Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 10, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 10, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Mew lark, Friday, July lO, 1H4A. THB TSS^LT SSS^LD. TWO 8Pt!lNDID7LLUSTRATION8. THE FOURTH OF JULY, and TMC pope or &oMB. This interesting sheet will, as usual, be ready on Saturday morning, at 8 o'clock. Price six cents, with or without wrapper*. It will contain the latest news from Europe and Mexico, and likewise the debate on the Tariff of 18-U and the vote on its modification; a correct copy of the bill as passed in the House ; a biography of tho deceased roj ?, Gregory XVI., w ith an accurate poitiait, from the painting in the Vatican, by Paul Delaroche, and a full account of his death. It w ill also be embellished with an engraving represent. Jng a rich scene opposite the Park, on the fourth of July, and a full compenlof commercial, monetary, and miscellaneous intelligence of the week. The Revolutionary PerMutf In Krauce?~lta Probable Progress anil Uffect, The news by the Britannia, important as it is, even in a cursory view, yet, in" its details anil minutiae, presents symptoms anil facts pregnant with interest to the political world. The eyes of potentates and diplomatists, though ever apparently occupied with "the present, yet, as soimt prophetic warning is given, turn anxious glances to the future; and to that part of the curtain which veils the destinies of I-'rance, speculation turns with seriousness, hut scantily concealed. Now, that the head of the Papal dominions, well stricken in years, has gone to tne graves of his fathers, the thought naturally arises, who is the next, amid tlie sovereigns of Europe, to descend from the throne to the tomb. If age is to be taken as the test, Louis Philippe, now the oldest reigning monaich of Europe, will be the next to fall ; and with Irs demise, will probably commence the grand struggle between republican and monarchical principle*, under whatever name the contest may be commenced. The present King of France, by his unceasing efforts for th? preservation of pence, coupled to his English predilection?of course securing the co-operation of the English Cabinet?has thus lar , held firm possession of his throne. The several attempts at assassination have but strengthened his position. lie has, during his fule, presented the singulur appearance of a king surrounded by republicans at home, popular abroad; himself a ' strong pacificator, guiding the movements of a people fond of military glory, and eager for war. But the tacit understanding, which seems to exist uniongst all orders of the French people, that all diboord must be avoided, till his death leaves cioar me nem ot action tor another revolution, , anil with it the terrors of civil war, has been the main prop to his stability. i That Louis Philippe has a popularity among a certain portion of the people, who, engaged in j mercantile traffic, have reaped the benefit of the peaceful relations existing by his influence, and the ministerial talent gathered around him, cannot be doubted; and from the fact that this class, through their moneyed influence, Isave always the power of supplying or withholding the sinews of war, we arrive, probably, at the cause which fir so long an interval has restrained the natural impulses <jf the majority of the French; though with this majority Louis Philippe nnd his political course are forever at real variance. With the j nobles of tlie ancient rtgitne, with the lower j orders, with the army and navy, and last, though j not least, with the Napoleonists of the coun- j try, there exists a feeling diametrically op- I posite to the policy of the present French ministry, and this feeling, though now suppressed, j must find vent when the question of succession is | broached. The next occupant of the French 1 throne will probably be a military man ; one who has been brought iin in tli* old rxt war with the true French hatred of prrfide Albion, and who will iiavtt the desire and heart oncc more to ' cross bayonets with the armies of England, and try ayjun lor the supremacy of the seas. The n?;ne of Napoleon is still loved by the French people, and his imagined wrongs cry not loud, but deep, in their bosoms, for revenge. The rash attempt of Louis Napoleon, so foolishly planned and so signally frustrated, was cited as a proof in England that the inlluence of the Napoleon family was forever crushed ; but l'rince Louis, of a branch comparatively unknown, and untried by the people, seized a most unpropitious moment for a madman's freak ; and his failure, in the very first steps of his course, is no evidence that another may not sue- I ceed. The Prince de Joinville.a name dear to the majority of the French people, apparently unites more qualities essentially requisite | for the fulfilment of their desires, than any man now prominent amongst the dignitaries J of the country. A prince of blood, he hns become a man of the people. From tiis youth he has been the servant of his country, and as j much from merit as from position by birth, he , has arisen to the station which he now holcls. lie j aecms at present the only one npon whom the friends of the Bourbons und the devotees of other schools can, with any probability, unite ; and his well-known hostility to the English,and his love for America, will not bo the least of hia qualifications for popularity. Were the Due d'Orleans himself I living, the natural descent might probably he | peacefully secured ; but a regency of years' dura- | tiou would of itself give strong temptation for out- ! break of public opinion, especially if the Due j do Nemours were to act as regent and guardian of j the Prince Royal, now only in his 8th year. Were i the rights of the oldest living son to Vie overlooked, j and the Prince de Joinville to be appointed Hegent, civil war would, perhaps, be avoided ; but the peace of Europe would be disturbed, and the soil of the continent once more be dyed deep with blood. Those now dominant in the councils or France would be swept away, and the old r?