the ?Kh inntant, and the Diario del Oobiorno of Me\ics, to the lit, have been re* ceired. A Spaniah frigate and brig of war are lying at Sacrificloa, and the Spaniah governmen will not recogni?e the Texan blockade on any account An Kngliah man of war km I) inR at bacriflcio*. Bocanegra, the Mexican irtir. cr of foreign all'aira, addreaeed a letter to the Hon. Dam. . Wobiter, Secretary of State of the United State*. tin cr date of May 3l?t, in w hich he rrmonatrate*, in the amo nt his government, agninit the favor ihowrn to citi/<9* of thii country who volunteered to a**iat the Texan*. and complaint bitterly of the inaction of the American gov cm meat in thi? matter. Such conduct.he a??erti, i? contrary to the moit ?acred right* guaranteed by the law of nation*. He conclude* liy hoping that amicable relation* mn\ continue to he preferred between the the two nation*, whom nature ha* deitined to rulethi* rait and fertile continent. lien. Narnr *< died at thefortrei* of San Juan dr Ulloa on the 3d of June, and wa? interred w ith military honori He km the commander of that port. Tna Natu a Ixnux* ix Man*cm -rit*.?It i* aaid, in , the Burton Traveller, that the ancient tribe of Natick InI liaa* in Maaaachnaetta, are now- reduced to a aingle indiIvNtual. About eight year* ago aereral familiea of the tribe lived at the place railed Vatick a? BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Washington. [Corrc*|K>iMicuce of Che Herald.] Washington, Wednesday?3 P. M. i'rocet'iilHgM In Congress?Condition of At. fairs?History of the Apportionment nil ?Position of the Democrats towards th< President. The routine business of the iSenate is very rarel of much public importance, hut this morn ins; it wa more uninteresting than usual. There were peti tions, memorials, and remonstrances?then came i joint rule respecting the action of Congress on pri vate bills, and after thut the army appropriation bit was taken up, and is now under discussion. In the House, there was the Virginia bounty lan bill, and then the tariff. The dav is excessively hoi mid a sort of languor h is crept over the politic"! world at the east end of the avenue, as well as ovti the face of nature.

The condition of affairs in Congress is more extraordinary thnn at any former period since the accession of the whig party. The developments are getting to be more rich nnd redundant everyday Washington has become the school for the science of the philosophy of politics, and a shrewd prophet is but the mere historian ol a week's advance of the events, so soon and certain do they follow his predictions. Tinte has already brought into full view what was a few days ago sketched as only dimly seen in the future. The apportionment bill bus precipitated the crisis, and almost open war now rages among the contending parties. The history of that bill is a political curiosity, and of itself reveals and illustrates the entire story of the session, the state of parties here, and the great probabilities of the future. This bi'l originated in the IIou9e, and as it concerned that body and not the Senate, common Courtesy, not less than sound principle, seemed to render it one of those matters in which the House ought mainly to decide. But not so thought the Senate, which has grown jealous of the House, and fearing it would be less subservient if enlarged ; at the same time anxious to cast from themselves upon the House that merited odium in the public tnind how existing against Congress, they resolved to seize upon this occasion to curry out their purpose. Accordingly, the Senate, in the most insulting manner, amend the bill in those very points in which uir nuusi1 nau umtrn us ground niosi ueiiDrraieiy and decidedly. Thus amended, it was returned to the House, when, in a very firm and proper manner, the House asserted its own dignity ana rights by n prompt and large rejection of the offensive amendment. To the uninitiated,the affair seemed now at an end, and that the House had onlv to renew its bill, when the Senate must and would yield, as a matter of course. And such would have been the result, had not the great leaders of this movement found it, or thought it, necessary to lay aside the mask, and make a bold demonstration on the public mind ? This was done, and in two short davs, to the amazement of all. The House recede from their honorable position, and ingloriously yield an abject submission to the Senate. Thus admitting themselves to be, what in the Senate they were charged with being, an unstable and tumultuous mob, without order or the sense of even their own dignity, and who would only be fitted to fill their places