Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 8, 1846, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 8, 1846 Page 4
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Sturgeon, Cameron, and Niles, of the democrats, nid place them among the whigs, and you have 2i ti> 23 ; and this, it is supposed, will be the actual division of the Senate upon the new laritF, in the flmd \o-e ltcertninly will be the vote, if Mr Jarnogiu stands to his party, as it is said he will. The whole responsibility will then be thrown upon the Vice-President; and it is asserted, with the gran test confidence, by the Southrons, th*t he will promptly dccide in favor of the bill O! modifications, und against the cold iron of 1'ennvylvnnia. If thn wings of New Hampshire could now succeed in instructing Mr. Ath> rton, thut State would play tLiu mischief with ttu- ohio 'l i'ions 01 uie ooutti. Mi-aniime, after a warm aud earnest discussion to day, tlie bill was made the special order 1 ?r Mo.jilay next, without reference to the Committee on Finance or any otlier committee ; this arrangement thin gained by a innj iriiy of twi>? Mr N.le< making a strong appeal in favor o> tin' nro'eetfd mtoresis of Pennsylvania ntul New linglanil, and i?u? far, ot the bill of '-12. The whigs appeared delighted at his bold stand. and Mr. Sturgeon could not l>gui*e his *atisficnnn. Mr. Buchanan wa> present, but as soon h-. Air Bagbv commenced speaking of the ,l:il>oininable nnd odious law of 42 " the Secretary of ft ate mizzled. Washington, July 6, 1846. Appropriations ftr the l'>lunterrs and Troopt?The Truatury Note Dill. The bill reported by Mr. McKay, to-day, makes the f illowmg appropriations : For the regular ?rrny. |>ay of ofllcers anil men provided by act of June lS.'le-to" (46,044 Subsistence 3,859 r "iHi;e lor omcers 3/, Ml Clothing of officers' servants 380 Recruiting regulir regiment 9,1st) Clothing, camp eijuipuga for name. . 25),^93 Koroma for umu 62.234 $179,011 For volunteers, including officers etc. authorised by act* pussed during the present -ession and thair operation*, and those of the regular array outbe fi#ld? Tay of officera 212;096 Subs into nee do 1 Si 716 Forage officers' horsss ti3.37?i Clothing officers' servants 13 809 431,988 For pay, etc. of volunteers authorised under actof May 13, 1846 $3,197,000 Subsistence 1,064..'>00 Camp e<)ui|iape, etc 130.uOO Medical and hospital supplies. . .. 4'K) Ordnane, arms, etc 314,000 Supplies, transput tatinn. etc. of the Quartermaster'a Department ... 6,309,627 11.080,627 j ^til, 691.6-26 1'lie bill authorizing an is>iR- of treasury notes, ' and a loiut, nutliarises the notes to be issued as tiie exigencies of the government may require; and, in place of such of the same as may be redeemed, others mav lur issued, but not exceeding the sum of ten millions of dollars of such emission outstanding at any one time; and to be issued under the limit thousand provisions contained in the act of 1A17, except that the authority given by this bill to issue treasury notes, shall expire at the eml of one year after its parage. And the President, if in liis opinion it limy he for the interest of the I'nited States ?otn do, instead of issuing the whole amount of treasury notes, is autho- j rized to borrow such amount of money as he may deem proper, and Issue therefor stock of the United States for the ' um borrowed, under the same limitations and provisions as are contained in the act of Congress of 1S12, provided that the sum borrowed, together with the treasury notes, shall not exceed ten millions : and provided, further, that no commission shall be allowed or paid for the negotiation of the loan, and also the stock shall l>e redeemable at a period not longer than ten years irom the issue thereof, nor shall they bear a higher rate of interest than six per oentuin per annum, and sold at nothing less than par Thi? Uill will be taken up, it is said, this week, after the graduation bill shall have been disposed of. TWKST\.MNTH CONG1US9S. In Senate. Wa?hinoto!?, July 6, 1846. i the T imvf nit.i. niOM rut iiot'sr Having been brought into tho Senate by Mr. French, Mr. Sevier move.I to make tlie bill the special orJer for Monday next, without referring it to a committee, anrl that in the meantime the bill be printed. Tho motion w n? divided, ami ttie printing was first orItrel Mr. F.vaks then moved that tho bill be referred to the Committee on Finance. Mr. Sitir.r called for the aye* and noes. One of tho member* of tho committee (\lr Speight) was absent, in North Carolina, and probably would bo, on account of his health, to the end of the session. Mr. >Ioxkhkad an I Mr F.vais resisted the proposition of dispensing with a reference to the Finance Committee Mr. suggested that us the Committee on Finance were now equally divided, the reference of the bill to that committee would end, perhaps, without any decision U|*>n the subject whatever [Tlie Committee. a? it stands, in the absence of Mr. Speight consists of the following gentlemen For the Hou-e bill or a bill of repeal or modifications, Messrs. Lewis and Benton ?3 ; lor the law of '4J. Messrs. F.vans and Johnson of Md. -1 : v.hicli would block the game in Committee upon the bill] ?lr H sriiotoi pleaded most earnestly for a commitment of the bill? it was a subject of the greatest magnitude, and involving all the inteiests of commerce, agriculture, rnnnulactures, navigation, Uc. lie desiicd to knuw trom the committee how this bill would affect the revenues anil all the*e gteat industrial inteiests. Mr. Maiovm supported tho views of Mr. Huntington, and suggested that tiie vacancy in the Committee on Fi naive could be filled ; and if no other gentleman should oiler such motion, he himself should move, at tho proper time, that the Chair fill the vacancy on the commitMr. Lt.wis urged tho nction of the bill without reference. He was *uti?fie.l with it as it stands. To refer the bill was to delay it to delay it was to defeat it. We had no time to spare?fo-, besides this question we had yet to act upon the sub-trea ury bill, and the warehousing bill, the land graduation bill, anil three or four appropriation bill* He hoped the Senate would pas* the graduation bill to-day, thai they would take up and pais the warehousing bill to morioiv, au I the next day take u/> and continue to act upon the amirofnation lulls, no that on Monday nevt the senate could take up and continue to discuss, without interruption, till the debate was closed o:i this bill ol tarifl'.i. Mr. ARCHER contended for tho reference, an! said he regretted that the Senators on the other si le upon tb.? Intensely important measure, were now disposed, by this mo'.ion oltlis|>ei)siiig with a reference, to the cutting oil' all privilege of orteting amendments to the bill. Mr. Si Not at all. sir. We will give you forthat nnr:iAUl nil thn limn ronitirM.l ' Mr. Ahc-hcm continued hn argument against the proposition of Mr. Sevier, and was followe I Tiy Mr. Davis, in a leugtliy argument upon the same side. Mr Johiion, of Mil., spoke at length in favor of the reference to the committee, from deference to the committee. I'ro-n usage, from expediency, and considerations of the public interests. U would perhaps be shown by the Senator from Maine (Mr. K.vansl in committee, that the bill cxpected to } ield, would scnrcely give you a revenue of $ 16,000,(XX). Diverging to the Sub-Treasury, Mr. J. >.iid he had learned from the Chairman on Kinaiice that the Sub-Treasury Bill was not to go into operation till the first of next January. Mr. Lkwis?The specie clauses \1r. JoH!*to!i?The specie clauses' *Mr. Ltwii-Vet, sir. Mr. JoHttov? Why, ?ir, without the specie clauses, it will be no Suit Treasury. Hut it is all tlie same now, with or without the specie clause*, for there is no specie to touch. (Laughter) With some fuither general remarks upon other measures before the Senate, Mr. J asked what revenues were expectcd from this bill. Is it twenty six millions? Mr. Lewis ?Twenty-eight millions. Mr. JoW'os?Somebody says twenty eight million!. Mr Lewis ?Ves, sir. twenty-eight millions. !t is supposed the bill will yield that amount. Mr. Johxso* doubted whether it would yield eighteen, and with frequent eros* questions witli Mr. Sevier, further prolonged the debate. Mr B**to?', of the Finance Committee, appealed that the committee would not have time now to cnnsidor the bill, and that it was best to appoint a day, take up the bill in the Senate, and examine item by item to the en I Mr. J. M. Ciavrox raised a question ol order. The whig* had assented to the seconJ reading now with a ?i*w to the reference of the h.ll. Mr. McDcrna said it was at the discretion of the Senate to refer or dispense with the reference. Mr. Si?ikk followe I up by observing that had the Senator from Delaware objected to the second reading now, the hill would come up in iu order to-morrow, when no objection would avail. Mr. Iltsscois urged the action of the Sonate upon the measure without a reference, and for au example he would refer to a late act, of greater importance than thia, in wmch ease no reference was male, and in winch d?. bate wa* itifled. Mr. what question doo* tho Sonator rcferT Mr. intimated that the Senator'* memory would help him out. It wa* n measure which was before the Scna'c about two week* ago [Doubtles* the Oregon treaty, Mr. Archer.] mb. *ilc*'* vitw* ox nir. ?i'?jkct. Mr. wa? in I'avor of the reioreoje of tho bill, ba* j came of the importance of its details; an<l not only lor tnat rea?on. but becauae of tho peculiar novelty ol the principle* of this bill. There were, in hi* view, aome ditttc* in tbe way. Hi* object, in advocating the reference, wa* not to delay or detent tho measure. He had believed that upon this mbjert of the tai irt' .some legislatljn wa? required?now It was not apeclally called lor ? The bill belure the Senate in beirifc announced to the country at thi* crul*, would itrike the people with absolute and general *arprl?e. Now that thero i* a war with Mexico, requiring all the revenue* we ran raise, the | pe >pl- will out expect, they do not expect, -o ?iiddnu an experiment of extreme re luction* itelure the war commenced, themcaaura would have been tegnr.ied as mine reaao ualtle; now the people are unprepaiej for any material dixtiir.MUCe of tne existing law I had thougut, air. tnat it was tne part of wkdjui, under the circum etanc?s, t> wilt another year 1 had hoped?the h<>|>e wa* a taint one, I aJrait? but still I hail noped that tne time wa* near at hen 1 when thi* question of the tariff wa 11J cease to vacillate Irom one extreme to the other ? that it would reate to ba tne football of party experiment?the mere plaything of the ultra* of protection, a< the ultras of free trade 1 am in favor of the reference of this bill, because 1 Jo not wish to see it ptss as it is ? 