Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 20, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 20, 1844 Page 2
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he English because it-*/ wished to establish h'-mwlves iu a bay which tfiey had uot purchased, and which the Mahoune were unwilling to Rive up. We then retired, with our hearts tull oi horror aud disgust." Thk French in Tahiti-?A communication ap pear- in the Times,of July 30, the prediction of A British Otfi er," relative to the recent doings ot the French in Tahiti, which has excited much interest The wruer, who eucloteshis name and address to the editor, pledges himself to the accuracy of the statements ? Tlifl coininuniciiU"fl is dattil L iipeett*, March 6 lie says?Long ere this can be received the public will be in possession of the underhand and ungentle manly manner in which Admiral L)u petit Thouars forced tlie Protectorate on Queen Pomare, a demand oi 10,000 dollars being made on a nation who wete unable to pay the former one of 2,000 The paper presented to the queen was worded in such a Jesui'ical manner as to de ceive turo|i? into the belief that it was a voluntary act ot the Queen ; whereas the alternative was the French guns opeuing on heri>eople, and laying ner towns in ashes. Some excuse was wanted to h<iu' down her Hug. This answered for want ot a bet ter. -100 marines were lauded in presence ot two of the Queen's chiefs; her flig was violently taken down, and the French colors then hoisted ; they are still flying Tne Queen, being apprised that it wus the intention to seize her, and place her eldest sou ( i b>v about seven years old) on a nominal throne, g./verned by a French regency, fled to her M ijesty's ketch the Bdbiltik. She was received by Lieutenant Hunt, who gave up his accommodation to her Majesty, her husbind and three children, with some other persons of rank. She has resided for several weeks on board this little vessel, not being permitted to land. Some time ago, hearing that her subjects had fled trom their homes, had assembled in the mountains, ami were in a great state ot excitement, ot her own accord she despatched a letter, which whs seined by the Freuch Governor. It has wren con strued into treason against the majesty ot trance. The French wa/steamer went with the proclama tion to prevent the natives passing on the isthmus. Some of them, returning to their homes, have been stopped ; several have lod their money and other property. The Governor has gone with 40.) sol diers to erect a fort and hem the people in; an Englishman went with him as a pilot to take the frigate and steamer as far as water would permit. The acting governor has issued a proclamation, declaring this pluce in a state ot siege. All Eng lish oliicers are obliged to be on board at eight o'clock, P. M. Last night parties were found de stroying all English boats hauled up on ihe beach ; a few renegades who are a disgrace to their coun try have had their property spared. An owner ol a vessel, who has just sold it to the French Goverii men*, not being able to procure a house, is residing with his wile, and has young children in a native one; he wrote, mentioning that his wife was ill, daily expecting her confinement, and requesting that he might be permitted to keep a light, but has been refused. He called on the acting governor, and informed him of the daugerous state ot his wife; but the same apathetic reply was given, that no exception could be made in hisfavor. The remainder of the communication is occu pied with the seizure and detention by the French of Mr. Pritchard, an English mis ionary, who had rendered himself obnoxious to them; and the wri ter concludes by saying," 1 could awell your paper gyith the daily acts of oppression which are being committed." Mr. Pritchard, our consul at Tahiti, has come home in the Vindictive. It is said in the llio pa pers, that he had been imprisoned, by order ot the French authorities in that island, tor 21 days, and only obtained his liberty on condition of leaving the country. Queen Pomare had taken refuge, it is further stated, on board the Basalisk tloop-ol WHr, where she remained when the last accounts came away. ... . j Some of Iter chiefs were invited in and seized : oae of them loaded with irons. They are still confined on board the frigate Ambuscade. A pro clamation was published ten days ago. These chiefs merely fled, dreading the punishment their friends h id received. The French governor has strained every nerve to put this place into a fit stats of defence ; he boasts that if two months more be given him, ne would defy any shipto enter. The small island in front of the harqor is having an earthem embankment of twelve feet raised on it; 15 32-pouuders are to be mounted, also barracks built tor the gunners.? C-imtn Hiding the entrance to the harbor barracks are built, and a batiery being erected, to be armed with fourteen eight pounders. Other works are being constructed behind the town on the rise of the hill. Tahiti and America.?An arrangement was made some time ago, with the consent ot the gov ernment of the United States, that the Protectorate of France was to be acknowledged over the island of Tahiti, but that neither France nor any other power should be permitted to assume the sover eignty of any of the groups in the Pacific. Agree ably to this arrangement, Lord Stanley considered it necessary to appoint a Consular Agent to watch over British interests and trade in the Pacific, and, afier due deliberation, fie selected for that situa tion General Miller, so well known, and so justly celebrated I or his exploits in the revolutionary con test in South America, and for his interesting nar rative of these events. General Miller, who sailed u considerable time ago with the title of British Consul General iu the Islands of the Pacific, and with full instructions, hae, we believe, a Govern ment steamer, placed at his disposal, in order to enable him to proceed promptly from one point to anather where his personal presence may be re quired. It is almost unueccssary to say that it would have been difficult to make a more judicial selection. General Miller has had a most exten Btve experience amongst tho aboriginal tribes of the American continent, and in the most trying and difficult situations has shown a mind adequate to any emergency.?Chwrltt Wilmer t Ntxct Letter, ^ 3" Theatricals, Ac. Her Majesty's Theatre, London, closed lor the season on the 6th inst. The benefit of Fanny F.Issler, which took place on the 25th ult, was well attended. The P?rfor mances wen* Iai Qnzzn and a new ballff, called Im Paysanne Grande Dame. She is en gaged to appear shortly at the Liverjxjol Theatre Madame Celeste and Mr. Webster, the lessees of the Theatre Royal, Liverpool, have had a very successful season. Md'ile Cento took herbenefitatthe Italian Opera Hou.e, London, on the 31st ult., and had a most fashionable and crowded audience. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Blend are performing at the Liverpool Amphitheatre, and are about to perform at tile Queen's Theatre, Manchester, together with Mr. J. !i. Balls. Van Amburgh has been nt Portsmouth, exhibting hiB splendid lot of horses, lions, and tigers. The chatming Adele Dnmilutre is this year to open Buun's season at Drury-lane. The removal of the body of Weber, from the chattel in Moorfields, London, has at length been definitely decided upon. It is to be given over to the charge of Weber's eldest son, now in this country, and will be transported to Hamburgh, ant! from thence by the Elbe to Dresden. A bronze figure of Shakspeare has been erected in the bard's birth-place. He is represented leaning on the mulberry tree, the back ground being a patt of Dover Cliff. A new opera by Balfe. the words by Messrs Breinswith and Lievren, has been brought out at ths Opera Comique, Paris, with the mo3t complete success. The piece is called " Les Quatres Fils Aymon." Fanny Elssler is about to make her appearance as La Esmeralda, in the opera of that name. The remains of Mr. Alfred Fuller, the celebrated clown, have been deposited in Faddingtnn Church yard, London. He was followed to the grave by a large assemblage of persons. Fashions for Anguit. Head Dresses ?Oae of ths suit graceful coiffures is the Creole. It u composed of fancy ribbons, intermixed with lappets of lace, forming a notud on one side ol the