Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 1, 1842, Page 2

July 1, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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rv. I YORK HERALl) I \i? Vor!., Fililay, July I, 1M'4> I flcrnlil Mullet In of Slew*. I The florald Uullutiu of N?w* i< kept nt the north-wrI < MrjfViltos tut Nhw Mmtt Oath* arrival oft) I monutog mailt, at night o'clock, A. M. and al?o of tl I Teifhu'mail*, at four o'clock, P. M.,thelatoat intalligcn. I'txtnaupartsol theworld, may ho fraadon tho it' i Hailatm Board, at thi* corner. Lot overv wayfarer Me and read. Advwrtiiuimniiti of ail kind* taken at the ottii.i llemlil General Printing Oilier. The General Printing Oltice, Capable of doing all ?or! ot printing, auch a* hook*, ]>am|ihU't*, hill*, card* of < 'e?ori'it. '?*, is now open at the Herald Building*, entrain from Na**au ftroet?Jotcph Elliott, Printer. The I'lilill Veto?Great Kaclteaicnl ?Its I 111 innt e Council lie.nee*. The rcusons why the Capum could not sign tie "little turitV bill," the third v. to message ol the ho nest and fearless John Tyler, will he found undei our po.^tcripl head. It i* ' hold, manly, straight-for ward artd well rea-oned document, every w ay wor thy the charaeter of its author. The whigs ar> caught in their own toils. They have wasted sever mouth- <>| time, while the country was lunguishin; for want of lietieficial. sanatory legislation, devisin % iin -ciienje* to entbarrasj the administration at.< i?ead ('apt. Tyler, and tliey have hended themeelve ,t la-t. Ordinary prudence and sagacity wouh have ensured early action on thin subject. But tls< whites have neither, and they delayed to the lust mo i ne nt,in the hope that the critical state of the count r; old the exigencies of the treasury would constrain tin President to violate two compacts, rather thai withhold his signature from this most insidious lull But they reckoned without their host. Calnilj surveying the whole ground, and looking at tin uuestton in ull its p.rts, the President directed tin i-. i.retary of the Treasury t.? issue a circular to tin commercial officer-, which ensures the colleetioi of the duty imposed hv the compromise act?thu treveniim* that loss to the government which th whigs -'apposed must ensue if this bill did not he come a law They hai'e neglected their duty, bill the vigilance of the Executive has averted all tnis chievon-' consequt nccs. W'' leara that tin- debate on the Message wasc.\. ce^mngly animated. The excitement produced by the veto is far greater th; a that felt when the Bank Bill was returned to Congress at the Extra sessi u. It is deeper and more nil-pervading among the whig-, though less active and less vehemently displayed.? Mr. (1 ranger, Mr. Saltonstall.and Mr. Fillmore, took trong ground against the veto ami the President ? The latter gentleman denounced the \eio as a conglomeration of the treaty which lie said had been f<>r some weeks 111 progress between the President and the .democrats, and asserted unequivocally that tie executive branch of the <iovernmeut was now u the 11,1 oris of the democratic party, and lie wished them ;oy ol the acquisition. Mr. Cushing re|)lied uost triumphantly to every charge upon the Presi, dent. The debate was to be continued on Thursdav, and great acrimony was anticipated. Wc understand that great contrariety of opinion exists as to the effect of the veto upon the action of Congress on the tariff. The wings li'dd a caucus the evening after the veto was re in to the House, but their determination had not transpired at our Inst advices from Washington.? Phc impression was that the party would go on and jierfect a tariff bill, with a provision regaling the 'imitation clause in the distribution law, and send it | o tie President to meet another veto. Such fatuity h.trdly conceivable, hut it is always safe to calcu late upon any act of folly, wickedness or impudence on the part ol the whiff*. Tim union of tiie President with the democrats is now inevitable. No party management, 110 er ertious ol th headers can longer prevent such a resit it. Arrival of Another of the Kiplorlng Kv|>c<liilnii?\nvul tfcvv*?Argentine News?Brntll a, dir. The I*. S. brig Oregon, ol the Exploring Expedition, lias arrived. She left IIio de Janeiro ia company with the T*. S. briff Porpoise. Lieut. Coint. tiiiffold, and parted company three days out. Tin* k i*. was hound direct to New York, and may be hour\ I v expected. We give below the ofliccrs of the Oregon ;? tlvcrton t'arr, Lieut, Coinman.Ism, Edwin J. I)e Ilaven, I teut.; AufftMttu S. D il twin, do; Alon/o B. Darii, do G'?o. W". Harrison, Acting Master; Wm. Speidcn, Parser; Situs Holmes, Avs.-Surgeon; George M. Cocvocorexsi*. l'ri??ed Mi l.; Joins DibWe, Acting Carpenter; T. O. Bell, B >vnvvin; T. I. - wis, Gunner; Junius T. Bower, Master's state?all well. The Oregon was the late Thomas If. Perkins, and was purchased at Columbia, (dragon, alter the loss <d the Peacock on the bnr in the Columbia river. Two days before the Oregon left Kin, 11. Id. M. urv. yin-j Kctcli Arrow. Lieut. Iloberson, readied ,at p<>it from the Falkland Islands, bringing inte'ffencc of the arrival at t h at group of Islands, of the i rebus and Terror, of the British Southern Flxplo th)E expedition, under the command of Captain H oss. b appears that ('apt. Ross left the Ray of IslandNew Zealand, on the 23d November, and entered ih" lee Il,t nnber Hth, Hll. On the 20fh Janunrv i dlowing he experienced a heavy eale, in which tiic rudder* of both vessels where much damaged by the tee, and having proceeded six miles fur tner tiian during his cruise of the preceding year, v determined to return. When in Int. fib, II. a rOlh?ion took plaee between the two vessels, by hieh t'acy e ere seriously damaged, the Erelm* r eeivt . r the most injury. She lost her bowsprit and i ur! ot her btancheon, and hail the palm of her he-1 iK. ,v.'; ncnor driven eignt jncnes into ttic tinjnet. of i> bow. The vessels reached the Kaulkli Inland on ch"l>t!i April. Tiic Arrow brought to Rio five of the otliceraanl w of the American whaling brig Frances, Capt. Holland, ol New London, which was totally loat oil \jw Hand, one of the Faulklands, on the 15th oj bru uy l ist. All on board wci< saved except Ro rt d. Richardson, of Hartford. After rematnin: mx wi-flu on New Island, they reached Port T.ew , where the Arrow wax lying, and five, being as ui.rnv - could be accommodated, were taken in lo r to Kio They took j-assage in the Oregon and Porpoise. A d ry or two before the Oregon sailed from Hio, i.\ ?thousand troops left that port for Santos, in the provinces of St Paula, to suppress some political disturbances which had broken out there. The insurgent* required the dismissal ol certnin obnoxious persons in tb ministry, a demand which the Etnpe ror refused to comply with They professed the greatest loyalty ai,<l devotion in 1,1- in i ?--h, mil appeared jc.uon .it ij>t. I'urt 11 *?f. < influence over him The disturbance w?? nc: i i !>t i sunon* LU where ihr , mpir \s.;* tranquil. A l irau imberot man-of-war ot different nation werr a' un-iior in the harbor of Rio de J meirc, among them was the American squadron. It wa? reported that one of the Uritish National ship* v?