Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 17, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 17, 1842 Page 1
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TH Vol. VIII.?No. I'M ? WhoU Mo. 307T. m i scelxaneous. UNITED STATES _ _ __ city despatch post. nftBT nmrr NFW YORK.?The Po?t Muter Cieuep?r5l?n^di^u.n&f 4 by thenaine of Penny Letter*, should UNITED States cIty^es^Atch i'osi should be ..ubii.bed *.i .1 i.iivJri.. each day with ? view. therefore, to out ^e?^7into S?mei?Se^^n^o^th?Po|?^M<oU?r of thi. jt, the' propTietOMof'tlfr City DwpBleh Po.t, by which 'he duconl.,l? and surrenders t he t>r?I>erty, bote. and arnZerneut. now . u? by him to .he fost Office Depart went. Thf S.Vt Ma.trr ha. secured the .m ice, ol Mr.Oreig, in con i.eih.n wirh Mr. William SiymouB, who will .u|>er.ntcnd this Dr part me ut. An additional, number of .worn carrier, lure , breii emidoyed to carry the City Letter., wholly independent of Letters received by the Mail.. NoUee 1. therefore hereby , IT ten that all Letter, placed in the bole, at the vaiiou. .la- , llou?, totether with all th. CutL.lUm^dejm. ted either in the Post umcfoi i" ............ charge of the Department, am] will be received for rapid dellvery at the hours meutioned below. I Letter* addressed 10 parties renting Boxe.? at the Upper and | Low*.' Po?t Offices, will be de|H>ailed lu tnem as heretofore, uuleu a re<|uest ia made that they be aeut by the City D?i|>alch Port" STATIONS. Letter boxes are placed at one hundred station! in various ( arts of the city, and all letters deposited therein, w ill be |>uuc i lually delivered three times a day (Sundays excepted), at three I cenu each; option being given, either to free the lelter in the manner shown in the following regulations, or leave the jiostage to be collected of the part > to whom the letter is addressed. i POST-PAID LETTERS. i Letters which the writers desire to send free, must have a free stamp affixed to them. An ornamental stamp has been prepared for that pvrpose, and may be procured at either of the P-istofficts and all the stations. The charge will be 36 cents lerdozen, or $?J0 per hundred; the reduction of price for the larg< r quantity being made with a view to the accommodation of those parlies sending a considerable number of circulars, accounts, See. All letters intended to be s?nt forward to the General Post Office for the inland mails, hnust have a free sump affixed to them. UNPAID LETTERS. Letters not having a free stamp, will be cnarged three cents, payable by the party to whom they are addressed, on delivery. Letters and newspapers addressed to the Editors of the pnbic Press, will be delivered frre. REGISTRY. No Mowgr mrst hk rut into the Boxes, unless registered at the Upner Post Office, where a Registry will be kept for Letters, which parties may wish to place under special charge. Free Stamps must be affixed to auch Letters lor the ordinary postage, and an additional Free Stamp must be affixed for the registration; but all such Letters must be sot cially deposited at the principal office. The advantages offered by this plan are? Firit?The secure and prompt transmission of all regi, tcrcd Letters containing any special notice or matter by which ineaua legal evidence may be obtained of the due delivery of the I same ; and the immediate despatch of any Letter or small package requiring instant delivery. Secondly. The certain and expeditious delivery of Mercantile Letters and Circulars, of Invitations and Replies, (either under Free Stamp or unpaid,) and every description of Commercial, Professional and Social Correspondence; thus bringing the most disunt parts of the city, in effect near to ea-li other, anil providing the means of cousunt intercourse at a very moderate rate. HOURS OF DELlVEIUf, a. .... n?........ Upper Post Office, Park, and Lower Poat Office, Merchants' Exchange, every day except Sundays. Letters deposited before 8>? o'clock, A. M. will be sent out for [delivery at9 A* M. ' UX " M., " I P.M. ? .. 3 .. p fa. " 4 " AT THE STATIONS. Letters deposited before 7 o'clock, A. M. will be sent out for delivery at 9 A. M. "11 " 1 P.M. " " t " 4 Limits of the U' S. City Despatch ^Posts will extend to Tweuty-Second st. an 13 lw r JOHN LOHIMER OltAHAM, Post Master. ECONOMY, ELEGANCE, AND GOOD LIVING. rPJIE undersigned has, at^rest expense, fitted up one of the a lantest auu most spTeflald Coffee and Eating Houses in New York, in which one hundred persons at least can sit down to au excellent and substantial breakfast, dinner, and tea, [from the choicest supplies oflhe markets, with a bill of fare not ex celled either as regards quality or number of dishes] by any hotel in the United States, and varying in prices from six cents to one shilling and eighteen pence per dish. The purest Java and Mocka coffee and the very best teas, and served at only three aents i>er cup. And all other refreshments in proportion. The waiters are uniformly civil anil polite, and every visitor may be assured of feeling in this establishment quite at home." In fact, every d?|iartmrnt or tbe business is under the superintendence of cotniietent overseers, whose sole care and attention are directed to the comfort aad conveniences of customers and guests. HENRY GOSLING, Proprietor of the French and American Eatiiut House, Nos 64 and 66 Nassau st, between Jehn si and Maideu Lane. P. 8.?0|>en Sundays for break last, dinner and tea. J e Mi 3mr SILK BANNERS, ?tc. TJANNINGTON & CO., 293 Broadway, near Read street, AT Kespeolfully inform the Order of I. O. of O. F., and their friends generally, that ffiev are now prepared to execute orders for Flags and Banners iu the most superior style for beauty, durability, and economy, having Silks made for the express occasion that will make the largest banners without disfiguring It with a seam. Specimens and Designs can be seen at their Establishment, 293 Broadway, or sent to any |iart of the Union. For style, design, mid execution of works of the kind, we refer to the (Jetty's Banner, No. 11, I, O. of O. F., as also to Greenwich^ No. 40, Harmony, 44, Covenant, SS, Perseverance, 17, also Military Companies and Sunday School Banners, and the societies St. Nicholas, New England, St. George, St Andrews, St David, kc Itc. Window Shades iu great variety, frem )! each to the richest and best, painted by the most eminent artists. Stained Glass, after the manner of the ancients, warranted never to change color, with many recent improvements for church windows snd ether public and private buildings, steamm-Ais, packet ships, store windows, kc kc. Imitations of Stained Glass, painted on muslin for church wit?Hows,vcry close imitation of the real glass,at a very trilling expense, or the glass obsenred and painted in brilliant colors, vcrv durable and cheap. Iv 17 r PATENTS-AMERICAN AND FOREIGN OFFICE, A and Agency of the United States Patent Office, No. 22 Slate street, Boston. This office hu been established in Boston for the past ten yean, and inventors are informed that all business relative to the preparation of caveats, specifications and drawings, assignments and other pipers, and procuring patents, is here transacted with acrnracy and despatch : and all personal trouble, as well as evpenses of a journey to Washington, and delay there, saved to them. Attendance here is altogether unnecessary?a model, which may be sent by Harnden's Express, and a snort explanatory letter, being sufficient. Patents secured in foreign countries, anJ advice g venonall legal and scientific matters rcs[>ecfing them. The facilities of the subscriber, by his verr extensive library ol hooks on patent laws, and rare mechanical works, An,, enables him to afford