head. These coiffures ere made iu pink and white ribbon, sod English lace lappets, which have an air of simplicity extremely pleasing. Caps are piincipslly composed ot fulled tulle, or raised lappets, the former intermixed with coques ol ribbon, and sometimes ruches of two colors ; those with leppeis, on the contrary, being decorated with flowers. Those intended for morning wear are without pattes or strings ; the lorm round, small, and tournante ; the ears trimmed with Gee put on at distances. Walking Dresses.?A robe of lilac Italian silk, glsn-e white, bor d -red round thu bottom, and reaching three parti up the skirt, with narrow ribl>on velvet, i;i.iduully diminishing upwards in width, and of ditlerent shades, put on quite flat Tight corsage, ornamented with velvet, iorming straps, attached at each end with small amethyst buttons ; the sleeves hell long, encir. cled with rows of narrow velvet, and fastened in the inside of the elbow with small buttons; under sleeves entirely of English point lace; then, ugsin, a dress of Pekio rsye, green upon white, and trimmed with a riblion ol the same colors ell round the corsage, which is hell open in the irout, iormiugthe shape of e heart; this ribbon also surrounds the edge ol the sleeve* a la reli go-use. The bodies of these dresses are generally made tight, and the weists pointed. Bonnets?Those most in lavor ore h .t? of verdant green crepe, covered with ? voilette of lace ; several white ma reboots shaded with green, forming the exterior orna ment to this distinguished looking hat ; the interior being decorated with iiu-utiof satin ribbon. Otheis are com posts! of white crape ; the brim rather small, end trim med with lolJi oi crupe posts) at regular distances upon the front. a pr-ity light looking bouquet of roses being placed up ii the side ot this becoming bat Dresses -The lorm ol the present style of dresses vary so much that it is almovt impossible to enumerate them ; tor instance,long and short sleeves,a la religieuae, or a la Amadit, laced up in the Turkish style, or trimmed a la Pofiip.idour The waist is generally marked with a cein ture of ribbon, tied in a bow, with long en-Is reaching to the bottom part of the June Thos- dresses composed ol nenkindcoutil, oi?luulard, ere confined round the waist ! . i""1 btickles,|and trimmed upon th<* skirts w%tk embroidered being*, colsr upon color, ai <1 the el j* sleeves ; when made oI barege they art decorated wit* two broad flouace* e quarter of a yard in width, er one immensely wide, and decorated witn a htadiug. The blouse* a ia corinue, aro what ii considered In belter taste lor neglige costumes, with their broad folds, and sleeve* a la religieuse ; the under-dress should be oi embroidered inlet and told* ; the most ersential thing being to prevent tt"7 ?bing like a plainness in the skirt. b ashionHbie Colors.?For the present month nothing can be more oissimilar than the mixture of the colois: for instance, blue und green, yellow and pale pink, ted and the Oriental pink, nud grey and violet, Bareges Tagtioai, injcheck* of modeiate size, Mousse line* Giselle, 111 de Marie, and toUea de Chine, with loul ar,ls ol endless variety, are the material* U*t suited for th< present month. In ueglige, redingote* are worn of English jaconet, or muslin, lined : the bodies are generally open in front; the sleeves wide, but very s Wand under ones of muslin bouillons , many peignar* are of white barege trimmed with ruches of white ribbon. The ?iK?rii7fi rfcTeri l^enne, continue in favor, as well thJ.o ?, with under ones ot white: but I?,01"*?"!, are seldom with wristbands, bat preserve their width to the bottom; the revers worn on th? cor*j?g?M aro sometimes ao large aa to have the ap pearance of uji open nalerine, to which a fancy fringe gives^ additional width; a similar iringe ornamenting , "i , ? in two ?"uw*, os a flounce, and the edge of the Closed jockey which surmouuts the sleeve, also linislied with fringe. Velvet is much used to ornament dresses, numerous rows of it loi ming a border at the bottom of the skirt, just above the hum, lessening tu width, as they as cend; it is alto u-?d u black -tetdressea, forming heading to the flounces, which commence at the waist Purdes sus, mantelets, and mAntilles, are of every variety; the pal. tots oi taffetas d'itaiie are much in fashion; but for the promenade the colors are confined to black or dark blue; trimmed with black laoo; the sleeves are rather wide, but not lower than the elbow, and a broad ribbon encitclea the waist; furcarriagu wear they are oi light silka, trim med with ruches of ribbon or white lace. In fichus, the embroidered guimpes and little collais a la Jounnette. oovered by several rows of VaUnciennea lace, are worn, as well as revers formed of inlets; frills of three rows ot lace, and the standing up collar, with three or four rows of ruches There ia no change just now in bonnets; the l?rra of pailles de riz is a lithe more open; and capotes ol straws have crowns a la bonne feume. Market*. London Monev Mamkkt, Aug. 3 ?The accounts from the manufacturing districts are ot a cheering nature; bu siness there wears a healthy aspect; there are numerous o-ders for goods and workmen find plenty of employment. The weather has been such as to came the most san guine expectations of a epecdy and abundant harvest. Money is plentilul and likely to continue so, us no fears are eutertaiued of an export of bullion taking place to meet orders for foreign grnin and flour. First class bills are I j and others 2 to 4 per cent. Two o'clock.?The English securities aontinuo to wear rather a depressed appearance, hut this being Saturday, i here are not many side* miming. Consols realise 90j to 903 lor Money, and 90} to 99$ for Account. Exchequer Hills are 70s to 7b* pr,in.j New 3$ per Cents realise 10)1 to 103 ; Heduced, 102j to 103 ; and the 3 per Cents, par to lOOj. Bank Stock iB worth 1993 to 2U0$ ; and India 8toek is lather flat at 285. There are but few bargains being effected in the foreign investments. Spanish ft per Cents, realise 221 to 221, and the new 3 per Cents 33] to 33$; Mexican are heavy at 30] ; Columbian at 13] ; Chilian at 104]; and Brazilian at 84 to 841. The Portuguese Converted Stock is somewhat firmer, being 44 to 44$. Belgian are again 1031; Dutch 6 per Cents, have not been higher than 101J to 101} The Railway Shares have Deen well supported general ly. lib mingham and Gloucester have tisen again. Liverpool Cotton Masxkt, Aug. 3?Towards ihe close oi the last early in the pieaent week, there was some appearance oi unsteadiness amongst holders of American cotton, but the slight de pression soon passed away, and the market has once more assumed a firm tone. There is a growing feeling of con fidence here, and little anxiety to arena sales, yet the de rnand is freely met. The inundations in the valley of the Mississippi, whereby the cotton crops are said to have suf fered materially, have tended to strengthen the trade, and further udvices on this head are looked forward to with interest ; the main support of prices is the abundance ofreer.ev. which enables imoorters to h id oyer, ant the satisfactory s ate of affairs ia the manufacturing dis tricts wher- consiikr.blo briskness cxKt , both in tx po t and homo fade. The market to day has been stiady. The tnde have bought to a fai ? extent, a* also have expor.ers, and the ml-.s amoun to 6.U00 bales, in clncire of nearly I 000 boles Orn a* a taken for the con tinent The soles to day are 6000 bales, and include 6O0 American, 200 Pernam and Maranham, and 600 Surat. In prices there is no change lrom yesterday, and the mar ket closes very steadily. Livkhpool, Aug. 2.?Import of the week 30,204 ; sales 32,480,at the following prioes Sea Island, 12$ a 14$; Up land. 3$ a 4$; New Orleans, 3$ a 3$; Alabama and Mobile 3$ a 6. A good extent of business ha* been done, daily, throughout the week without altering the position of the market or prices, rave lor Egyptian, which are offered freely, and at eaaicr rates Speculators have taken 3000 bales of American, and exporters 1070 bales of American and 60 Surat. The trade 32,610 bales of all kinds. 12 200 bales oi American, ion Surat. 