*P tl 1 proceed to the assistance of ^nptain Row A report was currant in Rio that the Iluenos A\ ran \il.niral Drown lud deserted Rosas with hi? h i t, rf*d gone over to the Moiitevuleaiis, there wn v ry retrain to believe it well founded \l> ha\ heard tliia report before, but the lust intelliyanrfrom Montevideo contradicted the report <.'rotuN VV \ ran.?Wl perceive from a rern,' nutribei ot the t.m ft. (hut the attention of the sriei ?ih a id i/ieilical in n of the city has lieen uireotc t the j^let-Tions effects which are represented i llkeivio foHnw from the use of leaden pi(*3 in th jotrdjl.iction of the Croton water into our dwcllini ii Thi^ water, it seenis. will have a solvet pi^ver on th- lead, and thus become poisonous. T ounteract this unpleasant and dangerous result, ilr. Kwlmnk has recommended the adojtina ot beautiful and efficient process, by whioli the pij* nrr coated with tin, and the solution of the lea prevented. This subject csrfainly demands strn attention. ~ . . - V ILn'ift ttorn Qhoil* Itl*nd> i" i' II*tlurtxUBuilntu Hnumwi, .w. - . Alii* uow fillet in ?hodc Wand. '1' * I ?r? called the "Hoot Reel War. or the Flight ? r? is over, anil iiimi <>f the actor* have returnon then homes in rhi? world. anil two have been sen: to their home* in tlic other world. There i* now Tcry little danger o| another out break in tliat Siutc. The people will get an cxten si on >f the right ofnullrage?the State will have small ilelit to pay utiles* it repudiate* uh it did part u it* revolutionary arrip?and the price of root bee, will advance three cent* a bottle in consequence o the great loa* by explosion in the last campaign. liov. King has oHered an additional reward, oi four thousand dollars tor Crov. Purr, who, at tic last accounts, was in Norwich. Annexed are further particulars ot the settlemeu of the difficulties:? Hy An tUftlUnru Sainilrl If'ard Kinf, tjaaernor, Cautaii General, and I'ommandir-in.Chief of the Stall aj Rhed, hlnnd and Providence Plantat ans. A PruclaiiiatIon. Whereat, on the ?ighth .lay of June inatant, I issued i Proclamation, offering u reward of one thousand dollar. 1 for the delivery of the fugitive traitor, Thomas Wilso ; Dorr, to the proper civil authority : ami w hereas tho sai< Thomas Wilson Dorr having returned to this State am assumed thecommnndol o ttumeroua body of armed men I in open rebellion .igamst the go.ernmem thereof, hie again tleil tho summary jttatice which awaited him; 1 d< ' therelore, by i irtue of authority in me vested, and by ad I vice ol the Council, hereby offer an additional reward 0) lour thousau,. dollars for the appt ele union and delivery ol die sai I Thomas Wilson Dorr to the sheriff of the county of New pint or Providence, within three months from the date hereof. Given under my hand and the seal of said State, at the ~ - city of Providence, tin* twenty-ninth day of Jwm, i v i . ?. ' in they car *f our Lord one tho isand eight bun' ? -? * dred and forty-two, and of the independence ot the United State* of Americathe sixtv-sixlh. SAMUEL WARD KING. By Ih? Excellency '* command? llcnhv Bowkx, Secretary of State. [From the Providence Chronicle, June 29.1 > Over one hundred pi i*oners w ere taken at ( nepachet. They are to he marched to this city to-day, and will pro1 baldv reach here in the course of the morning. The city i?, in the main, quiet. All day yesterday, recruit* were arriving. We verily believe that in another week, ten thousand men would have rallied under Jour authorities, to put down this insurrection. It is now, we fancy, foreveripiirted, arid our Statu will uon.no doubt, return to its usual quiet. We learn that the party of horse which went in pursuit of Dorr, rode seventy miles in hot haste, w ithout success. They are now in Foster. ( Emm Boston Mail June 29.) A gentleman u ho came on in the train from Norwich, thi- morning, states as a report, that Gov. Dorr was in that city la*t evening. One report was, that lie was accompanied by his "body guard," and another, that he w as roneealud by the " sympathisers" in that placet, and that Gov. Cleveland would protect him from arrest at all hazards. There was also a report that a large number of Dorr's troops had gone in a body to I'omfret, ft., where they were quartered for the present upon the citizens of that place tricmlly to their causu. There is, we must confess, very little credence to be placed in these Hying reiiorts. Still unother report was that n party of Rhode Island horse had crossed the line into Connecticut, and pursued the retreating Governor as far as Thompson village. This we consider by far the most improbable of all the reports; luit still there Is no knowing what men may do under excitement. . The conductor of Adam's Express state* that tha excite meut at Norwich was very great. An immense crowd gathered at the Depot when the northern train of cars arrived, and it was sniil that a numborof men were on the watch for Dorr, all night. [_Krom the Providence Journal, June 29.] Our advices from Uhcpachot arc to last evening at eight o'clock. Dorr was in Thompson yesterday morning, and is supposed to have taken the train of cars for Norwich We hope he may be arrested, and we understand tha> measures have l>e*n taken to secure so desirable a result. None of our men have been killed, except Mr. Gould, whose unfortunate death, at the hand of a maniac, we have already mentioned. Oneof the insurgent party was wouuded.it is believed, mortally, at Chepachet. fie re fused to give himsell up, and attempted to escape from the part}' in pursuit. They tired upon him, and a ball entered his thigh, and severed an artery. He w?j reported lead. A inan was shot by a piquet of thethird Brigade, stationed at foster, on Monday night. A party of about a Wen or titieun men approached, paid no attention to the challenge of the piquet, and ret used to stand. The men fired, and one ball took effect, whether mortally or not we are unable to state. The number of prisoners taken at Chepachet is considerably over a hundred. They were tot employed in levelling the entrenchments, as we stated yesterday. A portion ut the Marina Artillery are quartered in foili large tents, which belonged to till- Worcester Brigade ol Massachusetts, and are marked " W. B." The sympathizing friends in Massachusetts have suffered in several other particulars, as the spoils abundantly show. Robert (kiuld, sou of Thomas (iould, of Middietown, a member ol the Middietown volunteers, lost his life neai Chcpachet yesterday morning, ia a most unfortunat. manner. Ilia brother-in-law, Mr. Barker, a member of the same company, was suddenly seized with tem(>orsiy mental alii nation, to whirli he has occasiorinly been sullied, and which, in this instance, was undoubtedly caused by latigue and excitement, deliberately raised his muske and shot him tlirougli the brain. The deceased, we understand, tvus about'M years of age, mid had no family. )li> remains were brought to this i it) yesterday, and will lie ial.cn to his friends in Middietown this morning. We ai> informed that Mr. Barker is not expected to recover from the wounds he received ia being secured. Our advices from I'asvtucket are to half past niue o'clock last ey oiling. A strong force is still stationed here. The artillery are lasted so as to command tinbridge. If men suppose theyee'i stand on the Massachusetts side and attack our meii with impunity,becausethej ire beyond our line of jurisdiction, they are mistaken Bullets do not understand geography, Governor Davis, it it said, has ordered the Norton Artillery to the line ol the State. Ncipfvts, Sic., foxxreun with tiii: WasA pb asam little incident, shoyy ing the devstcdness ol woman, has been told. There was a man attached to om of the guns of tho Bristol Artillery, w ho had stolen away from bis wife. She followed him to this city, and Onding his company had gone towards Chcpachet. putsuod them on foot until she overtook them a few miles distant from this town. She insisted upon going wi h her husband, ii be would go into battle, and nothing could dissuade h> from her purpose. She said if her husbond vy as yvouuded she wished to he where she could nurse him- if he wukllied, she wished to avenge him. The officers pcrmith her to go on. and she made herself y ery useful in the camj and returned with the artillery safe to the city this mom ing. We have conversed w ith a man who wa? three dayin Chepachet while Mr. Dorr's army was in itsglory. II. savs the