evid. nee and opinious for suits atJiw, for infringements, Ike., which would be difficult in other rttpects for parties to obtain. All models, Ac., forward ed to the Patent Office, Washington, free of expense. , If H. EDDY, Civil Engineer. The following is extracted from letters of the Commissioner of Patents in 11139:? To R. H. Kdot, Esq.? St" " 1 h*Te to renew the assurance of the high respect I entertain of yonr agency for paten ees. So far as Iliave fuard, tn#y have expressed themselves satisfied with your services ; ami justice to yourself compels me to say, the business ol your office, so far as it is connected with this department, evinces much skill and great assiduity. Yours, respectfully, If. L FLLSVVORTH For all farther information, apply to DAVID GARDINER, Agent of Patent Ofllce, No. 24 Pine street. New York. a2 lm# r "VTOTICE TO CREDITORS.?The Aa?ikn?p? uf Upciimp. Mitrge ? Co. bring ready to make a first payment, the rTeditors of the said firm, are requested to rail on Monday neit, 15th inst. at 303^ Brosdway, to receive their proportion. AUG. JUROHHlVv, | Assignees. ltth August, 1M2. aul2 lw*c OrricE or Jt.srr.ason si. t', New York, August I. 1812. IT" HE Board ol Directors of this in-litutinn have thi. day d A rlared a semi-annual Dividend of seven pur cent, payable to tlw stockholders, or their legal lepresentalives, on and after the 10th instant. Transfer boolu closed from 6th to 9th instant inclusive. at tt r GEO. T. HOPE, Secretary. flpfXECTlON8.?The Subscribers will collect Note e'DwrfU, Acceptances, Certificates of Deposites, Ac. (through Hewn iiamden A Co. from New York to Albany.) u|>on any of me lulljwiug places, and guarantee returns to the city of New York, in from six lo tight dayi. Ulica, Cinandaigua, Syracuse, Rochester, Auburn, Balavia, Geneva, Bufialo. Hrrxuxcti: lErasmus Corning, lkccias W^Ojcott^Afaany^ 3 Wall street. New York, ft Corner Stats and Market streets, Albany. SSw" konn a Als.vt Rail Rosd Cowfaivr" i i rum risce, nfw ion. "M'OTICt is hereby riven to the Stockholder* of the New J-s York and Albanv Rail Koad Company, that the President and Director* hare directed a call lor an iusulmrut of five per rem on the Capital tor'k of the Company, payable on the fifth day of September next. August I, IMC. By order of the Board, *21 ?ep J r JOB. K. uLOOMFIF.I.D. Secretary. pHAMBK.RS' EDINBURGH! J6t?ltNAL.?Tha .uhceriberhaving made arraugemeuU with the English Publishera of the above work wprepared to del ivar to purchaaeri the volumes from 1139 to the present jarnod. either in iinmbera or hoiiud, and also the weakly number* of the preaent year to the lateat arrival; term* of anbacriptiwn St 50 par annum, fqrwariled h? mail or delivered in any part of the city. Office of the Chamber*' Edinburgh Journal and the Family Commentary of the Holy Bible?99 Naaaau at an 16 god3t*r THOS. JONES. GUNS AND PISTOLS. do- exclusively, -co B JOSEPH, U Maiden lane, up stairi, importing attain for the aale of English. Oerman and French double and single barrel Fowlinaand Ducking (June, from the lowest to thefineat Iiualitiea ; Pistol* of every de*rri|<tioii, for this and other inaiketa, embracing one hundred different kinds, all of which lie ia uow prepared to offer at the mannfactnret'a prices, being apiointed agent for the largest house* in that line in Europe which enables lorn to aell at extremely low prices. A large assorted stock of tha above always on hand. City and country merchants are particularly requested to call, previous to making their purchases. ivZT 1m*r c. l. inoeusoll's BOAT ESTABLISHMENT. BOATS. Dinkey sail boats and ? ho,its. pleasure boau. fee. A . Die immense Boat Building Establishment of C. L. Ingeraoll, too Water at, near Catharine Market, ia oue i)f the most estriisive in the United States. Here were htnll tne moat beautiful pleasure b trees and club boats that liar,- floated ' n tha rivers ami iaXes of America. Also the b irge for th? Autocrat of all the Hnasias several race boat for Asiatic Mouarchs; th f oe ^boat cslled the John Smith of Arkansas, and the fast sailing boa' lor Mr. O. F. II outings. He has recently completed a life b at on a new plan, which has beau pronounced bv some of <.ur most etperienced nautical men superior to any ever before bunt. \t this est ililishment any kind of boat will be funiished with reversed bottom, from a mould, in any way to suit the Mate of the purchaser, of whatever form they may be. The matcrul* are all of the best quality, pine boaidt be in.; no part In, of. A large assortment of boats of all kind*, including life beta, gigs, long, quarter, pleasure, Whitehall, and race boats, may lie always found at the manufact try, at prices much below what purchasers have heretofore oaid. and a liberal discount on the usual rates will be made to those who wish to aell again. Please call before purchasing elsewhere; you can then judge of mi work?References. Jss. VV. Hale. Sol Agent, Ml Wall ?t. h or advertisement of boau, lie., see Con ei it Enquirer and New York Commercial ' Advertiser. j)'8 Ua*r k E NE IfEA OCULISTS. ~~ DOC TOR J. FRANCIS' CELEBRATED EYE WATER. M'O. It BARE1. Y STREET, within two doors of the Aslor Hi f His preparations are a perfect cure for all lanamnutoryO. aw of the eye, weakness of sight, Ac., ax never fail in ret ring tiebulu of the longest lauuiiix, without any surgical operation . , . CERTIFICATES. I certify that Jacob Valentine, a youth of about fifteen yeara of age, waa brought to my house last fall, apparently blind. He called on ineto-dav, anil states that he has breu the patient ol Dr. J. Francis, whose treatment has been the means, under God, oflestoring his sight. JAMES Mil.NOR, Rector of St. George's Church, Beekman at. This is to certify that two of my children were afflicted with diseased eves for a length of time, one of them was almost bliuJ with nebulas, corning the sight. Every remedy was resorted lo without any good effect, and Jest aired of them ever bring rrcoTrrro. i ne> aro now |M>necuy ie?iorcu vu iigiH uy i/i. *. Francis' celebrated preparation. DANIEL 8. JONES. 499 Pearl street. I was almost Mind for twelve vein, anil in live week*, under the akilful treatment of Dr. J. Francis, my sight i* now per fectly good and a irony. MARTHA BROWN. 177 Foriyth atreet. 1 certify to the above being a true statement. GEORGE BENEDICT, Paato of the Stanton atreet Church. I was nearly blind for tws ity years w ith a cataract in each eye and from the use of Dr. I'r uicis' wonderful preparation for that disease, my eyes are now perfectly recovered. HESTER JOHNSTON. 41 Eldmliv?treet. We, the undersigned, having witnessed the astonishing efficacy ol Dr. Francis' prepurationa lor diseases of the eye, unhesitatingly recommend tliein to the notice of the public, as valuabl; remedies. Duncan Dunbar, Taster of McDouga! si- Church. 