190 Laguira, 200 Pertumi, 160 Maranham and 270 Egyptian, making an aggregate of 13d30 bales forwarded into the country las tmonth unsold There is a steady demand to-day and the sale* may be about 6000 bales of all kinds. The sales to day are 800u bales, 2000 export. From the Liverpool Brokers' Circular of August 1. r of cotton during the past mouth amounts to 244 630 bales, of which 197,067 ore American and since the 1st of January to 1.147 3Uo bales, of which 901,643 are American, against 1,314,200 bales last ye r, of which 1,167.394! were American, and against 932,237 bales in 1842, oi which 773,580 were American. Tho supply of the suing month will not be less than 100,000 bales. .oT/'iT *t"c'c .?f cotton has undergone an increase of 78.390 bales during the mouth, and now amounts to 1,012,660 bales, being a larger supply than has ever been held at any former period?of this quantity 773,660 are American. On the 1st of August liut year 944 720 bales were held, of which 738 360 were American, and in 1842. 023 /40 bales, of which 446,490 were American. .The sale* of the past month were large, amounting to 172,410 bales, of which the trade have taken 144,140, spec ulators 18,400, and exporters 9870 bales. The average quantity taken weekly for consumption since the 1st of January, is< 21,830 bales, of which 19 720 are American, against an average weekly consumption last year of 24 520 bales, of which!20,090 were American, and in 1842 of 21 270 bales ol which 16,690 were American. Not withstanding,the very heavy stock now in port, we have hut little variation in prices to notice from the rates current on the 80lh ult., the healthy state of trade in Man chester having encouraged consumers to come freely to market for the supplies of the raw material. The only changes to be noticed are a decline ol $d per lb in Ameri can cotton and ]d to $il. per lb. for the most current quali ties ot Egyptian:] and, of the latter, holder* are anxious sellers at this decline. The speculation ot the month consists of 16,600 Ameri can, 1700 Pernams, 400 Egyptian, and 700 Surat; and the e*port of 8780 American, 360 Pernams, and 740 Surat. There have been forwarded into the country unsold during the month 13,130 bales, viz. 12,200 American, 220 Penmms.163 Marnnham, 270 Egyptian, 190 Laguira, and 100 surat. Jour 20.-Import of tho week 24,633 bales; sales 44 170 at the following prices: Sea Island, 12$ a 14$; Uplands,' 3$ a 4$; New Orleans, 3$ a 6$; Alabama and Mobile, 31 a a *e extpnt of business has been done this week and as regards prices the depression we noticed in our last is removed, and our quotations are upon a par with those we quoted this day fortnight. There has been less excite ment during the last three days than there was in the e"'y P?*1 cf the week, and the market closes rather qui etly . The sales of the day being. 6 or 6000 bales ol all Kinds. Speculators have taken 6400 hales of American and 700 Surat. Exporters 2200 bales of American and 260 Surat, leaving for the trade 43080 balea of all kinds. Liverpool Cotton M*ssr.T^.-JulyHl9.?Throughout the week we have uniformly had a dull drooping market, and in American descriptions business can now pretty generally be done at n further decline of id. per lb from he prices of b relay last; in other kind, we have no posi ? to Thp ??'?? of the week amount to 29,620 bales, of which 600 American havo been taken on speculation, and 900 American. 100 Pernsms and 160 Sit rat lor export Tho committee's quotations t0-dxy tor fair cotton areas follows, viz : Bowed 4|d, MobUe 4$d, and Orleans 6Jd per lb. n ' Liverpool Provision Market, Aug. 3.?With a yerv moderate import of beef, there continues a good demand for the fiaer kinds, the stock of which is much reduced Interior to ordinary have exceeded 1,0'H) tierces, and the extreme quotations have been mud.- where the quality haii been really fine. In Park there is n ? new feature to notice; a few sales of prime have been made at the quo tations, and some Thin Mess, ex ship, nt full rates. The import of Cheese has been light, and the stock has been considerably reduced. T.!''r.rJO,L^0?\MAI K'T' Au* 3-The weather up to Tuesday night last was most favorable to the growing """Ugh we hare sirce had frequent shower? Thl ?',he *un '? ?,PWent shining brilliantly. The accounts from the agricultural districts fre very sah TRrLh".I!*5 .t.he rrr"l,rcU of forthcoming harvest. . pl1nt " V,T> healthy, and reaping has in Zr^P^r ,?y C?ln?cnc?'- Th.* effect oftlie re rJi# /L t l ?" ?rain and Flour,snow being felt; the import* of the latter have recently been on a very Sx<sfo?SmZim ??*?*?? . S/AT.En,rjLT"4D*"Lancashire,- Aug. 1 ?The Cotton trade at Oldham continues to improve, and the hatters are better employed than they were a lew weeks ago. The silk trade at Manchester, Middle!on, Leigh, Ac., Is a litrle better this weak than it was fourteen days ago The cot ton and woollen trade* at nochdale remain in a healthy state, and some of the factory operatives have better wa ges than they had a few months ago. The various trades in other town* we usually mention, are much the satne as stated in our last. Mimhv.stkr, Wednesday, July 31.?The market was ini ? healthy state yesterday, with a good liurineis doing. 7 here was a fuir demand both for yam* and goods, which the spinners and manufacturers ore at present scarcely able to supply. V.trns commanded price* a shade higher than last week, und goods are also scarce and in fhirde mand, with prices gradually hardening, jths printing cloth hes, in some instances, obtained a flight advance on last week's prices.? Ouuritian. Rochdale Flannel Market, Monday. July 29 ?There has been an exoellent demand for flannels to-day, especi ally for tho coarser qualities, which have been rather dif. hcul.t to meet with. Tho manufacturer is getting some ?mall advance in price, but not equal to th? advance in no raw material. Wool continues in gooj demand, at hrm priest ' i?!i * 7Bo,h in wo?!? and yarn* there isadcci ?heauM.mn'v prir."' tho t,'ndpncJr being upwards. In ireneral Tnil t"? ,(l'' ,nor" u ,loln*. an?' there is a ""Torment throughout the trade. h a Us at 'l>e d.T*^ t' week* bot,1l ,h9 clo'h vcrv li^ht i, J n'' tb" *,0ck? on hnnd were other sort* wbKniti n a Were a hi<hpr in l,ricpi ? ine s was iloiiar in More than an avsrsgchti market the damm?^he wan-houses. In the foreign wool considerahle hi ihu i-1 n'."'f ?'rl.k, and the sales were ? s'e demand at ?t?ll?? ? market there was a mode ?m nemsiKt, at steady uncos At U'iV^i-u , ket. on Friday, therem Ii"*-done^ ^^ .! 1 fl* l-Ii rs demanding higher prices. At York, ofi Thursday .ale's 'UMd" Im. ii h"'1 hu,'nM* "1,rk at 'he following , ? ',ao1 lots of hog and owe. 14s, Ms 6.1 to 15?? lock, and cots, 9s 6d to it. per stone.' For n^r ir^oi there appeared a dull kale at 7* to 7a Od. At Hudders Held there waa a considerable improvement in the piece market, and alto in the wool market A good trade waa doing iu the waruhousee. At Bradford the demand for all aorta ot worsted goods continued to improve, at tinner nnces. In other sorts there wes no materiel change ? Yarn* were firm at a slight advance, and rather more was doing in the wool maiket. Havre .Market, Ai'o. 1?We hare had a fair demand (or Cotton during the last ten or eleven days, and prices have advanced Itr. to 2fr. (or ordinary and middling, and 4fr for superior American. The risu in prices have tend ed to limit the transactions, but a considerable business has been done. The celebration ol the July anniversary has interlered with the operations this week; yesterday, however, more than 3000 bales changed hands at steady rates. Tne reaction in our market is mainly attributable to the favorable accounts received irom Liverpool, and the satisiactory udvices frotn the interior oi our own country. Speculators are inactive, and holders, though firm, are willing to meet the demand, and show no anxiety toeifcet sales; prices have still an upward tendency. Prices of United States short stable Cotton, according to the Havre classifications:? Tres Bon Bus oid. Ord. Bon ord. Petit cour. Ceur. cour. New Orl. 57 W 73 80 3d 9U [hi Mobile, 07 66 73 73 33 88 ? Upland, 87 68 70 78 30 ? ? Ashes?American Pot Ashes are further lower. The sales this week have comprised 'JO bbls Arst brand, 1844, at 37f, and 100 bb.'a at 361 78 per 80 kil, duty paid Pearl Asb and Dyes?The business of tbe lest is dull at 401. Drugs and week has inc.ludeJ UJ casks Quercitron Bark, and 48pack ages Beca Wax from New York Hides?The demand for Hides has not proved extensive, and the aalea consist of 4737 Buenos Ay res, dry, at 71 to 73} c ; 3)50 Valparaiso, dry, at 57} c ; 300 Buenos Ay res, dry suited, at 41J c ; and 700 New Orleans, dry salted, at 38 c per} kil, duty paid. Imports ?11,897 Buenos Ayres. 