1 with that the iron interests, the woollen inteiest, and other important intetests. would not be wholly abaodoued. but it is to be feaieii that tin* pa??.tge ol the hill aa it ii, it tesolved upon, and I am aatonjahed at the fatuity, at the blindness. the w ilful blindness of its friends in re?;ai il to itt tiaancial charocter. Are no amendments to >e allowed Irom those in favar ol, or oupoaed to the bill I And uivon tuch a hill n* thi?, when called upon to vote, 1 thai! not hesitate lorijf what to do. I have had no agencv in framing this I ill?the Senate has had none?it i* an xecutivo n emitre ?a Treaaurj' bill?to whish we are Just called upon to register our votes The friends ol' the measure are certainly not aware of the deep responsibility they re about to assume. It is not u light subject?not a light subject, sir. What will be its remii?' U'e may nnd ouiselvea, two years hence, under the necewi >. Iiomi tlio operation of this bill, of a loan of twent? I*1" millions ol dollars?our finances deranged? and fie great business interests of the country in state of pro-tration. Mr, this is a subject not to be trilled w ith- it shall not be trifled with by ray content. This all important subject of th? revenues should ceaso to be the subject of party caprice. I have heard no objection to the lelerenoo but n want of timo That is no objection at all?the mere consideration of a week, or two weekt moro, in a measure so vitally important aa this.? It Htl'octs all the purtuits of the people?all the interests ol ui; constituents; every lamily in every State will come under its inltuoncu 1 am willing, therefore, to give me sui'jeci uie luliou consideration?to sit here till August?to remain beie through the dog-days?through nil the sickly autumn, as preferable to hasty ami inconsiderate action If the committee will not hare time to look over, hy detail, the thousand articles embraced in tho hill will they not have time to look into the general principles of the bill Can they not look to the truo interest of Pennsylvania, and to the struggle pf that State to support the burden of her debts 1 Can they not look to the woollen interest I I shall take my own course. I shall st.inil where I have always stood?in the middle giuund the tnrill'ground of the democracy of the North. 1'Ue people theto know their righU-thoy well understand !hum?they will not submit to be despoiled of them nor to tie trampled in tho duat. A bill upon their doctrines shall have my support. As far as this bill la inconsistent with these principles. I shall oppose it?oppose it. sir. if I stand alone The doctrine of a tariff with tho democracy of tho North, is a tariff (or 1 avenue, with its discriminations of protection. Is this a bill with discriminations ot piotection t No, sir. In some parts it gives an incidental protection; in others, it is framed against pro'ertion. 'l here is only one uniform principle in the hill, and this is the principle of ad mlortm duties?and it is a principle which is unequal, imp-acticable, aud absurd upon its face With these views, Mr. Nilos considered tiie reference of the hill t? the Finance Committee as altogether proper and expedient. Mr. Uaubt denounced the Uiw of '41 as odious and unjuat?advocated the present bill, on the bioad ground that it want tar to equalize tho taxation of the people, and maintained that the idea of a just tariff'among the demociacy of the South was the antipodes to the doctrine of the Not th as repiesonted by the Sonator from Connecticut ; nor could he imagine that anything was to be gained from a refer?nee to the bill. Mr. Himmo.vs i roposed that the bill should be referred, and a report from tho ;ominittee obtained on tho subject. Mr Bsuar asked if the bill were referred, and the committee should ho nf tho nnar*imr?n? Ai*l.?Ji*n ?Iia bill before the Senate would alt'ord a revenue of twentyeight millions, whether it would change the Senator1* opinion in regard to the hill, as a revenue measure 7 .Mr. Simms.?\e?, sir. it would change my opinion. Mr. B?olv,? But would it change your vote ? Mr. Simms.?Why, 1 should then, sir, like to go into the details. [Laughter among the democrats J Mr., upon the principle that representation and taxation should go together, was desirous that the law of '41 should be repealed?a law which is a gross violation of that principle With some further remarks, the question was taken upon referring the bill to the Committee on Finance, und the following was the result :? Vut?Messrs. Archer, Burrow, Cilley, J. M. Clayton, T.Clayton, Corwin, Crittenden, Davis, Kvans, Huntington, Jurnagin, Johnson (of Mil.), Johnson (of La), Mangum, Morehead, Nile-i, I'earce, 1'helps, Simmons, Stuigeon, Upliam, Woodbridge ?2J. Nats.?Messrs. Allen, Ashley, Atcliison, Bagby, Benton, lireesc, Blight. Calhoun, Cass, Chalmers, Colquitt, Dickinson, Fairfield, Hannegan, Houston, Lcivis, Mc Duffle, I'enn) backer, Itusk, Sample, Sevier, Tuincy, Westcott, Yulce?'.14. So the motion to refer the tariff bill from the House to the Committee on Finance was rejected, and the bill whs made the special order from and after Monday next, 1 at 1 o'clock. Home of Kepreacntatlvea. Monpat, July 6, 1840. MH. RRI*RERIIOF>'l DIFCKCK?*. LtCrUtC TO the S.UIT0R OF THF ninl. Mr. Bri*kkhmoff ?Mr. Speaker, I rise to a question : of privilege. Mr. Dams, of Kentucky.?AVe havo had personal explanations enough. 1 hope the comnittees will be called for reports. Mr. Brixrerhoff.?I ask the unanimous consent of the House. Mr. Davis.?f object. Mr Brixrkriioki .?I ask a suspension of the rules, to enable mo to make a personal explanation. Mr. Wiii 11 rnr.?Will it bo in order to move that the States be called fnr resolutions > Mr. Briikcrhoff.?I hope the gentleman will witkdraw it. The Sr> akf-r.?The gentleman from Ohio asks n suspension of the rulej, to enable him to make a personal . explanation. Those in favor of suspending the rules will rise. (Members voted ) Ono hundred and ono vote in the atihmative. Evidently two-tnirds. Tke gentleman will pioceed. Mr Uiii.okcrhoff said the editor of the Union, and the administration, of which it is the organ, might have known, if they hud boon acquainted with the sentiments of the West, that the people would not tolerate a lax on I tea and codec. The western men were against it, their iudirmont condemned it. and thev could not rirs their assent to it, without sacrificing their consistency on one hand, nn<l their conscience on the other. Day ufter day the Union had been urging the tax, the Committee of Ways and Mean* had insetted it in the bill. The gentleman from Georgia. (Mr. Jones ) who ope.:ed the debate n the revenue till, advocated the proposition The secretary of the treasury adopted it as a part of his financial scheme. But two duys before his remarks were made, the editor camc out. reflecting on the patriotism of tho^e who were opposed to the tax. and adhered to their previous opinion', lie, therefore, determined to put a stop a' once and lorevcr to the ding-dong and impertinent stricture*. Whether or not, what he saij, brought about the striking out of tea and coll'ee, he left it for others to determine ; und now he left the editor of the Union to harp on sinn-thing else. This tax having been stricken out, removed, in a great degree, his objections to ihe bill. Home others were removed, and he voted for it to get rid of the incongruities of the law of ISVJ. The "organ" had charged him with a change of > sentiment, but hn defied any one to point out in his speech, at punted in the Intrlligenctr, and tho Union, any remaik inconsistent with any of his past declarations The Committee of Wajs and Means yielded?the mountain 4iad gone to Mahomet, not Mahomet to tho mountain.' (A. laugh) There wns no change on his pint .' But the Union has proved the existence of a change, and then attribute." the change to private and pei'oou.ti considerations. This ill becomes a man who denounced the independent tieasury ono day, and defended it tho next -on all sides of questions, by turni ? Kirst, for.'