famous speech of that gentleman, in which br .alke.l largely " of Bunker Hill and the coming annivci sary of I lie American Independence," was made to quic' the complaint! o( hi* men, some of uhom began to lea\ him tii'CB'jaa they had nothing \nil pork and hrant lo en while he and hi* officer* were feeding U|>on all the del acie* which the neighboring hen roosts and cattle pa>. tnres could afford. No more pork and bean*, if you please thought the ?oldier??remeinbor Bunker llill, Lexington, and Saratoga, said their gallant commander. The other day during the ' exercising of one of th> County crmpanics on tha hill, the loldier* w ere told by the commander to take their post*. one man by sone mean* or other did not obey, when a neighbor in the auks gently nudged him, and said, don't y on hear tin captain tell you to take yottr poat." " Ye?," wu? llie r? ply, " but 1 don't believe one half I hrnr now ilaya." f'bepaehct i* a corruption of the altorlginal rkrpichui1 which signifies deoil'i bttf. We do not know the ori i of it* application to this village, unless it was given in spirit of prophecy; but wo think noune will question i propriety . Fanny Ki>m.f.r'* Farewell.?The most extrn ordinary entertainment ever offered to the Ameri ......... 1.. - .L- n..L .1 . .... (iurn it"nigiii oi me i urn meaircthree character dance*. a grand pas de deux, a pni de galop, together with Fanny's tine acting in T. i Fille Mai Garde, I.a Gipsey. and the Fairy. Truly the great exertions of Mile. Elssler, on this interesting occasion, will redound to her lasting credit She has never worked ns hard for a thousand dollare as she will to-night for nothing, other than the noble object she has in view. Let us pay hprhyour I presence and applause?let our cheers to-night giv hern hearty assurance of our deep admiration for the artist, and our good will for the woman. She leaves us for Lurope, impatient, longing, expectin' Europe, and leaves us forever. When shall we se> her like again ? And what shall we do when we have no Fanny to talk about, to write about, to pi.use. or tbiiie ? Well, good bye, Fc.nny ; but wc will ,-ee you once more, and then? Abominable.?1The vile practice of firing squibs and crackers about our streets, almost in our very mses We hearjof accidents of the most painful description every momnnt?will not our authoritieawake ftom their criminal sttpineness on this subject' Let every r.iscal indulging in this annoying and dangerous sport be immediately arrested, nnd consigned straightway to the?Tombs. If ever decision were once displayed by our police officers, thiodious violation of our laws would cease at once but as it is, the cily is bal dly habitable?in Broad way, evn ladies' dresses are eel on fire?horses nr running aw.n and our streets are " frightened fine heir propriety ." Is this any longer to be endured W< have ust ler.rnt that several men and bo> were arrested last night in 1'nrk Place, and impr soncii. That's right?make an example of them the citv inns; be defivered of these outrageous prn< ticca. Tex in N an v.- The Texan Sloop of War Austi arrived at New Orleans<*n the 21st last.fromCan pcachv .**he brought ttfiont ^i igned to Com. Moore The Texan wpiadron wi sail shortly on a cruise in the gulf l ?Vaihlii|ton. [f lirotpouikticc of the Herald.] Wasui.iwton, Wednesday, 3 P. M Tlte Little TartflT B1U Vetoed. T!i 'ittle tariff bill was returned to the Hon. v "'JCCtinns of the President between twe|\ i Oi. /clock to-day The veto ntessuge lil.ike beiw? it eight and nine pagesof foolscap. You wi receive a copy in season for the " Postscript" in*.!, i Tite reading was commenced at ten minutes past 2 an animated debate is anticipated. The business in tin* Senate this morning was <> I very little public int?rest. Alter the morning lion had elap->ed, the bill for reducing and re org an 12 i it the arrny was taken up, and it ia now occupying th. body. Inthe House, Mr. Adams' resolution lor the ap 1 pouittnent of.t select committee with power to seni for js rsonsand pai>ers, or the reasons ol the Presi i dent for signing the Apportionnieni bill, lodged n r the Department of State, was debated for a while, and a motion to lav it on lite table, was passed.? Tin* Indian appropriation bill wan talked about for a while, and then came the veto. The authority upon which it was .stated on Tuesday that the editar of the Commercial based his statements, as to the rumored changes to lake place at Washington, was not the regular, hut an orcaiiimwl correspondent of that paper. Unliuny, IV. .1. (<'oirra|n>ii.lcui'e of tlie Herald. J Rahway, N. J , June 30, lgf>. A Singular Murder. Dear Sib:? The body of Mr. Isaac Wynan was found buried about a mile from his residence, this morning at ten o'clock. His feet were partly uncovered. He had received a shot between the eyes, and one in the shoulder?mi|>posed to have been tired from a double barrelled gun. Mr. W. had resided on his place about seven years, entirely alone. The supixHteo murderer, an Englishman, has been arrested, and i.> now being examined before Justice Silvaa. lh had been prowling about Railway Bonn1 days, and talked of purchasing Mr. W.'splace. The discharge of the gun was distinctly heard by the neighbors. There is great excitement here, f must close, a? the nine o'clock train has arrived. Your's, in haste, W. A. T. P. S.?Mr. Wynan was a bachelor, and aoout fifty years of nge ; his residence was about a mile from this place. The niurderwas committed about six o'clock last evening, when the prisoner was arrested. He was in possession of Mr. W.'s house, and milking his cows. News from Europe.?We shall probably receive fifteen days later news from Europe to-morrow or Sunday. The Caledonia left Liverpool on the 10th of June, and will he due to-morrow. Departure of the Britannia.?This steamship will leave Boston to-morrow. Her letter bags will i-iosf in iiiih cuv mis anernoon, Ht Halt pant lour o'clock. They ure nt the 1'ost office, Harridan's. Adams' and Gilpins'. Steamship British Qvken.?1This tine steamer was spoken on the 15th ult., in lat. 12, 48, Ion. 4tt, seven days out. She was making excellent headway. Gone to England.?1The steam frigate Radamanthus sailed from Halifax on the 21st ult. for England. She was merely sent over to insure the safe arrival ot the des[>atohes for Lord Aslihurton. Later from Africa.?The brig Robert, Captnin Cook, arrived yesterday from Africa, informs us ot the arrival on the 20th, of the second British Expedition for the Niger. The British Mjuadron had, about the first of March, destroyed all the buildings on the Island of Galen, in which one white lady was killed. The slaves were all taken off the Island by the British. Emigration.?2600 i<assengers arrived at the Quarantine Ground yesterday, from foreign port.,; the largest number, we believe, ever arrived before in one day. The Weather.?The forenoon of yesterday was oppressively hot, but in the evening a refreshing breeze swept over the city, invigorating the languid (mine, and cooling lha fevered vein moreugreenbly even than the pleasant summer restorative-, of the new Medical College, and confirming the truth of glorious Pryden's couplet? " lie act* the beat who Nature to repair, Draws physic from the tielils in draught* of vital air !" Caution.?We would caution emigrants to be on their guard when engaging their passage to the West. There arc a pnrcel ol petty rascals in this city, hovering about the canal boats, and fleecing the poor emigrants of their money. Let them go only to the regularly established agents. Have a care. Horrible.?A person lias been apprehended in Lowell for attempting to commit a rape upon a little girl not vet six years old. The monster is yet in enstody. He has been once in the State Prison. While there, lie cut oil' his thumb and three fingers, to clear himself from working. Miss Hamblin, rtk