8,408 Brazil, 003 Csrtba gena, 149 Valparaiso, 33 8t Domingo, 363 Guadeloupe,and some parcels coastwise. There nave been sold for deli very 7737 pigs Missouri Lead, by the Nathvilo and Vesta, at 33f. per 80 lul, duty paid; the latter vessel lias just arrived. Carolina Rice has been little enquired for The sale* of the past week have been confined to 178 tcs at 30138 per 50 kil. duty paid. Price* range Irom 30 to 34 60, acooid " adu" ing to quality. Sugar meet* a dull inquiry, and the market baa declined, since the commencement et July, 31 35per 50 kil. in bund. Tallow has slightly receded; a lot ol 38 casks New York has iound buyers at 66178 to 86 per 80 kil. duty paid. 38 bbls American lard forborne use, have realized 49f. Whalebone has become v ry dull, and is lower. No sules ot importance hdve taken place, and we quote American South Fishery at 31 3(1, and Nor h West ern at 3t per } kit. duty paid. Woods have met a good sale, and the transactions comprise 13 tons Campeachy Logwood, Spanish cut, at lUf 63} 13. 38 tons Santa Martha Logwood to arrive, at 19 38, and a cargo expected from Calilornia at 16f 78. Amsterdam Market, July 30.?Although with the ex ception of 3,100 baas Brazil at 19 to 3D} rents, no trans actions in coffee nave come to our knowledge, prices since our last were firmly supported; so that ordinary J.ivu even at 23Jcent? could have been met with. Sumatra is worth 17} to 18} cents, according to quality. Of Unre fiued Sugar on private contract, as well us by public auc lion, about 480 caaks Suriuam iound buyer* at 31 to 3411; but of other sorta little ofimportance occurred. 3000 bags Java Rice went at different rates; cleaned brought from 7 to 9 fl., cleaned table Rice ID} to 10}, and C rolina 10} to 11} fi. In Cotton no change took place; the market, with little doing, supported our last quota tions, Surinam being held at 39 to 35 cents, short at 37 to 39; Sua Island at 30 to 36, Nickeriti at 38 to 3D, United Stutes at 23 to 30, and East India at 30 to 34 cents : our pre sent stock 1* compostdof 10,600 bales North American, 1,000 Surinam and Nickerie, 400 East India, 600 Brazil, 1 5U0 Valentin, and 190 do Laguayrs. Our sales of | Maryland Tobacco since we last wrote you, consisted of I 118 hhds only, of which 100 hbds. were of late arrivals; of the other patoels brought into the market, owing to the high prices demanded by holder*, nothing could De sold except 91 pkgs. Porto Rico Leaves; 1,384 pkjjs Java, im ported by the Persian, till now remain unsold ANTWEHr Market, July 30.?In consequence of afresh firmness in Coffee, important sales were made in that ar tide in the course oi the week at an advance of } cent on Brazil and St. Domingo. 800 bags ordinary to yellowish Java having been disposed of at 38, 38}, 36 to 36} cents. 1600 Sumatra at 19} cts. 6800 St. Domingo at 31 to 33] cts., and 6300 bags Brazil at different currencies, indepen dent of which >6110 bags damaged Brazil were sold by public auction at 40} to 45 centimes per } kilogram, duty; paid. Unrefiued Sugar remained the samo as last stated the sales were confined to 600 boxes yellow Havana at 13} to 1311, iu bond. C otton continued firm, but led to no transaction*. Hides the same as the preceding week. Pot Ashes feeble, and Rice only saleable tor local Consump tion, for which 130 trs Carolina were taken at 11 to lljfl, duty paid. China Markets.?We have received intelligence from China since the departure of the last mail, via Calcutta, to the 1st of May. 1 ho accounts of tho state of markets differ but little from those last received. For Opium there was a better demand at Macao. The demand for old and new Patna qualities was greater than it had been for some time previously. The quotations for old Patna were dollars 703 to 716; new 6U5 to 616. New Benarea was quoted at 670 to 880 dollars. The inferior quality of tho present and past seasons' Malwa Opium rendered this description almost entirely unmarketable. The nominal quotation for the best imported was $630 to $640. The price current dated Macao, April 20, says:?" Few sales are made here or at Canton in Malwa Opium, and,the in feriority of quality must tell in favor of Bengal, IW Which the demand continues steady though not large. We are inclined to think new Patna will not go below $600, and Benares $660 this season, unless the cost of the third sale drug is much under the Calcutta prices ol 23d February, and oomes on to a great number ol small holders, who, by forcing sales, may send prices down for a short time, but we think Patna bought at or under 1.330 rs, and Benares at 1,100 rs, very safe, particularly if the consumption of Malwa falls off as much as we are lad to expect, from the very seiiouc losses that have been everywhere sustained by tbe dealers, and Rom the consequent wont of confh de.nce iu its quality. For Turkey there is just now a bettor demand, occasioned probably by the difficulty of getting good Malwa " The drug at Shanghae was declin ing rapidly. The quotation for Malwa at Woosung was $700 to $730- $690 to $700 at Chusan, and for Bengal no inquiry. The imports of Saltpetre had been very heavy. Of good quality this article is saleable at $8 to $8}. Tne Cotton Market was exceedingly dull?nothing or conse quence doing in it. A few sales had been made as follows; Banda, a fetv bales of fair quality, at $IOperpicul; Jalone, ordinary, at $8, duty paid. At Canton the quotations were?Banda, superior, T. 8 to T. 8 8 m ; Bombay .ordin ary, T. 6 to T 6 5m. At Amoy?Bengal, dn'l at 13; Bom bay and Tlnnevelly, at $11 to $11} per picul. Bomuav, Juno 19 ?Although the month of June was ushered in with a fall of rain, the weather has since con tinued dry and sultry. Tho communication with the coast and Interior of tho country, however, ceased in the latter end ot May: and the few sales of imports that have been made sinco the departure of the last mail have been for local use. Piece goods ot all kinds continue unchang ed in value Copper? 970 cwt Tile, at 47 rs2ss per cwt; 300 ewt Braziers, at 63} rs to 62 rs 10 a?; 100 cwt ditto at 63} rs. Irun ?140 tons Swedish, at 47 rs per candy; 130 tons British Bur; at 31 rs per candy; 100 tons do at 30} rs per candy; 84 tons Nail Rod square at 38 ra pel cundy; 10 tons Hoop, at 4 is 6 as per cwt; 30 tons Sheet, at 4 rs 13 as per cwt; 300 cwt Iron Nails, at 14} rs per cwt; 100 cwt do. at 13] rs per cwt; 100 cwt do at 13} rs per cwt. Tiu Plates ?300 boxes, at 16 ra 2 as per box. Cotton Manufactures?It will be observed from the lew sales made during the past month, that transactions in all sorts of piece goods have been almost suspended. Prices have not receded, however, from tho quotations of last month. Yarns.?Some sales of Twist have been made during the month, at slightly reduced prices for Nos. 40 Mule and 30 Water, but 0 tier Nos. are firm, and No. 60 Mule is dearer. Speculators have bought up all the Orange Yarn in thu market at 16 to 16} annas per lb, for an average of No. 40; and several parcels yet to arrive have been purchased at annas 16} for No. 40. In Turkey red there ia no change to report Woollen* ?No sales have teen reported with the ex ception of the following, and prices nominal:?48 piece* scarlet and green, 66 in. at 2 rs IS as per yard : 12 piece* blue, 88 in. at 2 ra 11 per yard ; 340 pairs of blankets, 86 in at 2 rs 8 per pair. Great Fire in Toronto.?A gentleman of this city who arrived from Toronto, informs us that a destructive conflagration occurred in that place on Wed neaday aft* moon, which destroyed five brick houses on Younge street, (two taverns and three stores,) and the ex tensive iron foundry of Cheney k Metcnlt, together wita numerous mechanics' shops, Ike., on Lot street. The fire originated, it w as said, in a stable belonging to the Hob Roy tavern in the rear of the foundry ; and the wind blowing briskly from the east, with the combustible na ture of the huldings, the ft imes spread with terrific rapidi ty to the range of brick buildings on Younge street, giv ing the numerous inhabitant* of the upper stories hardly time to escape with their lives and a lew ol their moat valuable articlas. It required the utmost exertion* of their not over valiant fire department to prevent the fire from crossing Younge street to the wooden buildings op posite Tbe city of Toronto has improved very much in growth and appearance within two year* past, but there is still room for much improvement ; and in nothing more than the fire department. To a citizen of Rochester who is naed to witness the performance of our own gal lant firemen in battling with the devouring deni. nt, there is much that is highly ludicrous ut a lire in Toronto.? Mr. Cheney, of the firm of Cheney k Hunter, in this city,