8. H. Cone, Taster of the Kitst B tptist Church. John Peck, Agent of the lloine Mission Society. Jacob Brnuner, Pastor of the North U.v tin Church. Joseph Andre.tde, Rom in Catholic Priest of St. l eler's Church. Numerous certificates can be seen at the office. Prepared and sottl only by Dr. J. Frrgicis, III Buclay street. New York. Artificial Eyes inserted,?loch cannot be distinguished from the natural, without giving the slightest pair.. Dr. J. Francis respectfully informs his friends and the nuh'ic, that in consequence of the lurrease of his business, Dr. Olentiy, Member of (he Royal College of Surgeons, London, and of the New York Medical Society, has joined him, and every confidence can be placed iu-his professional skill as an Oculist. Office hours from 9 A. M., until 6 P. M. jylO 3m*c DISEASES ~O7"THK~EYE7 R. K. DIOSSY. OPHTHALMIC SURGEON, No. 2H7 BROADWAY. Entrance in Fulton Street, opposite St. Paul's Church. ATTENDS TO DISEASES OK THE EYE. AND ALL THE NECESSARY OPERATIONS THEREON. OFFICE 1IOTIKS FROM 9 TO fi O'CISJCK. Having completed his studies of 5 years with till. ELLI01*T, Oculist, and been subsequently engaged as his assistant, U. K Dio.s,- is enabled to undertake the treatment of all diseases affecting the organs of vision. Terms moderate, md graduated to the uature and extent of the disease. Permission is given to icier to his late instructor, and also to sotne of the most eminent Professors of the Medical Faculty in New York. N.B. The poor trvated gratuitously su4 lm*r^ DISEASED"EYES'" AND INFLAMM ATION OF THE ICYE-LIDS. A NY disease or Weakness or the eye, or inflammation of sY the eye-lids, can be quickly and safely removed, by the use of the l\U;UAil ?il Cj Mrs. Davis, No. 77 Essex trcet, Iras been cured of inflammation of the eye-lids and weak eyes, of years duration, by using only ouejar or the Eve Balsam. Mass Fur Gerald, No. 2 Market street, had for two or three years been so much afflicted with weak and intlammed eyes that at times she could scarcely seo to read. Her eyes have been completely restored by this Balm, after all other means had failed. Hundreds hare bv its healing virtues, been restored to light, where almost total blindness, caused by excessive inflammations, had existed for years. The " Roman Eye Balsam" lias been a long time used in private practice by the most eminent oculists in this and fereigu countries, and its astonishing efficacy in leinoving all disease, and inflammation from the eye, has established for it a reputation far beyond the reach of any other preparation. IN DIMNESS OF SIGHT, caused by fixed attention to minute objects, or by a loug exposure to a strong light, and in the weakness orparlial loss of sight from sickness or old age, it is a sure restorer, and should be used by all who find tlo-ir sight failing without auy apparent disease. Put up in small jars with full directions for use. Price 37>? cents. Prepared and sold wholesale and retail, by DAVID SANDS St CO., No. 77 East Broadway, corner Market st, N. Y. Sold also by A B St D Sands, 79 and 100 Fulton street, and by A B Sands and Co., 273 Broadway, corner Chamber street, jy 14 lm r tailoring. removal! PHILLIPS' CASH TAILORING ESTABLISH MENT, la removed from 145 Broadway to No. 7 Astor House. economy in gentlemen's dress. Garments of a most ilegaut and KashiennUe kind ft a saving ol 60 per cent for cash. fPHE advertiser di ma it unnecessary to re sot t t J the s. neyed system of giving a list of nominal pneci;, MBta mat me icngtn 01 [irat ne nas neen esiannanea, together witr the eiteiuive patronage bestowed on Mm, win prove ? >uin cient voucher for his capabilities. Possessing the advantage ol being connected with an evtenaive cloth establishment in Kurs|H he confidently assets that he can furbish clothes which, on com paruott, will be found lower llytn any if her house making uj the best descriptions of gentlemen's dress, my I 3m S. PHILLIPS, 7 Astnr House, Broadway LOOK OUT. He who steals my purse steals trash. But he who filshes from me of my\ood nam* Kobs me of that which not enriches him. But makes me poor indeed.?[Shakspeare. MARSHALL. A T HIS ONLY TROY SHIRT DEPOT, No. 90 Chatham A street, makes the above quotation, because others endeavni to filch from him his good name, fame, and reputation. We have more than once made public the many im|>ositions practised on dealers, strangers and others, ill pursuit of our highly reputed Troy Shirts, Bosoms, and Collars. But now that impositions are on the increase, therefore, we shall keep these facts before the public, which will espose imposters, and may cut off their wicked designs. Make no mistakes therefore, " Marshall's only Troy Shirt Depot" is painted on our awning and window. Be paiticular, however, to see the nahnn"MaishallVon our window and about our store. No. 90, our only Troy Shirt Depot, is situated about 16 doors from the corner ol Pearl ami Chatham streets, snd on the right hand side in Chatham street, in passing to the City HalT. Seethe name MARSHALL'S ?Q; and yon arc correct. CATALOGUE OK PRICES. Strong made Cotton Shirts, with linen bosoms, collars and wrist bands, warranted, at per dozen. $7?7 50?8?8 50?9?10? 10 50? II?fa?12 50?15?16?16 50?17?18?20?21?22 50?24?23 26 50?27?28. All Linen Shirts, nerdoz. $20?20 50?25?27 50? 30?32 50?36?38. Plain Cotton Sliirts.per doz. $5 50?6?7?7 50 ?8?9. Colored Shirts, pel doz. $5?5 50?6?7?8?9-10-11. Collars just received?In addition to onr former large stock of collars of every description, 1000 dozen, all Linen collars, al 50 cents per dozen, 62c?75c?87c?$1?1 25?1 50?1 75?2?2 23 ?2 50?2 75?3?3 25?3 50 and 400, including onr new style. Marshall's Byron Collars, which have bet-n so highly approved of. These goods, with our plain and ruffle bosoms, can be found at many of the principle ready made linen stores throughout the city, and|at the manufacturers, (?7"" Marshall's [i^" only Troy Shirt Depot, No. 90 Chatham street, New York. W? caution ileal- n and others against the many mistakes that have been made of late, in consequence of seeing ticketed prices in some of the windows. Recollect, no marked or ticketed prices are to be seen in on-window. But remember this the cut of ourstore, with the prices attached, will he circulated foi the benefit of all. These circulars onlv maybe seen in oui window : and, furthermore, we advise again, see the name and number, " Maishall's, No. 96." No patronage asked of thosr who beat down. jyl51m*c TO THE LADIES". FASHIONABLE MILLINERY UQODS.-The pvonne " treu, Miis S KINO, daughter of the" celebrated Carl King offers for sale a most select and choice assortment of Millinery (lo.ids, for the spring trade, never as yet presented to the peb lie, both as regards uie quality and cheaptiras of the articles The assortment consists of the following :? The celebrated SILK HAT, CALLED CAPOTTE D'OR LEANS, as went by La Dnchessr D*Orleatts, of Krance SHED SILK. ENTIRELY NEW AND ORIGINAL STYLE?And Lawn Hau do do?An entire new style o Hats called " MODLNE CAPOTTES, ELSSLER COTTAGE.'1 Parisian and English FANCY STRAWS, of the finest Mi ture, in great variety. The Proprietress respectfully solicits the ladies M favor he: with a call, and examine her elegant and varied atoek of Mil lurry for themselves, before tney purchase elsewhere, as i will be a great saving to them in price and a great advantage &i regards the variety and qnality of the goods. MISS 8. KINO, Magazine de Modes. jy22 lm*r 293X Broadway. IMPORTANT TO THE PUBLIC. ALL who with to economize can obtain Clothing of the beg quality remarkably cheap, at 205 Canal afreet, ene dooi west of Hudson. Also, a large assortment of Cloths, Caasi meres. Vrsttnga. and Summer Goods, frmn which Clothing ol all Inula are made to order in the best manner at very reducec prices, 205 Canal str'et. jel9 3m*r I c it i n to " O f 1 1 IV 1 o . CJH1RTB made to order. after the mini approved French kJ fuhiona. (Jentlrmen'. Oarnu nu of all deacnptiona made u order at the notice. (ientiomeu'a Furnishing Store 67 and 69 Maiden lane, cornel "'.nll'lV" *T"U W11,1,1AM rot,UNH. A~CARD TO~THE LADIES. DARIS DRESS-MAKING ESTABLISH MENT-No L 77Broadway, one door from Market street.? MHS, W. H. JEFFERS, late Mi.. S. Tuner of 293 Broadway retpfCtfolly informs her former customers and th?* Ladiei generally, tliat she has re-reinroeueed th?* Dnwmtkjns ?usi nets at ihe aborc-nimed establishment, where she will dtfott her attention to their serrice, and confidently as is re* thOM ladies who may favor h< r with their patronage, tiiat Dr**srs Cloaks, Habits, lie., entn*ted to her skill, shall he deliver en so perfect in style, fit, and finish of workman hip, asnoi to be etcelled at any of the'most approved establishments Broadway,and for much more moderate prices. v D M MRU. W. II. JKFFERS. 