Murderess.?This young ac'.r?ss, who'recently "illed her husband m Mobile, gave herself up and was admitted to bail on the 221 inst. Excellent Arrangement.?The New Haven, has joined the Cleopatra in forming a daily line from this city to Roslon, via Newport. These spleiuli I steamers, considered the swiftest that walk the water, and commanded by Vanderbilt and Dustan, i>o.ssesa ample accommodations tor rendering a trip very |firnaniii ttnu agrerunir. Steamer I'nior ?Hunter's new steamer I'nion is a very fust vessel. On her recent trip to Washington she proved tobe a swift one. Seniors lx)ss.?The nt w line of demarcation between Texas and the I'nited States, gives the forni'T about seven hundred sipiure miles of what h.ts been considered the territory of Louisiana. It also takes from Arkansas the whole of the rich country ol Miller and part of Lafayette, and includes many ol the most extensive plantations of the two Slates. On to Kiver.?There were eleven feet of water in the channel at Pittsburg laat Monday. NibloV?Ureal attraction here this evening. The Magic Pills, which was revived last night, carried all before it, and seems likely to commence another race. It is repeated to night with a hurt ol entertainments, for particulars of which we refer our gentle readers to the advertisement. Chatham Theatre?This evening the sterling piece of Rob Hoy is to be produced The part of the bold outlaw w ill be .sustained by Mr. J R. Scott, which, together with other entertainments, form n good bill. We underhand that Mr. Thome, after having sustained an unrivalled succession ol novelty, has concluded to clo;e the house after the Fourth of July for a brief period, in order to add to its attractions by increasing its convenience and dc corations preparatory to a new c- nnpnign. CHATHAM THEATRE.?Opera. melo drama and farce constitute the or<t?r of entertainments a'this estat liahuicnt to-night. J. R. droit enacts Rob Roy, in the opera of thu'nomc. and Walter in th< drama of the Children in the Wood. Mrs. Thorne also appears as Diana Vernon ami Josephine. The popular manager of this theatre i making k rent preparations to celebrate the Kourth of July in a manner befitting .he occasion. (XT MUX'S NEW YORK MDSRl'M?The great.ft musical imtrumont in td " >>rl t. the orchestrion ol en'< moos romps > am! ( .v-.r. comprising -. ithin itself ih combine<l eitrcti of a full band. This newly inver ented inatnrnreiit which by its musicalpj*ers ss'.onis) el tin people i.i Paris aid the surrounding cities hash* ii jnged at a verr gri-at expense, and thclirst peribrmane, ? ill to given this nf.ernoon. at 3 o'clock, and n other at his evening. This is th finest specin.cn of mechanici,' sai l e?nr s-en. altogethoi ditierwit from any thing ev. exhibited in this country. Hill, '.lie cclabrated delmeato of Yankee characters, appears in the hectare Room n.sisted by Mis Taylor tho accomplished vocalist; Mi Dunn, from ths Tretnont Theatre, Boston, and Mr. bookman. Attraction enough, Certainly, for it Cents. Hill is determined not to be surpassed ny any in his ei tertainment on the 4th of July next, at least I should judp so. from thv numlwrof immense hexea he received rrstc day \ I1 BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL Tlilrtl V?to?Prealdemt Tyler. To me Houte ?J Hepreteiilaiitet : 1 return the bill w hich originated in the House ol Ile| c rescntatives entitled " An act to extend lor a limited pei ihI the present laws lor laying and collecting duties ou in i ports,w ith the follow ing objections : It xiitpen.ll?in other w ordt abrogate! for the itne, tlj.rot ision ofthe art ol 1S33, commonly called the Compu tnite Ai-t. The only ground on which this departure froi the solemn ailjuttmrnt of agieuta.il agitating questioi seems to have been regarded at expedient, ia the allege -t.-cessitv of eatahliahing by legitla jvo enactment nth and regulation! for attesting tbe dutius to be levied on In ports alter the 3t)th June according to the home valuation I uid yet the bill expi esrly providt s that " if, bei'oro the lsi i of Augutt, there he no further legislation upon thi I tubject, the law s for laving anJ collecting duties shall I? the tame as though this act had not been pasted.'* It i other w ords?that the act of 1433. imjiertect at it ia co. I tillered, shall, in that case, continue to be, and to he execu- i ted at law under such rules and regulations as prvviou l | statutes had prescribed, or hud enabled the Executive De partment to prescribe fer that purpose?leaving the tuj posed cha m in the revenue laws just as it w as before, i I ant certainly far from being disposed to deny that aJdi tionul legislation upon the subject is very dotirahh 1 On t#e contrary, the necessity, as well as difficulty, <1 establishing uniformity in the appraisements to bo mad. in conformity with the true intention of that act, wo- t brought to the notice of Congress in my Message to Congress at the opening of its present session. But, howevei ! sensible 1 may lie ol the embarrassments to which tin i Executive, in the absenco of all Hid from the superioi ( 1 wisdom ol tha Legislature, will he liable, in the enforcement of the existing laws, I have not, with the sincere*! wish to acquiesce in its expressed will, been able to pel.'made myself that the exigency of the occasion is so rreo- I as to justify me in signing the bill in question, with m\ ] pramtnwi01 in cnuracter aim effects. TIM existing lawn, at I am advised, aie sufficient to nmbori/.e and enabh 1 the collecting ot!ieer?, under the directions of the Seerr- ' trry of the Treasury, to levy the duties imposed bythi ( act of 183,'t. That act was passed under peculiar circumstances to ' which it is not necessary that I should do more than hareh allude. Whatever may bo in theory, its character, I ( [ have always regarded it as importing the highest more. obligation. It has now existed fur nine years unchanged 1 in any essential particular, with as general acquiescence ' t it is believed, of the whole country, as that country has 1 ever manifested for any of her wisely established institu- , tions. It has ensured to it the rejiose which always > (lows from truly wise and moderutu councils?a repoV 1 , the more striking because of the long and angry ngitc- I tions which preceded it. This salutary law pre- ' I claims in express terms the prinriple which,while it led to s t the abandonment of a scheme of indirect fcnation found- f cd on a false basis and pushed to dangerous excess, justi- 1

' fies any enlargement of duties that may be called for b; I tho real exigencies of the public service. It provide " that duties shall be laid for the ptirposu of raising sucl * revenue as may lie necessary to an economical admini;- ' , tration ot the Government." It is, therefore, in the vow [ er of Congress to lay duties as high as its discretion ina< J1 dictate, for the necessary uses of the government, with out infringing upon the objects of the act of |t3J. ! *' do not doubt that the necessities of the Governmctr do require an increase of the tariff of duties above twenty per cent, and I as little doubt but that almve a i will as below that rato Congress may so discrimiuat. n as to give incidental protection to manufacturing in * dustry?thus to make the burdens, which it is compelle 1 r to imjMise upon the people for the purposes of Govern ment, productive of a double benefit. This,most of there; * sonuldc opponents of protective duties seem willing to coi . cede, and if we may judge from the manifestations of pu! , lie opinion in all quarters, this is all that the mam i! factoring interests really require. I am happy in the pri suasion, that this double object can he most easily and e'- , fcctually accomplished at the present juncture, withoir any departure from the spirit and principle of the statin. * in question. The manufacturing