>140, all of Oiegon, and subsequently for 40, and under ; and this within a period of a single week'. It ill becomes such n man to attribute personal consideration to others while he is himself a stipendiary on the government, and in the receipt of tens of thousands of dollars 1'iom the public, crib. He (\lr. Brinkcrbolf,) hail made no personal attack?had complained of no private pique. He had had nothing to complain of. The remarks which he had made related to public questioni; an ! he complained ot tho position of the administration on the Oregon question?it hail acted on whig advice in its adjustment! The voice of the West reactied us in condemnation. He had compUined of partiality in the distribution of otBce; the West in geneial had been overlooked, and Olii? in particular. Let the "oignn" answer these things, instead of escaping under the cover of personality. Thtie aro circumstances connected with the hUtory ol' the a lmir.i?lratioii which should make its organ cautions. \? to the gentleman from Indiana, (Mr. Wick,) he would leave him to the tender morcics of the gentleman from New Vork, (Mr. nathlmn.) lie was humane, and not disposed to mutilate the dead. Mil wit r'? nsrrwrit, aiii ron-rini. , Mr Wii k arose, amid h good deal of confusion. The' Speaker rapped to restore order, and there were cries of ' down in front," and "order," all over the hall. A? soon as the judge began to speak, the attention of the members increased He said that he had asked the permission of the Home to make a personal explanation, not because he was oflended with anything that had heen printed, said, or written, but because it was the fashion: and a man had better be out of the world than out of fashion. On the 30th of June, he made a speech on the taritl bill, and he alluded to the causes which would, perhaps, defeat the intention ol the democratic party?its promises and pledges. Ho did allude to Mr UrmkeihotTby name; he did not Ulude to any other member by name. He was astonishod that any gentleman should tako any thing to themselves, except it could be accounted for on the principle that they And the cap which their conscience told them title.I them, (l.aughter ) Tilings were said which were not rej>orted. Tlien, as now, he was in ill health, and he now could scarcely speak. In another hour, he would lie burning with fever. He was surprised that the gentleman from Ohio (Mr. McDowell) had taken umbrage at what he said. He did not even allude, by implication, to the gentleman. Mr._Bm-sm.Hnon._Uid you not qAote my language 7 A \oic?: ?" He don't mean y ou?he's speaking about Mc Duwell " Mr MoDojmsll maJe a remark, which was inaudible to the reporter. Mr. VV it a resumed. A member from New York, (Mr Rathbun,) w ithout the least piovocation, had made tn attack on htm in hia absence, a? lie had been informed. h^.fT?vt0Jd.thaf ll?* gentleman assured them he (Mr. VI ick,) had attacked the entire New York delegu- i tiou. He hail made no such attack; on the contrary Tie took occasion to compliment the delegation by aeVing that the be-^t elucidation of the taritl' had fsile'n Iropt gcii. i i tie me n from Now \ ork. Therelore, he eouUl o?ly understand that the gentleman took it on himself to assume a little too much?ha assured them he was the ,\>w Vork delegation; ergo, New York Stale! (Laughter 1 He hail uiKinratood that the gentleman !rem New Vork un.leitook to state his reasons why his, (Mr. Wick's) , plication for the olBce of a liiigatiier geaeral was rejec.. ' , ted. and that the gentleman had placed the rejection on the ground that he lacked the Hrst qualification of a sol. ilier?couiage. With regard to that, he had only to say, if any one had so told the gentleman^ his informant lies If the gentleman did not state the feet of hia own knowledge?if be stated it as a matter of Opinion or inference, that was ? matter entirely of indifference. The member had undertaken to make a few remarks in relation to hia, (Wick's) political biography, 1:id a change in his jiolitics Oil that subject there was no veil to lift, winch was not lilted on the 30ih ttf June. Twelve yeaisago, he file IVInV 1 .?i*aeiiiL ,l _-, , ... inn wiii^n; ten j earn iign h? rott-J with tii* democratic part}-, miti iia l continued to <lo ?o ii,i to tui~ tune He hud t>een faithful. < ould the gratlvmao I'mm New l'ora ?ay the tame? If the gentleman, or any oth?rgi??aa atatement except the one he gave, duea thi? wtao *e what every democratic l>oy denounce* aan whig lia, and no jury could Ami a verdict of I ? '*?> ? | Mr. IUth*i !? aaid he had made no imputation I Mr Wn i p?roeivad, by the Ifrv J or* Herald that ?J *? the gentleman had bandied epithet*. lie would not My they were vulgar He had had a notion of paying them with intereat ; but it was a kind of language he never dealt with. There had been an imputation a? to the luud ul support ha gave to the administration. hxperieuce and observation had taught him that, in certain case*, If a man wishes to feather hn neit, he assumes an attitude of hostility, that he may be appealed, and he made this remark to vindicate him sell from inch an intention, at intimated in a dark sort ol a way. He wan a democrat; he wai one 01? Mr. Polk.'* elector*, lie told the people that Mr. Polk wan the right tort ol a man to carry out democratic measures, and do everything democratic, that ought to be done ; and he would do everything to support the ad imniatration which he could In conscience In supporting men. he did not support them as such. He knew but litttle about Mr. Polk. He had dined with him once, aud called to sec him at a levee, and had been with him alone, to got information to communicate to the Governor of Indiana about the volunteers. He expected nothing and was not taking the right way, if he did, to get it. He did not come here with such a pitiful view, lie supported the administration, not because he ' believed it was .without errors, but because it was better than the whig* could give them. He would not oppose and hedge it up for ofllce, nor find fault because be wished to turn whig. He had passed the age to seek notoriety?he preferred that the remainder of his davs 1 should pass in quiet He told his constituents that the tariff law would be pitted. With a majority of sixty uomocratic voios tney (nought mat It would De passed without difficulty. So be thuught the other day, if the \ bill were to tail, hu would tell them the cause. He pointed to I'ennsylvan.a, New York, and Ohio, without the slightest imputation. He did draw a picture of what, by tHckerv, might ensue, and taid that disappointment* might lead to defeat. He knew that what be said would bring odium on him, but he did hit duty, irrespective of consequence*. He would conclude what he bad to lay in the word* of hi* favorite poet? " Wad some kind power the giflie gie u?, To see ourselves as others see us ; It would frae mony a blunder frae us, < And silly notion!" A I MR. DITHSVK's RKSFOrXE ! Mr. Rath sen asked leave to make a personal explanation. The Speaker?Tbe gentleman asks leave to make personal explanation. (Cries of" N<>, ne Mr. Riniaus sent to the clerk's table a letter, which ; was partially read, whon Mr. Martin, of Tennessee, objected to tbe gentleman . proceeding. Mr. Houston, of Alabama, moved that the whole day be set apart to personal explanations. (Cries of " Agreed, agreed :") The rules were suspended, and the House decided that I Mr. Kathhuu should be heard. The Clerk read the letter from an Indiana paper. It was signed " Wick," and it at iollows : "hall ok IIeprkicrtativks, ) June 13, 1846, IX o'clock p. m. ] " Gknts?Well, the Whigs and discontents tried their ! hands on us in the way of bringing about an adjournment . by the means described in my note to you to-day. " In committee tbey could bedt^ut, because our discon- i tents vote silently, but in the house we beat them three 1 1 votes, by sending out for our bands. [ J hey sent for j 1 theirs too ] Tltftl votes ! : ! We have squeezed hands J j upon a whispeied pledge to stay here till Monday morning, but what we will pass tne Naval bill. We ' , have now closed the debate, pursuant to a resolution i adopted to day, and are voting on the various amendments which have bueD presented. We are tending down eel- ' j lar lor eatables, aud il thieu or four of our fellows do not ; break their faith, we shall pass Uie bill this day. If we 1 pass the tariff, it will be by aliout the maioritv'disclocud ! on tho voles to-day ?from three to seven. We would j give Pennsylvania forty per cent, on their iron, if they , i would then vote lor the bill. We might even give them (7 specific if they would vote fur tue bill. But they want iu to make the iron duty to suit them, and ' then they vote against the bill. Sea 'em in Guinea ; first. 1 guess we shall alter M'Kay's bill by raising the ! ' duty on wool to equal that on woollens, and pass it by three to seven votes. No ; I do not believe there it mo- | ral courage to retaiu the duty ou tea and coffee. Those fellow* think our people are not as patriotic as they really are, and would rather muke a public debt than tax tea and coffee. I thiuk otherwise. I have threatened to . attack Mew York, and 1 have been advised tc do it, and ' do it well, clso it will not au?wer the purpose. I guess | i I'll do it ou the Tariff'discussion " Mr. Wio?1 am the author of that letter. 