$imf of the Empire, with their supporters, would unfurl to the breeze the banners inscribed with I Wagram, Austerlitz, and Marengo. War once J desired, and pretexts innumerable are readily j found to excite it. These speculations for the future may be pre- t mature, but wuna vnront. The next Reamer ' may bring us the news of the death of him who already numbers more years than three score and ten, and there are few believe but his deccas? will be followed by a /evolution. It is at any rate a well-known fact that France and England have each silently, cautiously, but energetically been preparing for the anticipated contest, even when apparently hound strong in the bands of peace. Let the United States then be prepared for the crisis which may soon come, by her counsels and her actions, to exhibit herself as the model republic of the world. Let her, while the elements of discord will shake the monarchies of the East, make the most of her position to increase in wealth, extend her power and influence, so that when omoe more the earth is still, she may be found first and foremost in all that ia good and great. PtociRDiifns in Co.voaxsv?The members of the present Congress certainly have a way of disposing of time without disposing of much business. The graduation bill and the appropriation bill passed the Senate yesterday, and the warehousing bill was debated at some length, | without coming to the question. In the House of Representatives, the gradua- | tion bill was under discussion. There is no doubt 1 but that this bill will pass and become a law ol the land None of the great measures of the seeaian appear to be on the carpet, and thty j appear to be slumbering between the two houses. | From present appearances, there in very little ft probability of an adjournment before the first of l? September. This sess on of Congress will long b be remembered for it# length, unci we hope the ! odium of such a protracted fitting will fall upon ^ the party in the majority, which has the complete ' tl control y\' the busine-s under consideration. It n is now the eighth month of the session, and K nothing, in fact, has been done but what could 1 ?! easily have been accomplished in as many weeks {, or day*. While the members of both houses are 8 opposed to an early adjournment, it is impossible ? to i;et them together for the transaction of bust- . * tie--. It is difficult to get even a quorum In the lower house, and about a dozen of llie members i of the upper house are running over the country, n doing anything but attending to their legislative I l< duties- ti Warehouse Bill.? We have reason to believe : ^ | that if the shipowners nnrl Importing merchants j i move in reference to this important measure, and i that there i$ every probability of it being carried. ! c Seldom has there been n matter of sd much con- * , P sequence to our city brought before Congress as w this, and it wonkl be a source of lasting regret if ^ it did not succeed in consequence of the apathy 1 v, of those so deeply interested in the passage of the , w bill now before the Senate. Cl The opposition of the manufacturers to it is ? altogether "^Warranted, for aldiough the purport j of 'It is to allow importers to store their goods for j |j a time, it will not increase the demand for goods 0| for consumption hcr?. No, the principal object j tt to be gained by it is to encourage* foreigners to ^ cunw hero for their supplies?say for Mexico, , w when /eace is restored, and other quurters. New j Yorkers are deeply interested in the matter, not j ?" only our ship owners and importers* but our real JJ! estate holders also. | st To suppose that it will add to our consumption here is absurd, and therefore the alarm which has ci been created among our manufacturing interest is groundless. The idea of a poor woman wear- ? ing two new dresses a year in consequence of it, 1 ?| when she can hardly afford to get one, is ridicu- | th lous ; ami but few of our hard-working mechanics | P1 and laborers wilt he able to obtain two coats in- ! y; stead of one, even if the warehouse bill is passed. I in Let the manufacturers get rid of their absurd and j jl <V>nli?Vt a? *?'?!! <.? ...111r. ? ' ?? <ww?iwii| " vu W? nvttlSII} ICUIO ) UUI LUIIllUCItUj uv and commrrje chiefly will be benefited by such bill. m What gives London, apart from its rfflghty pop| ulation, so much power and wealth 1 Its im- fo rnense commerce, with its great facilities in the numerous warehouses, furnished by the government for the accommodation of those who cannot, 0i on tho instant, pay their duties, or who, lrom an excessive supply, causing a glut at the moment, t do not choose to force sales, and have recourse to Li the public warehouses until the market is relieved from tho over-supply. Give us the warehouse bill, and New Orleans, Philadelphia, Baltimore, ol Boston and Charleston, a? well as New York, will tj, be largely benefited. But our Chamber of Commerce, and the whole mercantile body, must stir in the matter, if it is to be carried. Let there be no delay. A largo com. tli miltee should be appointed by the merchants to proceed to Washington, at once, to urge the passage of this most valuable measure. Our Indian Relations.?We are glad to per- ir ceive tliat the relations between our government and the several Indian tribes, on our borders, are becoming nioro and more friendly. This will ? form a main element of our strength, in time of H war, and the administration deserves great crcdit for taking pains to conciliate the redman. '?