classes have now i opportunity, which may never occur again, of permaneir " ly identifying their interests with those of tho whole coin - c try, and making them, in the highest sense of the term, i ? national concern. The moment is propitious to the inti rests of the whole country in the introduction of harmi ny among all its parts and all its several interests. Th? same rate of im|>osts and no more us will most surely ri- o establish the public credit, will secure to the manufactur or all the protection ho ought to desire, with every pro- i>?ct of permanence and stability which the hearty acqu,. escence of the whole country,on a reasonable system cai ^ hold out to him, J" But of this universal acquiescence and the hoi- ,! mony and confidence and the many other benefit that will certainly result from it, I regard the suspeu ion of the law for distributing tho proceeds of tin {* public lands as an indispensable condition. Thi- ^ measure is, In my judgment, called forjbv a large numbei if not a great majority, of the people of'the United Stater {?' by the state of the public credit and finances, by the criti cal irostureof our various foreign relations, and, al>ov< ,W all, by the most sacred of all duties, public faith. The ac of September Inst, which provides for the distribution c< couples it inseparably with the condition that it shal cense?1st. In case of war ; 2d. As soon and so long as tin rate of duties shall, for anv reason whatever, be raise above20 per cent. Nothingcan l?e more clear, express, or imperative than this language. I: is in vain to alleg. SP that a deficit in the Treasury was known to exist, an, se means taken to supply it by loon, when the act was passed na It is true that a loan was authorised at the same session du ilR ring which the distribution law was passed, but the mo- !n< sanguine of the frienjs of the two measures entertained n. 'n doubt but that the loan would be eagerly taken up by capitalists. and speedily reimbursed by a country destined,a' they hoped, soon to enjoy an overflowing prosperity. ThVery terms of the loan ranking it redeemable in three year demonstrate this beyond all cavil. Who at that time fori saw or imagined the possibility ol the ac ual stateof thing when a nation that lias paid otlher whole debt since the la> peace, while all the other great powers have been in ? creasing theirs, ami w hose resources, already so grea: of are yet but in the infancy of their developmi nt, should 1>, 1 fei Compelled to haggle in the money market for a paltr- ni sum, not count to one year's revenue 011 her economical in system 1 if the Distribution Law is to lie indefinite! . ac suspended, according not only to its own terms, but b ni universal consent, in case of war, wherein are the actus th exigenciesof the country, or the moral obligation to pre- th vide for them, loss Milder present circumstances than tne< er could be were we actually involved in wnr 1 It appeal fo lo me to be tho iudispenvable duty of all concerned in lb in administration of public affairs, to sec that a state o things so humiliating and so perilous, should not last moment longer than is absolutely unavoidable. Mucl less excusable should w e be in parting with any portioi ofonr availnblo means, at least, until the demands of tin of Treasury were fully- supplied. But besides the urgency T of such considerations, the fact is undeniable that tin m Distribution act could not have become a law without tin Bt guaranty in the proviso of the act itself. Ei This connection, thus meant to be inseparable, is sevei m ixl by the hill presented to me. The bill violates the prin ati cipleofthe acts of 1833, and September, 1811, by suspend ing the first, and rendering, for u time, the last inoperativi Duties above 20 per cent, are proposed to be levied, an m yet the proviso in the Distribution act is disregarded: th th pror ee.is of the sales are to be distributed on the 1st of An T gust, so that while the duties proposed to be enacted ex in reed 20 per rent, no suspension of the distribution to th sis States is permitted to take place To abandon theprinci pie for a month, opens the way to its total abandonmen' of If such is not meant, why post|>onc at all? Whv not le in the distribution take place on the 1st of July, if' the lav in so (lireetsi? which, however,is regarded as questionable M But why not have limited the provision to that effect/ I it for thi* uecommodation of tho Treasury 1 I sec na ren- to son to believe that the Treasury will he in better condl T tion to meet the payment on the "1st of August than 011 th. dt 1st of July. cc The bill assumes that a distribution of the proceeds nl pr the public lands is, by existing laws, to be made on the 1 gt day of July, 1842, notwithstanding there has been an im in position of duties on imposts exceeding 20 tier cent up 11 ot that day, an I directs it to be made 011 the first of August fit next. It seems to me very clear that this construction i> tli equally erroneous anJ dangerous, as it w ould divert from ni the Treasury 11 fund sacredly pledged for the general purpose* of the Government, in the event of arateofduti above 20 per cent being found necessary for an economi ad cal administration of the Government. w The hill under consideration is designed as only a ?em. sc porary measure, and thus a temporary measure passed merely for the convenience of Congress is made to aflect the vital principle of an important act. Ifthc proviso ol 1(1 the act of Sept. 1841, can ho suspended for the whole period of a temporary law, why not for the whole period | of a permanent lawr f A doubt may be well entertained; in I 71 fact, according to strict legal rules, whether the condition Bi having been thus expressly suspended by this bill,and ron- bt dered inapplicable to a case vt here it would other- D wis* have clearly applied, will uot be considered u< to ever after sntisded and gone. Without expressing ct anv decided opinion on this point, I see enough in it to justify me in adhering to the law us it stands, in prefer- th enoe to subjecting a condition so vitally affecting the el p?ace of the country, and so solemnly enacted at a momen- ci tout crisis, and so stedfattly adhered to ever since, and se replete, it adhered to with good to every interest of the m country, to doubtful or captious interpretation. th In discharging the high duty thus imposed on me by the Constitution, 1 repeat to the House nty entire willingness to co-operate in all financial measures of a constitutional of character, which, in its wisdom, it may judge necessarv hi and proper, to re-estahlish the credit of the Uovernnunt. O I believe that the proceeds of the sales of the public lands c< being restored to the Treasury,or more properly to speak, ci the prov so of the act of Sept. 1S41, being permitted to re- w main in full force, a tar it) of duties may easily be adjusted, lit which, while it w ill y let 1 a revenue sufficient to maintain pi the Government in vigor by restoring its credit, will to afford ample protection and infuse a new life into all our lv manufacturing establishments. The condition of the th country calls for such legislation, and it will afford me the W most sincere pleasure to co operate in it. gi JOHN TYLER. m Wasiiisotois. June 29. IS42 th th URiiimorri [Corrnr .ndence of the Herald. J BuTtMonr. Jnna HO, 184T [J, Ma. fctilTOR? V These nrc emphatically days of excitement. For tinthird time havi wc h< > a accommodated to the veto of Cap- bl tain Tyler. It came last night, hot and smoking from the J'1 Capitol. Our citizens are bj no means pleased with hiproceedings In reference to this climax veto. We go in pi her" for home manufa turei, the encouragement of hnvic JJj industry and for a taito protect those great principle* y So great i? the sensnhon that It would he a fair figure b cl ay "the people are u;i