1 wrote it ' privately, and will have to father it publicly, i Mr. hathbus?'This is not the only letter of the kind the gentleman sent to Indiana.defining his position on | this floor. lie not only was the whipper in of the New York delegation, but of the Ohio and Pennsylvania? | ' There was nothiDg personal ! Oh, no ! That was alwaj s 1 the way with tho?e who made guieral remarks. If auy 1 ! one should take exception, then he was told, " I don't ; meun you." This is the way a certain class of men have done. 1 applied to the memlier language which 1 thought he deserved. Me may take it in any way he pleases. 1 wunt him to understand, although not Mr Hmlt? I vise to a point of order The gentleman say?t?tt my colleague may take the language here or elseHMR. Mr.BxTHurN?I did not. Mr. ?Yes, you did. The hpeakeh?The gentleman will state hi* point of order. Mr. Hb.vlv?The luuguag<? was that the gentleman may take the language in auy way he choose*. It la unpai liumentary. 1 Mr. Wick?I will not take it at all. [Laughter.] The Sri:*keh-The " question of privilege ' ia no 1 . question at all. The House gives liberty to a gentleman I I to address the House, when there is no question be- ' 1 fore it. j Mr. Hbri.t?I 'want to understand the Chair. Can the gentleman use any language ? it there no mode of re' straining him 7 The Srims.-'The suspension of the rule give* a gentlemun the latitude of debate. The Chair Cinaot dei hue the limits. Mr. Hknlt.?Was tho gentleman from New York fa i oruer i The Spkaxku ?The Chair decide* he was in order j Mr. IlgNLr.?I appeal from the deciiion, and ask the : clerk to put down ttie language. If the gentleman has the right to use such language, 1 want to know it The SrcAKKK.?The gentleman will write it down. i i Mr. IUjily.?1 understand that the gcutleman from New York hua used languoge toward* my colleague very severe. Mr. Rithii'R.?I laid the gentleman might taka the language anv way he chooses. Mr. Hk.nly.? Hp said The SrtAKLR ?The gentleman will reduce it to writing .Mr. 11km.r (after a pause) ?I have no daiira to prolong this matter. 1 withdraw the appeal. (Gentlemen were standing in tUe aisle* and in the I area.) Mr. Holmfi, of South Carolina (In a loud voice from ' his seat).?Down in front. Tho SrrAXf*.?The gentleman from New York will suspend bis remark* till the House coma* to order. (Rap, rnp ) Gentlemen will take their aeat*. (Rap, rap, tap ) Gentlemen will lesume their aeat*. Mr. Rathri'.i then reiumed. He had no desire to detain the House, nor prolong the < ifficulty with the gentleman from Indiana. The gentleman aaj s that twelve I years ago ho cams over to the democrats, and said that he had always xcte.1 with them ; but I find that, in 1840, i a member ot the samo name in ConftNas, and on the ! ' 1177th page of the journal a cartain bUi camo up, called tho Independent Treasury. On the Anal vote there were 134 yea* and 107 naya. ttn trie democratic side, | I looked to sec whether the name of Mr. Wick waa there ; it wa* not. Then 1 looked ou tha other *ide, and it was there ! So much lor tbe question of veracity ! Mr. Wica ? That was a matter of instruction and un-. demanding between me and my democratic constituents. Mr. Ratiiar*?We don't find the instruction* on the journal, nor any protest. The gentleman'* declaration was that he had always acted with the democratic pnrty | for the last twelve year*,and he was flogging us becuuio we had not acted with the democratic party. Look at Pennsylvania. She was iiutructe .l to vote as "she did, and | yet the gentleman censured l?er for the vote she gave ! j I hope the gentleman will look after hia own constituents, and let those ot other meiabors alone, and not render himself conipicuoit* a* well as ridiculous. A* to observations of honor?I never yet saw the man. who was alwav* suspecting the honesty and motive* of other* who wa* honest himself. Mr. Hem, of New York,.atked leave to make a personal explanation?but Mr. Horxi*s objected. vOLUNTKCI* axn moors. Mr. McKat. from the CoMTnittee of Way* and Means, | reported a bill for the eupport of the volunteer* anl troop* mustered into tha aarvice to prosecute the existing war between the United States and Mexico, for the year ending June 30, 184?. trkasukt isotks a*r a tons. Mr. McKay, also from the same committee, introduced a bill for an issue of Traasury notes and a loan (not te excecd ten millions) These bills wcie severally read twice and committed to the Committee oftbe Whole on the State of the Union. ADJOvaasir.itt or conoress. Mr. Hose asked leave to introduce a resolution providing for the adjournment of the two House* of Congre** on the .'7th of Jnly next, at 14 o'clock. Mr Mi'CoftNKt.i. objected. Mr lions moved a suspension of tho rules ; and asked for the yeaa and nays. And at this stage of the proceedings a motion was > made, and prevailed, that the House adjourn. Philadelphia, July 7, 1840. | There is a fine breeze blowing to-day, which temper* uie neat to a more bearable decree. The military dinner at Camden yesterday afternoon, j in honor of tha Independent Grays, attracted a large crowd, and of course many rowdiei were among tho number. A fight occurred, of courie, and muur heada were cracked ; the fcnce around one of the gardcas was I also torn down in the struggle which ensued. The (iray* left this morning for Baltimore, extremely gratified at the attentions which they received from our volunteer companies. The Board of Broken met this morning, aud adjourned on the announccmeut of the uenth of James Musgrave, K?<| , an old and respected member of the Uoucd, aged 79 ycara. Santa Anna and thk Apmimstration.?In reply , to nn article thnt appeared in the Courier and En- J quirrr, a day or two since, in which several revo- ; lntionary movements by Santa Anna against j Mexico were given ; very full detail* of which, it averts, our government has l>een cognizant off for I several week* past, the IVathmgton Union an* f *wer? as follow : " We ileem it our duty to state, in the most positive terms, that our government has no sort of connexion with , any ?chem? of *anta Anna for the revolution of Mexico, | or for any s irt of purport. Some throe months ago, some adventmer ??i in Washington, who wished to obtain their countenance and aid in some scheme or other con nected with Sum# Anna They declined all sort of connexion. co-oneration, or partiri|>ation in any eO'ort for the I p-.riwiee The government of this country declines all such intiigues or bai gains They have made war openly, in the face of the world They mean to prosecute it with all their vigor. They mean to forco .Mexico to do us justice at the point of the sword. This, then, is their design -this is their plan ; and it is worthy of a bold, high-minded, and energetic people.'' _ RalN of Stocka at Baltimore. Stock Board, July 6.?*W00 Mary I?iii16'?, 77 1-U; HIM) do do 77 1-1 J; tiJOO Baltimore 6'?, 1 B".?u. "?81 ^; MO Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Bond*, ?hare? Merchauta' Kir* ln>urancr, 36l?; 2i BaltiMai''anil Ohio RailroaLtlV; Maryland fl'i cloud liwUv * 77 ukrd, 76V bid; Baiiiinora '?, ol 1M0, closed at ?8V.' aaked.'-tt1, l>id; Baltimore ?ml Ohio Railrood uurti at it\ ukx). 4*s bid. Ral?a ?f Stock* at Boeton. Bioikri' Board, July 6.?15 akarrs I.ouu Island RR, 31 Si; SOId Colony RR. lOOVf; $1000 Philadelphia and Reading RR Bond.,1?50, 7iJ?. Siroiu Board.?t aliura North Bvik, Si; 25 Long ulanJ RR. 31V; H> R*?diu*; 19 W*a!?iu RR. ?9*. CUJUIKKVIAU Ntw York, Tuesday, July 7. A?h? ? ? Sale* ware made to-day iu I'oU at $3 00, and in Pearls at |4. BaKADtTurr*.?There uppearf to be but little doing in either Klour or.-Wheat. Prices, however, remain at our quotation* of yesterday. Cor row.?There hai been no business transacted since the arrival of the iteamer, which would determine puce* , noiaera are not generuuy uispoiru iu sumiiii iu any decline, anl, therefore, will n>t press sale*. We quote the Market dull at the quotations annexed : ? Ltvr.nrooi. ci hiich aiios. New Orleant Uplandi. Florida. Mob.f-Ttxat. Infarior ? * ? ? * ? ? a ? Ordinary 7 a 7?,' 7},'a 7>i 71;* 7*i Midline 7>?? 7 k 7<t? 7?,a 7% liood Middling.... 7%a l*?a 8 8^,1 Middling Fair*.. . 7& 8 ?K* 8W Ilia 8\ Pair 8^a 8k 8t,'a 8% 9 k Fully Fair 8*,? 8,k 8iija !? 9*,* 9k Good Fair 8k* i ??a 'J.k 9?** 10k Fiae.. none. none. II a 12k The Crop*. The Jlu{u*ta (Geo) Comtitvtinnaliit ol the lit inst ays The wheat crop in Georgia i? far beyond any previou* yield. Some injury has resulted trom wet