77H Kmt Bros., o.? Masfers, Misses and Children*' dresses made to orde at the shortest notice. s2 lni#r ? STRAW GOODS. O' BENNETT, X M, .ml ml, William tfrceU, im i . porter .nd i-irrr of Italian and Enaltsh S'rai good., re.pectiully informs Sis eautonw. and I lie public 1 (rnerU, that he ha, on h?nd i .plrodld and raten.ivc aaaor! meat of ladies fuhion.blo .traw K.....U, which he offer, fn rale at very much reduced price. French and Emilia Dun.table., Italian Rutland., Fancy Schell ..,,1 Imperial ( very laihiouablr and beautiful article) f,Ue Tnaraui Alber Straw., kc. kc. ' Alio, an entirely ?ew article, the White Siberian Hal Bonnel, which forihe tnmmar wear all the .tyle. a yet introduced, being eitrcnely liiht,durable, white anil bean til'u and will clean at well u atn.can. im*c COLLECTIONS on all pert, of the United State., made 01 the most favorable tiurna, by ?.J. SYLVESTER, M W.ll.t. at) r tad I30| Broadway. W YO V YORK. WEDNESDAY : Berlin, IT u,,lu. [Kuropuan Corre?|>on Jcnce of the Herald.] Berlin,, June 15, 1842. Projfoml to Correspond?Politics and Suriety in Berlin? Fire in Hamburg?King of Prussia ami Kmjterorof Russia?Literature atul Trade?Commercial Affairs. James Gordon Bennett, Esq :? Sir:? During a residence of several years in the United States of America, I have been a constant reader of your valuable Journal, which is allowed on all hands to contain u greater mass of information than is to be met with in any of the "respectable sixpennies" of Wall street. Knowing that your connexions are not confined to America, but extend to England and France, I conceived the idea on my return to Europe that a correspondence from this ...... ?r a.? 1,1 :~u. . i.- ? ii vi >ii- n <>iiu iiugui. iiui itr quite unacceptable, as I shotiM h ive an opportunity of communicating a variety ?f (acts anil observations,whichwould offer more novelty to your countrymen in general, than those concerning the more beaten track of continental travel. You are well aware that Berlin is the cupitol of a powerful und flourishing kingdom, and may be considered in an intellectual point of view, as the focus in which the rays of German science aud literature are concentrated. It contains a University,which,although one of the newest, is already one of the most distinguished institutions of the kind on the continent, and is frequented by students front all parts of Europe, and even by a ft w from the United States. Many of the Professors have acquired the highest reputation in their several departments. M. de Savigny, the great lawyer, has been recently appointed Minister of Justice; M. dc Raurner's historical works and travels in England, are not unknown on your side of the Atlanlicjand Dr. Schoenlein has infused new life into the medical department. The city boasts of a population nearly equal to that of New Vork, and has lately evinced a similar tendency to go out of town, although it is stopt in its vagrant prosperities by a lofty brick wall that encompasses it on all sides, including muny acres of ground not yet built upon. Most of the streets are wide, straight, and of interminable length; splendid palaces and immense barracks are the distinguishing features of Berlin, the latter being necessary to accommodate the garrison,which is said to amount to:50,(HH) men. There is also a goodly number of churches,but lliey are generally less frequented than tli- theatres; I question whether even the eloquence of your friend Mallit would be able to attract a full congregation. The public sympathy is now chiefly engrossed by the great fire at Hamburgh,the narticu'ars of which you have probably seen in the English newspapers , With the exception of the burning of Moscow it is the most distructive conflagration that has taken ymuc hi ?ui<>i>e since me lire 01 i.onaon in iM*i, nearly 2000 houses having been consumed, and upi wards of 20,000 individuals deprived of their homes l and their property. On the first arrival of these disastrous accounts, liberal contributions of provisions, i bedding and clothing, were sent down the Elbe to i Hamburgh, to relieve the distress of the unfortunate sufferers, and since then large sums of money have been collected for the same purpose. The King i set the example by a donation of 25,000 dollars, the 1 members of the Royal family, the nobility, the t bankers and merchants, in fact all classes of people i showed equal liberality, and the collections have ; consequently attained a very considerable amount. This deplorable event lias excited the greatestsym , pa thy throughout Germany, every city and town, whether lurge or small, hastened to send in its sub, scription. The Senate of Frankfort voted 100,000 florins, and the Hanoverian Chambers $100,000 dollars for the same object. As soon as the Emperor of Russia was informed of the conflagration lie ordered 50,000 silver roubles ($40,000) to be paid over to the Hamburgh authorities; 140,(KM) silver roubles are said to have been coljected in the Imperial fami lv. anil fill IKIflKv llie rwitlilifv nf Pulurskiini !,? sides the sums subscribed by the merchants, which will probably be very considerable. Will the United States do anything to assist their sister Republic1? I or have their financiering experiments put it out of their power! The princi|ial Hamburgh Insurance Company is not likely to be able to pay in full, eomo say not more than 20 per cent. This is the mare to be regretted, as it was principally the middle class ol people, retail sliopkee|>ers, mechanics. Arc., that were insured in this Company, many of them will lose the hard earnings of their whole lives, and be reduced to comparative poverty, whereas the more opulent mercantile houses were insured in London, in the Royal Exchange, Alliance, l'henix and Sun Offices, which pay ull their losses in full. Altogether the distress is infinitely greater than it was after the fire ofNew York in 1835; the heaviest losses falling on those who are least able to bear them. The King is expected to go to St. I'etersburgh i towards the end of this month, on a visit to his brother-in-law, the Emperor, who celebrates what is called in this country his silver-wedding, that is to say the twenty-fifth anniversary of his marriage with the present Empress (sister to the King of Prussia.) In the fall grand manoeuvres will take place in the Rhinish provinces, when the King will review the troops quartered near the French frontiers. In this tour he will be accompunied by the Queen, and the ' palace of Coblenee has been ordered to be put into complete repair, and newly furnished for the reception of the Royal family and their guests, who are expected to be present at the reviews. The mercantile part of this community are chiefly \ engaged in buying and selling the manufactures ol Germany, which have in many instances supplanted ' English and French goods, the latter being subject to heavy duties from the German Commercial League (Zollverein.) i Tl^e goods manufactured by steam power in vour | Eastern States are equal, in most resperts to those made here by hand?In fact 1 have seen some domestics, Arc. from the looms of Lowell, the Memmack and other companies, which are superior to i those manufactured in Germany, but could not be i imported on account of the duty on ull foreign nier[ chandise, and the heavy expenses. Business in r this country is altogether conducted on a more limited scale than in the .States, although the amount 1 of capital is <|uite sufficient to supply the means of ' engaging in extensive commetcial enterprises. But the merchants of this city are very different to those of your great emjioriuin; no grand speculations to all quarters of the globe are thought of here, nor ; could they be in the nature of things. Berlin is an inland city, situated on a small river, and many local prejudices and petty obstacles prevent the launching out into new undertakings or establishing ex\ tensive manufactures. Almost ihe only exception to I this is a large establishment for spinning and weaving by power, which has lately been formed in Sile