< We learn that a new treaty has lately been (l concluded, by Major Harvey, with the Pot- l>< tawattamies, by which it is covenanted that {J the tribe relinquish their lands west of the in Missouri river in Iowa, covering an area of 5,000,000 acres, and that they remove to a new >i tract, on the Kansas river. The tribe have also consented to dispose of a million of acres, held by a baud of their nation on the Osage river, the government stipulating to pay them, therefore, the sum of 8'S!>0,000 ; such sum to cover all expenses fil I of removal, improvements, purchase of new ]? tract, Src., Stc. jj Nothing can tend in a greater decree to give j, vigor and confidence to the American arms than v< the establishment of lriendly relations with the Indians. There are now various tribes repre- ri seated, by delegations, at the seat of government; , and we hope no opportunity will be neglected of | proving to them that their best policy is friendship ^ | to the United Ftatcs. ! Tiie Mormons.?These victims of delusion have ti. ttl at length been routed lrom their city, and been jj scattered over the plains of Oregon, California and tu the frontiers of Texas, where they will settle and 8< practice their religious rites with freedom. ?t Since their celebrated Prophet Smith made his 81 dibnt as a Saint, his adherents and believers have been characterised by an energy and perseveranco worthy ol" u nobler cause. In spite of U obstacles that apjieared to many insurmountable, tliey succeeded in building a city and erecting a temple that has become an object of wonderment to travellers. The same spirit has animated them a, in all thvir undertakings. When the command went forth that was to banish them from their ; homes and kindred, they grumbled not, but pur- ai sued their march as a people that were willing to ! o( suffer every persecution for the cake of their reli- i ?t gion, and viewed it more in the light of; n act of ! w their (iod than an injury committed on them by Jt their fellow-men. They undoubtedly will be 01 guided by the same spirit in their new homes, and will sigain recommence the lnbor of founding ! jn a new city. ' It will be interesting to traco their progress in in the Western wilds and mark the course they shall ! ' take. We may have to chronicle the rearing of a Western empire, which will ere yet exercise an important influence in the affairs of this continent. I n; One hundred and fifty Mormons have just set- j j'j tied in Texas, near Austin. | to ????? th Glory.?We believe it was Byron who defined ' il glory " to be shot through the body, and his name ! gi spelt wrong in the newspapers announcing his ! death." j c? In our notice of arrivals we have given Cnpt. Hawlis for Capt. Hawkins. This inadvertence enables us to notice, with more emphasis, the 1" gallant defender of Fort Brown, after the lament- t|J ed death of Major Brown. Captain E. S. aa Hawkins is n native of this State, and is the f0 eldest son of the late Colonel Samuel Hawkins, l,c formerly of this city, who raised a volunteer of regiment, and had command at the Narrows, at m the close of the last w?r. Ho was subsequently ^ agent of the government under the Ghent Treaty, I | in settling ihe Canada boundary. The family of Colonel Hawkias is a brave one; afl Charles, his second son, was commodore of the *u Texan navy, and died at New Orleans. Captain ^ H., the defend r of Fort Brown, graduated at b? West Point, and has been in the service since ^ 1S20. His reply to the pompous demand of i Arista to surrender, ttjat " respectfully de-lined," ! was peculiarly characteristic. gn tic Constitutional Convention?July 8, 1840? Mr. nu White offered a resolution of inquuy as to the per 01 diem allow-anew and mileage of members of the legUta- fQl tare* of 18*1, "4?, '41. '*4 and Agreed to. The Con- 7? vention then rnumtd the consideration ol the article re ' latir* to the powers and duties of tb? Executive?the . question t>eing still on Mr. Russell's substitute, making , all nullified *l#ctnr? Ii?sHl? ia #h* ? , .W ??V VUIW VI ' 'I" CI IHM The debate wa? rontmnarf by Vetera Strong, Kirkl.ind. Perkina, Penniman, Srundare. Van Schoohoven. Htiitell and W. Taylor. In tha court* of the debate, Mr Rutaell waived hie motion to intart for the purj.oie of having a ' direct rota on ftriking out. and Mr. W. Taylor renewed hia motioa to ineert a provmon lequtring no qualification exorpt the general qualification of an elector, excluding : UMte of raaidance in the town or county. No qu*?tk>n 1+ I Adjourned. JHk?f | V Mails ?ofc thi Ajimy op Oocutatio*.?Th* I blowing paragraph, taker, from the New Or- j sans Timet ol'the 1st inst., must be of comidera- I le interest to t?. portion, at least, of our readers: Wt? ai? informed that Mr Henry J. Lovr, the Post(Hce agent at Point Isabel, meet* with greftt difficulty i the distribution of th > mails for the ?rmy, ou lug to ie neglect of the writers ststtt on the address the ames of the various rc-jriinents to which their corretDclents are attached In thin way letter* may not un*>)Uk.ntly escape their destination, us it i* '|Uitc imn??bio to divine whether they are It he dispatched to ?rt Brown, Mathmoiaa or Barita. Those who have lends in the army, would do well to t ear thi* in mind. 1 ome idea may tie formed of th'o great extc t of the cor. spoodence goin$ P*r-.vard. when wo *tate that the mail isde up tor luint Isabel last Saturday contained