Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 3, 1842, Page 2

July 3, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NKU " V olik 1 IKK ALU. *?? Vurk. Sunday, July 3, 1844* Ht ii'ld Itnll.iI> of %? ??. The H>-rald Bulletin of News it kept at the north-west corner of Pulton and Nassail street*. On the arrival oi the morning mailt, at eight o'clock, A. M.?and also "I the evening mails, at four o'clock, P. M., the latest intelligence from all parts of the world, may he louud on the Herald Bullolin Boanl, at this corner. Let every wayfarer stop and read. Advertisements of all kinds taken at the otnee. Ilt-rnld General Printing 'IHce. The General Printing Oltice, capahl" of doing all aorta of printing, such as books, pamphlets, hills, cams of all descriptions, is now open at the Herald Buildings, entrance from Sassau street?Joseph Elliott, Printer. European Vein and an Kxtrat Herald. It is to lie expected that the news by the steamer Caledonia will reach here this morning. She was tlue at Boston yesterday and ought to have arrived there before the tuaji left in the afternoon. Tue [ news will lie interesting, if not important. It will give us full particulars of the fall of Ghugzee, of the further advances or retreat of the AfTghans, late intelligence from China, and important commercial news from all parts of Europe. We shall issue an lixtra lleTald immediately alter we receive our foreign paper*. John Tyler and hi* Act* prior to belit|f President, To understand and appreciate the character and public acta of Mr. Tyler, as President of the United States, we must call attention to the uniform and consistent bearing of his ;>olitic.il acts and opinions from his earliest public life, to the |>eriod of his election as Vice President of the United States; and, viewing the entire course of his political career, there i9 not a man so long known in public stations and employments, whose acts would hear tnc same scrutiny as his, or so completely defy the most searching fault-finding of political opponents. Yet, itis a curious trait in the passions of men, that when once opposed to a man, their dislike and persecution of him is augmented just in proportion to his love of justice, and consistency of purpose. Like the unreasonable citizen of Athens, they are " tired of hearing every body calling him just." It would consume too much time, and occupy too much space, for us to go into the history of John Tyler's political life. During every period of his public life he has manifested a steadfastness?an undeviating adherence to jrrinciplc, regardless of the censure or applause of mankind?that failed not to win the admiration and esteem of all just, thinking and candid minded men. Believing, as he early in life professed to do, in the doctrine of the right of instruction, we find him representing his native State in the Senate of the United States in 1S36when by a peculiar train of circumstances, the oj?poeite party to that which elected him gained the ascendancy in the Legislature of Virginia, and one of their first acts was passing a resolution instructing Mr. Tyler and Mr. Leigh, his colleague, to vote for the rescinding or expunging from the records of the Senate a vote of censare on General Jackson. No sooner was this re?olution made known to Mr. Tyler, than ha at once, with his characteristic frankness and promptness, resigned his seat at Washington and returned to his constituents, He did not stop to enquire whether this resolution was approved of by a majority of the people, or whether produced by a fortuitous combination in the Legislature; it was enough for him to know, that according to the principles he conscientiously professed, it was his duty at ouce to resign, which he did = und the same devotion to orincinle has distin guished him through life. His return to Virginia at the time and under the circumstances above stated, while his colleague retained office sometime longer, although professing the same doctrine of the right of instruction, gained for Mr. Tyler much praise, and great accession of popularity.? And rvrn those who differed with him in opinion, applauded his hrtn and conscientious adherence to the principles of his political faith. This derided stand of his, with his well known ability, and irreproachable integrity in private as well as public life, was one ol the means of making him subsequently Governor of Virginia, where the same love of justice, and the subjugation of all his acts to the test of honest and consistent /trinriplei, tended still farther to raise him in the estimation of the public mind. His pure and honest reputation in the various important trusts conferred Uj>on him by the State, spread his reputation beyond the bounds of his own State, und his fame as a politician, became, in a measure, the property of the nation. When the Convention met at Harrisburg to nominate candidates for the Presidency and Vice Presidency, it was natural for the worthy and talented men who composed that Convention, to cast about for the most honest, the most popular, and most pure men to be found in their ranks in the American Union. And it is well known, that the nomination of John Tyler was fixed upon with even greater unanimity than that of the justly lamented Harrison. And the whigs considered, if they selected a man from Virginia for the second office in the gift of the people, they ought to take the strongest man of their side to be found in that State ; they did so, und that man, they decided upon was John Tyler. In his nomination, Mr. Clay himself, signified his hearty concurrence. And up to the period of Mr. Tyler's elevation to the Presidency, there was not heard a solitary whisper from any party of men, or set of men in the whole country, charging him with the least inconsistency during his entire political life. With what sort of grace, then, d o the ultra whigs now assail Mr. Tyler, not only for his acts and in his character as President, but nearly every act of his past life, public and private, not even sparing in their insane bigotry, the sanctity of the domestic hearth! But the generous and great people of tins country, who in the mass, seldom go wrong, understand the conduct of the whig party, and at the next election will probably put the seal of their condemnation on it. In the mean time we may probably take a calm review of all the leading features of his administration. Aurivai, of Another "f rut Explorkrs.?The Porpoise, Cadwallader :.inggold, Lieut. Commanding, arrived this morning. last from Rio Janeiro. Silis id la . ?U_ _ l ? ? er.. . ?. v.i vne r.*piorini? ;?i|uaaron. lite following is a list of her officers:? Cadwallader Ringgol.i, Lieut. Commending ; Jsme* A1 den let Lieut. ; Wm. L. Maury, 3,1 de., jame, H. North31 do: George r. Sinclair, 4ih do ; William R-vnolle ?th do; J. L. Fox, acting eurgeon ; J P. Sendfort, acting natter ; T. B. Freeman, tail maker ; John K Froit acting boetewain. ' I The Porpoise is from the East Indies, !