by a reduction of their numbers. This performance is one of the finest specimens of true political legerdemain on record. But few here even now understand it, and nothing can be more amusing than the growling and indignant amazement of those honest and pure members of the House, who find themselves to have be.en so grossly deceived and degraded, and are yet unable to comprehend why or how it has been done Let us try if we cannot disclose some of the motives as well as the modus operandi. It is necessary to go back to the position of parties and their leaders, in order to understand the motives and ends of this movement, and how i; came to pass that on a sudden, and us if by magic, this most obnoxious apportionment bill, which n< one human being likes as it is, and would not like better in unv other forin, and whose constitutionals ty the soundest men deny, should have become the favorite af the Senate, and been forced through t House to which it was an insult and reproach, u stigma and a shame. Let us see, then, how these factions and their leaders stand, and what common object they could have had, in tlius combining their entire and discordant forces, on the sober exceptions, upon so odious a measure, which it was known the President did not approve, and which almost every Van Buren man in Congress opposed.? If we can discover that this scheme of apportion ment is calculated to defeat the nomination of Mr. Tyler or Mr. Van Buren as the democratic candidate in 1844. and to weaken their force in that party, we shall nave learned, perhaps its true origin, diameter and interest. The following considerations may serve to elucidate the mystery. Lver since Mr. Tyler became President, th? Van Buren democrats, both in und out of Congress, hnve treated him and his administration with a certain degree of candor and jus tice. In no state was there so open and honor able applause bestowed upon his vetoes ns th< democratic press and |>cople of New York rendered on that occasion, from the ocean to the lakes. The same feeling pervades the entire mass of the democracy of the Union, and would have equally exhibited itself, had not the other leaders of that party been seized with a sudden jealousy of Mr. Tyler, and suipressed its manifestation as far as possible The Van Buren leaders have been more generous, and show an open readiness to co-operate with the administration whenever the President should disengage himself from the false embraces of the whigs, while the others have embarrassed its a|v prouch to the democratic line, and forced it to maintain that equivocal and entangling alliance with a portion of the whi^s which has so much perplexed its action, but which events have now made imimpracticable for a longer period. In other words, they had too much sagacity, to say nothing of generosity, to opj>ose Mr. Tyler, when his course had so greatly aided the democratic cause, and he was willing and anxious to be sustained in his administration by the republican partv, and to carry out their principles as rapidly as it could be done with a due regard to the circumstances of the country. They felt that if Mr. Tyler by his acts, could make himself the best candidate for the party in 1844. he had a perfect right to do so, and they had no right to prevent it, and would not lend themselves to hinder it. The other leaders thought differently, and hence their game has been to urge Mr. Tvler to injure the whigs, and then to ruin him- fnrlhev feared his normlaritv would eclirtse their own, if he became iJentified with'the party And hence, too, these leaders and Mr. Clay had a common object in bringing political ruin on Mr. Tyler, and preventing a junction between the democracy and his administration. To keep Mr. Tyler and the democracy asunder has been the mutual aim of Mr. Clay and a portion of the democratic leaders, and hence he has been forced for the last year, bv their joint machinations to hold a false and bad political position before the country. This brings us to the consideration of the particular attitude and interest of these factions in this marvellous apportionment bill Hut the history has already so lar extended itself that the remainder must be deferred until to-morrow. Washington, Wednesday evening. Army BIU-?Thc TarllT? Xrgoclntlona with England. The Senate, this evening, passed the Army Appropriation Bill, amended so ax to restore it nearly to its original shape. It has yet to go through the ordeal of the House, but that body will prohablv yield on this question, as they have done in every thing else. In such an event the army will be preserved in its present size. The