i r? _: i i i ? * bio. uj?uii Biwri'B. ivHiiriitid rii^iur.s nave also i>een constructed in this country for some time on Eng. glish und American models. The Bankrupt laws are very strict, and so are the [ police regulations. They interfere in every body's [ business, and appear to delight in giving as much i trouble ?s possible about every trifle,let it be ever so insignificant. Notwithstanding several railroads have been constructed, there is not that unfettered liberty of locomotion that people are used to in America; you cannot travel AO miles without a passport, nor stay 24 hours without having your name registered at the r Police office. In my neat I will give you some account of the [ manners, customs and |ieculiarities of the inhabitants of Berlin, as well as a few anecdotes of passing events, of the reforms and changes introduced by the present King, and will endeavor to furnish , you from time with a succinct statement of every * remarkable occurrence that may come to myknow, ledge. Remaining, Sir, Your most obedient servant, A. B. Melancholy Accident?On the 4th insf, Mr James Desmond, seaman, of brig Colombo, on the passage from Baltimore for Boston port, wont aloft with all hands to , take in the fore topsail. It was blowing heavy at the time I with a bad sea, and the brig was under elosa-rcefed topsails. While furling the sail, young Desmond fell, and struck upon the deck. He languished six hours in great sulTi-ring of body, but unconscious in mind, and then expired. Capt. Clifford speaks in very high terms of the t good character an 1 conduct of tha deceased. He was obedient and active, always ready to execute every order, and was beloved by all on hoard, i BoziricATiON,?This ia a new American word. It cornea from the substantive Bo/, (or Dickens), and signifies ingratitude. Suddr.x Death.?The Marlboro' Gazette nays Mr. II Thorn is Harwood, a respectable citizen of Queen, in thia n county, was found dead In his yard on Monday morning !- of last week. He had retired the night previous in as r good health as usual. It is supposed he Jumped from hia h chamlter while asleep. Mr. 11. was nearly *0 years old, * and has always borne the character of a kind on J generous man. r The Rclino Passion itsono in Death*?A prominent * Whig in Illinois, being attacked by a sudden fit of sick'* aess from which he scarcely recovered, was told by a friend that he must die, snd was asked if he had any re" quest to make. " Yes, 1 have a very important one," he replied feebly," which is this, " don t publish my death in the Loco Foco papers." IRK E MORNING, AUGUST 17, ] Albany. [CorreapoudeDca of the Herald.] i Albany, August 14. J The MJlrriltt at Albany?'Jtit Rig Hi'700 Tent?7he j 23./ April, 1843?The I.att Hoy, (let I lrall Street \ look out)?Tremendou* Excitement?Ureal Meet- < ing of 4000 People to hear the M til night Cry. On Thursday evening, 11th August, in the year of our Lord, 1842, just eight months, two days and J four hours before the final end of all tilings, the streets, lanes, lots and avenues, were thronged with travellers, all bound to the big tent at the head of ' Third street, isoint were oil foot and some in wa gons and cube; old men tottering from age urul in- i firmity, young men with their intended fair ones 1 hanging on their amis; women with children in their ' arms and out of their arms ; some very respectable, j beautilul women, and some not respectable; crowds < of canawlers ; a good many dock loufers ; a fuir sprinkling ol black-legs and pick|)ockets; every grade i of color?the black, the brown, the fair, the ex- ' quisitely beautilul?all. all wending their way to hear the liev. Mr. Fitch expound and demonstrate i that the 23d April, 1S43, and not the 4th of April, as has been set forth by Miller, is to be the very last day that the Ikrctors of Divinity, the Mormons, the i Fourierites, the Squashiteg, the Wall st. editors, and the Wall street brokers, shall have an existence, i From and after that day, they, together with the United States Dank Directors, Nick Diddle, and all the other workers of iniquity, shall be burned up and i utterly consumed. The ground selected is a piece of tlat table land, about u mile north of the Capitol, i on land adjoining the country mansion of the celebrated Doctor Cooke, late ol this city- It is easy of access, and a better location could not have been | selected. The glorious prospect for miles around, reminds one forcibly of tlie "temple not made with hands." The first object that meets yourr view is the great tent or" markee." 110 feet in diameter, covering an area of nearly nail an acre; it is supported in the centre by a pole 100 feet high, and round the sides by stakes or uprights. It is open all round the bottom to let the air circulate freely within, and can be closed all round so as to make it tight should the weather be unfavorable; it cost $700, and is said to he the best specimen in the tent making line in the U. Slates ; every part of the work about it i^really beautiful. The interior is fitted up with rude benches or seats without backs. The ground is covered with straw to protect the feet from damp. It is said that some 3000 people can be comfortably seated, but that 3,500 cau?be, and have been, accommodated under its roof. A rostrum ?r pulpit for the orator, is erected at one side, so that all of the immense audience can see and heur him. The ladies are ranged on the one side, and the men on the other. Desides the big tent there are three others for the ! use of the brethren and sistere who officiate in the temple, where prayer meetings, bible classes, and other night meetings are held. They are all neatly and tastelully arranged. fn addition to these, there are fifteen booths, where cakes, rum, candies, gin cock tails, ice cream, mint juleps, and oysters, can be had in great abundance, together with other luxuries in great plenty. All the houses in the immediate vicinity are turned into shops for the sale of creuture coinforts, and all uppear to be driving a lucrative business. The interior of the large tent is dimly lighted up with canal boat lamps suspended from posts scattered over the building. Every seat was filled. Some young ladies could not get seats and had to set on the beaux knees. Mr. Fitch preached nearly two hours, in an atmosphere of ninety degrees. The (lowers of human endurance were nut to the severest lest to sustain the heat and effluvia of so niuny breaths; some flavored with tobacco, some with gin. and some with decayed teeth?still the orator held on. He commenced with the birth of our Saviour, the star in the east, the wise men, Jacob's ladder, Moses in the bullrushes,Lot and his daughters,Da via and lfathsheba, Joseph and the wife of Potiphar, Daniel's vision, the seventy weeks, the horrible iniquity that now abounds, how the world is lost for want of the pure gospel,how the D. D.'s and all other Reverencesure serving inamnion, how our finances are all going to the devil, how the wliigs want to head Captain Tyler, [a sure sign the world is drawing to a close;'] from ilieee strong and irrefrigable shadowing forths of the very age and body of the time in which we live, the reverend orator deduced the fact in connection with the fall of the great mammon, the United States Hank andidl its Jj*.