*t. Helena, and Rio de Janeiro. She has been absent three years and eleven months, has sailed over W5,h(in miles of ocean, sustaining no injury', and loosing hut two of her orew by death. We learn bv the Porpoise that new discoveries have been made by the British Exploring Expedition. Captain Ross has expressed the opinion of a very great difference between North Polar and South Polar Expedition?the dangers and difficulties being much greater in the latter service. Tub Or rat Cloth Case?This casewpntto the Jury yesterday under an able charge from Judge Betts. It has occupied 7 days. The Jury were out 16 minutes, and returned a verdict agnnst Jesse Hovt. Let tins be a warning to hun lo cease persecuting our merchants. Tub Mwdamis Cask ?The Court or the Correr lion of Errors have unanimously onfirmed the ciaion of the SuprenieCourt in celebrated Mandamus case. It is to be recollected that the decision was in favor of the whigs. Wrathrr in Nrw Yofr.?For the information of those whom it mar concern, particularly those m the country, we will state that for the last two daythe mercury in this city haa ranged from WtoWlir the shade. According to the fairest calculation mad< there has been an average decrease in the weight r-' t is inhabitants of NewVork of at least three j?onnd grenlupoise, Fourth of July-Tlie Proceeding, tnttuM for To-morrow. In conformance with our usual ^ingom, we give * programme of the celebration, festivities, flir?iip-, and other Winds of annty meat* intended to take place to-morrow nWMtt.r.AHY. The first division of Nvw York State Artillery will form u lme on the Unitary at 9 o'clock, A. M. After being reviewed by Major General Sandford. they will take up their h.ne of march uj> Whitehall street and Broadway to Warren street; through Warren street to West Broadway; up West Broadway to Walker street ; through \\ alker street to Broadway; down Broadway to Chambers street ; through Ch a others street to the Park, entering by the eastern gale The honor of a marching salute will he |wid to the Mayor and corporation, and a /hi tic joie be fired, and the parade dismissed. Til* i.ITF.RaRv societies Will c-T ;>r t ?!i d<yat the church corner of Chrystica.i > rreets, by reading the declaration "i I1-. , an oration by George Gilford, po-in to. . Stu irt, a debate and other ceremonial.; In ll'KHAM I. CULKBItATIONS. Arrangements have been inad- by the Washington Temperance Society of Ilackensack, N. J. tor a ^rand celebration in that village. i ill inn tuiy u ik| litreiIIIIO Uf IICIU III lilt" grove at the oorner of the Tenth avenue and -19th street. Th procession will he formed in the Eighth avenue, near 18th street, at 9 o'clock precisely, and will he escorted to the ground by the Washington Temperance Guards. There will he addresses, songs, music, firing of cannon, ire., through the day. EXCURSIONS. To those who wUh to enjoy themselves out of the city, and exchange the noise and bustle of the crowded thoroughfares, and the sinell ofgunpowder, for the comparative (juiet and balmy breezes of the country, inducements enough ars Held out to enjoy their propensity at a moderate expense. The only difficulty will bu from so many to choose which excursion will he the most agreeable one. First and foremost then, the excursion hv the New York and Erie rail road to Goshen will afford a variety of enjoyments, not the least of which is the trip to Pierniont in the swift und ooinmodious steamer Arrow. The cars and locomotive on this road are admitted to he tlip best in the United States, and the road itself is the most noble structure that our country can boast of; those desirous of acquiring information of the progress, and importance of tint great work, will he gratified by making the trip. We see that the steamboat Utica will make two grand excursions round Staten Island on the lth ol July, and as we see also thatCapt. Shu I tz is to command on the occasion, we have determined not to let the advertisement pass without calling attention to it. I >ur readers would have the right to scold us it we did not. The excursion itself is too charming a one to he overlooked, but sujierintended, as it will be, by the universal favorite of the public, Shultz, there is nothing during the day that will be half so pie aunt. The steamer Albany, Oapt. Jenkins, will leave the foot of Barclay street at 7 o'clock a m , and land passengers at C'aldwell, West Point and Newburgh, from whence tiiev will he taken by the steamer Troy on her downward passage. The beauties of the scenery of the Hudson nrc too well known ami appreciated to need description, and this excursion affords th'- opportunity to view all the most picturesque of those scenes which have uttrueted visiters from even distant lands. The steamboat New Haven will lpnve Peek slip at fi o'clock, A. M , (or New Haven, and return the same evening, staying loxg enough to allow visiters to view that beautiful city, with its venerable college, pleasant parks,icc.t The Columbus, Captain Stone,will leave the foot of Barclay street at 8 o'clock for Peekskill and intermediate places. Returning, will leave Peekskill in time to allow passengers to be present at the regatta at Sing Sing. The Inde)>enderire will leave pier No. 2 \*. R.,for South Amboy. Thence those who wish it can extend their trip farther South by the cars of the Camden and Amboy rail road. The fare for the whole excursion is the same as that usually paid for going one wny alone. The New Jersey rail road will carry passengers to Philadelphia and hack again for $1?the usual price for passage one way. The boats for the cars will leave the foot of Liberty street at 9 and a quarter before 5 o'clock. The cars of the Long Island rail road will leave South Brooklyn at half past 9 and 5 o'clock for Deer Park and Thompson, from whence passengers will be conveyed to South Bay and the ocean. Several other trip's in the course of the day will be made as far as Jamaica. The Patterson rail road cars will leavu the depot, Jersey City, at intervals of two hours, commencing 10 o'clock A M , and at halt past 3 o'clock, I' M. The steamboat Jacob Bell will leave the foot of Govemcur street at 9J A. M. and 2 P. M on an excursion to Harlem. The Napoleon will go down to the fishing banks, leaving Hammond street at 9, Canal street at 9^, and Pike strust at h'j A M. The Dream will leave Main street, Brooklyn, at 8, nnd pier No. 1 E II at o'clork, to visit Gov. Gilbert Davis's plantation at Coney Island. ami srmeixts Ninth's G ardks.?A* usual, Niblohotds out great i inducements. The Havel Family, with all their i auxiliaries, are to appear, and do astonishing things ' on the light rope, in addition to their pantomimic performance* ; there is to he a promenade concert in the saloon and a grand display of fireworks, such j as no one knows b'tter how to prejuire than Mr ! Edge, tin- pyrotechnist of the garden. panorama of jkki sai.f.m ? This beautiful view ito be removed soon after the 4th of July. On Mnn day we doubt not the rotunda will be thronged Strangers should not h ave the city without seeing It. as they will probably never have another opportunity. Open all day. in the Evening an explanatory lecture will be given and the picture will be