Extension Tariff Bill is to be taken up in the Senate to-morrow. There is some talk among the whigs of modifying the distribution feature so as to obviate the objections of the President, and to frame the regular tariff hill with a view to extract a veto. Perhaps this is the wisest course. If they are determined to force the President to a veto, let it he on a full grown bill. This little affair is hardly worth the ink it would take to'kill it. It is understood that the labors of Lord Ashburton Rre nearly brought to a close. No doubt is now entertained that the negotiations will he satisfactorily consummated at an early day. All the points of difficulty between the two governments are in the progress of adjustment, and it is said that the treaties will be ready for ratification in the course of next week. This is like to be a glorious business for President Tyler's administration ; and what n beautiful opportunity will be presented for Mr. Webster to retire from the cabinet with credit and honor, if circumstances should render it undesirable for him to remain. Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Baltimokc, June 2>, 1SIJ. Important Amst?Recovery of $2,582 50 in Oolil Ma. F.nitna:? It will he remembered that during the abaence of a gen tleman named lloffmaater, tome time alnce, from hit home in Philadelphia two indjrlduala entered hia house ou prr lenceof purchasing some article* from Mr. H'( wife, who was attending to business during her huiband'* absence, -he, it seeir*, left the store for a short time, leaving the individuals in it alone, during which, and before her return, | hey succeeded in getting 470 Sovereigns from a bureau in ' which they had been dejwsited, and made off with them. One of the party w as arrested not long ago in Pliiladeljihia, who betrayed his fellow in guilt, telling of his whereabouts, Sic. Tolise officers Hays, /ell, and Ridgley, proverbial for their indefatigableness and energy, were put on the track of the one who had made this city his refuge, and lu a vory short time succeeded in arresting him, md recovering the above amount of money, w hich, upon J investigation, proved to be the property of Mr. Iloil master. The name of the robber is William Van Vleet. He has been committed to prison. A new and elegantly constructed bark mill, fortheusc ff tanneries, invented by Valentine Bierly, Ksq., oi 1 Frederick, Maryland, is now in operation in this city, at j ' the very extensive tan yard of Mr. Hcald, North street. It is denominated the horizontal cvlendrical bark mill) I The machine is very simple in its construction, composed j merely of a metal frame, probably 5 feet in length, 3 in height, and i in width, w ith three horizontal cy lenders ; one over the other. It is calculated to grind a thiro more bark, in the same time, than any other machine in j use, (say three cords per hour) and can be propelled ' either by horse, steam or water pow er. The same gen- j ii. un f.oc V. TII...I what he terms a "corn crusher." ! which is on the same principle of the bark mill, and i promises to he oi great utility to farmers. The company to he denominated the "Texian Fenei- j hies,''whose object was to repair to Texas and assist the inhabitants in repelling the invasion, have declined the j notion of going. What money was raised for them they , gave to the Ma) or, to be appropriated by him to charitable pur|msc*. There is no particular change in the general features of business- Flour has been selling for $5,621 from stores; I corn 55 a 57 cents; oats 37 a 39 cents; no Maryland wheat j in market; Pennsylvania commands $1.34 a$1.25; whis- ! key in hhds. 10 cts, and in bbls. 20 cents. Virginia mo- J nex to-day is 3] discount, and Wheeling bnnk notes 7 discoiint. Yesterday was the warmest day we have had this j season,'and now it is uncommonly sultry. Yours, Rooerick Phllndelpbla. [Correspondence ol die Herald.] Philadii.f.hia, June 33, 1843. An exterminating warlarc is at this time waged against : the dogs of this city. Day and night openly and secretly, j the work of destruction is most relentlessly carried on.? In one of the upper districts it is by no means an unusual occurrence of a morning to find a dozen or fifteen dead dogs lying about the streets?the fruits of poisoned sassengers. Besides the number got rid oil" in this way, the dog catchers are actively employed. It seems to he the only wty to abate that dreadful disease hydrophobia, of which we have so lately had several such distressing cases. There was a fair house last night to witness the newplay of " Mary Tudor," the principal characters in which are sustained by