about i ,000 letters and A00 newspaper*. ' Theatrical mid Mualcal. Dowcar Thiatii, ? The performances last erein|? were for th* lienetit of Mr. Davenport. A very irre ?r.u ia?hionable house was in attendance. The atactions presented wore great. Mr*. Hunt appeared as onstance, in the comedy of the ' Love Chase," to Mr. iuvenport'i Wildrake. It i* needless to speak of these erformoncf??were both loudly applauded by the ,-'4. I'reviou* to this, the farce of " Mother and hild are Doing Well" was played. The celebrated crobat Family apt>ear#j in their wonderful gymnastic erformances, and the evening and the season closed j <ith Knowles' fino play of "William Tell." in which Mr. J peafiM appeared as the Hero of Switzerland. Mr. Daven- j ort leaves the Bowery Theatre for the purpose of tr* elling on a southern and western tour, in company ith our talented American actress, Mn Mo watt buch combination of native talent cannot fail to ensure micas*. Mr. Davenport ia an actor of much tilent, and ia mlnently qualified to tnitaln the characters which 0 will bo require.1 to do in supporting Mrs. Mowalt he nownry Theatre is now closed for the present; and, 1 the meantime, it is rather interesting to look hack upon te course and prosperity of this theatre since it waa l>ened. On the night of the 4th of August, 1845, ihe leatre having been rebuilt, was opened under the contil of the protent enterprising and gentlemanly mauflger, Ir. A. W Jackion Everybody who eutered the house as struck with the neatness and beauty of it. The de>rations went lUch as enly expense and pajns could ?ve ptocured; and the scenery and stags machinery id properties were in a very superior style. In tact the hole establishment seeincd to have been raised from 10 ashes by a uia^ic hand. Mr. Jackson, woll undernndingthe public taste, and knowing that the patron* ftho theatre wished a place of amusement where they >uld spend an evening pleasurably and profl'ahly, exersed his talent* in catering tor them, and well ha* he icceeded. Since the opening of the theatre we have had le pleasure of wllnesting every variety of performance -national, historical, tragical, comical and farcical?and .1 in a style and manner with which none could fail to i pleased. Mr. Jackion ha* (pared nothing to render ie Bowery Theatro well worthy the attention of the iblic?in this alio he has succeeded?night after night jowds of delighted spectators have filled the house, lie theatre will open again on Monday, the 30th of Juljr, stout: and, in the meantime, the house will be repaired, caned and painted, and the artists bo employed in pro- ' icing a grand drama, the manuscript of which ho* just * 'en received from London, in a style of Fplendor a:.d ? ngnificence. \V'? have no doubt that tho noxt season 1 ill be as pleasant to the audience* and profitable to the 1 anager, as this has been. a ) cnicnmj s rcpoi i, anu wnicn lie over, were enured i Mr. Orodericli. 1 Mr. Beach oM'cre? a resolution in relation to certain 1 iprovements in the piesent fvstem in connection with 0 ferries. Ordered to be plinted and laid on the table 1 The Convention adjourned over to 5 o'clock tin* alter- I >on. i 1 Brooklyn City Intelligence. J JfLY 9 ? PdLICK OrriCK.?MaTRIMONT ttTltOlDIDi' ; r.?Brooklyn city la sometimes made the theatre of maf nn amu?ing ?cene of the " ruinancc and realities'' of "e ; hut the last ca#e on record, while it ii calculated to | illle the ingenuity of tome of its moit astute lawyer* ai giavc <|ntt?trt>na of law and equity,partake* no much of e ''grave and gay," that it would be iinjuit to withhold from the world. Nancy Mieeter, a rather interesting and well-dressed i 11, charged a young man named James Dixon with lie- i g the lamer ot he illegitimate child, which he thieut- 1 lud to de*crt and leave a* an incumbrance upon the i mnty. The proof in tuch caret, under the existing . ate of the law. could not he rcluted by Oixun. who be- i g friendless, in a measure. could not procure the re?jni- i e bail, and of course honld go to priion. The conre- i i lenco was, that Dixon had to evert hi* ingenuity to I ;tricate himselt,being placed in a "delicate li* ' between | I e two ho. ns of a dilemma. Nancy wished to bo made ( 1 honest w oman of, and told her gay Lothario that ii he | bmitted to be her husband, and take her tot " better or , r worse," she wou'd not swear against him. Uixon I murred, and Nancy (aid she would keep a last hold of m in tbe " soil embrace," not ol hersell, but the gaoler Brooklyn prison, and tliat he should pay lor the nur- j ! ig of Uie little pledge of thei.- tenderness and love.? nh flashingeyo an 1 lowering brow Nancy locked unterable things, which caused Dixon to fee nothing but | t >reaker* ahead;'' so to make a vntue of necessity, he ( nsented to their marriage, but swore he would never 'etch his sides hy her, or have an> tlunir to do with her. , :er requiring her to sign a legulur contract t j have do rthar claim upon him alter their marriige. Alter a > uae Nancy cori?ei>ted, and a regular writing was drawn I , embodying thia provision. w hen the forties cuma foie Juitice Tierce, who j>ut the unit! imeriogatoriea, d Nancy and Dixon were launched into the bro?d ocean matrimony. Leaving the office they took not even parting kiss, and went in opposite directions ? incv Dixon haa now her husband, and a liuaband ia mid to support iii. wile and child. Thar* are many ive questions of law and equity involved in the parulaia of thia curious rate - the validity of the anti- I ptial contract?the validity of the marriage?tha frame 1 mind of the accuaad when the tame w?? contracted, i other minor questions for tho Law Courts. It is to hoped that Mia. Dixon and her huaoand will forget cir past ditticultien, and join and live together in holy > edlock ni man and wile. Their marriage, though conicted under ?uch circumstances, may turn out the ekieat event of their lives. t'niud States District Court. n* Stalei vi. On. Cat**/ Goodt marked c?. 3 ?This cause is adjourned to this morning- I Court Calendar?This limy. Convoy Plus.?lit tnii-Vm IM 1(17 180. 