brilliant ly illuminated. I Trig NaTIonai. Acaufmv of Dkskjn.?This exbi I tion is still open. None of the pictures now thet* will ever be exhibited again. The claims ef this Institution upon the public should not he forgot ten. Ami v an Mt srfm ?The novelties prepared I"1 the occ ision exceed in splendor and magnificence any thing ev r seen here, ^ffe situation of the build at 8 o'clock, A. M. The scenery in the vicinity of Paterson if romantic, and the fails of the Passaic alone are worth going twice the distance to sec. On the route between this city and Elizabeth Port, they have three line steamboats, which will leave I ter No. 1 at fi, 8?, 10J A. M , 2, I and <? o'clock, P. M. Those who wish to visit New Brighton, the Sailors' Snug Harbor, or Port Richmond, can do so by taking passage by one of these boats. Tiie steamer Passaic will leave the foot of Barclay street at 10 o'clock, A. M., and 2and fltfP. M , for Newark, landing at Bergen Point. The steamboat Iolas will leave Fulton Market -lip, at s o'clock, for Shrewsbury and the Ocean House .returning the same evening. The grounds at lloboken will donbtless attract many froin the city. There is no place, far or near, tliut is more worthy of a visit; and either the lawn in front of Messrs Perry's, the Sybil's cave or the Flysian fields will he found n cool and agreeable retreat. The boats leave the foot of Barclay, Canal and Christopher streets every few minutes during the day und evening. ?At Jersey City, Mr. Lynch, of the Thatched Cottage Garden, is making great preparations to celebrate the day. The well known host of the Caiskill Mountain House, at the Pine Orchard, Mr. Beach, is not idle, while all around him are so busy ; he will have tages at the landing on the arrival of the boat, to accommodate his guests. Those who nre fond of pure air and good living will do well to pay him a visit.? As usual on Independence day,he calculates to make a fine display with fireworks in the evening. The Harlem Railroad cars will run every fifteen minutes, till twelve o'clock, from the City Hall,but after that hour from the corner of Bowery and Broome street. Thousands will doubtless avail themselves of the opi>ort unity afforded by the holyday and the cars, to visit the line of the waterworks. Staten Island is a cool and delightful retreat. The quarantine boats will leave Whitehall nearly every hourdunng the day. The Steamboat Mutual Safety will leave Drv Dock, East River,at eight o'clock, A. M. ; Market street, : Canal street, at 9 ; and pier No. 1, North River, at 9J o'clock, on an excursion down the bay and outside of Sandy Hook, about fit'reen miles tw the floating light, landing also at Fort Hamilton going and returning. The ladies of St. Thomas's Church at Mamaronock propose to hold a (air at tin- rectory in that vil lage, for the sale of useful and fanny articles, on the 4th and 6th of July, and the proceeds to be appropriated to the improvement of the church edifice and rectory. Tt i- a delightful ride to Maniaroneck. For West I'oint and Newburgh, the Highlander, Cant. R. Wardrop, leaves the foot of Warren street, and 7 o'clock, A. M , and foot of Hammond street, quarter before H. For Fort Lee and Hull's Kerry, thu steamers William Young and Boston will make seven trips from the foot of Canal street?leaving Canal street at 6, 8, 10,12, 2, I and 6 o'clock. For Bridgeport, landing at Horseneek and Norwalk, the Nimrod will leave east side of Catharine Market slip at <> o'clock. The Superior will leave the foot of Chambers afreet at a quarter before 7 for the same place. For New Rochelle and Glen Cove, the American Eagle will leave Fulton Market slip at half past eight o'clock. A.M. and the foot of Delancy street at a quarter before 9 o'clock. For Flushing. Astoria and Ravenawood. the Statesman will leave Fulton Market slip at 7 o'clock, and in* with its hundred windows, its Ion* balcony, and the splendid garden on its top, makes this a delightful place for viewing the military and other processions, all of which pass here on the fourth. The Nf.w York Musevm.?We have not yet seen the bill of entertainments for this place of 8 amusement, but we doubt not that Mr. Hill will : be equal to any of lus competitors in his prepare- , lions for the occasion. The troops must pass directly under the windows, and a fine view may be enjoyed from the balconies of all the doings in the t Park and vicinity. < National Meseem.?This is a new establishment ( opened at the corner of Division street and the Bowery, by Messrs Thorp and Van Buren It consists principally of the most extensive display of wax 1 figures that was ever exhibited in this city. We f recommend it to the favorable notice of tlie com- , munity. The Great Sib-Marine Experiment in oer r Harbor?Samuel Colt, Esq., celebrated as author i of the beautiful mechanical invention, known as . " Colt's R epeatin* Fire Arms," wc learn, is now employed by the Government of the United States c to carry out the experiments he has been making for t several years past, to perfect a Sub-Marine Battery for Harbor and Coast defence. Mr. Colt intends . making a practical illustration of it, while the military are parading on the 4tli July, at precisely 12 0 o'clock, between the U. S. ship North Carolina and ti Castle Garden, upon a vessel to be furnished for that ,j purpose. Several gentlemen who have witnessed the effects Mr. Colt has produced while making private experiments, all agree he has a power within li lus control to ensure the instant destruction of a ve.sse 1-ot-war, ot uny magnitude, against whom his 0 engine may be directed, and that tiie power can be used at a distance fur beyond the reach of an ene- P mv's projectiles. The manner in which Mr. Colt I intends to employ hi-i engine of destruction is neces- t sarily kept a secret for the present. 13ut his well known ingenuity as a mechanic and inventor, together with the encouragement he has h received from our government (which is the most tardy to patronize new inventions) is a strong evi- c dencethat his plans are certain of success, and need d only to be applied to ensure a perfect barrier against I foreign invasion. o In u few days after Mr. Colt has made the experi- a inent above spoken of, to prove the effect of his tl engine upon a strong built vessel, he will remove a bis operatives to Washington, where he is ordered h to make an exhibition of its effects before the Gov- a eminent and Congress, with a visw of its adoption c into service, when if there is no error in the esti- C mates a harbor like that of New York can be de- h fended at an expense less than the cost of a single r steamship of war. < ? r Cn?