weather after the crop wai cut. by causing the grain to prout. kt the abundance of the product may be eitimated by fte fact that large quantities have been contracted for ti 40 cents per bushel. Were our State provided with a sufficiency of good merchant mills, there would be DO need of the importation of a single barrel ol northern Hour. All concur in representing the cotton crop as backward, and not very promising. The sire of the weed at this early peridd n of itself a very uncertain indication. But in addition to iti being smaller than usual, it il late this spring in blooming, the difference compared with last year varying from 10 to 30 days It has been ii^Jored by cool nights, wet weather, an l in some lection*, during spells of dry weather, lias suffered from lice. The Lapwrti (la) Sentinel says :?Some of our farmers have already commenced rutting their wheat. The crop is in excellent order, but the yield will not be quite so large per acN as last year. Com and oats are suffering from drought. The Winj/uA (S. C.) Obierrer, of the 18th inst soys:? The rice, corn, and potato crops in the neighborhood are, t>n an average, good harly in the last week all the rice Jlantations, nigh tip the Pee Dec and Santeo, were inunated, bat the water has subsided in all the riven, and las drained off without much injury to the rice crop. The prospect* in respect to all those kinds of fruits for which New Jersey is famous. are very promising. The TYenfo* dazette says, fruit trees of ail varietiesTiave an abundane*of young fruit upon them, which appeals to be doing well. The annual income of New Jersey, from her fruit an l \egetables, has greatly increased w ithin a few years. The Caradon ami Amboy Hail Koad has promoted this much, running, as it does, through a district, the soil of which is well adapted to such productions.? The whent and rye are less promising. The Hessian Hy and the cold and wet weather have injured them. Indian corn looks well. Foreign Markets. TiBivAMai co, June 8.?Our market at present is well supplied with flour; aud prices lule from 17'.000 to ll);,000, according to quality. Lard, mess pork, bacon, beef, &c., are in good demand, at pa) ing prices. The balance ol' the sugar crop comes in verv slow, owing to the wet w eather which we have hail for roine time past; consequently rates have advanced, and white, iu cases, muy be quoted at 6 a tike ; do. in bids. 1 a 5 and 5 a 0 ; do. brow n, 3*?. Hides, 130 th. Domestics arc in slow demand, al 37 a SI, in 4 to 6 yard pieces; Drills, 9c; Navy Bread, * 2 70 : Pilot da ?a 15 : CrarU?rk <M .til - HwnVat i ol. low, 34c ; Sperm Candles, 26 ; Tallow do ; Lard, 31 ; Whale Oil, 24 ; Linseed, 43 , Beet, f.9 ; Pork, $10 ; Hyion Tea, 73c ; Cotton, ad. St. Cnou.June 25.?Our crop ia drawing to n close, and but a short one it will be?just about two thirds of tha last : however, pricc* keep up, at $4 26 a $6 for Sb. (far ; Molasses, 16c., at which rate two vessels are loadinf. The market is well supplied with all sorts of provisions and lumber?sufficient lumber to carry us into nartof next crop The weather, for the past month, has been quite flattering lor out next year's crop, which we hope may continue. Havana, June 37?We hand you enclosed a copy of our last, since when the cargo IIice per Magnolia, has beeu sold at I01, is., and that |>er K. A. Brown, at same price. The stock remaining is too casks. Lard goes oil" slowly at 13 a IS.VjC. Stock, ti.OUO keg*. The annexed price current will inform you regarding other articles. Sugars are very lirm ?t an advance of ',c. Molasses dull t Jj'c. Vessels of all kinds mid classes are very scarce and much wanted. Kor the U. f) $l?4 a $3 per box, an<l $4}{ for Molasses. Kxclinngc on I . 8. a a 4 percent, prem. A part of the Uice i>er K. A. Brown, sold at 10-, rs. Beans, white, <1 a 10 ; Beef, mess. 10 a 13 ; do. Buenos Ay res, jerked, 11 a 00 ; do. Lr. States po., 9 a 10 ; Pork, mess, lb^ a 17 ; do. clear, in boxes, 14 a 14 ; do. in barrels, 18 a 30 ; Codfish 3>? a 4 ; Haddock, 3 a 3.', ; Hams, 13 a 13S ; Lard, 11J? a 13 ; Butter. 13 a 14 ; Candle*, tallow, 13Si' a 14 ; do. sperm , 33 a 34 ; Flour, American, 11 13 ; Sperm Oil, 29 a 30 ; Whale do , relined, do., 16 a 18; Rice, 10}* a 00 ; I'otatos, 3 a 3'-j ; Onions, 10 a 13 ; Cheese, 14 a lti; Boards, W. P., 26 a 3t<; Lumber, P. P. 36 a 30 : Hoops, 38 a 40 ; Shooks and Heads, each II a 13; Box Shook*. each, 8 a 00 ; Empty llhdi., each, 3'J a Oil ; Cut Nails, 61, a 00 ; Molasses. a I'auiwliters A i rivi il, Livr.aeooL?Steamship Britannia, al Boston?The list previously i>ublished being very incorrect, we true it heiewithiu sit oifinal form:?Itev Mr Mr N.iughton, lady and 4 chil, dreii, Maj Campbell, ladv, 2 children turd female servant Mrs Edy, Miss Uritfin, Mrs Tucker and 2 children, Mrs Mo'.t, >ii?s Mott. Prof T J Woolsey and lady, Mr Adams and lady, Mist A Irving, Mrs Burgess, Mr Oray and lady, New York; O K Davis, eo; H .Vlesschert, Philadelphia; Mr S>rge. New York; Mr Vlellis, Mr Burgess, Mr H J Miller, J Hatl, New York; ' Let ering and lady, MrCappes, Mr t. I Brown, New Vork; Summer, Canada; J D Poe; Saml Forti i; J Campbell; J U Hodgins; B K Marsh, New Vork; J B Th m>s, do: Mr H<-?se,iberg. do; J tj A LitchAald, do; E <? Williams, Lngland; Mr Tburgar, New York; Itoht 1 Canads; Mr Zetrel, New Yore; H Lewis, jr. Philadelphia; K Schwendler, New V ork; Dr ( ' Clrism; .Vlr Caillieux, N York; Mr Agnew; Mr Killiriii, New Oileaus; P Harmony and servant: (irnl Cooke, Albany; Mr Msllord, Sag Harbor; Capt Hamilton,71st regiment; A C Poor, Boston; Mr Liebe', New Vork; 8'epheu h rII, do; K V Clarke, do; (J S Mawson, do; Mr Hlbishaw, do; Mr Chaurrand, do; K Cabot, Boston; Air Welsh; Mr Kllexhmim. Washington City, bearer of drtpatches; Mr K.xkiu. Nashville, Tenn; J J Henry, .New York; MrMcAustiu; B lTiiderwo?"d, New York; K Mor on ?fl.i. F rom Halilav (o Boston?Lieut Austin, Mr Hore, Mrs Allisen, Miss K Biggs, Miss Tremani, Hon J H Peiers. Mrs 'inrley, Mrs McKeusie, J (i btorm. lion J K Kairbank, N Sirie. P Rogerson, R Downing, A Sheou, W L Kvaiis, Mr Venkmighmer, H Piekard, Thus Boggs?18. Total. 113. Weeins, Simon Coutrerit. Chli)'Uult. Hav*>ca?ship Win bugs, at Boston?J A Betisel, John DicUeus, N?w York; Martin Pillon, New Orleans, Mr Gateby, Cuba; M French, vice-consul at Tampico, wife and four children. Brie Russian, at Boston?Horace Theale, ofN York. Pn*jcnp?ra SnIIrd, Ln Knroot,?Packet ship Independence?Dr Honaton and lady, Hugh McLanghlin and neice, of Nrw Vork; Kev Ur Priestly, Oeo W Oo*Jy, Mrs Dawson, Miss Julia Wiiglit. Allegany; K Evaua, Montreal: J L, Walsh and lid}', .New Haven. Conn; J T Lamb, Charleston. 9C; M Rule. VI Patrick, New York; II Lihoriduea, Porto Cabello: F G Fell, Lancaster eo, Pa; John Ilowcuit, Canada; O B Graham, IS Orleans. Koret??i Importations. Tnt'iiLLO?Bark John 11 Gardner?17 aeroona cochineal De iuitton k Co?65 bales sarsapaiilla SI71 specie J J Laboaiesse?10 seroons cochineal B Blanco?I bou< turtle shtllH3 hides b0 logs mahogany R tons logwood 1 parcel silver V Alexandre?C xeroous cochineal 10 bales sarsaparill I $W(ill specie tO captain. Doinea*l? Importation. Mobii.k?Brig Margaret?III bales cotton W C Vlhlhorn? 72 do .I Be\ burn?81 do lo order. TV1 A II IT IMF! HRRATn POUT or ft lew YUKK, JULY 8. MM M (UHftllEI 4 31 I MOOR Rl ICi It U!? ?KT? T 31 t HI'.H WATIR 7 57 T. Cleared, Ships An'i Maria, Brown, Batavia, S T Nicoll It Co; Henrietta, (Brem) Haesloop, Havana, K Paveustidt; Joli.tmia Cornelia, ( Dutch) Kalrnliock, Rotterdam. Schmidt It Batchen. Barks Columbaa. (Norw) Schmidt, Amsterdam. \VWei??er; Rosabella, Bailey, Salem. Bng? Lady of tlie Lake, (Br) Wmgood, bnmuda, Mnidietun k Co; Marcella, Siietheld, 8t Kitte; Harriet, Drown. Bermuda, W A K Davenport; JairiM Caakie, Pillabarjr, Richmond, J AtkiusltCo; Excel. Smith. Savannah, Sturges, I learinan V Co. Schri Knmplar, Lockhart, Wiudaor, MS, Senile, Whitney it Co; Saliiue, Kohinaon, Bangor. Barge Plauet, Brigga, Philadelphia. Cleared Mondav?Bark Rainbow, Samson, Matanzas, J O Ward. AitI ve?I. B.irU John R Oarduer, I'e tenon, from Trnxillo, Juue 20th, and Belize, June 21th, to Deunuton dt Co. Lefl no Amen can ve?>ela at Trtmllo- Paoed Juud 28th. <0 mile* south ol Tortupas Island, hark Catharine, of Baltimore, with troops on board, standing W. Br brig St Margaret, Powers. It d?Ts from 8t John, Nr, in ballast, H pa??engers, to Stokes k Anthony. Hrig .viargaret, Buck, 'of Oarduer, Me) I* days from Mobile, with cotton, to W C Ulhlhoru. I*t lust, off Cape Mo* ride, paaard ship B C Bailey, of Bath, from New Orleans for Liverpool. Same time, brig Patrick Henry, cfThomaaton, atanduig W. S paaaeugers. ... 8chr Henry franklin, Nickerson. Harwich, fish. Hclir Ware, Holbrook, Thomaston, lime. Schr Patriot, Crocket, Idays from Thomaston, lime. Schr Ediuhurg. Deoker, Virginii Sloop J.u Durham, Davis, Philadelphia, coal. Below. Bark Edward, Biilklev, from Charleston, with indae, to Duuhim h Diinon. Bark Trenron, IK days from New Orleana. Brig America, Pomcroy, from St Tlmmu, June 15. Brig Jesso, Chase. 25 days fiom St Domingo. AiWt ' unmKf m unga?unmiciwn Mailed. Sliini Conner, for Rio Janeiro; Maine, fur Nr* Orleans; MHihU, for LirfrpMu iBMp?jwn, for do; Indiana, foi N?w Orleans; bark* Kamtiow, for Milanui; Alioth; b* ik* Republic, for Malaga; Trio, for Madeira. tflarr llmi< <> > Kwnrd. U"7"" Packet i'np Mr..drik Hudaon, for London, ii Jetained until Tliuriilay morning. !T7~ We ar? indebted to the Bon'hern Patriot, Charleatoa, and Mth* Georgian, Savannah, f rslips. *hif saaaiik, reponed ashore in the Delaware, waa got off, and sailed for Liverpool on Sunday. Ha to Lowoca. Sherman, hence (May 14) for SiThoaana, had not arrived up to the Mth ult?waa then oat II days. She waa spoken June 17, lat W, Ion 6130. Baa* Aaar Kaancca, of Pmidence, before reported abandoned at aea, on th? voyage from Motanca* for Cowta, was about one year old, and rained at (10,000. There is iiOOO . insured ou Iter in Boston, aud the residue is probably insured 1 iu ISostou or (hi* city. Wmn,?<?i't Baker, of llie 8er*m|<ore, at New Orleaus, J reports that ou the l>lli inal, lit lat Jfi N, lou 73 W, felt iu with i large ship fall of water, uiaau all guise uear the deck, bow- . sprit standing, aud anchors on the bow, had a poop ana top gallant torecastle, a full leugtli female figure head, the ground work of the dreaa paiated white, with dark stripes or squares ?could aot Bake oat Uer name. To ill apixaraaees had not beeu long iu that situation. Bhig Mauy.?We, the undersigned, tender our thanka to [ *-' 1*1 reter orris, or the brig Miry, for his gentlemanly tieI portmcut and kind attention to us an oaaaeugars, and his etla* ciency ia discharging the duties of hit profession daring a I pasts** from OaK eston to this place, merits our confidence and res pen. In couslusiou, we recommend him to travellers and ?l?ippers, in all respects worthy their patrouage. Oliver Jones, C K liall.C A Sleigh?, James L Hedenberg. I New York, J?ly6, 1816. | Kir YVksi, Juue 1846.?