171. 2AJ. ! i S, 1*3, l?l, 17?. 175, itT, 17?, 181, 193, 14?, *? 9nd ? r?- U, 1M, 46, 70, 1#4, M, 100, W. 1 ir the benefit of Mr. Freer. They consisted of the French Spy,1' in which Miss Chapman acted with great feet?the " Italian Wife," in which Mis* Crauford apeared as Bianca, and Mr. Freer as Fazio; and the farce f " Why Don't She Marry," in which Mr Winan* ap* tared. Miss Crauford's Bianca wai a line piece of acti({. For a first appearance in the part, it was excellent o-night the performances will consist of the " Corn iwi of England," and the " Mountain Drover." Castlf. Gaildf.s.?This charming place offer* more inicements to oar citizens to risit it than probably any her in the city. The promenades during these warn roiling* are delightful rcsort?, and the splendid collocan of cosmeraSia* well worth inspection. The orchescl performance* arc of the highest order, and cannot il to please the most fastidious. Mrs. Drake'* benefit to-night at Vauxhall. A company of Arab actor*, who pretend to hail from ie great desert oi Sahara, arrived at Now Orleans on ie 16th ult. from Tampico. Tom Placid"*} is engaged at the Louisville theatre. Civic Convention. The Convontion met at five o'clock P.M. lait evenir.? Dr. Williams (the President) in the Chair. The Inutes of the last meeting were redd and approved. Rtportt?Mr. Davif.s, from the Select Committee, to hom was referred the case of the election return*, Ike., the Uth warfl, reported in favor of Messrs. A. Hatfield id James Williams being entitled to their leats. [Mr. atfield, previous to thi* decision, was the only delegate vorn in ] Alderman Pcbdy offered a substitute, directing that a sw election take place fur two delegate* in this ward, t is entitled to three.) Mr. Chafo considered the Convention had not the iwor to direct a now election for this ward, and after viewing the particulars of the election in relation to e returns, opposed the amendment offered by Aiderail Purdy. , Alderman Purdy ielt nt a loss to know where they ' >ul<l find the law applicable to the case before them, i connected with this Convontion; and the better way ; obviate all difficulties, would be to direct* newelecon. Mr. Cook here cited the new election law, which pre:ribns the mode of election, and which ha contended lould jfovorn them in their present decision. Mr. Fmkfich, after adverting to tho cause of the dif:ulty in relation to the election returns, arising from a istake on the part of the electors, in canfimiog the hoi- : its for School Commissioners and Convention Delegates i the 4th District of the 11th Ward, the election for j )thbein<r held at one and the same time, expressed his ^termination, upon the fact* and merit* 01 tue ease, to , ute in favor of the report of the Committee. I Alderman Hasbkoi-cb was in lavor of the report. ( Alderman Ft/nov asked to be shown the law authoring them to go behind the returns of the Inspector*. Mr. Mac-lav was of opinion that the delegate* were ' jtitlod to their ?eats. .Mr Kar.nch here offered an amendment, proposing ] iat Mr. John Kelly, one of the ranJidatei elected on the ' it of June lait, for the llth ward, be entitled to hi* seat ] After tome further di>cussiuu, ' Mr. McGat remarked, that if there wai another elec- 1 in held, it would be extra-j'.idicial; and the ottl tors, if ! ley swore in relation to the laid election, would be ' able to prosecution for perjury. Therefore, the substi ( 1 ite offered by Alderman Purdy it would be erroneous to :cept. The queition on the adoption of Alderman rurdy's subitute, proposing a new election, wa* taken, The aye* )>l noes wure called for, and resulted?aye* S, not* a-J. [Mr. Hatfield wa* excused from voting.| Mr. Born offered a substitute, proposing that in conscience of the gros* irregularitie* in the return* of the th ward, by the inspector* of the election held on the t I tine lait, the tame be disallowed. Mr. Kacnctt proposed to lay en the tnblo?ayea 20, ivs 9. j Tne question on Mr. French's amendment was then ken and carried?ayes 10. aa>* 8 The question on the adoption of the report was taken, id resulted?ajos S3, nays G. 80 .Messrs. Williams and Kelly were admitted a? deletes, Mr. Iiatfleld being already sworn in. Mr. Kelly, on motion of Mr. Ubaham, wa* introduced id *worn. The committee who had been selected for the purpoje , ' designating the nature, duties, and character of tho anding committee*, reported the same. The report as ordered to he laid on the table and printed. Mr. Brohirick otto rod resolution proposing that the idge* of the Supeiior Court, District Attorney, Clerk , tho Court of Session*, and other civil officer*,'be elect- 1 I by the people. Ordered to be printed. | 1 The resolution* which were attributed to Mr. Crapo, ] ' ; lJI'-U City InUlllvrncf i Th* Cmkhtuw*.?Thlt null? beintlful ablp tu I launched i?inctual!y at the appointed hour reiterday . -nornlnf, from the \ aril of the well known builder*? 1 '' \t>?