>TON Water.?It will he perceived by the an- v , nexed notice, that the Croton will reach the dis- t ( trihuting reservoir on the 4th July. We trust all I , precautions will he taken to prevent crowding?for r the walls of that reservoir are some thirty feet above I j the street ; and any confusion might occasion disas- v terf A CARD. C Wstkk Commissioiskh's Orricc, ) Old Alms House, July 1, 1043. ) t The citizens of New York and strangers in the city, are informed that the Water Commissioners intend to introduce < "The Croton Water" into the Distributing Reservoir, at 40th street, on the 4th of July ; and during all day from half past 10 o'clock, A. M., it will be open for the exum- 1 iaation of citizens and strangers ; hut as it is necessary lor theirsafetr, that but a limited number should ho on the r walls at the same time, only such number w ill be admitted c at any one time. The entrance will be from steps on 40th ? street, by the south side of the Reservoir; the company | will pass round and descend by the steps on the Fifth Ave1 nu<'' In case of Societies and Associations, wishing to go in bodies, the Commissioners will, as far as possible, accom- c modate them. Their wishes can be best complied with by t an early intimation of them, to the Watur Commissioners, H at their otlice. ii General Rrsslons. Before His Honor tho Recorder, and Judges Lynch and ( notiu> Jutv2?At the opening of the Court, the Oram! Jury male the following presentment, and were thcu dis ehnrgaJ w ith the thanlcs of the Court:? The Oraud Jury for the city and county of New Yor<c, t] present to the Court as an evil of great magnitude, re- . (juiring for iti correction the prompt and energetic action of the proper authorities. The practice ou the part of the r Police Justice*, and Aldermen of the city, in unlawfully ? granting discharge" to person* committed u* vagrants to the Penitentiary on Blackwell's Island, before the expiralion of the term for which they were committed, and if gi the Keeper and Ueputv Keeper of said Penitentiary,| in te executing said unlawful discharges, contrary to their duty as faithful officers ahdgood citizens, of which they have been duly informed. That from the JOth March 'o the 11th a' April last, the day previous to the late Charter election, pi there were unlawfully discharged fiom the Penitsntiarv aforesaid, seventy-one prisonsrs, whoso discharges were *' granted by the following officers, vix *1 Justice Stevens, disch'd, 18 it " Parker, "18 ii " Matsell, " 10 " Merrott, " 1 Alderman Inues, " 8 He never discharged any be- P fore and never committed tl ny. al " Timpson, " 7 " " " " " " Punly, " 6 " " " " " r' " Hatfield, " d Had discharged 8 before, but v ever committed any. 71 a Although the w hole number of prisoners stated al>?vr 01 w ere discharged at different dates betw ?en the aforesaid T 10th March and 11th April?yet it appears from evidence v satisfactory to the lirand Jury that the whole number were detained in prison until late in the evening of the *' Uth April, when thev were transported to the ritv?in K one case at least, imcfer the immediate care and supers i- ,,, lion of one of the Deputy Keeper*?that they were divided . into different parties, quartered at ditterent places in the " cits, in one instance in a public watch room?Provided h with liquor, food and money; and that many of said dis. a| charged THgrant* voted at the polls of different wards in , the city. The testimony submitted to the Grand Jury, has fully satisfied them, that thare was reasonable ground to believe that in granting the discharges aforesaid, by the Police p Justice* and Aldermen aforesaid, and the actual discharge of the vagrant* by the Keeper and Deputy Keeper* of the r( prison, they were influenced by the improper and cor- ri rupt motive of enabling said vagrants to vote at the polls u of the several wards of the city, and with the view of unlawfully influencing the result of said election. The Grand Jury are further of opinion, that the moral iniquity tb of th' sedischarged vagrants voting at said election, rested g in a far greater degree upon tlioae in office and |>ower, who gave them the opportunity to do so, and used them Vl us instruments in an unlawful and improper manner, than upon themselves. Justice, therefore, seems to the Grand p, Jury to demand, if not the punishment, at least the exposure of individuals w ho would thus prostitute the dignity rn of their official stations, and degrade themselves as indi- tc viduals beneath the standing of the poor, ignorant vn- jc grants themselves, by a course of action so utterly at variance with sound morals and yoodcitizenship. While, then-. n fore, the Grand Jury would in pity to the poor deludod vagrant, extend to him any indulgence which christian cha- R rity would prompt?they would holdup to merited obli- ti qny , those who from their high stations and superior in- n< tolligence should not only hnve known, but acted Wetter. ot The Grand Jury are aware that offences of this nature in the case of Judicial officers ara sot indietnble, ami must as a sure and effectual remedy for the future correction of , this great evil, look to the power and influence of a sound ami hualthy public opinion, and the action of the proper P* authorities, either to impeach or remove as the case may ^ require, all future offenders in this behalf. In making this presentment the Grand Jury are not aware of being ac- I' tuated by any other motive than to subserve the public good, under a deep sense of their high obligations as good citizens. They seek not so much punishment for past oftenses. As for the future correction of great and admitted evils. ft The officer* in charge of the Penitentiary on Blackwell's Island, at the time these transactions took place, were John W. Brown, Principal Keeper, and James H. < Buckle and John Bogart, Deputy Keeper*. The Grand Jury add for the more particular information of the Court, f an analysis of the aggregate discharges before given, J, which exhibits the dates?the number discharged, and the . officer by whom discharged : " March JO, Sunday, 4 by Alderman Timixon. " tJJ, I" " Puniv. " 23, 2 " " Timpjon. 13 " 26, 6 " Justice rarker. "J " 26, 2 " Justice Matadl. " 28, 4?3 by Alderman UatfielJ, 1 by Justice Parker. " 29, I by Justice Merritt. ti " 31, 7?6 by Justice Stevens and 1 Alderman Hatfield. April 1, 6?3 by Alderman Hatfield, and 3 by . Justice Stevens. " " 3, Sunday, 6, Justice Matsell. "4, 1, " Parker. " 6, 3, " Matsell. 0 " 9. 16?7 by Justice Stevens and 9 by Justice Parker. " II, 10?S by Alderman Innes, and 2 by Jus- , tice Stevens. 14 Days 71 Prisoners. M. M. tlUACKENUOS, ai foreman Orand Jury. HUGH SMITH, Sccietary. Chatham Theatre.?The preparations for cele- G brating "the birth day offrredom" at "the American Th-atre," are on a scale worthy of the occa- p< t-ton. Two performances will take place, one in the day, commencing at two o'clock in the afternoon, and the other as usual in the evening. The day performance will consist of two favorite pieces. ^ and in the evening "Der Freisclmtz" will be brought ir out in magnificent style. After which "The y Fall of the Alamo," or the last Struggle of Davy t>< Croeket, in behalf of the liberties of Texas. Mr. J ? H. ^cott sustains the part of Davy Crocket. This ^ ^ the last night of the season. The house will be closed for a short season. The Chatham has made a G most snccessful season of the jmst, and its active V ( manager has covered himself with glory, like ^ ( "Travis when the alamo fell." n, 1 w klvcKKASK or Popm.atiox.?The increase this year w t tlie West will be ten per cent, mostly from < rfeat main <>< ^ WMlilnglon, [Corr*?|K'iultnc? of th? H.rsld]