is a sufferer by this fire, hut to what amount he has not been able to ascertain ? Roth Drm. Latk from Nassau.?By the arrival of the Mag netCapt. Roberta, we have received from our cor respondent a lile ol the Royal Gazette to the luth nst The Oazet e of the 31st says :? " On .Monday the steam packet Trent, Com. Boxer, ar rived from Bermuda. The cause of delay with this vessel, proceeded, we understand. Irom the discovery, when in dork at Bermuda, that theic waa a delect In her rud li t , which tendered it necessary to atop for its rep -ir. We received hy the Trent, a file of the Bermuda Royal Gazette to the'lOth. Slid files of the Bnrbndoe* (paper* to the 4th mat. The Trinidad Standard to the 31, is also in our possession. From one ot these paper* is copied en account of a lale insurrectionary movement at the Island of Diminira. The cause is stated to arise Irom a census about to be taken of the population, which the emancipated portion, not un derstanding the nature rif. put a wrong construction on, thoreby occasioning a spirit of insurrection, which ter minated in bloodshed Up to the latest dates, however, all wes quiet again." The Gazette of the 10th says " We earn this morn ing by an arrival from Harbor Island, that they have had a number of vessel* irom the United State ef la'*, which has had the effect of giving abundance of provisi u'* and cheap, vet we are sotry to find that e continuation of din *tress still exists among some of the inhabitant! of tl.e up per or middlo parts ol Eliuthera. Perhaps this may be occasioned from the extreme indolence of n latge port ion ol the emancipated population, who are sadly remiss iu providing for themselves beyond their present moment of want The Br. mall steamsr Day, previously noticed as having been ashore near Havana, artivod at Nassau on the 0th Inst. She waa ashore seven and a half days, and euffered materially in her bottom The U. H. brig Homers, Lieut. Oearev, had arrived at Nacau from Havana, and sailed from thence on the flth inst, on a cruise in the Turks' Is Isndparssge. On her arrival at Nassau, she exchanged salute* with the fort? Savannah Georgian, Aug. 18. NEW YORK HERALD. N?W York, r'ortfay, August -??, IM4. The Foreign Me we. We received at an early hour yesterday morning, by special Poet Office expreee, from Boeton, the intelligence brought by the "Acadia," and imme diately issued it in an extra and in our evening edition. In this morning'B paper we present our readers with a full, comprehensive, and very care fully selected digest ot the news from all parts of the old world. Thia intelligence, although not presenting many points of startling interest, is yet of very consider able importance,and worthy of the careful attention ol all who feel interested in the varied movements ot society and civilization in the nationsot Europe Ireland remains in a state ot unbroken tranquility, aud as we long since predicted, the British govern ment are already preparing to make concessions to the people of that long distracted country. The annual government grant to the Irish National Board ot Education has been increased from fifty thousand pounds to seventy-five thousand pounds sterling; and what is still more important as fore shadowing the future policy of the Peel administra tion, tl.e Premier, in the course of the discussion on Mr. Hyse's motion in the House of Commons for an enquiry iuto the expediency ot increasing the grant to Mayuorth, and eularging the provision for the education ot the Catholic clergy, admitted the propriety of acceding to that|measure. The truth is, concessions must be made to Ire land by Great Britain. It does not require rhe sa gacity ot Sir Robert Peel to make tliu discovery. The indications to which we have just alluded, show that this work of justice?so long injudi ciously demanded, and iniquitously ret used?has at last begun. Ere long we shall see an extension of the elective franchise, and something like nn ap proach to an adequate number of representatives in the Imperial Parliament, granted to the people of Ireland. It is certainly monstrous that the county of Cork?to take that as a solitary illustra tion of the injuatice with which Ireland has been treated?with a population of750,000, should be al lowed only four representatives in the House of Commons, whilst Wales with a population very little exceeding that, returns twenty lour members to Parliament. The great radical source of Ire land's oppression and misery, is the inadequate representation^ her interests in Parliament. Give her a just and equitable representation in the Im perial Parliament, and the other evils which afiect her will soon be removed. After that would follow, as a matter of course, indue time, amendment of the law of landlord and tenant?an equitable provision for the education ot the poor?a modification of the church establish ment?and just encouragement and support ot her enterprise, industry, manufactures and commerce. And now that demagogueism has been subdued, and circumstanceB have forced a lory administra tion into a position similar to that in which they were placed when the great boon of Catholic Eman cipation was wrung from their reluctant hands, we do not despair ot seeing lurge accessions made to suffering, degraded, long oppressed Ireland. The symptoms ot a desire to extend some degree of jus tice to Ireland, have of course created great excite ment amongst the violent " No-Popery" party.? They are very loud in their asseverations that Pro testantism is in terrible danger, and about to be destroyed forever. These waitings, however, sound joyfully in the ears of all who desire the extension of civil and religious liberty. They encourage us to believe that the torieslhave been at last driven into the adoption of some other remedy for the ills of Ireland, than blood-letting. The condition of the masses in Great Britain ap pears to wear a somewhat more prosperous aspect than for some time past. The crops are abundant, and the workmen, in the manufacturing districts are generally employed. Full details of the present state and prospects of the cotton market, and of trade in general, will be found under the appropriate heads in another co lumn, and to them we refer our readers. The importance of extending and establishing on mutually ndvautageoua.terms, their commercial relations with the German States, continues to be deeply felt by the trading and manufacturing in terests of Great Britain. The government is wisely and constantly on the alert to secure this great object, and in furtherance of it, a treaty has been concluded with the king of Hanover, by which British manufactured! goods are to be admitted at a reduction of thirty per cent in the rate ol duty. It is very much to be dtplored that in this country, the spirit ol faction and partizanship has been al lowed to defeat for a time, wise and statesmanlike schemes for the extension of our commerce with foreign nations. Late advices from the South Seas also convey news of a startling character, and such as have drawn down upon the French policy in those dis taut regions the severe animadversions of the lead ing English Journals. Admiral Thouars is repre sented by the most authentic accounts as acting in a most high handed manner towards Queen Pomare ot Tahiti, who hasjplaced herself under the pro tection of the British naval officers who happen to be there. It is asserted that such nwrked insolence to British subjects and interests would not be tolerated if Lord Palmerston held office, and the apathy of the present foreign secretary, Lord Aberdeen, is very strongly reprobated. Remote and obscure aH are the dominions of the Tahitian Queen, they may yet be the cause of tmbarrassment between two of the leading powers of Europe; for, although the French Government disavow the acts ot Admiral Thouars, it is but justice that an indemnity should be exacted for the losses of life