(From our Corresj?otident )? The ship ltu*?el, Laiipher.of Kingston, from New Orleans, has beeu valued??hip S<MK), and cargo $18,040. The mutter was submitted to arbitrators, and $G700 added to the salt age. The salvage will be paid in kind, probably, as it is left optional with the captain. The bri* R G Fisher, 2S days from New York, for Pensacola, with coal, arrired yeaterdiy. She got ashore nn t' e Middle Ivround. Bahama Banks, aud threw over from 50 to 100 tons of her cargo. Srhr Raritan, from New York hound to New Orleain. passed through the S W P*ss yesterday Steam?hip Massachusetts passed down the Keef yesterday. Notice to iliarliters* The Light Vessel stationed near Cross Rip, iu tlie Viaevard Sound, will he taken into port for repairs, on or about the 20th inst. During the time occupied in repairing said vessel, another will be substituted, which will show a lesser liglit THOS. T. PEASE. Collector. Kdgartown, June 17. Spoken, Steamship Massachusetts, from Aleiandria, DC for Texas, ! w2th iOfl troonj. off Florida lleef. Juue 25?all well. Ship Gen Harrison, Kennedy, from Bostou (April 17) for Sandwich Islands, May 21. lat 1 45 N. Ion 21 40. Brig Kranklin. 12 day* from Si Tin<mu, of and fur Batli, June SO, lat 40 20, Ion 68 30 W. June Matauzai, bark Louisa, Gallagher, t day* from Philadelphia. June 25th, lat 2G, lou 71 57, brig Tonquiu, from New York for Jamaica. ] June 1, lat IC S. Ion 35 21, pass d an American ship show- i iugablue and white signal, with a red ball ill the ce lire? (Sampaou It Tappan'a signal; doubt leu the Angola, fin Boston for Sindwich Islands.) , Ke'i 17. lai 39 8, lou 22 31 E, bark Catharine, Pratt, fm Boaton for Kejee Islands?all well Jane JO, off Georgetown, bark Peter Demill, 7 days from N York for Savannah. Same day, brig Alvano, 10 dayi from N York, and ?chr Julius Pnngle, bound into Georgetown. Ship Birkenhead, ( Br) Kinvich, 14 days from Mobile for Li- < verpool, June 17, lat .10 05. lou 77 20. Brig llogan, from Bostou lor Havana, July 2, lat 37 II, Ion 73 17. , Srhr Gallant Mary. Euuis, 12 davs from Baltimore, for W Indies, June 15, lat 27 03 N, Ion 59 30. Whalemen. Arr at New Bedford Julv 4th, ship Waverly, Monroe, Pacific Ocean, Talcahnana March27, with 1100 spin 900 wh oil. and WOO Ihs hone Report* at Rora'ouga, Jan !Rih, ship 1,1' Richmond, Wood, New Bedford. 200 spm 500 wh. recruiting for Off Shore Grouud. Arr. at New Bedford, Jul> 4, ship Wm Wirt, of Kairhasen. Morse. Pacific Ocean, 98 days from Talcuahaua. with 2V0 bhla sperm oil. Re|>ort*. spoke on Off Shore Ground, ill Not, aliip Henry, Brown, Nantucket, 600 sp 100 whale, [waa reported at Tombez, Nov 9.450 sp SJ0 wh]; Niger, Gray, NB 1100 sp; Kniutor .Matthews, do 950 sp; [rep Dec 2, 900;J bark Alfred Tyler, Luce, Kdgartown, 300sp; on loan Keruaudez, in March, aliip Nantaaket, Smith, NL, 4000 wh 200 sp?Left at Talcahnana, March 22, ship St Teter, roster, NB, 700 ?p. 1000 wh, for home; Iris, Spooner, NB. 8'jO sp, 700 wh, bound on a cruise. Captain Spoon CT reported off Talcahnaiit in March, Catawba, Coleman, Nantncliet, 1300 sp. who reported having spoken a few days previous, off St Carlos, I ?rk Russell. Morse, NB, 500 sp. bound into St Carlos; spoke June 21, lat 34 03 N, lou 00 W , brig Gem, of Provlncetown, 40 sp. Arrat New Bedford Jnly 4, bark Milwood, Hathaway, PaI cific Ocaan, last from Isle of Grande, with 1300 bbls whale, 200 spm oil. Reports Dec 17, off New Zealand, bark Eliza-* belli. Gifford. Freetown. 1050 wh; Jan 12, Ocmulgee, Mauler, ilolines Hole, 200'j (150 spin); 15"h. Liverpool, Wilcox, New Bedford, 1150 wli, 90 spin; \i?il 21th, iu Palmer's Bay, Coast of bark Cachalot, Tuber, Mattapoiseit,600 spm, 220 wh (reported March 28. 650 spin 230 wh); ship Pheuiv, Skinner, New London, 1R00 (120 spm) (reported March 1st, 2000 bbls). Arr at New London 3d inst, ship Phoenix, Skinner, from Coast Kanischatka, via Isle Grande, 1500 bbls wh oil, 110 sp, 16,1100 Ids bouc. A letter from ship Pacific, Hoxie, of New Bedford, reports her 18J? months oat, with 15C0 bbls spm oil, to sail in 2 or 3 day*. Foreign Ports. Amstkrdam. June 15?Sid ship Adeline, Pike, for Navr York. Accra, Africa, May I?In port, bark Palestine, Goldsmith, of Bostou, uuc. Sid April 23d, brig Hollander, Lovelt', for Le ward. Bomuay. April 39?In port, ship Chicora, Holm, for Singapore and China, soon, only Am vessel. Bm.ize, Jnne 21?In port, sclir Pelon, of Kast Machias, discharging; brix Marian Gage, Heed, of N York, arr June 22d. Cronstadt. June 6?lu port, ships Jno Dunlap, Choate, and Denmark. Krost. expected to load for trance: bark l"eru, ll'.rri. r,,r l!,ui?>. 'Wlrli l,r,,r M.M.uppr S.mii.mi for I New York. do. Sid Maj-28th, ship Eliza Warwick, Leach, | Boston (and passed Klsmeur fith nit); 30th, bark Mauran, Williams, Bordeaux (and passed Deal 17th lilt.) Caiii?., about June 6?In port, barks Mary T Kimdlett, MeNear, for South America; Juniata, Child, for Boston. 8ld I Ma> 28, brig Koruai, Wilson, Boston, direct. I Uci.vko r, June S?Sid bark Hollander, Ewer, Boston, and > passed Deal 10th. Mah*eili.>:?, June 11?In port, bark Altorf, Snell, for Port Veudres, im-ncdiatelv, ?o load for N York. Malaga, June 4?In port. brigs Mary Ann, Lottand,* for Philadelphia, Idg: C'haires. Furber, for N York, do. NuvrroR i. Wales, June 16?In port, brig Keying, Brown, for Boston, Idg; Ajax, (Br, supposed a bark or brig) for do, loaded, Pkrmavhlco, June 9?In port, brigs Cumberland, ('arson, trom Philideiihia, for sale; Qtho, lowne, from Salem, just i ; air: aehr Loeniel, Haii es, Irotn and for Boston, wtj. Trikstk, June 8?In port ship Ontario, Jameson, for Buc; ' ear and Marseilles, thence to New Orleans ; brig Caroline E Plait, Pittmau, for Palermo and New York?only American vessels. QrKBF.c. July 2?Cld barks Bapphirus. Johnson, Liverpool; Al icia, Robertson, Fowey; Queen Pomare. Parsons, Lifer j pool; Christiana, Henry, do^ Good Intent, Warbnrton, Fowey; brigs ttilksworth, Smith, Dublin; Woodman, Park, Cork; Ellen Forrestfll, Bnubury, Clare; Mary, Brown, Li I verpool; Ringdove, Kggleston, Sumlevland. Kio J vnkiru, Mav 28?Arr brig ChipoU. MeLellan, from Montevideo; and others as before reported. 81d brig Napo- ; leon, Chee*borough, for Baltimore. 8r C'aoii, lone 2Nh*fn Port, bark Isabella, McKee, from Branrivwine for New York, in 2 dayO'g: brigs George*, Hilt, from Barbudoes, for N York, in $ davs; Galleo, Thompson, for do, in 0 da\s; George Loyal, Gouid, for New Haven, do. Sea Bkak'? Bay, March 20?In port, bark Izettc, Call, Idg guano. (Some I'or*?. Boston*, July 6 ?Arr bark Soprouia, Hallett, Philadelphia; brigs Albert, While, New Orleans; Garnet, Collins, do; Virgi'iii, Hood, do; Fuuny Coit, Parker, Baltimore; Dover, j Percival, do; schrs Geo. ring*. Pmnrt, New Orleaus: T H Thompson. Wiion, Richmond; Barbadoes, Kidder, Philadelphia; Black Hawk. Kelly, New York. Telegraphed? Bark Prosper, from Sugua; brtg* E*gle, from Baltimore^ Majestic, from Philadelphia. Signal lor a shin, h*s paiutsd Brown, Brooklyn; Natire, VVellt New York; Proof Olm, * Hlvd*"burg. do. Cm* np, brig hveline. Arr toh, nloo;> Te ramvli, A?n, New York. Hid nloop Roger William*, Slur- 1 gi?, N York. i Richmond. Jnly ??Arr ichra Carpo. Hayf.<rd, Portumouth ' MI; Cora, fclwood, New York; Rainbow, Roger*, Boiton; ports, is deeply laden. and has I elegraplnc nigs (probably | ! thf K (r S(mwlfft)ra Nfw Orle??., via Nantucket^ and five I brig*. CI'd brigs Condova, Towns, Savannah: Lewi* Brace, | Studley, Phil idelphia. S'atled?ships Joihua Bates, Warren, ' North Carolina; harks Stambonl, Wallace, Tennessee, Howlami; brigs Peruvian, Virgin, Klizr Burteu, F.verlina, ( lialh im. Chickasaw. Matamorns, (supposed for Philad ( Allen | King, Kmeline. Rio: Thomia and Edward, supposed bound | Fast Brig Condova did nut tail 3rd, a* report*a, ?he merely I crossed the harbor. CiiARi.r.sTo*, Jnly 3?Air brig Clement, Ryder, Boiton; I achrs K A Brown. Westhrook, Havana; Merchant, Tessier, ) Matauzis Cld ship* Othello, Tucker, for Havre; I eland, I Tufu, Liverpool; hark Falmouth, Rogers, Havana; Bremen i ; iclir J"h aim Conrad. Kit-be, Bremen. Sid "hip Anton, Bsrk- I mm, New York; bark Kdwanl, Bulkley, do; aclir Zephyr, i I Wood, Writ Indies. Calms, June 26? Arr brig Protection. Hnine, New York. 81d 27th, brica Siroc. Osbarn, West Iudies; Factor, Ilaujt, { ?; 1st, Sussex, Philadelphia. Kast?ort, June 28?Arr brigi Olive, Jeffrey, Alexandria; Te..ier. Osborn, New Vork; sclir (Jen I*oster. Smith, do; , 30th, senr lole, Snmaer, N York Sid 28th, brigs Aconite Parks, Philadelphia Planet, Clark, do. Koi;*rtow^, July 3?Sid senr F.taet, Kolser, Baltimore.? 1 Arr 4th, schr Michigan, Patterson, from Philadelphia for Boston. F.ast Maciiiaj, June 30? ^rr achrs Fomr, Robiuaou, and i E U Peters, iiulmes. N York. Fall, July 3?Arr schr Kliza Hand, Baker, fm llaltimord. Jai'Ksoxvit.Lic, June 26?Arr briga Frances, Northiupjfm New York; Dr Hitchcock, Boston; Tangier. Brooks, Kllsworth, Me. K?:v Wkit, June !3tl?Arr brig Gen Cobb, New Orleans; ?chr Kleauor, Mobile; 27th, brig R Fisher, New York; schr Strangtr, Charleston. Sid 23d, aclir Stephen li Franeis, New Orleans; 24th. brig Oeii Cobb, Belize; Br aclir Umpire, Hon1 duras; ?5th, ?chr Kleanor, Haraua; 27th, brig R Fisher, Penaacola. Mohm.i:, June 29?Arr brigs Agenora, Johnaon. Fall River; Croton. Koullard, Pensacola. Cld steamships Fashion Ful- i leiton, Brazos Santiago; Telegraph, Auld, do; ihipa William ; Goddard, Potter, Liverpool; Lcuiw, Tay, do; bark Apphia j Maria, Billings, Philadelphia; b'lg F.nrotas, Potter, Liverpoolt'ichr Mar> Kmeline, Hamblm, Rchmond. Nfk, 2Sth uit.?Arr biig Histori in, Milliken, N York: srlir Stephen it Francis, Cozener, Charleston. 