Richings, nnd that versatile lady, Mrs. Scflon. It deserves to be well received. Flynn is up for a benefit and deservos a good one. Ned Conner has gone to Baltimore to play a short engagement. Can you say whf th< r wc are, or are not to have Fanny Elsslerhere? do tell. M'Arann's Garden lias had two or three pood night?, and if the weather should ever get settled, I think would do well. From the legislature we have word that the bill t? enable the banks to redeem their "Relief" notes in specie,has not yet been agreed upon,though it probably will be. The bill granting to the Domestic creditors all the "Relief" notes in the Treasury not appropriated to Common School and Government purposes has passed the House of Assembly, 60 to .10. This bill in substance gives the Domestic creditors that money heretofore taken to pay the State ininterest. Of course the interest will go unpaid?for whether these depreciated notes are or are not given to the Domestic creditors, they cannot be used to pay interest. What trash to bo called money. Last evening Messrs. Bispham and Richards sold at the Philadelphia F.xchange AT ld.OCOof the Six per cent bonds of the Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore Railroad Company, in Bonds of ?1000, with the privilege; the Bonds payable in 1855, amount secured by mortgage on all the works of the Company, with intest from 1st of April last. The manner of selling was so much per cent of the par value estimating the pound sterling ut $4,44? the stei ling to be converted into Federal money at that rate. The terms of the payment are, one third cash, one third23d July, one third 23d August,with interest thereon at 6 per cent. The bonds to be delivered when the whole amount bid is paid. The whole of the ?113,000 was bought in liy the house ol Morrison, with the exception ol 24,000 bought on an order for Bowen & Browns. The following are the prices, amount and name at which they were cried ofh Henrv Davies, ?6,000 at 76 per cent. Mr. Fisher, 2.000 " 76} do Dr. Davies, 5,'too " 76 do Sir. Fisher, 2,000 " 76 do Mr. Davies, 66,000 " 76 do JJMr. Davies, 44,000 75 do Irmnediatelv aider the above, ?92,500 sterling of the six per cent, bonds of the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad ; Company, for ?250 each, payable in 1850, and convertible i into shares, at the option of the holder, at any time before the year 1S50, the interest payable semi-annually in London,' were put up, and sold under the same term-, and in ( me sumo amounts, as me wiinungion nones, un men . last-name'l bonds interest w as duo from 1st of April, 1M1. The whole were bought in five and ten thousand pound parcels, by Mr. Davie?, as was understood, for Morrisons, at 60 per cent, of the par value, estimating as before stated. A number of Irish emigrants are in this city on their way from the West to the old country, finding the times harder here than at home, and the pay worse. Stockton's steamer, it is expected, will be begun in the course of a few days. Less business and lower prices at the stock board today than yesterday. The Fee.iee Cuif.p?What in the name of mystery has become of the body of the great Cannibal Chief? the sailor*eating Vendovi I Where is his head ? A great many ladies are exceedingly anxious to know. And numbers desire that it may be placed in some Museum where they may be able to see it There exists a strange and morbid curiosity to see the remains of this miserable wretch. Trial of George Somes, the Street Broker.? The curious and peculiar trial of this man, who stands charged with uttering counterfeit money, will he found on the first page, reported in full. The city prison was even searched to obtain evidence in this case, and such a class of witnesses was nevet before seen in a court ofjustice. Niblo's.?The laughter moving "M.Dechalumeau" makes his appearance here this evening?so do the " Italian Brigands and though last not least, "Hortense." Our friends may rely on passing a delightful evening with these personages. We observe with pleasure that Mr. T. Placide is about to appear at this fashionable estabishment. Chatham Theatre.?This truly popular theatre was crowded again last evening to witness the per formance of the " Hunchback." This evening Bui wer's play of the " Lady of Lyons" will be performed, Miss Josephine Clifton enacting Pauline, nnrl wm wftnlfl tlin?p u'hn infpnH vimfini? th#? establishment to procure tickets early this morning. {fr?