and property sus tained at the hands of the French agents in Tahiti. The French were still advancing in Africa; but their successes have not been very important or decisive. Their operations, however, continue to excite a great deal of jealousy and acrimonious feeling in the British Parliament and journals. There can be little doubt, that out of this subject, matter of serious controversy will yet arise between the governments of France and England. The general impression left, alter a calm and philosophic survey of this intelligence, is, that the great movementfof the.race in the old world is ra pidly advancing?trade?commerce?civilization the arts?the cauBe of the many?are all progres sing. In all quarters of the old world, as in the new, Anglo-Saxon energy and Anglo-Saxon liberty are widening their dominion; and heard, clear aud distinct, amid all the tumult ot the troubled waters, may be recognized the prophetic announcement that a day of greater light and liberty is yet to dawn upon the destinies ot mankind. Curious.?A few days ago a Hickory Pole was erected at Fott Lee, on which occasion there was a Btrong muster of the democratic forces. Hardly had they scattered, when a proud and stately Eagle perched upon its top, and ever since returns at in tervals from his high mountain eyrie to his lofty po sition, to have a smell of pure democratic air. The fur sighted amongst the Young Hickories set this down as a favorsble^onien. Da. HollIck's Lectures.?'This learned gentle man this evening contrasts the ancient and modern theories of those important subjects, ol which he stands the unrivalled professor. Elysian Fields, Hoboken.?The Ellsler Brothers have been engaged by Mr. McCarty, ol the Elysian Fields, and commence a month's performaucea on to-morrow evening?three tunes a week as ex pressed in the advertisement. Kendall's Life or Gen. Jackson?Harpe; Broth ers, New York -This work, which has proved so acceptable,especially to the admirers of the subject of it has reached its fifth number. The exe cution of the work Isadmtyable and its style is very animated and eloquent. The illustrations are nu merous, and the general appearance of the work is highly attractive. It is issued in numbers at ? cents each. polIUcnl lUvvciuviiU. Democratic Ward Elections.?The democrats of ihe several wards of this city hold an election to-day to select three delegates from each ward to assemble in county convention on the 27th inst., there to select thirteen delegaies to represent them in a Stale Convention to be held at Syracuse on the 4th day of teptember next, to nominate a Governor, Lieutenant Governor, and three Canal Commissioners. Nearly all the delegates nomina ted in this city are favorable to the selection ol Silas Wright lor goverenor. The poll will be opened at sunrise, and closed at sundown. Mr. Tylbr Withdrawn.?The Union commit tee, composed of representatives from Tammany Hail, and the Tyler party of this city, who left here a tew days since, have been successf ul in their ef forts to induce John Tyler to withdraw from the canvass as a candidate for the Presidency. His public avowal to this effect may be expected in a few days. Appointments in thk Custom House.?Several removals and minor appointments took place at the Custom House yesterday. The applicants com menced their application labors from " Doian's Ap pointment Corner," in Wall street, who, we per ceive, has been lucky enough to secure to himseli a nice berth under Uncle Sam. Glty Intelligence. Police Record.?YieNDAV, Auucst It) ? Aiirest op A Captain of thk Watch and a Watchman.?Maluchi Fallon, late keeper of the City Prison, and the enter prising proprietor of the populur placu of resort known as the "Ivy Oreen," in Elm street, between Leonard and Franklin, appeared before Justice |Merrilt yesterday morning at the Lower Police, and charged a watchman named Henry Bunbar, with an aggravated assault and battery committed on his person on Batnrdsy evening.? It appears that Dunbar had arrested a young woman in the street 011 Saturday oveniug, on suspicion of her bo ing a girl o< the town, without any evidence of that lact, and while taking her to the City Prison, and passing up Elm street, opposite tbe "Ivy Green," soma pt-reen came up and asked him to release the girl, which he refused, and almost instantly he found himself knocked into the middle of the street, in something the shape of a cocked hat. He gathered himself up, boiling with indigna tion, and finding that the girl as well at the list that had knocked him down'was not to be seen, he rushed into the hotel, and seeing Mr. Fullou in the rear part of the building, arrested him on the charge ol being the person who had committed the assault and battery. This was de 1 ied by Mr. Fallon, whose assertion was confirmed by se veral gentlemen in the house, who declared that be had not been at the front door lor an hour previous. Notwith standing this testimony, this watchman insisted upon taking him to the walchhouse, to which Mr. Fallon us sented, attended by his friends. On arriving at this, now modern " Inquisition," Capt. Oliver Willetts appeared as the Dogberry of the night, and in vtolat.on of every prin ciple of Justice, he refused to hear any explanation, or re csive any testimony ol the parties present, but ordered Mr. Fallon to be incarcerated in one ol the ceils of the watchhouse. Application was immediately made, and the circumstances detailed to Justice Merritc, who came in soon after, and who directed him to be discharged until Monday n orning at nine o'clock. Mr. Fullon then appeared, when the watchman ?till obstinately persisted that Mr. Fallon was the person ; but, by some hocus-pocus communication then made, was induced not to sustaiu the charge under oatb. Mr. Fal lon then demanded a warrant lor hit arrest, and also that of Willetts, the captain of the watch, for assault and bat tery, which was granted, and heavy bail set lor their ap pearance He also gave directions to his counsel to com mence civil suits tor heavy damages against the watch man and bis captain. Another Chabok?Immediately afterwards, Aaron Butterfield, late auctioneer, entered the office, and made another charge against Dunbar ot an assault and battery committed on bis person with a club, on the same even ing, at the house of Mr. Fallon, without any cause or provocation, and obtained a warrant. He has also otdered a civil auit to be commenced against him for heavy da magea. Arrest for Libci..?Warrants were issued yesterday against the Editors of the Express, of this city, for libels published in that paper against Sawyer Rynders, the Pre sident of the Empire Club, and John Austin, one of the members, which libels were published on Thursday last. James Brooks, one of the editors, appeared and entered bail in the sum of $1060 on each charge. Messrs, Rynders and Auatin, also gave bail in a like sum to keep the peace, on a charge of assault made by them on Mr. Brooks since the publication of the libel Bailors' Uoardins House Keepers.?In an article that appeared a few days since, relative; to the arrest of the notorious William Reed, charged with brutally beating bis wife and a woman named Halglit, who afterwards died, Reed was termed the keeper of a sailors' lioarding house in Water street. We have since learned that such Is not the case, as the houso kept by him was the notorious resort of profligates, and not ol seamen. We cheerfully make this correction, as there are many persons engaged in this business whose houses are well kept, and their in mates well supplied with every comfort and convenience. Supreme Court. Before Judge Vanderpoel. Mr. J. H. B. Bryan, who moved for an attachment against the Justices of the Marine Court, for not making a return to a en tiara i isrued by the Superior Court to the Marine Court, in the case of Heineman vs. Cdding'on resisted, it appears, the payment of tha fees; on the {;round, it is alleged, of Chief Justice Jones having diral- i owed them in taxation of a former bill ot coats ; and also that the fees demanded by Judge Smith were excessive The case will come fully before the Superior Court om the first Monday of September, when a final decision will be given The decision is looked to with interest by the bar, as it will deckle u question of some importance to suitora in thia Court. Marine Court Before Judge Sherman. Auguat 19 ? Jllonzo Reynold*, vs. Klbert