m armt." Thara is no calculating n fin my opinion) ihe (Victorious effect of this veto at the ()i nresent state of affairs. ta New * ol the lefea' and second back-out of Oor. Dorr reached n? this morning. From previous indicationhowever, we hadgcatt.e to anticipate sttch a result. Abou to these day * it is mutual to feel patriotic, hut I doubt tl policy of Itorrand his adherents. ? A young man named.Inmas Spencer,lately returned frot at a lor.g sea voyage, committed suiride yeaterday abou C nOon, hy hanging himself with a rope, one end of whicl he fattened to a raft, i In his father's house, the other t. hisaerk, and thus swing off into eternity. He had hem gi\ en fn melancholy as well as to intemperance. rr John Sinton, another of the Nicholson robbers, waapn hi upon trial in tha City Court yesterday %VTm* inUttl lingular, the entire panel or regular tutors had eith< male up their minds at to the prisoner s guilt or innoceuci or ?ere rremptoiily challenged, and it ?a> witlidith culty that a jury could Ik; ?elccled after summoning si\l> odil taletmen. The case will be continued to-da\. T. *1 Walsh, James M. Bnchutian and W. W. Meredith. K?i? arc counsel lor tin- prisoner. (1. K. Hii'harilxin, Eh|., ( wlioU-team in hitnsril . ted In \V H. Collins. Ka< for the State. (roorge Wooton, a rolurcil inun, < barged wi'h killinv Mr. John Ireland in March lasl, at the village ol Nottinp ham, Prince* (jeorgr county, Md., waa tried at A. A Iourt tliit week, anil found guilty of niunler in the fn> degree. Sentence of death waa pronounce 1 ii]K)i\ liim bj Judge Wilkinaon. Business i* dull. f lour it telling for fi,74?holders o' City Mills ask 5? ; new North Carolina Wheat w a* sol hy the cargo yesterday at *1 ,14 ; Pennsylvania. old w liit? waa told id 51,30 ; Corn, 46 a 47 cents ; Rye, (11 a 64 rents, Oata, 30 ii 3J centt; Whiskey. 19 in hhds. and 90 cents in bbls Wheeling money S per cent discount ; other Virginia paper, 3| do. Yesterday tho thermometer atood at ff? to-dav it will be at hot. Yours, RODERICK. 1'trllaulelphlu. [Correspond' uce of the Horrid] PHlUDtLniu, June 30, 1HTJ. We have a dreadful hot day here?decidedly the warmest of the season. There ia no buaineaa doing, and aothing to prevent u general rush to fashionable waterF ig places, and visits to country cousins, but meant to get >ut of the city. The veto message ot the little tarill bill by President Tyler, though generally expected, has created no little luttering among the Clay Whigs, who thought that thes had the President "cornered" by its passage. A few more mch bold stands as he ha* taken in thia veto, and John Tyler will successfully combat the belief heretofore en crtained that he lacked the nerve necessary to back hi* trinciples, and to battle with faction. About one hundred and fifty of the cotton woiker* en(aged at the < Jlolie Mills, Kensington, being all the force >f that factory, were discharged to-day. Considering that ha unemployed of our city were previously a large num >er, this addition must add materially to the poignant inflering and distress experienced for want of employnent. 1 have never known a time when half so many ersons were so wholly idle. Below our citr, every day , nay ha seen hundreds of men seeking to kifl time, und in tipply themselves with a dinner, tithing for perch and els. When this stata of things will tiud a remedy, is norethan can at present ha foreseen. The Mechanics Bankjof this city will resume specie pay neutson its liabilities to-morrow* This is gratifying news, ind if lully sustained and carried out, as I doubt not i' v i 11 be, will he found as profitable to the Bank us gratify ngtotlie community As I stated yesterday the batik iudconcluded to defer their original intention of resuniiion on the tirst for a few days, hut subsequently resolved, est tlio object in deferring the ilay should be misundertood, to resume as it hud been announced, on the first ol uly. Herr Dricsbach, the celebrated tier man wild animal toner has arrived in this city with his collection of lions, ti:ers, leopards, jaugars, jackalls, panthers, and other favoites of the same description, which will be exhibited this veiling at the Walnut Street Theatre. These are the nimnls whose feats, with the wonderful subjection which lieowncrhas acquired overthrni, and their exhibition ot ocility and sagacity,have excited so much attention an rew such large crowds both at Boston and New York, 'hey will doubtless be at attractive here. M'Arann's Garden is doing a very fair business, being uily advertised by hauling a tall wagon, thickly placardd u'ith bills, through the streets by liorse power. Be. ween the garden attraction, Professor Johnson on Mag. 1 ctism, and the animals at the Walnut street Theatre, ouitizens are furnished variety of amusement. Colonel Webb has determined to return home on the J inst. His veal is daily improving. Navai. Covkt Mabtiat. ?One is now in senior n board the North("Hrolinn. THOSK WHO BK.UKVK IN N KITH Fit LAW ospel nor physic, nor even in Pease's Horehound Candy, re yet believers iu Ice Creams, ot least. We never knew > preverae a judgement or depraved a palate as not to degiit in them. We say, then, to those who love Ice Cream nut moans every Doily ,) that in no place in Now York ye, or in the universal Yankee Nation, can they bettoi 3 found than at Pease's shop, 15 Division street, where icy may also got Mend, Soda, or anything a temperate srson will ask for. Thu place is peculiarly convenient r the bashful, as there is a saloon in the rear of the shop ith many alcoves to which those who would shun con- j ct with the multitudes may retire and enjoy their own unpany, which is to be hoped, w ill be agreeuhle; if not, e know nothing more likely to make it so than J. Peast I .'.ons'Ice Cream. t GENTS Last fall ami the earlv part of thit , ring, I was very low with a severe cold, which hat' ttled upon iny lungs, which I was fearful would termi- c ite in consumption, but after using three large pack <| es I was restored to my former health. I would hen ntion I was so hoarse tliatjl could not be understood,bu' 1 three hours after using your valuable preparation o: * larhound Candy, 1 felt great relief, anil was enabled u t eak suflicientiy clear to be understood. Yours, respectfully W. 9. CLARK, Tilot Commi sionur: To Messrs. J. Pkabk k Son, 45 Division ?tr -et. 1 OCh WHAT HAS DR MOTT SAID?- " Thrt Jo, I r,y Jitta* nnlnrr hat provided a iptrific." See report, his Clinical Lectures in the Herald. The learned Pio- I reor lias thus uttered a sentiment which almost overs i iw discovery in chemistry and pharmacy contirms, and | which the CoLLRiir. ov Mf.oicikk asii I'hiimict fsili quiesce. Acting on it, the t. ollrge have prepared e nnberof compounds adapted for the cure of mauy o' e most distressing maladies which alflict humanity. *Ai e preparations of the Colli:nr. are compounded on sri. ititic principles, ami according to the most approve, | rmnlas?several of thom heing the result of the carefui vestigation of members of the College. i W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of the College, 97 Nassau street, N. Y. BEAUTIFUL TEETH?All who want a good set | teeth, and sweet breath, should use Sherman's Oris ootli Paste?the best dentrifice in the world, and recoirended by Dr. Castle, the well known Dentist, "if? ! oadway; Dr. Elliott, the celebrated Oculist; D. McFryr iq., and a hoslof the first families in the city. Sher an's office is at 106 Nassau street. Agents" 8 Stan reet, Boston, and 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. Q&- ? FACTS ARE STUBBORN THINGS,'' and the ( ovt stubt>orn of all tacts, is, that one takes the lead am i owands follow; so it is with George Saunders' Metall'< ? ablet Strop, wnich is the original of the many spunou". sitationt < ailed Metallic Tablets, LOW otiered for sale b ' lude the public. 