*ar*. We?'ervelt * McKay. JTho C ia flnely modelled, an osceedinglv well constructed v<>*ael Her burthen i* 700 tonBi Tt)*< cabin l?,ii).on de^k, and extendi at far for . tvard as the tnautmatt, and will be arranged with all the luxmriei and eoareniencei peculiar to thu iff*, and taite <li jf our gentlempy packet captnlm She la designed ex- ' a preealy for tkrNew OrlMni trid'a. trader c-rrrwand of . , at)t K. HamnlVnd. latte oT Ihc H.lau, who it part owner, lnd under *liosi superintendence ?he wai conitrut-.ied. i* W* beiieve the in the only (hip 6f that name belonging :o the United State*, and it'i?, therefore, quite uncommon. . rhe compliment, if intended by ('apt. H for the young ladiei generally ol (he city liearing that cognomen, wat ? undoubtedly well apprcei?ted. at a large number ofladies hi were prate nt at the launch, who bore the Ciirntian name >f tertian, ^PTClLiroati*.?The various companies fortheCali- ,c 'ornia expedition are la-t Ailing up. They are composed c| jf the aaoet respectable mechanics, who go out fur the J purpose of settling the country. Captain Turner is still in want of a few men for his comjiinr, and is recruiting ^ hem at No. 17 Centre street. w Hot.?Tlie thormometer yesterday, at 11 M.. sfoo.l at tl sS, and at 3 P. M-, at 88 degrees The streets emit si tbont these timet a very unpleasant effluvia. a Bans Uoubkrv? A iifatv Haul.?A man wont into '' he bank of the State of New York, in Wall street, on I? Wednesday afternoon, and ptesented a check for $1000. u rhe toller took the check, and went to the book for th* '' purpose of comparing signature*, and while he was " jone, the man who had presented the check seized a pile *' if fifty dollar bills lying on the counter, and betore the v teller nad returned. made off with them, to the amount w if $2,600. There lint t een no clue discovered to the M old robber. It is ctimo*t needless to say that the check , f ivaa a forgery, so that the robber i? guilty of a double j " :rime. n ( (. Klei n Afiair?Starvation?A man was vesterJay " round in an attic chumber of Sullivan's porter House, in u hatham street, in the last stnges of starvation. It ap- | ? >cars that a man employed in the establishment wont un ' there for some purpose, and found the j>oor fellow. His v >eard was long, his eyes sunken. his lace pale, and all " the marks of approaching den'U from starvation ujiou " dim. Uo'v ho got thtere, nobody knows. He seemed to :>e partially insane, and said that he had been there since * :he flr?t ?l January. He had probaliy got into the bar- j1 0'ira, at)i! found bis way up ilalrt. where he had evi ! ' lentlv been without food for many days. Mr. Sullivan j ilatea the lacts to Moses O. Leonard, tho Alms Houi>- . '* 'onimis?i#aer. who had the man taken to Bullcvue Hot ' " ;>ital. Bis name is Mike Ward, and his business had lor- I 11 merlr been that of a bill potter in this city. A r*MOT 10 Tin SiitLTKHNi.?The citizens of New j " Orleana are now raiting a subscription in sums of tun *' :cnti asd upwards, for the purpose of purchasing a suit- " ble present n* a token of their esteem for the services >f Corporal O'Sullivan. Major Maloney, Ser- 0 'cant McCahe, and Corporal Farrell, who distinguished w nemtelves at the battle of lletaca de la Palma, and j? whose names are so honorably mentione 1 in the official l'

lespatehes. A movement of the same kind is about taiinjf place in thi? city. This i* highly creditable, and j* heae brave fellowt ought to be suitably remembered by ^ he government. P W*i kiho in Nrw Yohr.?Tho difficulty of getting [J Jong New Vork streets, especially jn the morning and u ifternoon, could be vety much lessened if people would I inlv bear ill mind the diree'lons which havellieen nosted I ... iponeverv bridga from timo immemorial, "Keep'to the \\ ight aa die law direct*.'' Id Broadway ami nassau fr trMU particularly, whero sueh dome masses walk, this 0| would be of great advantage. Now the up-goers run a, igalnst the down-goer*, or in turning out for them run g kgainst somebody else who is going down. Tha same ;} Kith the down-goeia. Now, if pertoni going up would >nlv keep to their right hand, and persona going down t :o the same, there would be no difficulty. Then there tf would be two separate and distinct currents, -^ot interfer- ? ng with each other It would be bettor still to follow l n >ut this principle on the sides of the streets, but people a in Broadway have a decided preference for the " four h ihilling side." 0 I'osts.?One of onr cotemporaries if kicking igainst the proposed improvement of removing the Naslau atreet awning posts, on the ground that the awnings kra ttrtainly a protection from the sun. Of this fact we s lo not entet tain the slightest doubt, but that there is a leeesaary connection between protecting awnings and luge wonts' which take up half or the sidewalk, we deny sntirely. The French and Italian method* of confining P hem with rods is much neater, and rendera the facilities ir 'or raising or taking in the awnings much better. Nas- w lau street must eitner be widened or bo rid of these unlightly posts. 0 iHtTHtu Sstiitt.?The Chatham square outside auc- v ions are one of the most villanous nuisances in the whole ! u :ity. What light these twople who have storos thero 1 lave to take up the whole side-walk with their waies, p we cannot imagine We noticed a lady, in passing along A Lhere, yesterday, get a tea-pot attached to her dress, h Waring it at the same time. Tersons very often have n inch accidents happen ; and every body is obliged to b turn out of their way, as the ride-walk is completely o blocked up with sofas, side-boards, chairs, and furniture si >f every description. We would respectfully invite the h mention of the police and alderman of the ward, who n will confer a great favor upon its inhututeuts by having tl :hi? nuisance abated. a: Thi Carmix and thic Lkmoss.?We witnessed qui'a V in amusing case of complaint, in regard to n carman, i resterday at the police office. As is not usual in