Washington, Friday, 3 P. M. Proceeding* In Cnngnw. In presenting the proceedings of a public meeting it Pittsburg, in favor of h protective tariff, in the senate this morning, Mr. Buchanan took occasion o remark that duties giving the necessary revenue * or the government, would atlord ample protection ^ o domestic manufactures. The bill reducing and re- ( >rganizing the army was read a third tune and pass- ^ Mr. Woonmnv asked leave to introduce a bill. lc stated that it UiU not relate to the taritt, nor did ta if intend to raise any question about the public w ands. The provision of the bill was to extend the al evenue laws, us they existed on the 30th of June, ^ intil otherwise ordered by Congress. If leave was s ;ranted, he hud another to remove certain doubts "< oncerning the interpretation of the existing laws for ** lie collection of revenue. c Mr. Huntinuton objected, on' the ground that all " alls of this character must originate in the House *< if Representatives. There was some further preli- ^ tiinary discussions, during which the opinion was c listinctly expressed by the whig side of the Senate, 0 hat there were no existing laws under which a dolar of revenue can be collected. ti Mr. Crittenton remarked that never in the course a >f his political life had he looked at the condition of s< ublic ati'uirs with so Bad and so alarmed an eye- j' le said he had for some time entertained forebodings hat this government was in the progress of dissoluion. Mr. C. spoke at some length and with great litterness of the President. R Mr. C. seems to have taken a new view of the 1 haracter ot the President since the tyranny of party Ci ictation constrained him to resign his place in the rt larrison Cabinet. When he was one of the advisers T if President Tyler, ami held u po9t of high honor $ nd emolument under him, his eyes were closed to ir he imbecility and treachery which he now alleges "{ gainst him. Mr. Crittenden is a high-minded and " lonorahle man,and it is to be regretted that he should v cknowledge party fealty as paramount to all other onsidfrations. If John Tyler is the man that Mr. '. represents, it is most sutprising that he should not T lave thrown up the commission of Attorney Gene- m al without waiting for the decision of a caucus.? y Certainly it could not have required nearly six uonths for a man of his astuteness to discover the veakness and wickedness which he now charges us D he distinguishing characteristics of the President, le should have resigned in a single week, and arayed himself at once against the administration.? ni Jut no ; he clung to office, and only abandoned it vhm compelled to do so by the interference of his lohtical associates ; and it'is neither delicate nor R' lignificd for him now to assail Mr. Tyler. Mr. Woodbury's two bills were finally laid on h<- table, to be considered to-morrow. a, Mr. Simmons made his long expected taritrreport font the Committee on Manufactures. U The Remedial Justice Bill was then taken up, and s now under discussion. tr In the House, this morning, Mr. Casey, of Illi- . mis o fie red a resolution that Congress will adjourn r'j n the 18th of July, instant. Objection was made nd the resolution to suspend the rules was rejected hi iy a vote of 75 ayes to 80 noes. The Veto Message then came up, Mr. Carutheks, b! if Tennessee, being entitled to the floor. He oc- l,i upied the principal part of his hour in attempting " o show that there was a union between President Tyler and the democratic parly, and he read a very nnocent Washington letter in the Herald in support if his proposition. The debate is still goinc on. and it is imnossible n o say when it in to terminate. ' rr City Intelligence, F.*TE*?ivr Itossimr.?In the early part of last week '' lie family of A1 erman Carman, of the ItJth ward, through ^ he agency of a person entrusted by tham to procure a serant, engaged the services of a girl who gave her name as .lizabeth Comstock. On Wednesday she was seen to ike a basket and proceed to ward J the lower part of the . ardeu attached to the house, for the purpose, as she sta- >n d, of picking strawberries. She shortly afterwards re- ^ irned, making somo trifling excuse for not procuring (' ly, and soon after a silver spoon being desired for some F arpose, it was ascertained that silver plate to the value of 300 had been stolen, as also a diamond ring worth about le same amount. Enquiry being then made for the girl, m was found that she had absented herself, and suspicion Ct nmediately rested upon her. The silver plate was re- tli Bvcred by otiicers Hillikur, Bowyer and Mctiratli, at ?c laces where she bad attempted to sell and pawn it, and |>r le girl was arrested on Friday evening by oificcr Bowyer, aa Iter three days diligent search, aad the valuable diamond eg found upon one of her fingers, she not knowing its altie. The property stolen was thus all recovered trough the exertions of these otfieers, and the girl fullv Of ommitted for trial. Since her commitment it has been ar- 5B ertainod that she has also lately robbed the premise! of homas Bradway, victualler, of Hudfon street, while n lii: :rvaut in his family, of a small quantity of silver plate, *> ad alio John Smith, of 38 Forsyth street, where she had ecn engaged but two hours as a servant, of a gold breast in valued at and a quantity of female clothing, which as also been recovered by otticer Bowyer. She also rob- be ed a family in Oyster Bay with whom she resided, and in II probability has committed other larcenies not yet {jj liarged against her. Her mother has also been arrested w i an accomplice. ~ be The Himu.toh Affair.?We have only to say to the * jchmond Star that the account of Hamilton's seconder- g, at in thisjeity, and for which the citizens who made it, eeived the enormous sum of $5 '. is true in every partic lar. th Lhihtmno During the shower yesterday afternoon, Ps le electric fluid struck in several places in this city and ,s rook 1\ n, but no lives were lost. A house in Roosrbit street was partially injure!. H Gittno U?.?The Democratic olfice holders surrender- 'o: 1 their situations in every instance where they were dc- j?j landed by their whig successors yesterday. Col. Jones >ok charge of the City Prison and removed Malarhi Falm and Mr. Purdy, deputy keepers. It is hoped he will th imove some ef the filth about the place also. Stole a Jolly Boat.?A man who says his name is obert Matthews, stole a jolly boat belonging to tlia Bri- w] sh bark Lord Stanley, and attempted to sell it en Gover- gr oi's Island yesterday. where he w as stopped and sent to so or city prison for trial. The lioat was valued at $.M). ( | Messenger Extraordinary.?The steamship Bri- -pi innia left Boston yesterday for Liverpool,with sixty M tssengers. Among them is Major William Cookes, Iea?enger Extraordinary, in charge of despatches 38* om Lord Ashburton. Bibbs to he Paid.?The root beer rebellion in Jj' bode Island will cost that State $100,000. So ge luch for not extending the right of suffrage. Kings jjjj re costly. spfpeeehs at Hamiu'ro.?