-TllE NEW VOJIK COLLEGE OK MEDICINE AND PHARMACY give public notice that they have appointed the following agents in their respective cities and towns, anil that they tvlll immediately he enabled to suj>ply the genuine preparations of the College. totSTi's vstrs. Oeorgr W. Reddiiw. Boston Kellniig A Morgan, New OrO. B. Zivbvr, PI) MdelphU bans. W. Tavlor, Baltimore R. J. Woodward. St. Louis. O. B. Ziebvr A Co. Wathinf- Ainai H>-*d, Charleston. ton, D. C. 9. A. H dmcs, Auirntts, Ov T. 8. Hawks, Buffalo, N. Y. Milton Bolleim t, Mobile,Ala. D. C. Mitchell, New Haven, R. O. Berford, Pittsburgh, Pa. Cotin. W. A. Haldrman, Louisville, B. Newbury, Hartford, Conn. Kv. O. Jooes. Albiny, N. V. C. Tobey. Cincinnati, O. Levi Willard, Troy, N. Y. J. fl. Thompson It Co.Whet IThos. P. R'rhartla, Lansing- ing. Va. bntg and Wat-rford, N. Y. L. L. 8|*rry, New London, S. Thompson, Worceater, Ms. Conn. L. Moore, Rochester, N. Y. Win. A. Fry, Newport. J. B. Loak. Utira. Numerous other agencies are in course of formation throughout the Union. The firm No. of the" Gaieltt of Me New Vnrk College of Medicine and Pharmacy, anil Po/iular Guidrtn Health," will be issued on the second Monday in July next, and will he continued monthly. It will he gratuitously circulated, a portion ol the funds of the Collkok having been appropriated for the purpose of sustaining its publication. This journal will be specially devoted to the ad\ ancement of chemical and pharmaceutical science, ami the exposure of improper modes of medical practice, anil injurious drugs and nostrum*. By order, N. L. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College, 97 Nassau ?t. fcf- WE DO NOT INTEND TO POLUTE OUR notices with the name of any worthless renegade (of w horn there are several) who filches from m the name of any ol our article*. We caution in general terms against all such unfairness, n id let those to whom it belongs make the u;>plication for themselves, if they like. We a I Vise all who wt?h to be cured of the piles, Ac , to procure Hay's Liniment only at 71 Maiden Lane, nnd thn-e whose Hair is thin or falling out or filled with dandruff, to procure the Balm of Columbia from the same place, if in the city. If thev have to get these valuable arth les in other places or cities, be sure and set that the signature of Comstock A Co. is on them, or never touch them. This istho onlv course that any truly honest man can take, for having the spurious or imitative is only encouraging swindling and rnscality. an i endangering their own health or lives. Please think of this. PRIME AND NO MISTAKE.?We crack ourselves upon being a judge of a segar, and have often felt much annoy e I at the poor article so often palmed upon smoker* in this city. Out ever Since wo tried those at the Spanish House. 7.-16 Bread w ay, we have joined the crow d that rush 'here nightly to smoke their prime llnvanns. It is really i|?ite amusing to hear the gentlemanly proprietors speak ing four or five different languages to as many differen person*, and almost in one breath ; Knglisn, French, Spanish, German or Italian?it is- all the same to them Seriously speaking, a man can smoke their mild Norma Ov>rn >,enili f??l M.llnm.r 1111,1 then lllirrv that meftl OV or il ordtr to lay into their rich Noriega* or Panctolaa. | The Health of (lie City. flCj- MH. BENNETT 8AY8 THE CHOLERA IB IN he city. Whither it be >o or not I am really unable to <ay of my own knowledge, and have no other authority lor it than the editor of the New York Herald. If, how. ver, the cholera be in the city, or any other affection of a local or general character, there will be no danger of injury to llioae who have the good aeute to u?t- Brundreth'a mill internally, and Brandreth'a External Remedy exter. nally. Even rases ofcholic and sudden attacki of dy enter)*, are immediately removed bv rubbing the abdomen with the Liniment of Dr. B rand ret h, and permanently rureil by a few docet of his Vegetable Universal Pille, which imperceptibly diiperae from the body the morbific ronlcnt* from the intcnal parti, which have produced he diseare, and which, if allowed to remain would have a endeney to occasion the must ienrful acaidents to the general health. Braudretb'i Pills are fold at Q5 cents per lx>x, w ith full lirections, ami the External Remedy in tattles at 50 it Dr. Brandreth's Principal Office, 041 Broadway "be' ween Park Place and Murray street; Bowery Office' 271 Bowery; 199$ Hudson (treat, and 174 Second it. ' Rimemofk-Dr. Brandreth's Office in the Bowery is 271, mot 276. (tINTERESTING TO LADIES.?The preservation of t' complexion from the burning pernicioua influence of the solar beam, v. as lor ages a desideratum in Science. Half a century back ladies suffered most severely Lorn the effects produced liv excessive heat. The rapid p'rogi ss of science has happily brought to light a discovery of the highest importance to the Female fashiouable world. We allude to Row land's celebrated Kaltdou?the auxiliary, friend, guardian, and protector of female beauty. In promenading, and aquatic parties, our lovely country women are shielded by Rowland's Kalvdor from injury ; and their complexions remain as seductively charming and blooming as the most llorid writer could portray, and for which they are renowned throughout the world. 