26th I lilt.ships Heary Bliss. [Br ] Cuminim*, Livtri>ool: AitstrrlitT., I lrick. Havre; Valiant, Geraud, Bourdraux; Cordova, Lowell, and May Flower. Crabtree, NYork; barque Galilee, Bailey, Charleston. 27th?Arr. ahipi Washington, Benson, j Liverpool; Sea Lion, Over, and Medfurd, Wilhur, Havre; | Serampore. Baker, Boston: Hindoo Lwwrenee, N \ ork; Alleglian*, Slnukland, Philadelphia ; steamship New Vo-k, 1 Phillips. Gslvestoti; barque Nashua, Skaais. Phil <delphiu; ! brigs P. Soule, Delvaille. Havana: Hallowed, Darling, Bus- ! ton; ? Newport.?, [atthe Point]; Yucatan schr Ventura, j Dorantez, Canipearh . Towboat Alary Kingshnd left the I SW. Pass on th-> 2lith ult. at 4 n. m.; reports all the outward i bound vessels gone to sea. Hllip Clleghtuiy reporls having 1 ; left ;tt anchor on the Bernini Islands, on the 19th ult. IMP* I Constance and Jas Perkins, fm Boston, and Lorena, Urquharf, 1 fm Havre, all bouue to New Orleam. Cleared 26th ult. shipa ' 1'actolus, Harding, Havre ; Charlemagne Packard, 4)en?a ; | steamship Galveiton, Wright, Galveston; barque Herschell, , Adams, New York: brig Cliapman, Breuau. Charleston; achr 1 Mary Kllen. GrilTiih. Cedar Keys 77th?Cleared. Fr. ship ' Chateaubriand, Laborde, Havre; ships Jetsore, Jackson, do; Clara, Penhallnw, Genoa; Paris, Sytnmes. Boston; barques ' Del^ihos, Ccrtis, Liverpool; Mar)-, Honner. Glasgow; brigs 1 Till* omwn. nnvann; r.rnj?rr??prio, vouins, ina .^pHacnicoU. Smith, 8aMiayoi Joseph, Oites, New York; srnrs. Union, J<n*oii. mid Miatnke, Crane, Petiftacnla. Nr.w July 6?Arr h-uk (Jen Greene, Clarke, New Vnrk for Bocton; trhrt Kquitv. Paine,, floaton- Aletander, ' llill, Philadelphia; North Carolina, do; Pacific Prr?cnft.Alb.iny; E P Burton, Auderton, PhiUleli hia; Cleopa- | tra, Burroughs do; SR Smith, Neal?,dn Sid bark liit.l I < Or,me, Clarke, B. .ton; .loop. Kirat Effort. , N YorkEmpire, Smith, Jo. I | New Lorioo*, .July J?Arr hrif Oipjey, Hiwley, Brid/?. I ??"{ rf ?eu,orrt1'; * ^ Thome, Dnfre, from Newport for Nfw Br.Dronn, July l-Arr ,chr, Richmond, Oibb?, New i ? ork; (tinge,, Ellla, do. I Philadelphia, June 7.-Arr Ship C.iledonia Brander, < Pecad, Liverpool ;Merchant. < hrk.of (X?w York,J LondonderryiBarnue Navarre, Cole, rrrnambnco ; Brig Henry ( Wood,, Chamberlain, Trinnlid de Cuba; Elicabe'h, Lane, | I 8t.'.role; Paulina (new) K'inn, Boiton ; Porto, Cot- ' ! IS*"' "p?ton ; Tupliff. McOrath, Boatou ; John Hill, Pearce, I Neiv i ork; Holder Borden. Kliodea, Prnvideace ; Schr Edith, (new) Crowell, Bixton; Curia*. Keen. New Bedford; Cuiferella. Crowell, Dcnnia ; Bataraa, P.?rfc?, New j Haven; Megumlcook, Philbrook; Proridence; Yucatan, Ellia, Bo,ton; Alphion, Jenny, Newburypntt; Tcnneaaee, Todd, 1 Wickford, H. I., Lrrin Lvki Spinney, Newtork: Ruth, 1 dill; Rich, New York; Riahmand, flari ford, Marblehend. I Cld Brig II via., French. Boaton; Canton, Crowell, dc; Splen- ] 1 did; Sharkford, Kaatnort; < ?,ild?j 2runt, Boston; aclir Ad- ' vance, Bryaei, Boiton; William llenry. do; Eacort, Bryant, 1 Boaton; do; M B Mahoney, M'l.anjhtin. Boaton: Mary Cha?e, Stevena; Poatland; Nantucket. Allen, P inland; 8 1 Caaner, Rohin?on, Weatport; Alhainbra. Blanchard. Rrigh- t ton; John Marahal. Creighton. Boston; Ottoma, Pendleton, 1 B<"ton, Sarah Adama, Nicker.on, I'rovidenra; J E Smith, < argill, E Greenwich; Star 8m illev. Bo.ton; Reaper, Lor* I ing. Boaton; Southerner, K.ldrige. Mil'on; S.irpln., (leyer, 1 lepouaef; Antwerp, Hand. Hand. N? w York; Lodrmi* & I ; K.lna, Somera, New lork: New Zealand, Poland. Hoaton; t ' Htrattan, Stndana, New York; Charlei, M'Curdy, Boaton. l PnovinK.tcc, Inlv J? Arr briga Hmitlifield. from Accra, ffe.t Coaat of Africa; Halina, Sinner, Mobile; Orrav I I Taft, Carr, Cliarlea'o i: Ocfivia, Doughty, Philadelphia; ehr Wm Rnaaell. Godfrey. Charleatnn : alooua Pro* ideui-e I oho Tyler, Smith, Provmcetown Sid achrs Satan, Allan % Digl I >n; Ebeu Atkins, Paine. Boston. ffiumH' July 1? Anr snip Harriet Rocky.ell, Bnard. arditt, Wales; brig Cliutou, Andrews, New York, tld ihii> Lancashire, Lyon, Liverpool; brign Eleanor, Brown, Baltimore; Sterling, Thompson, New V ork. Sid ship Rial* to, H?n?an, New Orlvsaa; brig Sterling, Tbooiiaoa, New York; schr Pizarro, Peudletou, Philadelphia Juue Arrscfer Mary Clark, Small, N York. Sid Ith, brig V'ictoiin By Last Angara aoutnern Kail. Xloui9 Porta. Baltimore. July 7? Ar snip Wakens, Paine. Liverpool; Bremrii brig 4i.jronu?*. M.-istoilers, BrrniMi; Lriush l?r*< Humming 1). U. V\ huu*), 1'ort Np?in?in corniug into ? oit fMCcnli) . Wil!i m VV vi ?>.), <1 r.ngl.vid, seamanx fell 0% eiloaul, and w*s d.*ow "?*?i l>e*??tr- - ?i ?i t *?: icached hita AUo Arr bnga 8usa:i, L iiidtrtnau, I'.oui Kio de Janeiro Jbls> Itt; U:mbriaua. Waiter*. l'oi Kingston, Jain; rhiiiu, Milshell, fni Rio de Janeiro: Alineua, Rj u<-r. fio lloston: Klealor. Brown. tin S-o tnnah; schr Convert. >'rholtield, fm Maranhatit; Kllicoft. Cole, fm N York, fc A ate?eus. Brig**, r.n do steamer Geoigia Tin Norfolk., aaw a number of vet els iu the b ?y, end at the inoutli ol the river, a ship, 4 full rigged and 2 herm biigs, bound up. Below, *?hp Katheriue Jackion, from New York; brig Chief, from Sr Thomas. Cld, schr Henrietta, H ?ghes, Charleston. aid, barque Heury Hhelton, Long, Roiterdan, biigs Heury M Warlield, Harrod, We?t [ dies; i oust, ution, Lau^erman, Laguayra and Porto Ca- _ frello; Mount Verson, Sadler, Port Spain; schra ^lary.How 1 iud Providence; Baltimore, Latourette, New York; Judge Hiclieock, Hathaway, New hern, NC. DR. MARSHALL tlALL'Z CORDIAL RENOVATOR. DR. MARSHALL HALL, one of the moat celebrated ulivaiciani in Knr??iM? tlm diaanr?r?r nf tkit valnaiila medicine. It is now used and prescribed by the most eminent physicians in Kurope and America, a* a sovereign rem* y in weakness of thr organs of feneration, and in MUT in taace where used according to direction* has produced ihe most happy remit*. Dr Hastings, of London, states in the London Lancet, that " he has been very successful with Hall's Cordial Renovator, in the treatment of the following diseases:?Constitutional weakness, brought on by a secret Tiabit indulged in by young men, causing lascivious dreams, nighily discharges, Dyspep111, weakness of the smill of thr Lick, confusion of intalleci, torgeUulness, palpitation of the beau, aversion to society, cousumptiou, euiaciniou, gleets, whites, obstruction ot certain evacuations, toul impotency and barrenness, artcured by this medicine " Phillip* ?. Boyne, Agents. Forwarded to all parts of the Uuiou, price t'2 per bottle?* bottles lor t'J. Sold at 14 Dunne st. j\U lt*m THE sii-ENTTRFh;7i J7N NELU. ABEIlNt-THY'S BOTANICAL FILLS, are a speedy and radical cure lor Gonoirhaea, Gleet. Strictures, all Urethral Discharges. Irritation of the Kidneys, Seminal Weakness, and tor all diseases proceeding from unre?trainsd passions, or the solitary aud de?tructive habits of youth. They are composed eutirrly of vegetable ingredients, which invigorate the organs of generstiou. and cure tlie above diseases sooner or more effectually than any other medicine.ever discovered. Kor sale at Apothecaries' Hall, 36 Catherine street?Price $1, with direction*. .ivS Iw'm MEL>ICAL|AND SURGICAL. NO QUACKKRy.?Dr.Morrison has been engaged for over ili years in the successful treatment of all forma of priv ne di>0B.e>, mercurial and syphilitic emotions, gleets, str><tures go>iorr!icea and debility, aiisingtroma secret n*bu Ur. >i holds no commuuion with pretended surgeons. Si e his Lmidou diploma, with the signatures of the court of examineis of thr Koysl College ol burgeons, including Sir Astley Cooper's, Sir Anthony Carlisle's, lie.. Itc., in his office VU4S fr ulton st. Letter* at'eudrd to. jy7 3t*rc M E DICAlTOF FIC E. DR. JOHNSON, 17 Uuane street, near Chatham (tract, to well kuown as the most successful practitioner in New York in the treatment of venereal diseases. The Doctor1* reputation for skill in those old ha!f-cure<l casts that have ?x istrd for years, is pre-emiuent. Gleet, stricture, ulcers upon the body, or in the throat or nose, pains iu thr ,iead imd bones of the legs, effectually cured. Constitutional weakness, brought on by a secret habit indulged iu by young men, causing lascivious dreams aud uiitfitly emissions, positively prevented. Recent cases cured iu four days, without mercury. No alteration in diet or prevention from business. jyt 3t*r ISU XNU l'Ay. DR. CORBI1T, 19 Duaue ?lreft, member of th? Royal College of Surgeons, Loudou, may be consulted in the treatment of certain delicate diseases. A practice of four teen year*, devoted to venereal diseases, eudblea Dr. C. to cure tlie worst form of this diaease. Recent caaea cured it four days. No mercury used, oor restraiut iu diet or business pursuits. Strictures cured iu one or two weeks with scarcely any pain. Constitutional Dkbility.?Those individual!, whohsve indulged in a certain loathsome habit, can positively be re stored to health and society. Remember, It Duaue street, next doorjojlr jolinson's. _ jyt 3t?r MEUiCAL