Mo*trandT,and Robt't H. Curti* ?An action of trespass to recover $100, alleged damages sustained by plaintiff, who is a carman, from defendants. It appeared that in the apring of 1843, plaintiff bad a horse thnt war injured in the uff fare-leg by what is technically callad a splint; and defendants, who art smiths and farriera, undertook to cure the animal Alter treating for some time, the horse was given up to the owner, who brings suit because, as ha alleged, the horse was injured by the treatment, instead of being cured. The defence put in was, that due care and dill rence were ohaerved on the part of defendant* to effect the cure. Verdict this forenoon. Common Plena?In Chnmbers. Auo. 19.?A large number of delinquent jurors were in attendance to day, and paid up their fines imposed during (he sittings of the Ceurt last term. Great Conflagration in Boston?About Thir ty Buildings Destroyed?Incendiaries all About ?About a quarter past 1 on Sunday morniug, a lire was discovered in the carpenter's shop of Mr. Robert H Clous ton, in Brighton street, near the corner of Allen. The fire was discovered by a watchman wheu, as he expresses it, it was not larger than his hat; but before he could reach it, or give the alarm, it had spread with such fearful ra pidity aa to envelope the whole building The adjoining carpenter's shop of Mr. Theophiius Burr was soon in flames, as also the lumberlin the adjoining yard of Messrs. Eos worth I Pratt. The fire next spread across the street, destroying, or nearly so. eight wooden tene ments, owned principally by Mr Robert Buntin, Mr. Jo seph Class, Mr. Edceworth, and Mr John Davis?the latter occupied by himself. The house owned and occupied by Mr. March was much injured by water. The tenements were occupied by Mrs. King, Mrs. Cutter,Miss Waite, Mr. Nullivan, Mr. Parker, Mr. Spoor, watchman, Mr. Burn ham, ditto, and several others. Very little furniture was saved in any of thorn, aud very little insurance on the furniture. The buildings were mostly insured for nearly their value. ? Before this fire was extinguished, another was ret in a barrel of shavings in a yard in Vernon street, rear of No 60 Loweil street, but it was soon extinguished. But by lar the most destructive conflagration broke out about 3 o clock in the carpenter's shop of Mr Samuel Jepson, in South Margin atreet. The incendiary waa seen running from the building, just as the fire was dis covered, but unfortunately he was not taken. Before the engines could reach the ground Irom the fire in Brighton street, the shop was all in flames, and with several ad joining bnildings on the same side of the street, woe soon consumed. lh' fire extended across the st'e t, bnrn.ng five hr.uses (twof hr!cx and three ot wood ;) No 37 owned 1 n^ o: cut ied by Mr Thomas I. Brigham, No TO owned by Mr Keltr.dge and o.cup:i-d by Mr. Jcsiah B Hanc ck No 34 owned also by Mr. Kitredgs: and o tun ed bv Mr. Fran, cis D Ware. Tne occupants and owneia of the other* we could not learn. On the other,ride, the flreNpread through to Merrimack street, destroying seven or eight houses on tbat street, four ol them owned by Mr. Trull, one by Mr. Woodbury, aud two or three by other persons. Very little lumilure was saved in any of these buildings, and twenty eight fa milies, we understand, are rendered houseless by this dispensation. The whole area between South Margin and Merrimack streets, extending for seveisl tods along both near where the fire commenced, is level with the ground It is impossible to estimate with any degree of accuracy, the loss by these Area. It is not probable, however, that $M),6?K) would more than cover it?Boiltn Mail, Jtug 19 Amusement*. Niblo's.?The celebrated extravaganza entitled "fetors of lite Aator," will be produced this eve ning for the first time in two yean The tuoctsalnl bur lesque of the " Yellow Dwart" will also b* presented. Ethiopian Seiknadkrs, Palmo'n Oprba.?Not withstanding the unfavorable elate of the weather last night, the re-engagement of these distinguished vo calists, was acknowledged by a crowded and fashionable audience. The performances were varied, skilful, and truly exciting, and we have every reason to Mieve that their success for tha remaining few nights, will be equi va lant to their merits. Q&- MU8INOB Th y are hairy !?Who are hairy I Ye gods! I've seen some ladies young, As much unlike a sylph or fairy As the teeth are like the tongue! Woman, "bearded like the pard"? A rapid riddance would ye try I Fly to Dr. F. Oni-asm, And hi* Prndreg Subtilet f buy ! f Gouraud's Poudre Subtle is the only preparation ex tant for the complete removal of superfluous hair from any part of the hnman frame. To prevent imposition purchase only of Dr Oouraud, ?7 Walker street, one door from Broadway. J TP- COMSTOCKm SARftAPARILLA FOR THE foal cure ef all scrofuleus diseases, coteneeus or bu llous sflections, Is sold at No. 91 Courtlandt street. Price 60 cents a bottle, or $4 per do sen, aa good and in a* large bottle* as any aoid at $1. flo- HARVEY fiUKDKLL, M. D., DENTIST, Liu re tuned to this city i uiw profcwfoiiul sendees e*o b* obtained as usu0 at his office and residence, 861 Broad way, corner of TrankUn atreot. Dr. B. eontiues bia at untimi exclusively to the suigical and mechanical branches of the Dental ait. Te-tn inaavted on the |>iin clplea of eahealon or atmospheric pressure, without the aid ol springs or ligatures, aud guaranteed to answer the desired purposes in every incauce. Office hours from 7 o'clock A. M. till 7 o'clock 1'. M O*" ARRIVAL OK THE ACADIA.?Th.- Advertiser Ins receitt-d as usual This Morning, per steamer Acadia. Ins regular files of Euro|*-iui papers, to wit : Tlie Illustrated Loudon News, tlie Pictorial Tunes, and Punch, three dates ear In ulso Wiliner It Smith's European Times, the best com mercial i?par in h?? world,Itc. Ike. ? _ , O. H. CKOS11Y, Basement Room, Exchange, su20 ltrrc under tie- Branch 1 ost Office. t&- WE ASK NO BETTER EVIDENCE OK THE efficacy of any article thau its contiuual use by those that have ouce tried it. Such is the case with Bernard's Diarrhoea Medicine; the thousands that hava used this medicine declare they never teel satisfied without having it. In all casea of diarrhoea, oolios, cholera morbus, cholera iulantum in children,and summer complaints, it succeed* beyond admiration. At 97 Nassau street it can be had. fly- AGAIN THE WARNING VOICE IS SOUNDED in the last bill cf mortality ?look at the children taken off by cholera infantum, and summer complaints?what an awful number. All the cases repotted are those that have neghcted BERNARD'S DIARRHOEA MEDICINE ? In every oase where this medicine has been administered health has been restored. We could publish titouasndi of certificate* of this fact, all of which can be seen by calling at the proprietor's ottice, 97 Nassau street, New York. fly- " MISTAKES ARE OFTEN FATAL."?Many suppose a slight cough to be a trifle, and neglect it. It pastes into consumption, and death follows. Sherman's Cough Lozenges would have speedily remedied the avll. Worms kill thousands, aud the cause is not suepecte-i. Dr. Sherman's Worm Lozenges are a specific. Trifle not?if worma are suspected, resort at once to tbia cale bra' ed worm destroyer., Dr. Sherman's warehouse Is 10# Nassau street. Agents?110 Btoodway; 10 Aatnr House; 227 Hudson; 188 Bowery; 77 East Broadway; 16 William street; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, aud 8 State st. Boston. " Out, out, damned spot."?Lady Mm.itth. fly- NATURE'S DELINEATOR LITTLE THOUGHT that Jone's Italian Chemical Soap would ever bo invonted to dispel every blotch, spot, blemish, freckle, sunburn, pimple, morphew, tan, and any other disfigurement of the skin, or eruptions such as salt rheum, scurvy, ervsipelas, or any other cutaneous disease of the skin Mind, reader, this positively- dons all we represent; that is, if you get the genuine Jone's Soap, for many have been deceived or injured by getting a counterfeit Got it nowhere else in the city but at the sign of the American Eagle, 82 Chat horn street, and 323 Broadway, or 139 Fulton street, Brook, lyn. fly- WHO WANTS A SPLENDID HEAD OF HAIR. ?For the lew price of three shillings? Does your hair fallolf? Docs it turn grey ? are you bald, or have you had dry hair? If so, use a three shilling bottleal Joxss' Coral Hair Restorative. An article must be good when we sell you so small a quantity. Get it at the sign of the An erican Eagle, 83 Chatham st. or S2S Broadway, and 189 Fulton street, Brooklyn. fl>- R. 8. BERNARD'S DIARR1HEA MEDICINE for the cure of diarrhcea, summer coroplaiuts In childi en, colics, cramps, tec., for sale at 97 Nassau street. Druggists will bo supplied on liberal terms. ft?