1 Having several certificates of the great use and valui f the Tablet Strop from sciantilic gentlemen, but that i ay he more sniisfartnry to th? public, I deem it right ti sert the following from Dr. Grisrom, Dr. Valentin ' ott, ami Gen. James Tallmadge. t George Saunders Improved Strop, we can freely testify its value. The side which he ralls|thc Mctalln ablet, is, as far as we know, a thimr of his own inlm (1 iction in thi* country; it ippears to be ao excellent li inrenient substitute for a hone, and operate* on tin sam< inciple n* Heel doc* upon n table knife, but with fat eater smooth n#s* and certainty; it saves the unpleaaom cessity of oil and water, to axsist in whetting. Th< her three aide* of the strop are extremely well finished ' it, imooth, and almost elastic, preserving" the ra7or Iron i?t roundness of edge w hich so soon destroy * its keen **. j, oiuacoM, May 10,1817. VALENTINF. MOTT. Bounders' lla/or Stroo, with it* four side*, combines Imiralily, all the requisites to sharpen and set rar.or ith a line and smooth edge?it is a real comfort to pot ss it. JAMES TALLMADGE. New York, November, 1841. (?. Saunders, Inventor, .and sold by (1. Saunders Si Soi 13 Broadway. ft?- LAUOHABLE, BI'T NO JOKE.?A lad sent to Maiden lane for a bottle of the celebrated Nerve an i one Liniment, to apply to an ancle that wa* hurt an idly inflamed. By some stupidity the servant procure 1 alley's l'ain F.xtractor, which the lady used, rather tha i send buak, without knowing it was intended for such ises. The lady cnllod there this day, June '.'Oih, saying the' ic sahe of Palley had cured her entirely, and she purrased more, to have always on hand in crises of any ardent. It will taka out all burns without pain, and merciful en should keep it by them, and save the torments of leir lamines- i ne unieenng are not expected to no u. ( ? < (fij- A young gentleman, son of R. M. Meigs, Esq., one i ' theolilcst nnJ ino?t respectable citizens of Albany, lost j ii hair entirely. He used one bottle of the true Balm of t atumhia, from Comstock. St Co. and now has a lieu I t nrpletely covered w ith a full flowing crop of hair that 1 iris most'beautifully. Think of thia, young men who ] arship long locks so much, and apply at No. 71 Maiden ne, where only the true Balsam may be had. The pro- * ietors absolutely forbid any statements of this kind ever i be made, unless true to the latter. Facts are sufficient- < strong and abundant as to our article to rei|tiire the fii j ions absurdities resorted to by others to sustain then-, j re only appeal to the reason and good sense of intelli- t nt people, and want no patronage from those who can >t appreciate truths.or are so fanciful or false themscli e^ | at they suspect any statement we make to partake of t ,elr own character Xtu ll'oild That several persons have been imposed upon by a m. t rable counterfoil of this artiolr, and it will be necasian j , future to see that the name of Comstock St Co is on the I >ttle, and that it is procured at Xo.Tl Maiden lane, New t ork- t (57- T11F. MEDICAL REVOLUTION !-The est* B ushment of the Nrw Vo?k i'ni.Linr ui Mtmciw: am harm act has been hailed with the unequivocal approha g on of Rn enlightened public, and has created a eonsidern , ic sensation in the camp of the pretenders to medical and harmareuticnl science. It is rumored that the vender- * f aloes and gamboge ha-e entered into a combination fot I in pm pose of obstructing the progress of the College.ain attempt ! Nothing can present en enduring obste ? le to the victorious progress of science. The Cni.i.rnr " ave already been the means of restoring sev< ral indivt tl uals who Lad blindly trusted in the cttieac. of quack ir.e- j, ii-inps. The addresses sf these individuals ran be ob lined at the FatvciPAi. Of Flee oftlip College, No. W Nit n iu-strei-t. ft (?7" MEDICAL ADVICE.?An*- per?on, on for lnllnr i the Coll toe or Vrnu-ivi ?in I'iiibmuv, a letter con 0 dning a description of his or iicr cn-.e, noil the sum ? tl Dollar, will be furnished with a letter ol Meilien p Ivice, containing full directions as to diet, rpgimen, St ^ id one dollar's worth of such of the preparations of th m.i.roR ns mav he ordered. !> W. H RICHARDSON, Agent, 97 Nassau-st. ? 07- THE ATTENTION OF OUR READERS I " quested to an advertisement in another page, under th f ad of " The Rap nailed to the Counter." tt ?'?rft? NBW PLAY BY KNOWLtS '-Tin New World of saturdsy, July ? opens 'he fifth volume of this choice p*P*lD,n * li ? *r"1 'PleiidM runner, commencing with the Hue of Arrsgou, e new | ley by Jam-s Sheridan huow lea, r.vj., u Inch has met w Kh thu most decided sucroaa in London. liaiuly Aiulv ; new chapters of tliia laughter-moving romance. Meed eu.l t heck mated, u Persian tale, aa cultivating u the famous Arabian Nights Entertainments. Our .Mess; cu,iCi?,iOI1 the June past, by the author of Charlel O'Malley. The I'ark Uate, an original translation from the I reneh Thet.re*' Marsh Dinner?Original Poetry, by the Editors?EditorialNews?Political World?Drama?Scrap Book 4tc. $3 a y ear in advance; single copies ?j rents. Ortioe30 Ann street, N. \ where nay be had, Morluy Emstein, and the Lo'ters of Life, the last new novel, by |,MM and the Countess of Blessiugton. Price IS- aiul pjj eeuta. (H7- MEDICINES FOR THki SUMMER REASON'. ? During the present perioil of the year, the health is lieble to lie endangered fro in several causes peculiar to the aensoii. All who wish to prevent the access of any of the prevalent maladies, such as cholera, diarrhu-a, dysentery, indigestion, lassitude, loss of appetite, flushing of heat in the fundi and feet, flow- of blood to the head, redundancy or deflrienoy of the biliary secretion, Ike. he. are Invited to make trial ot the Testis MlxTt ar, *m> Ahsiicss AjitiaiLioi sirn.L, prepared rxpressly for the present aeasun by the CuLLKnc or Mr.oicisc tan PiisaMscv, W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. 07 Nassau street. ft/- AMERICAN MUSEUM. The visitors at this astabtishment yesterday und last et ening, numbered about fifteen hundred, and the audience in front of the Museum arid Park, which convened for the purpose of witnessing the splendid Balloon ascensions from tne top of the Museum, amounted to some six thousand persons. This has become the centre of attraction in the city. The performances here are rich and highly diversified, combining instruction with amusement, but including nothing, however, like dramatic nerformanres?this net heine albiwmt without a license. 'Thia is iMisitlvrly the I ant week of the Industriuus Fleas. Tlie head of Vendovi, the Canninal ' i"ia *"*l>erimcut? in Animal Magnetism, Ite. The Sons* and Duett of \li?? Rosalie and Mr. Boyce, the dancing of Celeste and Brooks, Ac. are received w.th eclat. The fortune telling Giptey Girl ia creating a great excitement w ith her wonderful rev elationt. No adequate idea can be formed ol the splendor and magmiicence of the arrangements making here for the glorious Fourth of July. Barnum w ill aatoniah the world on that day. City Despatch Boat, 46 William Strut. FaiKcifAL Orrio.?Letters de|>oaite<l before half-post ti, nMil-past 1'J. and hall past 3 o'clock, will lie sent out for delivery at9, I, and 4 o'clock. Branch Okkk k>.?Letters deposited heforu 7, 11, and 'J o'clock, will besentout lor delivery at 9, 1, and 4 o'clock. ALKX. M. ORK1Q, Agent. ? MONEY M1IIKET. I 'ITiiirsda) , June 30-6 P.M. v?jJ General James Hamilton, of South Carolina, is now in " ? this city, on his way to Europe, via tlio Boston rout, (Britannia to-morrow,) for the transaction of private business, as well as to close the affairs of the James River and Kanawha Company. Wo learn that every public connection between the General and the Republic of Texas ha entirely ceased. The statements recently made in relation to the settlement entered into between the James