>2,Ut)(> borrowers, that on the 2:fd of April, 1H13 at 12 P. M.. the last moment of recorded time had elapsed, ana the new heavens and the new earth would be established. 'ri.:- .....iin, .,-I.-..i. ,i.. livery, perfect mastery of his subject, commands respect and attention. Tlie services opened and closed with sinking and prayer. All was orderly and decent. No disturbance. No riot. Over 4000, soma say five thousand dis|*?rsed, most of them to their res|>ective places of abode, some of them to stroll over the neighboring fields, the night being delightful and the "moon having hid her face." I believe not one found their way to the watchhouse. I)o not these facts speak volumes for the orderly conduct of our well governed city and its peaceable inhabitants'! O. P. Q. Saratoga Springs. [CoiretpoDtlence of the Herald. J Union Hall, Saratoga Springs, Aug. 14,1&42. Presbyterians? Pirty a wl Bustles?Arrivali?Amusement?Seilurt ion?Captain Tyler, fyc. J. G. Bennett, Esil :? Dear Sir? There is no paper received at this place, that is so eagerly sought, and read with so much avidity, as the New York Herald; and, for the simple reason, that it contains the latest intelligence from all part* of the country, tells the truth, and fears neither man, the devil, nor all Wall street combined. Presuming you would like to hear from the head quarters of the beau motulr, this grand resort of the fashion, folly, piety, pride and flummery of the whole country, I devote a few minutes this morning for your especial benefit. The village yet continues full of visitors, dog days being in full operation ; a scorching sun and pelting shower succeeding each other in rapid succession. La?t week it rained here more or less, everyday but on?. Union Hall has now about :#*) boarders?as fine a lot of Presbyterianisnt, and all other isms, as can be found in the country. This hotel has got to be for the pious, sedate, steady sort of people, the crack house. The nicely trimmed whiskers, beautiful mustachios.irnmensely rounded bustles,and starched up belles, however, go to the United States. En />assant, if the latest fashions of the ladies dresses, continues to increase in rotundity and size for ano ther year, as much us it has the past year, the demand for cotton wool and curled hair, will be so great that the price must inevitably rise without even a " tariff forprotection, or a tariff for revenue." The number of arrivals in town per railroad, for the eight days previous to the 12th in-tant, was I37!>; and about 2o<)0 persons have arrived hy railroad in the last two weeks, besides those who came by stages and private conveyances. Among the recent arrivals are Rev. Silas Aiken, Pastor of the Purk street Church, Boston ; Professor Muzzy, (or anti-tobacco Muzzy, as he is sometimes called) formerly of Dartmouth College, but now of Cincinnati, Ohio; Professor Proudfit, and Hon. Stephen Allen, of your city ; Mr. Van Buren, ex-sub-treasurer. We have also at the Union, lots of D. D.'s, Reverends, Gea'ls, Col's, Ksr|rs., <tec "too numerous too mention." Rev. Drs. Spring and Cox, are still rusticating at the springs, in order, I suppose, to gain strength'to grapple with the power of darkness in your great city of Gotham. Miss Sedgwick, of Lenox, Mass., so extensively and popularly known as a writer of novels and tales for the young, is at Congress Hall. But few females, or males either,have done as much as shefhas l?y her writings to benefit the masses, and to elevate the condition and increase the happiness of the many. Yankee ifiii audi *be Kainer family have just closed a most successful engagement in this place. Lnst evening, (their last appearance) at the suggestion of |fri ends, they reduced the adminanre from J?1 to 50 cents, and such a crowd is not oft?n seen in a country town. In ten minutes you could laugh out more than 50 cents worth at Hill's wit and drollery; and the Rainers' singing was most admirable. Among the on dits of the town is a report that a man who has a wife in Schenectady, having procured a beautiful young lady of seventeen, belonging to this village to tend a shop for him, seduced her to run away with hiin. iter father pursued them as far as Utica, where lie found them in a very delicate and improper situation. He caused the inan to be arrested and brought back into this county, where he was held to bail in the sum of #1200, to appear at the next Court to answer to the crime of seduction. If found guilty, let the severest |ienaltiesof the law rest on such a villain?and let public sentiment ; " Lash thp scoundrel naked round the w orld." IERA 1842. Next Friday evening the Grand Ballot theseason 8 to come ori* at the United States, preparations 'or which are already making Many a heart will >e smitten on that occasion. The beauty and the gallantry of the place will then be brought out?the mlliancy and splendor of the occasion be unentailed ;? " And jest and youthful jolity, And pomp, and feast and revelry" vill close the fashionable campaign at this gay and ashionable watering place. Captain Tyler's fourth veto was received here on riiursday lust. It is a most able and admirable locument, combining the Qualities of the statesman tnd the honest man. It has generally liwi condeeded thut General Jackson suiieraboundeiuii firm less; but certainly President Tyler has more. For ook at the circumstances with which he was surrounded. Never was a man placed in such a trying situation. Never before lias a President displayed such Roman lirniness, united with so much discretion, and a conscientious regard for principle. Although the disappointed and miserable i*>litieians of the present day may condemn him, yet still, when this generation shall have passed away, the impartial historian will do ample justice to the administration of John Tyler. The wliigs here scold, and curse, and rave at the President; und as the "down-easter" said of his thermometer, " if it had been longer, the weather would have been colder they could find or invent stronger and more bitter language they would apply it to their own President. The democrats generally are much pleased with the veto, and will sustuin it. They are everyday more and more pleased with President Tyler ; and they are glad to see a whig pursue such a noble and democratic course, lie must look to the democracy for support ; and let him adhere to the principles of his vetoes, and he will most surely have it. A good Clay whig on reading the veto, and remembering the log cabin days of IKK), exclaim-d? " Sic tranait gloria mundi!" 1 am, sir, with great regard and esteem, Very laithfully yours? A Yankee. Saratoga Springs. [Correspondence of the Herald.) Saratoga Springs, August 13?Saturday. Last night we had a brilliant ball at the United States. Although we missed the beautiful Medora, who has gone to Niagara, there was a great addi iion 01 luvrnnetHJ anu ituiiiion since uit* mie jtir.? The waltzing was superb. The married ladies, however outshone the single deities. Mrs. O'D. from Baltimore, Mrs. C. from N.