such \ ;nses, the complaint was made by the carman himself, ! ** vho was engaged by ageuiusto carry some lemons for I ? lim over a mile, and then relused to pay him his legal | :hargo. The carman, not to be put oif in this manner, | etained the lemons, and brought them to the police- | ? ifllce, where they were lett, and, in default of the own- : 11 tr's calling for and redeeming them, will probablv be . ? souverted into temperance punch lor the benefit of the I ' stars." Acciokht.?A young mrn named William Monahan, jj unped out of the 3d story window of the Finance Hotel, " onier ol West street and Battery Hace, on Wednesday j* light, by which accident lie broke his right leg and arm, J ind fractured his scull. He was taken to the City llotpi- J al by officer Cornell. , ... ,, . , . I li r-Rit?nouui i o cioc k yesterday morning me nouse 01 ; ., James Wallace, No. 139 13th stieet, was discovered to i Jj Se ou fire, and extinguished by policeman Curtis. ? Fire.?The lire yesterday morning, about 11 o'clock, fj ivin the two-story dwelling house, No. ufi Dey itrect. c It was confined, principally, to the upper story, and was sxtinguished withaut much damage. , Coronkr's Orricr.?Accidental OealA?The Coroner w tield an inquest yesterday, at No. 103 Klercnth street, on m the body of John Reed, a boy of nine years of age, who , :amo to hia death by injuries received' by the wheel of a r iruck accidentully passing over his body. It appears ; w :his boy was in company with two other?, running be- r tween the wheels of this truck as it pasted along the * tl ilreet, one bov ran th ough and the deceased was the | w tecond, and fell iu endeavoring to go through, and the h large wheel |ia?*ed over his chest, which caused death L immediately. Verdict accordingly A Sii|M.a>l?r Court. k Before Judge Oakley. " Jvlt 9.?hfntrt y. Bench vi. IVm Jontt. Sheriff.? * I'hu wa? an action of trover, brought by plaintiff against Icfendnnt. lor the allege 1 illegal seizure of certain pro- -!' vrty under an attachment. It appeared that, In August, ;3 id, a man named U. M. Trumble, carpenter, who earled on bis business in Theatre Alley, executed a bill ot lale to the plaintiff of a lot of lumber, aomo hardware. * loor clamps, ahorse, wagon, and harness, and some ae- " :?'int hooks, to secure a debt due by Trumble to pllin- F titf. Upon trie execution of the bill of sale, or shortly " ifter, Trumble put plaintiff into possession of the eutire ?f the propeity. Some time alter, un nttachment was 1 ' issued by a man named Ormsby against Trumble, as an \ absconding debtor, and had the goods seized under it. * #nd soU. The defence set up w as, that the bill af kale ? was execu'ed by Trumble to Mr. Beach as a cover to de- j 11 fraud his. Trumble'*, creditors ; that the property re- 0 inuined iu h is {tosFCision, and thut he exerciked act's ol 1 jwnciship overit after the execution of tlio b.U of sale | * Verdict for defendant.. * For plaintiff, .Mr C. Nagle. For deft, Mr. N. B. Blunt *j Before Chief Justice Jones I " J. H'. I'anpelt and ?. If. Uutchingt r?. Hiram Giylord * Mid Eliot I) Brvwer?This wai an actionof replevin to " ecover back a lot of lumber, taken under a landlord's ivarrnnt. The plaintiffs are cabinet makers, residing in * Broadway. The defendant, (Jaylord, in February la?t, c sailed a landlord'* warrant for a quarter's rent, alleged ? :>y him to be due, and leried on the property in ques- w ;ion, which waa then on the premises, at tne corner of ^ West and Desbrosscs streets, although the plaintiffs al- 11 ego that there was no lent due at the time. For the de ence, it was sought tu be shewn that the rent wan due '' Verdict for plaintiff* against defendant Gaylord, assess .i.. ....... *?!.< __i r i-r _j._. d ii igainst plaintiff. i * For plaintiff*, Mr. Vanpelt For defendants, Mr. Marsh | * Firthcood vi. DonUy.? Kjertmrnt Catr.?Verdict for P plaintiff, subjegt to the opinion of the Court, on lease to v je in.l ie. P ? n Contt of Common Pleas. o Before Judge Ingraham. ii July 9?D<?r d Raark rt Hotn t Hftmon.?This was j tl ?n action of liespn??, brought by plaintiff to recover da- j f< Tinges, by reason of the defendant's dog having bitten 1 o lie pliintiff's son. It appeaiod from the cvi Irnce, that j (. <om<; evening, about Christmas laat, the plaintiff sent hi* * ion on an errand to his aunt, who rciided in Troy street, in the name house wilh defendant. I'pon the boy arriving . it Ihc house in Troy street, 'he dog came out o? an allej 1 it the end of the houso. caught him by the leg and bit 8 iim veijr severely, no that he was confine.I to his room . for a fortnight. For the defence, it was shewn that the log was not owned by the defendant. To this it w as refilled, that the dog was in his possession at the time ; J! :h?t he had previously acknowledged an ownerahip in : lim, and hence he was now estopped from denying it J? Verdict for plaintiff, For plaintiff, Mr. Tomlinson. For defendant, Mr. F. Jj Livingston., !j Before Judge Daly. * Francit Lmns r?. If'as. Burr.?Tins .cause ia adjourned a o this morning. , CnMMr*ICATIOW WITH THK KuitlS ?T Til* ISTH- n it's or Panama.?The Kngliah Government has giant- ii id $100,000 per annum to the royal company of tranatlantic steam navigation, lor the establishment of a post n oute to the Pacific acrosa the lathmua. Kach month a u ttamer will depait lrom Panama for Valparaiso and ? ?lma, touching at Guayaquil, Payta, Lambayique. Huan :haco, Cosmo, < allao, I'Uco, Islaj.Arica. Iquique. Co- p ilja.Copiapo. Hua?co, and Coqulml>o, arriving at Valpa |< -aiso the 14th or -2Mb of every month. The oompany at . tl ?ondon have published tho lollowini; notice 'A steam I 0 ticket will leave Southampton the 17th of every moath. ind, by the way of Jamaica, proceeda to Chagres, where fa etters and passengers will arrive the 30ih or 21st ' Q if the following month. The price of parage is, for a for- |c ivard state-room. M60 : for an ntter ktate-room ?.100 . this I ~i trice include* everything excepting wine* and liquor*. ! H< it Chagre*, ttierenel will atop lor the diaehaige of pa?