3 11 16 19 CH7- TO JAMES G. BENNETT, Esq.-Dear Sir:? The writer, deeming it proper, begs leave to avail himself of the use of your w idely circulated paper, to express the pleasure he received from the pelormance generally at the Concert given for the benefit of the "Blind llarper,"at the Citv Hotel, on the evening of the 21st inst. But particularly so, of the ladv from Philadelphia, who, sang ' Sylvan shades"and " (5 take me hack to Switzerland, accompanying herself on the Piano without pretending or claiming the advantage of much science?she sung with equal sweetness and melody, at the same time exhibiting consummate ability, combined with mtteh gracefulness and personal attraction. Vcrv respectfully, yours, Stc. WOOD. Nr.w York, June 23,1942. 03- RHEUMATISM, RHEUMATISM.?The VegctablcRhcumatic Syrup is now for the first time offered to the public through nn advertisement. The medicine cun lie bought at once, or a contract will be made to cure or no charge, at the option of the patient. It is equally effi. racious in inflammatory and chronic cases, and iti taste is not nt all disagreeable. Certificate" and references can be shotvn sufficient to satisfy any or all. Head the following :? This is to certify that in the month of April last, I was attacked uith a violent inflammatory rheumatism, which aflected all my limbs to such a degree that I could scarcely stir in bed, and was perfectly unable to sleep from the pain, when upon using one bottle of the Vegetable Rheumatic Syrup, prepared at No. 586 Bowery, I was perfectly cured, and have never had an attack since. MARY MURPHY, 99 Cannon street. New York, June 15, 18?2. The proprietor of the Rheumatic Syrup, refers to the following persons, cither as having been cured themselves or having had some member of their family. Mr. Coitev, 18th street, one door west fromSth Avenue; Mr. Birdsall, No. 203 Houston street, three doors from Clinton stree'; Mr. Ryer, corner of 7th street and 3d Avenuc. And others will he mentioned upon application at the office. This medicine can be obtained at only one place in the city, and that is No. 286 Bowery, corner of Houston street Remember the number 286. Price two dollars per bottle, which is generally sufficient to effect a cure. V Literalure of the 19th Century. Of?-THIS IS EMPHATICALLY THE GOLDEN age of literature ; magazines and newspapers, more than any other kind of light reading, serve to enlighten and amuse the mars, while the massy volume is handled only by the few. The best are no doubt issued here and in Boston ; among which we class the \ unkee Nation as decidedly the mo.t recherche, in point of spirit and amusement, lively and entertaining; what the Charvari is to Paris, this is to Boston. It is still progressing here in its circulation, and enjoys the reputation of being the favorite of all classes. Sold by J. A. Tuttle, agent, No. 27 Ann street, New York? Price 6J cents. {XSUMMER COMPLAINT.?Sherman's Restorative Lozenges cure summer complaint, diarrha>a, or looseness of the bowels in a few hours. They have cured cases of months standing and when all other metins foiled. Sherman's Lozenges are the most popular medicines of the day, and deservedly r?, for they cure rooncrandare pleasanter 'hail any thing we know of. 106 Nassau st, 8 State street, Boston, and 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. 3(7-THE MYSTERIOUS PROPHETESS OF A OIP SEY GIRL, at the American Museum, certainly possesses rare and extraordinary powers. How the deuce she manages to give every person their correct history, with all the minutia regarding their families, business, Ac., is a marvel lo us ; but sueh is the fact. This is the last week of the celebrated Signor Blit7, whose necromantic and ventrolo4ui.1l powers are highly amusing. It is also the last week >f the Industrious Fleas. The docility of these insects is astonishing. Miss Rosalie, La Petite Celeste, and Animal Magnetism, draw forth rounds of applause. Taking it all in all, this establishment presents novelties entirely unrivalled, and which are worth ten times the price of admission?only 35 cents. HILL'S NEW YORK MUSEUM?Ample justice was done last night