*Y., Mrs. S. from New York, and Mrs. J., a bride, were adornblu. Some persons object to married women being belles. This is a great error. On the continent women are in their prime at 35, and married women universally have the greatest attraction. The ball was the most splendid of the season, and kept up till daylight. Among the lions are Colonel While of the Hussars. Captains Hush, Cununings and Pcnkenson, and others of Her Majesty's service, a nephew of John Jacob Astor, and a German Huron. There was a brilliant party at the Lake House a day or two since, composed of the exclusives, given by a French gentleman from your city, at which the accomplished Miss B. the cantatrice, is said t' have surpassed herself, yignor Nugel is here ? Goni gave a Concert, which was well patronized, and Y'ankee Hill keeps crowded audiences in a roar. There are several desperate flirtations on hand, and a speck of jealousy to give spice to society.? Altogetner the time glides away very pleasantly, and to watch the great Babel, und not feel the crowd, is the great art of life at the Springs. You will, of course, be here on Friday night next, for the grand ball. ' The hotel is crowded. The veto by all but the Whigs is considered a masterpiece.? John Tyler is daily becoming more popular. It rains here every oilier day. Yours, in a hurry, Cato. Lebanon. rCoire?pouJence of th* Hernll.] Lebanon, Aug. 12th, 1842. Ijtkc George?Ticondiroga? Lebanon. Dear Bennett? Tired of the insipidities of ton, and the treadmill of fashion, after a delightful drive of tour hours, and a delicious dinner at Glen's Falls, we reined up at the Lake House on the quiet shore of the Horican. A heavy shower had justpnssed over the mountains, and the " live thunder leaping front peak to peak" in the amphitheatre of hills which surround theclassic water, mingled with the hues of sunret, was indeed a glorious treat. To our great surprise, only three or tour more jiersons were enjoying the beauties of Lake George ; one of them, a disciple of Isaac Walton, was the best specimen of an angler this side of the Atlantic. His philosophy and tact are always sure to fill his hamper with the finest trout, when others strive in vain for a nibble. The old gentleman had just returned from the mouth of a creek that opens to the Lake by the fortress so conspicuous informer days, with his rod in hand. When examining his tackle. we discovered the secret of his success:?he used the fly when others were idling their hours with a worm bait. The discovery annoyed the old man very much, and there is not the least doubt, when this meets his eye, he will desert the lake for a more inland water. Passing down the lake in the William Caldwell steamer, tnrough a magnificent panorama of enchanting scenery, with onlv two passengers, after a ride of an hour from the Horican, we loitered at Ticonderoga. Here the hotel was deserted, formerly the mansion of Mr. Pell; the view and grounds are beautiful. In the garden we found a grove, the entrance to which informed us was the " Elssler Grove." Late in the afternoon we strolled to the ruins of the fort, picking up bullets, pieces of human bones, and other mementos of many a deathful .itrife. The fort of Ticonderoga was the keystone of the counrty in the revolution. How great the contrast from that period when Jthan Allen, in the " name of the Continental Coi^ress, and the great Jehovah," summoned the Governor to surrender, which he did, to his handful of troops, when l!urgoynesealed tlieoverhangiiig hill, and dislodged 'he Americans who fancied tliey were out of the range ofhis guns. Now Mount Defiance tow ert sublime O'er battli ment* decayed. In the fortresi of an olden time The fox her den hath made. Our route from Ticonderoga lay through Lake one of the best steamers in the world the beautiful Hurlington,commanded hythe Prince of steamboat captains, viz. Captain Sherman,to Whitehall, a very uninteresting place Along the road Uurgoyne took with him his army to Scliuylerville, at which place he surrendered. By stage we tame to Troy, from thence to Lebanon, at which place there are about 30 visitors. The Shakers have concluded not to have any public exhibitions of their religion, which was the principal object of attraction. We saw several files of the Herald amongst the Shakers. The hotel, however, is well kept, and the scenery nround picturesque and charming From Lebanon we proceed to Niagara, from which placa you may hoar from Tin Partt. f Special Sessions. Mm Judge bTM and Alderman cronus ana mp field Ji lt 16.?The Dewey family, of 96 (Joerick street, consisting of mother, daughter,and sisters, and one sweet good looking: daughter-in-law entered complaint against Ellen Nelaon, who appeared to be a little an ft and a little eraiy, for throwing dirty w ater on the family with malice prepenac and aloiethoiight.and a determination to hedaub the whole of 'em. The Court sent her irtto the eitylpriaon for six days. John McCaffrey was sent to the Penitentiary for 60 days, far assaulting officers Alexander 8. Parker and Schmoll while in the performance of their duty. Nicholas Hnatr stole some ahampaigne from the store of Mr. Marble, 9o<$ Front street, and was sent up for one month. Hanford Jordan, black, stole %."> v orlh of groceries from John A. Bush k Co., and was sentenced to he entombed for one month. John Wilson, for stealing a dress coat worth $16. from the stora of Vernol A Brothers, ticketed to Blsckwell's Island for three months. James D. Black, aliat Burke; charged with being concealed in the hou-. of John Soy, w ith a fclonous intent, convicted and sentence susp-nd' J on promise of h aving the city. Charlotte Anderson was tried for stealing n lew shillings from Mary Johnson. The parties were both pedlars of fruit, tndthr evidence was of a very contradictory nature, but she was adjudged guilty and rent to the city prison for twi nty days. Dennis Murgharty was convicted of stoaling wood at different times from the foot of Roosevelt street, and sent to thu Island for three months. John Hall and EddvMurtl y, two small loafing hoys were convicted ot stealing a quantity of penknives from Simixjn. Brothers A Co ; and remanded for sentence. William Mctiill, a genteel looking young man w aa tried for stealing a watch nnd other articles from his brother John, adjudged guilty and sent to the city prison for one mon'h. The prisoner left tnc court in tears. James Collins was tried for stealing s smoothing plane from (Jeorge Patterson ; guilty and sent hack to the Tombs for ten days. James -utton and Chas Burns, convicted of petit larceny last Friday, were permitted to go, on entering hail for the purpose of being shipped. The condition of the recognizance being such I that unless the hoys w ere shipped they should he returned I to the custody of the court. Adjourned till Friday morning uext at 9 o clock. I JLD. Prtf? T*? Cmii, WmIiIh|Ioii. { Cotr*?poo4?or^ of (If H'i*U J wa<hi mcmlif, 3 i' m Dull Uajr In Congrear^JIr. *?!? ' Ht|?. >i Coining?Nothing fm Mr. "tinwail. Thin has been one ol the dulleat < '? ??*? - < days of the *? aeon, inurb to the diMftpoiatin* nt ot everybody. The reports from the veto cc>tum. were e*|?ect? d, and the gallerie* of the 11< u?e n - refilled ut an early hour. But the bumii' -u in th House as well as the Senate, has been u-umiaiiy unintere*tiiur In the Senate, w\oral nx-mortal* Wfre |f *a??-dt when Mr Ki\e- m<i\<i t?. g.i \. . u ?*-? sion, for the purpose, an wan uixfrst I, <>i .< tion in reference to tlx-treatx 'I n . u s r. vailed, and the doors w ere . lo.*-,| i. .; ?! a ter ot an hour, when the Ugi-laiix w i. r sumod, aud|(he bill for a*? rtain. i. of the lead mineral land* of tlx was considered. The general or<.?r? w. i taken up, uud the Senate i- now eng.,.;. u,. u the calendar. The resolution fixing on Monday m \i u of adjournment, which wa? ^ at to 'to nate on Monday lust, and postponed int. ' . has not been taken up. The > i of the session can he finished in a c putting the taritfi)Uestion out ot view, but to to tics remain to be acted on, and tlx- resolution ot . < journment will not he concurred in, until be ascertained how fully they arc to be di-< I The treaties have been reported troni the Commit tee on Foreign Uelatien-, and .1 single Kxe. utive Session will determine the matter. rne nouse nas neen engaged iiiom < i n iiiim ning on the Remedial Justice Bill, providing foi taking cases from the State to the i tilled JNaie* Courts. This was laid aside at 2 o'clock, nod the hill for the reorganization of the Navy I<o|nrtnient was taken up. The morning business was of no public in?