Rivor and Kanawha Company and General Hamilton, are entirely true. So much so, that when he tendered to the Directors a surrender of his ommission as agent of the Company, it was promptly refused hy them. And at a meeting of the full lioard, resolutions wore passej expressive of the undiminished confidence ofthe Company, in his honor, integrity, ability, and 7.cal, and earnestly requesting the continuance of his ser- t rices, as the agent of the Company, in bringing its affaire to a close during his present visit to Euiope. The sales at the Stock board continue to be exceedingly limited. Prices this morning underwent but very little change. The teudenay is, however, downw ards. New Y'ork 7 per cent stocks of 1S49, which arc undoubtedly at the head of the list in 7oiut of security, sold at i premium ; a decline of J per cent. Such is the state of the market that a few thousand dollars would probably not bring over par. Delaware and Hudson declined 1; Harlem imnroveil J ; Long Island 4 ; Indiana sterling 1 J. The Merchants' Bank of Baltimore has declared a half yearly dividend of three per cent. We find the question mooted in Wall street?how "ar the stock of the Harlem Kail Rood exceeding I ft,000 (to the extent of some 31,000) sold under par, sas been legally issued 7?and again, to what -stent he holders of that stock are hound to the Company md the original stockholders, who paid par lor their stock, o pay up the difference to the Company 7 In the event if a dividend is it just that the stockholder, v.ho has paid )ft for a share, should receive at the same rate aa he who >aid $.10, and has lost his interest on the capital advanrad or a longer period ? Another query presents itself?If here was no authority to issue the stock, under its par alue, did not the then Directors make themselves liable I To-morrow is dividend day for the 8'ate of New YorkThe dividends due arc of three descriptions, viz : on the egular debt of the State? the liabilities incurred through inukrupt public works?and the interests due on stock oaned to Companies yet lu opeiutlou- Tl>? ideml* are my able as follows :? ,000,(100 7 (wr cent loan, of 11118, Manhattan li??k remiMimn . 6 " principle and interest, " " ^ " 6 " | rior to March S8, aidwri|tirnt, 7 per cent. " " The regularly, qii irl 111> interest due amoiinta to $204,000 Y. and Krie road, at Merchants' Bank, $11,873 "0 Itliaeaand Owcgo, Bank of the State of New York. 0,021 r,4 datakill, at Chemical Bank, 2,6c0 00 47,990 64 Total of payments by the State, $161,996 61 Lone I-land. Merchants'* Bank, $3,000 00 Hudsou aud Berkshire, Mechanics' Bank, 2,t'00 00 Auburn anil Rochester, Bank of the State of New York, 2,760 00 Schenectady and Troy, Merrhanls' Bank. 3,(190 no , fonawanda, do do 2,760 00 ij.jao oo i $265,496 64 The mtere?t on the *tock of the State of Arkania* falU lue to-mormw and will not be paid. In January laat, the ntcreat payblc by the State Bank u ai delayed nearly 60 layi, and that pat able by the Ileal Estate Bank wai not said at all. Some arrangement, indeed, wa* entered into set ween the bank and the Thrnix Bank ofthi* city, which ell through. Since than the Heal K.itnte Bank haa failed uitright, and Governor Veil haa iaauod a proclamation, epudiating part of the State bond* inued to that initituion. The State of public feeling in Arkansaa on thia uestion, may be understood from the following retract ifa letter, written in anewer to the rnipiirioi of a (lockidder. e Aaateeae Statk Bonui. 1 have learned much ahcut the bond* of the Arkanaaf leal Estate Bank, in compliance with your request, and m better able to giTC you an opinion in relation to them. The Bauk ha? failed, and ataigned it* aiaeta to pay the emulating note* now out.which amount to abont $350,800.? I'be aa?<-t?, it i* laid, wi l not pay *}a cent* on the teller, ind consequently the note* are now aelling beloav that /k irlce. The holder* of bond* will hare nothing to look to ,ut the asset* of the bank lor payment; became it it not lelievcd the people of the Statr of Arkanaaa will agree to f!. ic taxed to pay deb'* of (what thuy thir.kl their swindling ! iank?. Thar are very likely to do a* Mississippi ha* done ?repudiate. Indeed, Arkansas ha* already done *o in the a??- of ilolford k Co. 1 think I know the people of Arkaniaa well, and I agree with their Governor, that they w 111 ?ot Mihrnit to be taxed to pay what they cooiidcr a w indling debt, whether made no by the bank or the holder* of the bund*. Alltheae atock bubble*, where the peoile have no value received for them, will bunt, and Itavn lowerful reason that operates w ith the peoplo of Arkan- I ;as, and that ia the price at which thr liondi have bacn I old. They look upon them Wall street holders a? knavaa I ind they have no sympathy with them. They will not . fl ray them the amount ol the Itomli under any circumstan- I )e?, hut it is barely possible at the end or tan or more' I ream, (hiring which time interaat cannot be paid, the le- fl (ialature may agree to pay 50 or 24 cents on the dollar to H (et rid of annoyance from the claimi. In my opinion,any fl me who calculate* on any thing more than this. will be fl lisappointed. Indeed, I advise you to invest only on bond fl uid mortgage, or something that you are cure w ill pay 7 fl wrceiit, and have nothing to -'o with any itockorhouda H hat pay no intereat, for losses have alwayi been maile on H hem; and I would a* soon seek to purchase the paper of a H iroken merchant, and look to the assignees for a dividend. H It is all speculation of the most hazardous character.? H l'uxus bonds bearing tin per cent Interest can be had for H bout eighteen or tw enty cents on the dollar, andevery H me knows an independent State can be much mote easily fl o-rc.-d to pay than one of our States. A small army and fl i few frigates could make reprisals, and could coerce Tex- fl is into payment, but any foreign pow er would find it more . fl litficuU to coerce a State In this i ninn. Is i* impossible ' fl or any man in your city to judge of the feelings of the fl teople of the Stale oi Arkrusasor Mississippi, in relation fl 0 direct taxation, until you have mingled with them.? fl 1 on cannot roerre theiri, and as to getting them totax fl hcmrelves to pay the debts of the swindling banks, you fl night as well ask them to give up their plantations to the fl ndians, who have bet n forced from them by their own fl trong arm. I now tell you again, have nothing to do fl Vith these bonds, until you visit Arkansns and Mississippi fl uid tol5 with the people- fl The state of tinancial ?nJ commercial allairs is one of fl [reat peculiarity at this moment. Many articles of pro- fl luce ns lard, provisions, Ac. are in demand foe shipment to fl 'nghnd under the proposed reduction of duties by Sir H lobert I'eel- hard was formerly charged hs, and is to fl at 5s. This laige reduction ha:, given an imptlWe.hut not fl 1 a large degree, a? the lustier s not yet definitely set- fl ed. Thest movements form 'he chief business now do- fl ig, hut the operations are not of sufficient extent to causa I iiv Jomand for money. The im;cirtcr* are perfectly at I lult ; they cannot enter info any enterprises until the fl ction oi < angl es upon th tariff question ' an be more fl learly shadowed forth. The dealers in woollens, and fl lioso ortieb * r. Iiich havo heretofore paid high duties, are ,1 articularly nnxious, because if no new tariff bill ia pam- fl d brfnre the extra session, and it now seems highly pro- fl able that there will not bo any perfected, no duty higher fl ban fO per cent con tie collected; and the power to collect fl in duly is problematical. II is highly probabls that the I resident will Teto the little tariff hill, or the hill to ex- fl snd existing laws until the 1st of August. It is true that I

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