- DR. BLACKWELL'S ANTACRID TENCTURE and Scotch Renovator ua* cured mora cases of venereal disorders, stubborn gleet, seminal effusions, weakness of theureer or bladder and diabetes, than any medicine ever used, it is no common place remedy. It is prepared upon scientiAc principles by, perhaps, the first practition er in the world. R 8. Bernard, 97 Nassau street. New York, is the only authorized agent in the United States. OtJ- THOSE SUFFERING FROM RHEUMATISM, pains in the Joints, ulcers or scabs, produced by syphilen and improper use of mercury, will find in Dr Blackwell's Antacrid Tincture and Scotch Renovator, the best snd only remedy that will effectually cure. R. S. Bernard, 97 Nassau street, New York, is the agent. fly- A REMEDY FOR RHEUMATIC AFFECTIONS. How numerous are the instances of persons who sutler almost constantly the most excrutiating pain from rheu matic affections, swelled limbs, pain in the bones, &c aud who although they have tried numerous remedies, yet they havo experienced no relief. We would say to such that thoy can be entirely cured by using the Indian Ve getable Eiixlr and Liniment, which has effetnally cured the most desperate cases of rheumatic affections, even when the person ha* been afflicted with It for years. Sold by ComstockltCo.21 Courflamlt street. fly- WHY WILL YOU BE SWINDLED WITH poisonous imitations of Dr. tiouraud's celebrated Italian Medicated Soap for curing pimples, freckles, tan, blotches, erysipelas, salt rheum, and all cntaneoua diseases, ren dering dark, sallow, tanned, rough, harsh skin delicately white and beautifully sell. Madame Sutton, prima donna, Mrs. Curtis, lady of the Collector of the Port, Mrs Le Roy,(Mr*. Johnson, Brooklyn, and a host of distinguish ed ladies, use Gouraud's Italian Soap, and emphatically pronounce it magical in eliciting white and velvety soft hands and skin. Be particular and ask for Gouraud's, and take no other, however specious and audacious the mise rable attempts of some swindling counterfeiters and un mitigated dolts to deceive you. The genuine Bosp of Gouraud is to be had genuine in this city only at 67 Walk, er street, first store from Broadway; at #4 Chestnut stree-, Philadelphia; 2 Milk street, Boston; Carleton, Lowell; Dyer, Providence. Myers, New Haven: Ferre, Middle* town; Gray, Poughkeepsio; Storrs, Hudson; Fearce, Al bany; Tousey, Rochester; Heimstreet, Troy; Wade, Utica. OCT-A NEWiINVENTION TO SAVE THE TROU hie of shaving.?The Chinese Hair Eradicator will per manently remove the hair, without injury to the skin, wherever it is applied. To some, this may seem to te incredible ; but, depend upon it, the desired effect is cer tain. It may be tested before buying. Sold only at 21 Courtlandt st. ft?- TO THE LADIES.?A splendid assortment of Co logne and Bay Water is new ottered at 21 Courtfand st, quart bottles, price 76 cents. fly- COCKROACHES AND BF.D BUGS.?These troublesome vei rain at this warm season oi the year are vary abundant, but any family overrun with them can banish them effectually by the use of Haunhaltz's Bosch Bane. We only aak a trial of this article, and its effect will soon show itsell. Sold only at 21 Courtlandt street Price 60 and 26 cents per bottle. fly- HlCOHD't PARISIAN ALTERATIVE .MIX TURK-For the euro of pnmiuy or sec mdary Syphilis and ail affection1: i induced by an injudicious uso of mer jury. The great advantages possessed I y this powerful ?Relative over ull other preparations for the cure ol Sy philis, is. that while curing the disease it improves the "Mi-.Tirution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worse disease than the one it is administered tor. The oest recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now intensively prescribed by the medical tac utty, who for merly considered mercury the only cure lor Ihosecom plaints. Sold, in single bottles, $1 cinch ; in cases of hall lozen, f ft, carefully packed, and sent t.? all parts of tho Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Fhanrn sy, 96 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, M D., Ages* CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?The fouic Mixture, pre;tared by the Colieg# of Medicine and fhorraaCY of the city of New York, is confidently re '.omir.enaed lor *11 cases ol debility produced by secret in tulgence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluahh m it o ly for impotence, sterility, oi barrenness (unless depend iog on mal formation.) Single bottles * 1 each ; cases of half a dozen gft; earn why packed mi 1 scut to all i nrts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine end Pharmacy 9f. Nassau strait W. 3. RICHARDSON. M. D , Agon' ?Q~ nUVA'J I. MEDICAL AID?The mem oar* of As New York College ci Medicine and Pharmacy,in returning the public thanks for thu liberal support they juva receive 1 In t..eir effort* to "suppress quackery," yeg le-iveto state tbnt their particular attention continues *i be directed to all disease* of a private nature, and from the great improvements lately made in the principal hos pital* "t Europe iu the treatment of those disnase*, ihuv tan confidently otter to persons requiring medical aid su ranuges not to be met with in euy institution m this rouutry, either public or private. T he' eatmant of the follege is such aa to Insure success in >v?ry case, and ii Roily different fiom that ucrcicrous practice ot ruining :be constitution with mercury, and in most cases leaving t disease touch worst than the original. One of the uhm oers of Ik* College ,for many years connected with lii* principal hospitals of Europe, attends daily .or a con* <ri la don from 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, fft A cure guaranteed IssronvssT to Covirrav Imvsuids.?Persons Living In he country and not finding it convenient to attend per tonally, can have forwarded to them n chest contain no ili medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure oy stating heir case explicitly, together with all symptom*, lime ot ^infraction and treatment received el*?where, it any ad unclosing fcft, post paid, addressed to W. tf. RICHARDSON, M. D.,A?efii. Oftce and Consulting roenso. lias College, 96 Sstria ureal. . Off- VKLPEAUfl SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE it iionorrhmo, Gleet, and ail mocupurulant dim-Usages .rem tho urethra. Tncse pills, prepared by the N?w York College of Medicine und Pbannrxy. established for tho mpprasafon of quackery, tnay bo raffed on a* the most .iieedy and etiectnal remedy tor the above con*plaint*..? hey are guaranteed to cure recent CSSM in from three : > five day*, und possets a greater power over ol atinnte lischargo* wi*t chronic gleet, than any other preparation it proa out known, removing the disease wfthont aontino nent from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing witn the stomach. Price $1 per box. Sold at the Office of tho College of IT arrrmv and Mo ficin. ,9ft Nasssu street W. ft HICUAKDBON, M. D /.gust fly- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF BAR dAXARILLA, OENTI AN AND SARSAFRAS,prepara<l jy the New York College of Modioina and Pharmacy, en abii'-hed for the suppression ol quackery Thl.? refined ind highly concentrated extract, possessing all the pur1 tying qualities and curative powers of the abrve herb#, s confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely luperior to any extract ot SartaporiUa at present before -he puhllc, and may be relied on as a certain remedy for ill diseases arising from an impure stale oi the blood, luch as scrofula,salt-rheum, ringworm, blntchnr dr pin: pies, ulcera, pain In the bones or joints, nodes, cutanmu* miptions, tilccrMed soro throat, or any disease arising rem the secondary effects ni syphilis or on injudicious tso of mercury. Sold in single Bottles, at... * 7# cants eaok. " In Cases of ha!t-a-dosen Bottles, $$ 60 " " one dozen " 6 00 Cases forwarded to all parts of tho Union. IdMOOU N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale nurch*j? r*. ? 16 Nassau street. RICHARDSON. M. D., Agasit Office ot.the Colhspsg 96 Nassau rtreet.