$2,<W():M> have been sub- ? -ribed in New Orleans for the benefit of the Hani- i>e org sufferers. They will get about $15,000 from lis country. m. Northern Lichts.?We are indebted to Pomely Ac Co. for northern papers in advance of the mail, th 'his express line is tnily useful. * Appropriate.? Butterfly is flutterby by transposion of letters. tio wi F.NOt oii.?Tliere arc 700 different kinds of reptiles 1 the world. TbtMcroi's.?The shower yesterday afternoon. At ^ ne time it came down in a sheet of water. 8, i Heretics and Sectaries.?Men and monkeys ' y resemblance. " Where is Gov. Dorr T-Those in wantof $5000 ~ re anxious to know. Ended.?The farce in Khode Island, and the ratna in Florida. bn ? wi Hindoo Maxim.?Nevor strike the wife of thy bo- d im, even with a blossom. aCl Crime?On the increase all over the country. A Oaso or IRiintm.?The mail robbery trial" last eek at the if. s. Court in Canandaigua, with those held i s previous court, developed some si. gulsr facts respectig the gang wi robber" wlio have, plundered passengers, i well it? the mail", o? the Canal Mail Route, F-?"f and . feat ofR.. hosier, for several year*. Seven person" hare j,r, eru indicted from among these gangs?three of whom ave been sent to the State Prison?two other" broke jail rfor# trial-twft others turgpd States'fttdgnco? end some sal thera are knewn.but uncaughtssyet jbrhaifai Potl. tin Asotns.s Dabiso attemft At Ht"ii|??rBoss?sr.? in Thursday leal, about dark, ea Mr". Ada**, jf Brighton at lsa?., her daughter and aon, were ret urn In (A up ont <] uburn, a man apratng from the aide, '??>? re*d. so. dI the m(| -ins ef the horae, preaented a piatoi their loney. Mr". Adams replied that honey, up hile the boy screamed lustily, andU. ly.wno xh as driving, put the whip on to th* . and the orse, and they mode their escape. ,ou.nt '*dy . "serves great credit for her presence fMfeind on the session. * dl' BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL.1 ItaUl liuorr. [Correspondence of (he Herald ] Bsltimosk, July 3, 1843. [a. Editor? These are dull days I assure you, with the brokcrs.esterday, as I have previously iuformed you, the Liceni aw went into ellect. Not a single operation in the bri erage business was made. It was a matter of impose ility almost to get even a note changed. Thus our cit ?n* were put to a very great inconvenience. We aha >oii begin to learn that brokers are instruments of accon lodation, haid to be dispensed with. None of them hav i*ni urn license, nor in n ineir intention to do 10. A cat 'ill be made shortly and the constitutionality of the luv bout which there is much doubt, toted. A very respectable lady of thia city, Sarah Moore, eon litnxl suicide yesterday afternoon, by cutting her throa he locked herself up in a room during her husband's at nee, and did the terrible deed. Partial insanity is su| ased to be the cause. There have recently been somo sudden deaths ia ou ity, which has given rise to a re|>oi1 that the Cholera i i town. Mr. Charles Fischer, ol the firm ol Fischer &C< xtensive importers, died yesterday morning, from a very svere attack of the Cholera Morbus. There have alt eon other dwaths from this disease. Wc have no Asiati holeru. The re|tort is entirely unfounded Beimel ooper, a small boy, was drowned yesterday by fallin verhoard from a vessel. An inquest was likewise hcl rer a colored boy found in a yard. Captain Tyler's veto has created an incalculable scnsi on here. The whigs of course cannot approve it. He owever, has the rights of conscience, and must be allow 1 to exercise them. The good in all ages have been pe; icuted. If, therefore, his vetoes have no othar virtue ley will prove, according to the old principles, thi apuin Trier is a good man. The trial of John Sinton, ia yet progressing with gre. itr-rest in the City Court. It will be closed and given t in jury probably to-day. Exc ursions almost innumerable have been gotten up fo >e4ih. The day, 1 opine, will be gloriously celebrate! he temperance army are to turn out strong. Owing to a suspension of the exchange business, fa lusos already moulionod, I am unable to give you th ties of exchanges. City Stock may be put down nt & here is no telling however, what are the rates. Flou 5 76 from stores. City Mills 50 asked. Nothing doin i Marj land wheats, bales of Pennsylvania do. have bee ado at f.l 35 a $1 36. lleef Cattle, to the number t tout 400 head at $i 60 a f6. The weather ia exceedingl arm?thermometer yesterday at highest was 90. Vours, Rookeick. We are authorized to state that the interest upon al reasury notes which may be held or presented for pay out in this city, will be duly honored at the Bank of th letropolis.?Mudisonian. AntxDONF.n.?Tho line brig Gen. Sumster, ashore o: runkun Dick, has bilged. She has been abandoned. From Texas.?By the steamship New York, we are fm ished with Galveston dates to the 'JJdinst. The papers contain but little news. There had been reports of some dissatisfaction on th irt of some of the troops at Corpus Christi, on account o le tardy movement of the government. They are im itient lor action. The news that the militia was bein| -gani/.ed, will no doubt have satisfied them that thing c working well. The British war hrig Victor, Capt. Otway, touched a alveston on the 14th, and sailed next day for Vera Cruj There has also been an arrival at Galveston of a Spanis] ading vessel from Cuba. The schooner captured off the Balize a few days sine v the Texian sloop Washington, turns out to have igular American protection, the Collector at New Ol ans having written to the American Minister here ths er clearance, papers, Ste. are all right. She has been released by the Court of Admiralty, a no her cargo, with tha exception ol noma powder whic <1 not appear on the manifest, and ia still under cot deration. At the lateat accounts Col. Kinnay waa atill a prisoner i omargo.?New Oil tan 3 Hulletin, June HthModern Ingenuity.?It takes the Yunkees t lake the most of a good thing. The people, i lany towns are to ho'd this year, their town cele rations on Saturday, so as to attend the greater cele rations in Rochester and other large places o; ronday?thus realizing all the glories of twi Fourth of July's" in a single year! Movement to Rhode Islam?.?John C. Spencer ?cretary of War, arrived in this city from Wash gton on Thursday afternoon, and passed on t< hodc Island. He h< Id a long consultation wit! overnorKing and his Council, in Providence, las riday. Programme for the Fourth.?We shall give to orrow morning a programme of all steamboat ex irsions, places ol amusement, i!cc., for the fourth at are advertised in4he Herald ol Monday. S? nd in your advertisements, all,you who wi h to b( omtnently noticed. (K^ FACTS NOT TO BE FORGOTTEN.