|M.rt ?cr. Mr. Adams did not re|K>rt this morning, but it i? possible that he may be ready in the i>oun-e ol the day. The re|iort is long and very elaborate, and i intended for general circulation, as a reply to ti veto uieasuge. Messrs. lngersoll and Heoseit will present a minority report, and another niuy he expected from Mr. tlilnier Mr. AdHtns denounces the message of the President for refusing to sign the hill, as "feeble, inconsistent.and unsatisfactory."? The report is written with Mr Adams's accustomed ability, and more than his Urtial bitterness. The course of the majority is not vet determined upon, and the result is just as doiihtlul us ever There is to be another caucus to-night, hut the expectation seems to he that nothing will be agreed upon. There are obstacles to uny salutary action which threaten to be insuperable. The bill which the President vetoed was found to conciliate certain interests not favorable to a protective tunfl, utid it may be doubted whether any hill can he earned through the present Congress which shall not embrace distribution. We shall know the result in a day or two. At present all is incertitude and anxiety. # It is not to be questioned that in the present condition of the public finances, revenue should be the primary object in all legislative action. Protection must be a subordinate consideration. In the lull vetoed by the President, protection was the nut n feature and object. The honest men in Congress who look at this question calmly and wiihout prejudice, will not consent to go above the revenue point in a tariff bill, so an adjournment without any thing being done is highly probable. Well, this will be better than the adoption of restrictive measures. We can vet more revenue under the exist ing lawa than would bo produced by the bill jum vetoed, even with the land fund restored to tin* Treasury. Several of tlie palters in your city have, through mistake, probably, attached undue importance to Mr. S. M. Stillwell's trip to Europe. The Tribune announced that he was the bearer ot despatches from the Treasury Department, and .m ine other paper Htuted that he had been commissioned to negotiate a loan in our behalf. These stories are nil without foundation. Mr. Stillwell ip charged with no business whatever by the Government, llis private a Hairs required his presence in England, and lie came to Washington and obtained leave of absence for a few weeks. Mr. Forward and some oilier of the high functionariesheregavehimletters ot introduction to gentlemen abroad?among them was one to Mr. Robinson, the person sent by the Treasury Department to borrow some money. These letters, such as every gentleman takes to Europe, have been magnified into "despatches," and much nonsense has been uttered pro and con, both written and oral. This short statement tells the whole stoty. If any friend or enemy of the administration can make capital out of it, he must be very ingenious indeed. City Intelligence. Important Ahafit to the Mkkcastilb Cokmt sitt.? A man named W. W. Row, with aliases, and who lias paused himself ofTas one of a fictitious firm styled Andrew Morrell A Co.,.of hi New street, was arrested last evening and deposited in the await|rharg< s of sw be preferred against him by J. A. Vouch k Co., of 49 Be* er street, and others. Those who have been duped by this man will come forward to-day and msko afiidnvits of the circumatance. Kouisn Daowrrro?The body of a woman whose namo it is ascertained is Mary Orandcourt, a native of Ireland, was found ia the ea?t river, foot ol Beekman street, yeater, day, and buried by the Coroner. Kcaiocs Daiviso.?A cartman named John O'Neil, was committed|la*t evening, for driving bis hoisc at n fn rious rate up Broadway, and thereby knocking down a female, and nearly running over several other persons.? The Mayor should deprive him of his license. Tmavr.s i* I'snns ? Four laiys named Owen Mct'an, James Mines, John Kelly, and Patrick Ni. eholsnn. were arrested Yesterday morning, caurht in the art of stealing the Herald, Sun. Ac., from the donts of syl>scribers after they had been left ly the carrier. They will all he lent to the Hon so of Refuge for their rascal!tiea. Oasccxr. r*i?t srlla* in the Tombs.?A man named Cornelius Ryan, who ha? vended prints and books in Wall itreet near the Custom House tor some time past, was committed to priion yesterday in default ol *1000 bail, to answer the charge'of selling obscene books and prints to boys and others. This arrest was produced through the exertions of Alderman Crolius, aided by As. sistant Alderman At will, who discovered a hoy named F.dward Schofield, selling the hooks, and who admits that he was employed to do so by Ryan. An Old Fugitive-?Alfred L. Merrian, w ho was convicted in January, 1840, for forging the names ol Miller and Bankerof this city, to sundry fpromissory notes, and escaped from his hail altera hill of exceptions bad been taken to the trial and argued la-lora the fiuprcnx Court, was arrested on Monday by officers A. M. C Smith and P- B. Walkar, oa one ol th? Albany steamboats, w hile they war* on the lookout for pickpockets. Common Council. fin*an or Assistixt** Monday, August la.?The Board met pursuant to the request of the members. Present?Wm. Adams, *aq. President in the Chair; Assistant Alderman Westervalt, Wm. Dodge, Williams, Nash, Brown, Waterman, Ward, C. J. Dodge, Ksquirol, scoles, Brady, Mend and Fettigrew. The reading of the minutes of the last meeting were dis pensed with. Assiatant Aid. Dodge offered tha following preamble and resolutions: ? Whereas, This Board is informed that the steam Irigstc (Jomer has arrived at this port, and the King of the French ha* deputed certain commission# ra who have nrriveii in her, for the purpose of organizing a line of steam packet* between thi* country and the kingdom of France. That this Roard hail with satisfaction the prospect of a direct steam intercourse between this country and the kingdom of France. That this Board views the organization of steam vessels betw een the two countries a? an efficient means of binding them in still closer hoods of amityResolved, That His Honor the Mayor he requested to wait on the Commissioners of France, and the officers of the Oomer, and express to them the feelings of this eity on the occasion of their visit and that a committee of four be appointed to join with the Mayor in carrying ttiosa r? solutions into effect. Adopted. The Chair appointed As'iMant Alderman Brady, Wm Dodge, Nash and Waterman as inch ceramist#* on the part of this Board. Tho.Board then adjourned. The steamer Let anon has been snagged and 'link at Camden Bend, on the Mississippi. A sot ii a a Misora.?A man by the name of Edward Riley shot a man hy the name of Barney F. BiSMSh "" thA l?tdayof August instant, at Keokuck, Iowa Territory.? The wounded man died on the 2d, tweaty.foBi ) ouri afer the wound w as received. The difficulty originated in an old quarrel hetweeu the parties. They were formerly partners in trade. A R*ar Csir or Daorsv?The Worcester Spy Mates that Dr. Carter, of Lancaster, Mass., tapped one of his dropsical patients on the 23d Of July, and took from her about a barrel of water, weighing one hundred and thirty, four pounds. She is doing well since the operation, ?