NOT1C]fci. tSQl 1A WILL he required for the secret. Dr. Gregory. of Koo?evelt street near Chatham, has discovered Uit ine<tns of curing a certain private disease in the short space of two days. The recipe will be sold, under certain restrictions, for $100. Patients will be charted from $S to $10 ior a perfect eve. Fnither information may be had at fto. S Roosevelt street. New York. jy6 lw*r ON CKR LAIN IMPORTANT MALADIES THK AUTHOR of the ' PRIVATE TREATISE,'DR. RALf H, begs to state that he is at home as much as possible (except Sunday) for eonsultilion upon any of the pecu'iar disorder! referred to iu his little volume, p. rsonaily or by po?t, at his residence, 88 Greenwich* reet, New York; and especially, to observe thu beside stncinre. gleet, and the various complicated di*cas?s entailrd oil these part* by tenerial maladies, there are other* which are deeply interesting to the sufferer?rucli a* weakness and irrit bility of the sexual organs from excesses or early improper habit*, incontinence ?l urine, particular in advanced age, DISEASE OF THE K1DNE.S, DISEASE OK THE bLADDER, GRAVEL, and thole various urinary affections, which are ignoravtly railed Grarel or Stone, a:id on which, whoever may consult him, may depend on receiving the most faithfulasnil deliberate attention. He deemi it proper, also, here to present to the public the following most interesting remsrks ou. STRICT1 RE AND ITS CURE. This hoing very little understood, although the most freQueut and important consequence of diaease?iu a former advertisement much paius was taken to explain its nature?the diseases which were mistaken for it?its consequences and its cure? alsojthe fact that stricture frequently exists m those who. are not in the least aware of it. Those, however, occupv iuf too m uch space, the following remarks will be coutiuea to certain circumstances which will tnable one to judge whether he has this complaint or not, and its proper means ofcare. Among other things it w as remarked.that it was by no means nectssary that the stream of nrine should be obstructed or even much diminished, ina case of stricture; this i ideed occurs iu bsd and long established cases; hut stricture may exist for mouths and even years without producing any striking ebonite in this respect. Neither is it necessary there should be paiu, or any thing directing the atteutiou to the seat of thia disease. I'ain, certaiuly is now anil tlieu complained of, bat it is only when intlammatiou happens to 1 < superadded ;and, with regard to other effects, especially ol early cases, these are observed to fail upou the mind and nervous system, rather tliau the part itself. There are, however, tnree circumstances which most peculiarly belong to stricture, and, especially w hen they meet together, should never be lost sight of, but lead to immediate means of cuie. Many otner symptom* might be mentioned,but most ol these belong to other maladies ss well or relate to >tiicture iu its more advuueed and settled form,while ihe following three belong to stricture in its early stage, and when it is so easily aod certainly removed. The first of these ielate? in '1 HE M ANNKR OK URINATING.?It ha* been already aid i)it- stream need l ot be iniu h diminished or impeded; what is to lie observed in the peculiar way in in which it finishes; it'it >hould h.ippe#i xltrr the clothes arc re adjusted, that a driii> it two should aw*y,so aa to wet a little, thu, trilling a* it may seem, would nffjrd a strong suspiciou. Not that tma drop or two cau proceed I'roni no other cause whatever ^ but. certainly noatricture can exist without it. The next it THE TIME A FORMER OONORRHQCA MAV HAVK REMAINED UN^URED.?A Gonorrhoea though not the only. is by far the most freanent c*n?e of Stricture. It is not ita severity, ?o much * the length of time its gleety stage may have rrmaiut-d. that is to be couti 'ered. Neither is It jio*?ible in ei eiy case to mh how long this may Continue Without pioducing Stricture, for one pert' is nUnrally more disposed to Stricture thaM another. If, however. it should h vs continued from six to eight weeks, tin* length of time at leist would strengthen any other suspicious circumstance. The third is THK EFFECT, A STRICTURE HAS UPON THE M1N D.?Nothing is more certain rlisnthe effect of Stricture to depress the spirit* and to lessen inetitsl energy. Not tint this is complaiuvd of iu the same degree by every individual, liu> it it *oioaimon, in otied gree or other, that the writer rarely see* a case ofStitct* e in which the patient doe* n .t oliseive that he is not so active or capable of busiuess as former y. This also i* a serious effect, though little understood ; but it i* unquestionably true. Indeed, whoever rousideri the natural connection of mind and sexual organs, will easily im taiue that, as thee is a medium by which the mind so powerfully acts u|h>u these oigaiis so thoroughly, thesame ^ medium, tlie sa inal ur^an.-, re-act upon the This, how - V ever, is better explained iu "The Private Treatise" of the V nut>r, a little > olurm which is lent to many parts of rhe 1 world. As the care of Stricture proceeds, the activity of mind , ii variably returns. With respect to the core of Stricture?this, it is (ratifying to state, u generally accomplished in very little time, aal without pain or ineonveuieuce. Nothing can exceed the inSrovement of late years in the treatment of this complaint. Ineed, in the hands of proper and experienced persons, the care of Stricture is now accomplished in as many days as formerly it demanded months. Many persons cousult the writer who come on basinets to this city for a short time only, bat return perfectly cured, though it nas been a source ol trouble and anxiety for year*. To those who cannot leave their homes, the writher furnishes his own peculiar means of cure, together with Kia "Private Treatise, ' which has an interesting chapter grving every information on the subject, aud written in plainest manner; and which can br safely tent to any distance. It now rcmaim only to add that the author, Dr. Ralph, gitet hi? entire attention to Disorders of ihe Urinary and Generative Organs, and that, iu the tieaimentof Stricti'ri anil of Uratcl, hi ererv lorm. he call with co,.fidence claim a knowledge and exi'erience not potteased by any physician in ihu i-oantry. Coininmiicationa by pott ara lailhfully replied to, and may be addretted either to OH Greenwich at., or box 869 lower Poat Office. The author formerly felt it incumbent on him to gin a statement of hit own mrdictl qualiucationa, and presented several mott eminent name? ana referencea. Owing, however, to hit non extended reputation in thia " speciality," ha finds the necessity for thit no longer exists; (ad as to rai k, the barefaced claims to medical titles and hospital experience, of ? cerrtiu data af people, become a mark of the impudent pretender. Jyl lw*r 'k MEDICAk ADVICE. I DOCTOR L VMKRT is ttill confidently consolted at hit I old oliice, S3 Gold street, hatwaeu Kulton and Beekman. uu all ilur <set "I 4 delicate nature hia treatment heiug mild uidjii.hcio.M, requires neither mercury. restraint iu diat, or bindmnee from basinets pursmts. Recant cases cared in I or ^ 'debility, nervous oh constitutional, an- A ting from a too Irequent indulgence of toe paationt of" indiscreet yanth.and thereby Causing uightlveinissiona, and areata illy con tinned impotency, engage the Di 'a .trictett attention nia object being to restore the syttem, m. itally and bodily, to iwtt state of viaor natarc originally designed. STICTURt.8, a disease Iraquantly existing without tha patteat being the least aware, somatiraas caused by maltreat dent of uninitiated medicaJPtreteiulers. and to me time a by lha legleet of the parties, themaeleas are, by tha Dr. effectually sarrd, without pain or iuconveuiaaee. The Doctor being one of tha few qnalified advertising Borreouti n the city. guaranties a perfect cur; or no charge mada. Letters pott paid, enclotiug a fee, immediately attend to. I uid medicine, with advice, sent to any part of the UniM I States. I Office S3 Oold meat. Open from IA. M. to P. M. I <l? lia'w I 'I'M i. Pll'NIl v A UllVj 11 Cj J. . 1 JUST PUBLISHED, ? Nfw Tranalation from the French, 1 entitled " Th* rariaian Secret, or Self PreaerTWOt, I >erfecJ security Ifllul Se<uil Diimi, under *11 ciream- | lUncea, without (he u?e of Medicine or any ?li?a*reeable IM I canity?nairerully understood and employed by m?a offaahj | oa ia Piri?, London, <uid other Uree citiea. J 1JY A LKXAMDKK. LEBAUM, M. D., 1 Member nl the Karulty ot Medicine of Pari*?lliyticiin to 1 he ViminI Ho*| it il ? Knight of the Legioa oi Honor, fee.? n line it- St. Ho lore 2?, Pari*. Koi le ia New Vork only, *t the " Maiaon de Saate." Ill Mto rnhl ^ed by Robert H. Dnmont, Lejral Depaty for Dr. L*. >nnn 0 Waahington at.. Boaton. Price MX cenu |>er copy i w ,|<iei for (1. All ordera Arnold he addreaaed, poat paid, I o It. i rt H. Dntnont. m shore %M Ira'ta I KOK THE PtLdt*. I DU t Pil\M'S KLKt'XUARY. an internal remedy, * a I certa n r.ire for. the Pilei, either internal or eitemal, I dentin* or b'uid Sold at No 111 Fulton atreet, I Ditiaion at, I Jul bv the giroprietor, a regularly educated jibyaician, of N I reart'eiparienee, conAned to an olTice practice, where Pile* ad all chronic diaeaaea are aucceaafullv treated. Medical ot tee No. IM Bowery, foar door* abora Sprint itraet, an lm4fcla?w ... * -tin tK? ? M

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