^Csptaii ewton, Albany, Ftates a lady, a friend of hi? at Kinder >ok, scalded licr foot so fcadly that for si* weeks xiedjea ill availed not to allay, hut pain and inflammation in eased, till amputation was considered necessary. H nt her some of Dalley's 1'ain Extractor, which stopper e pain, cured her immediately. Also, says his wife liar It r' eum, which it cured, ami that a relative was con led to her lied three months with inflammatory rheuma m, which it relieved, so that she could walk from he iuse the third day. This article to he found at 71 Maidet MM. ft?- MISS SARAH JEFFRIES, No.~hTFifth street irnt her liand with burning alcohol. Having Dalleyl lin Extractor at hand, she applied it, which instantly rc mdhat and cured the hand at once, without even i inter where the salve was applied, while a small spo here the salve did not touch, blis'ered immediately. T< i found at 71 Maiden Lane, where merciful people, whi ant to save torture to their friends and families can get Human brutes'' deserve to suffer, and are advised not ti Hit. (57-WE WOULD INVITE THE ATTENTION 01 ir Southern friends, now on a visit to this city, to call a eold establishment of Parsell's, 341 Broadway, botwen irk Place and Murray street, and examine his splendii sortment of Summer Stocks, Scarfs, Cravats, readj a le Linen, Oloves, Suspenders, Sic- h.c. His assortmen the most rich and extensive of any dealer in this city.is establishment has been favorably known to the fash nable community for the last fourteen years, and wel serves the patronage of all who desire an excellent arti e at a price to suit the times. {J7- RHEUMATISM.?The unprecedented success o evegctable Rheumatic Syrup in the eure of both in matory and chronic Rheumatism, has tempted) cer in [mtsoiis to issue a counterfeit syrnp, which containi t one particle of the virtues of the original syrup hich is sold at only one place in the city, ami that is at* iwary, eornor of Houston street. The following per ns are referred to, having been cured by its use withir e last three weeks:?Mrs. Cotfey, lsth street, one dooi est from flth avenue; Mr. Ryens, corner of 7tli St., ant aird avenue; Mr. Birdsall, 203 Houston st, near Clinton rs. Murphy,99 Cannon street; Mrs. Streeter. corner o aird avenue and 7th street, ana many others will be men meil upon application at the office, w hich, recollect, ii 6 Bowery,corner of Houston St. 3t FRAN KLIN SALT WATER BATHS, CASTLE irden.?The popularity of this beautiful establishment ts fully tested during the past week. Hundreds of ladies, ntlem'en and travellers, who sought there a refuge from e heat, pronounce 1 them not inferior in si/.e and excelace to any in Europe. fuT-HILL'S NEW YORK MUSEUM.?There will lie Grand Sacred Coneort given this evening, in w hich rformeri of great talent are engaged, the w hole under e direction of Mr. George Loder. These Concerts have lied forth universal approbation, and the highest comnidation ol the respectable portion ol the community, n this occasion, the giandest musical instrument in the arid will be presented, the Orchestrion, playing some of e most admired pieces of Sacred Music. The Concert ill commerce with this instrument, at half past 7, niter Inch the Grand Vocal Choir, embracing Mr. Loder, Mr. >?enthall. Mr. Dunn, Miss Taylor and others, will begin. ) establishment can jiossibly compete with the attrae. ns Hill civet to-morrow. The anniveraary of the fourth II lie celebrated w ith unlimited splendor at this delightI place of resort. City Despatrh Poit, 4fl WILLHM Pinsnni. Orrior.?Letters deposited before half-past half-past 13, and half past * o'clock, will be sent otit for livery at 9, 1, and 4 o'clock. BastscH Orricta?Letters deposited before 7,11, and 3 lock, will be sent out for delivery at 9, 1, and 4 o'clock. ALEX. M. OREIO, Agent. MONEY MARKET. Natnrdny, July 14?A p. M. The transactions at the board to-day were modera'e, t prices generally went up. Indiana five's fell}, Deieireand.Hudson rose 1, Harlem Railroad 1,Mohawk }. k Comptroller'* sale of stock waa male at auction on count of free banks, being a postponement of a salt comsnced some time siaca. The sals* were as follows 11,000 Indiana .Vs, MS3, 2J ln.OOO lllinnis 6'?, Ifinn, 45,000 Arkansas 6's, 30,000 New fork Vs. IgAJ, kt the last Comptroller's sale ought SI n (WJ, Arkansas M, 1* le New York five* mid ' ethan underlie !'?' i purchases weriomsoW Thorr is*. rhe state of the cum ment. It has for som on commerce and prev iare ae.etns to be but little dt liciary will sustain the govai ties according to the spirit of th heulties that may ariae will princ ? ? ? ? (J incompetence of the collector* in relation to the valuation. The Compromise Act cleurly intended that the foreign co?t with ail incidental charge* tip to the moment ot entry, aa under former law*, should be considered " the value thereof at the port where the same ahull be entered." The absurdity of casting the duties upon the ever-varying _ rate of sale* of the merchant*, could never seriously hare IC been entertained. Tukracsw?lupposo business should > be active and the stock of woollens in the market small, w ith a good demand at 20 per cent, goods warth five dolJ' lam, would pay a duty of one dollar and lie worth six dol" lars. The next pocket that arrivel with the same dessrip. l" tion of goods would tie charged one hundred aiul twenty e dollars ; the market ramtinuing to rise, the next packet * w ith good* whiok might have been ordered at the samo i'i tim# would he prohibited. A duty of '20 per cent upon cost and charges might amount to SO per cent all round.? The produce ot revenue under this duty may be estimated ^ from the following tabic. >. imroa i stiovs, DisTtnorisHiivo the Duties roa a Series or Year*, with hie Actual or Net Duties Received . us Each Yeah. ,Uvalorum Sr>erijlc .'let. duties fVer. duties duties. reretred. > 1831, lX.HV5.7in 32,71(1,310 22,906,391 10,DEO,705 r 1*3j, 22 581,975 36,195,221 39.fi4l.G17 25,890,728 o 1838, 23,233.234 4B.H83.815 42.899.551 30,818,327 c 1837 . 21,815,143 27,240,741 23,448,738 18.131,131 , i. 1838, 16,521,433 27,715,349 31,189.824 19,702,825 ' 1839, 21,088,191 40.8.15,104 42,011,916 25,554,833 * 1840, 19,692,860 21,315,818 26,235,810 15,103,790 ' This table, which is official, presents some curious fact% i. ??ne of w-liich is that the duties in 1839, after a large reduction had taken place in the rates, were as high as those were in 1S35, which arose from nn increased import of the ^ dutiable articles, while the im|?rt of goods entirely free ti declined five per cent. This undoubtedly arose from the fact, that the dutiable goods imported were theprocceds of " money lorrowed, and not the result of regular trade.? They were the mnnulacturing products of the countries r that lent the money' The regular commerce of tho country under the supposition that free trade operated in,r juriously, would have induced a large import of free e goods?w hich, however, was not the case. * The following table will show the average of oach deg scriptiou of goods in the first three years of the aerie* M 11 compared with the last throe. >' Fret gdt. ?1drn.w. Specific. Dalit*, y A>c. imp't I834-5-6 lO.OOO.OnO 39,000,000 31,000,000 25,000,000 " " 1838-9-40 20,000,000 29,000,000 3i,UOO,OOfl 30,000.000 Increase. 1.000,000 Decrease. 