to the great variety of entertainments provided lor the occasion. Every thing was conducted with the usual skill and tact of the manager, who this evening repents the same performances. Yankee Hill will appear as Major Wheeler in " New Notions," perhaps one of his most humorous and perfect delineations, anTwith several other varieties, nssistedby Messrs. Shaw, Bruce, Price, Mrs. Watts, Mrs. Loder, and others. Mr. Hill will also deliver a lecture on the manners and customs of the down-easters; comic and other songs byVlr. Brtice and Mr. Shaw, experiments in Animal Maguetiam, which daily cxcitc the admiration and astonishment of all every afternoon at live o'clock, and great many other attractions. 0(7- CHATHAM THEATRE?The engagement of Miss riifton is drawing to a close, and the lovers of good acting should embrace the present opportunity of seeing her, in the range of characters she is now performing.? She appears to-night in her celebrated character of Panline, in Bulwcr's Ladv of Lyons, Hield playing Claude Melnotte ; and the performances conclude with the suecessful comedetta of the Place Hunter. City Despatch Post, 46 William Street. Frixcifal Office.?Letters deposited before half-past 1, half-past 13, and half past 3 o'clock, will be sent out for lelivery at 9, 1, and 4 o'clock. Braxch Offices?Letters deposited before 7,11, and 3 l'cloc.k, will be sent out for delivery at 9, 1, and 4 o'clock. ALEX. M. GREIG, Agent MONEY MARKET. Thursday, June 33?6 P.M. The Stock market has again been heavy to-day, and sales were small. Mohawk Rail Road fell 1 J?Farmer** Loan 1J?Harlem Rail Road J. A change has again taken place in the management of this road. The President lately appointed, Mr. Thurston, has resigned, and Mr. Emmett isjrestored to the Presidency. The large operator, who lately has purchased a majority of the stock, seems determined that none shall control the management of the road but those who hare a bona fidt interest in its ultimate success. Those little brokering cliques that have hitherto atTected to control all money operations, find him, with all his madness, an impracticable subject. In. liana .Vs improved J?Illinois 6's The July interest, due on the bonds of Virginin, issued to the James River and Kanawha Companies, has been amply provided for. At a meeting of certain citizens of Mobile, held on the 13th instant, a series of resolutions was passed, in which it was stated that the State Bank system of Alabama having entirely failed, arising from inherent evils in the system itself, it should be totally and speedily aVolhhed ; that the dishonorable suspension of the banks should Ihj put an end to, and the banks compelled to resume or to wind up : that the State faith should at all haxards bo maintained; and to that en 1 a tax should l?e levied to meet fully the expenses of the State government, that tno banks may appropriate all their means to the redemption of the State bonds. At New Orleans the Board of Currency have issued the followidg notice Ornrr Boaso or C'rasaitcr, J New Orleans, June 13, 1842. j 07-., At a meeting of Bank Presidents, held this day at this office, the Presidents of the follow mg Banks, to wit: Louisiana. Union, Consolidated, Commercial, Canal, Citizens, Louisiana Stale, and Carrollton Banks, have agreed to receive each other's notes in payment of debts belonging to them. This arrangement to take efiect as soon ns the respective guarantees are given, w hich w ill be attended to w ithout delay. By order of the Board. CIIAS. LE88EPP, Secretary. This notice is a little singular from the fact, that the I ,lion ami Louisiana Banks were paying specie at our last dates, and the others have failed. That agreeably to this arrangement, however, the Consolidated Association has offered, as security 'for her circulation, at preaent amounting to the sum ol ?427,00.1, the following assets, viz - . ? . oil una State Hon.is, waring a percent mieruw, Real estate, worth, at a low valuation, 176,(KM Mortgages on property of twice the imoun', tSOO.OOO Total assets, $ 1,000,000 A proposition has been mnde in the Tennst Iranian Legislature to sell the State works to a company, to ba incorporated with a capital of f 16,000 000, in order to enable the State to get out of its pecuniary difficulties. The funded debt of the State is a* follows :? Prwhitltawu smr PraT, 1616. R< ctmnnhlr R'JrrmnhU Drht. in thr urnr. 1>rht. is ILseir, I': 11 3,f?i.0*0 Inr. ? 500 i?i? * '^m.oeti t-ri n,Mti..-i<>8 taw >,5ti,MO tnai m.noo tat? i.Toa.ot# isat i.ooo.otsi is mi y.iii.ooo in6s 7.000.000 1613 l,M" JW 1170 4 ,

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