10,0*0,000 4,000.000 5.000,000 I' The whole imports for the seven years amounted to e $1)59,162,747. If from this is deducted the proceeds of the borrowed money,say $150,000,000, which was mostly borrowed in 1837-9, it would make the imports ef the last n four years average but $52,000,000 against $93,000,00# in the first three years, and at the same average duty as tho .. whole ameunt would have yielded but $10,000,000. Sale* at the Stack Exchange. ? $2.(KK? Indian* Bond* 23 T25 do s3 40)$ f 1,200 N York 7'?, 1813 100'$ 100 Patcrson RK bl5 52 2,INK) N York 6's, IDT,2 9t 15 Utica k Syra 110 ' 3.000 Ohio 6'a, I860 79)$ 53 Stoninifton 18 ? 6,251 do do 80 50 L Island KR b30 50 s 1,000 Keiilucky 6's 81 120 Harlem KR eh 17 ' 6 Shas Del k Hud cli 89 225 do ch 17)$ . 50 do do 89)$ 50 do a30 17 Vj 1 50 do do 89'a 50 do ?G0 17 40 Mahattau Bk ch 63 275 do 17X b 50 Bk of Coin scrip b3 93 75 do nw 17)$ 100 Farinara Loan 25)$ 50 do 17 e 25 Mohawk KR ch 41 50 do sow 17)$ n 25 do ch 40)$ 50 do s!5 17)$ 25 do s30 404$ 25 do 17)$ "25 do 40)$ Second Board. is 25 slias Harlem RR s3 18 25 do s26 18 32 do 13 $1000 Indiana Bds 23 State of Trade. it There is still some little movement in produce for foreign markets, perhaps as much as can he expected under all circumstances. In cotton a fair business has been , o done?sales of 1300 bales Upland and Florida at 6j a 91 cents ; 400 Mobile, 8} a 9J, with a few fine at a much nignt-r price . ana iuu ntw urn aim, 0 a wj?making a 10tal lorthe week of 5150 bale*. The arrival* have been? from New Orleans, 61 bale* ; Georgia, 345 ; North Carolina, 2-4 , Philadelphia, 143. Total, 674 bales, h Provision*.?The inactivity for Beef and Pork before noq ticeil continues, ami sales are only made as wanted for immediate use nnd ship itores. Ohio Prime Beef is ottered at three dollars, without finding buyers. 250 bbls. Wc?tern Pickled Hams sold at 3} a 4 cent*. Lard still sell* freely , at previous rate*. Butter and Cheese are very dull?the stock af Cheese is small. Ashes.?About 300bbls. Pots, good tares,have been sold J forexportat $5,36, the former price ; yesterday there waa j very little done. Of Pearl*, 100 barrels have changed hands at $5,60 *5,661. 1 Naval, Stores.?Tuo North County Turpentine no s ticesl as sold in our last at $2,561, was, we u-uferstond, aa good as anyjin the market, though holders generally now ask $2,75, at which rate 500 bbls. have been disposed of lor e\|K)rt.?Spirits Turpentine is without chaDge, with sale* - of 52 bbls at 32 cents, and in lots at 33, both four months. t No sales of Tar or Rosin. Philadelphia Cattle Market. ; Beef Cattle?497 head offered for sale this week, 113 sold * on Monday, 91 left over ; sales at 5}c ; extra 6c; inferior 4jc. Cows'and Calves?307 at market;sales from 19 to Ml; extra $34. Springer* 12 to $19. Dry Cows 9 to $10.? 1 Calves 1 to $15. Hogs?That were left over last week 4 a J 4Jc; there being no arrivals since the last report. Sheep ?1010 at market, sales at I to $1,50, extra '2.60 to $3 ; interior stock Sheep sold as low as 66c each. 1 Married. On the 30tli ultimo, by the Rev. John MeCloskey, pastor of St. Joseph's Church, Mr. Kvoere Cashier, late of r Louisville, Ky., to Mivs Maria Josr.rtiixE Gilmari in, of 1 this city. Died, , Ob the 2nd instant, Mr. Charles Thomi scn, aged 53 J - IIi? funeral will take place this afternoon tit 4 o'clock, i from the residence of Mr. Robert McLaughlin of Jursey t city. Hi? friends arc respectfully requested to attend > without further invitation. ^M? Latent Advices ' RECEIVED AT THE NEW YORK HERALD OFFICE. Africa May 30 Macao Feb. IS AusCayes June 10 Madras Feb. 20 ' Antigua May t Manilla; Feb. 20 t Bombay April 1 Montevideo -| May 5 l Balavia Jan. 0 Marauliam March 2 j Bermuda June 23 Matanzas Jone II Bonairt Ajail 9 Mayaguei June IS Buenos Ayres May 3 Maracaibo April J * Baliia May IS Mataiiuuas June 3 * . Belize, Hond. May 21 Neuvitas May 28 Barbadoes May 13 Nassau, N. P. June 4 1 Boiroia May I Oaliu.S. I. March 11 Berbice Feb. 20 Paris June 2 Cape Haytirn June 10 Port an Prince June 17 "uraroa March 5 Ponce, T. R. May 21 Cirnfuegos June 5 Para May 31 f Carthag.ua May 1 Pernambuco May 30 Caraccas May 17 Panama--*. Feb. 20 Chagres July I Rio de Janeiro May 22 * Callao Jan. 22 Singapore March 3 I Calcutta March 22 Sydney, N. S. W. Aug. 11 Demarara June 2 St. Helena May 8 J Fayal May IS St. Thomas June 22 Gibraltar April 19 St. Barts ... Jan. J , (enay a.giiil Feb. 13 St. Jago de Cuba- June 7 1 Giis>ania, P. R. June 12 St. Johns, P. R. June 6 r Gouuives Slay 24 St. Croiz A'"1' " | Galveston Julie 22 St. Martha- May 4 Havre June I St. John, N. B. June 8 'r Havana June 22 Surinam May 23 1 Halifax June 21 Tampico May 21 Jereniie May 19 Tabasco--- Apnl 23 I Jaeinel June 3 Turks Island June 8 Kingston Ja May 14 Trinidad de ? uba June 10 London- J'?"" * X', c!111 May 22 Liu riKHil June 4 Valparaiso April 6 LaOuayra if'uii X0"'?" {i,ue e D Lima Maicli20 Zanzibar March 11 Passengers Arrived. Baasii DA?Brig Piincrsa Royal?Mrs M Masters and ser"flltssiVDa?Brig J H Stephens?Wm Tucker, H R Tucker sud lady, Mrs M Keith, Miss AMP Pritch, and Robert Fill- _ _ . __ ...... _ New URLEANa?Brig wcorfia?Mrs >rl?on. Mr Refin. cmari.raTots? Brit Kin.lv?Cent L M Morris anil family, Mr* I. M Taylor, Mi?? L Taylor, Mri lluucrford. Mr? \1ortrail, Mrs ftnnp an<l two rhildren, C Pollard, Col A G Grant , B D Toore, E D Miller, O N Clnrk?< in the aicrrafe. PtMengeri Sailed. H Liver root.?packet ship Oiferd? Major Genl Sir Oeoife Clith.ro, KCB. BA. Mil Clithrro an.' servants, Mr. Uiav, C IVterSj l?dy. aon and servant, Miss Sarah Kield, Mr Sry m.mr and lady,all of Canada; Jaa Crrightnn and lady, Mr Sterling, ChaaCreighton, John Pulltnaiin, of NrvvYork; Mrs Hir.r and daughter John O Hint, Samuel Hirst, Sheffield. Engl John N Caakie, John L Caakie, Kirhin.mo, Va; J IIart, Ciiiruunii, J H Barher, Leeds; Mr HihheiV J Hihbrrt, Mr Cook, En.laod; A Thorhnrn, David Utrdru. Mrs J Itathlioiie and servant, Mlaa A KathlHine, Miss Rathbonf, Brookl) n. Julia S.v.|iu, Liverpool; W Momimi, A Wilaou,^yollaad. ^B Vvrelain Importation*. I iiio lit lA.aKiRO?Bilg Emma?175 bigs coffee E Smith? l"9(i A Ko r at aon?, a J Kiiif?50 Grinnrll. Minturn It eo? 100 Miaou St Thompson. . Rio pa J w.tlto?Brig Odessa?1(4 logs rosewood 000 hairs coff.e C H K Mohri. g?KHido C Smith?26 P J h amham Ac? SI S T Tiadale?1,7 Bnglum, It'ay A Hammond?Ito Allen A Pasaon?341 Ban-lay A Living.' ?090 Totter A Garwood?3 ci t ^^B 2 hampers J Buchanan. ?, ... St Tiiomis?Brig Star?I Wfj.'hhji *ni' * ouantity of old copper and iron 2 bbla turtle shall t rkS' gold and silver A Huh* bard??! tuba tamarinds J Henrto-4 X? specie J Laiour A co ?I Skelding A Eeriia?0 hf bbl. " ftikina 3 tubs J Koulk A son -3 pkga 17 bhls 26 ea-ea hay war^rJ eka 16 hbla do W B. nger?18 bales H II Srhi ff'- ~^1 "01 D Hainptiell? IttO bags coffee 33 his hay wale' t?t Ion va com w w m,. m,,n Vhitmarah?3 bales cotIk?135 piga lead W ? it do bams t do sngw Hi do wheat wethr^?'i hbla castor oil \lin?13 bi cotton J Jeanuerv tie? -37500 Boghre fcllnge?g CKa C s -<14 oka tied J 3 kf do 1 case I

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