- : Si ien?er? and letter* daatined to port* on the I'aciflc. On I ?t eturn, with paatenger* and the mail, tha (learner* tonch ?< it Jamrtfca. Havana and the lleimudai. At Ma tana, the tv xtiaenger* from Clmgroa. who hare pari *.Ho, tind a m teamer departing every month for New Orleans, nad pack- tt it* to New Voik. Mr ferry, the f.ngliah con*ul at (i 'anama. i* the agent n the company. The rate of freight e< or pracioua metal*, monia* or ingot*, comprising all ** V >en<ea acros* the Itthmu*, and to their delivery at the e< tank of England, is l per cant. For preclou* *tone* of m ill apeciea, unwrought and paving no duty, the freight It * li per cent, ad valorem, payable na before, on jowelrr, ol ubject to duty and delivered at Southamptoa, the freight ? a ifc per cent. U ) mgMAgmitm'' ' ?????My The WataHni fitMi. Saaatooa triMAi, July 6,IMC. xcrtatt of I'isitort?Hon- Mr. Slidtll? TK* Lake and ! Sulphur Springt?Strieut Occident. No?ily two hunJred persons have come in ?lnce yesirdey morning, and the average arrivals for the put three ?ys hare xccu'ed on* h.ndred and fifty. And there are large DUDiucr of wealthy anJ dUUiguukad personi who >' seat on directions fur suits of rwn( to be bad 1 i readiness when they come. Yeiterday, the Hon. John 81idell, of New Orleant, our ! to minister to Mexico,with his lady and two Children,and , irvauts, took rooms at the United S'ates Hotel, where 1 a was greeted by the distinguished mon of the country ?w there. He appears to bo in line health and spirits? an affable, courteous, intelligent man. His lady is inUigcnt, amiable, and endowed by nature with the liartns of beauty. 1 have enjoyed the luxary of a ride to the lake,, across , andaiisit to tha White bulphur Springs, l-'or the enrflt of those who may visit the Springs this season. 1 'ish to uriteafew words about thein. In the first place, le carriage ride of lour milos to the luke. is very plea?nt, being over a good road anJ through a picturesque nd agreeahle portion of the country. Arrived at the ake, we find a very pleasant house with delightful I In " hiiu tu wuivu iu njipmi Buy ume wo may fish or lie required to wait?or an alley for exercise in owling. The neat and pleasant steamboat R U. Colo* laii then convey* thoso who visit the apringi. about even mile* in thirty minutes, to the enchanting and sweety romantic tilace of the Springs, wbeie a pood saloon, , ith all kind* of refreshment*, i* found?and parlor* in rhich to rest or lounge. And here, too isthenewand paciout hotel, erected in nature's grove, for the ronvelence of visitors and boarders who use the wutei* for purposes, by Me*?rs. Marvin aud other*, and > Mich is a most lovely resort, even were there no voluble springs ut healing, invigorating water, that should ivc it celebrity in every part of the Union- Vet I oubt u hctlier there it to be found, any where, a spring t hose waters contain more of the puio unmixed while ulphur, in this country, lu cases where that kind of r?ter i* requisite to restore or preserve health, these print* must ?oon be generally employed ; and they rill, lor their intrimic vmIuq, aa well a* tho exceeling aligKlfulnc's of MM ri le, either by l?ke or road, ithn ike being ileci ledly preferable) becoming r.E *?"'ntial !utuie ui Hie great attractiveness of this widely known i ?d universally populai summer resort. Saratoga. Still- j rater, apd Malta, lift their green and beautiful hills, and ; [retch out their valle}s. studded with treesof thefoiest. r garden around the lake ; and the grow ing harvest ' ehls whirh intervene, as in iv be 'em, at intervals add , ill moro to the onchantment of this short trip Besi !e ; 11 this, those who dcsir? to enjoy it, may fish in the ike, with every asmauce and prospect of tucces* and njovment imaginable at al'nost any time. Mv advice | ould be, to all who visit the springs at Saratoga, to go I , th. \Vki>. s:.,t..i,?r ,.i.? . ;r it. ,i? I . m,. u..? , ,, .ucj UV -? ley will not need l>e requested to do 10 the second time I .nd as a fellow from the West, who went in compauy I ith us, nnd who loit hii purse and penknife in the >ako, taid, " What i> spent in this trip, either in fare or y dropping overboard, (if not too much in the last way) i i amply repaid in the romance, novelty, and beauty of is scenery, the excellence and benefit of the water, and 1 lie sweetness of the journey." A member of Rockwell and Stone's circui, who "as uietly walking along the street, was run over by a nokman of one of the hotel*, and hi* lower jaw *o , no lured as to render it necessary to remove tome piece* f hone before dressing it. His wound* were drosted, ad tho surgical operations necessary performed with ' teat despatch and with ease and skill. The sufferer is < oing w ell. Asile from this accident, the day passed off hero with greeableness to all. A hop was enjo>ed by several of | 10 guest.) at the S. Hotel, in tho pailor saloon, and ; re works were displayed in tho grove at the circular i iilway. And when the large number of visitors who re on their way from different parts of the country shall j avc arrived, we shall hxve as brilliant a season as has ; ccurred for several years. Koino.iiKoi. NcwroaT, July 3d, 1846. holt from the Sea-thore.?A Faihionablt Watering- I place. Newport, from which we date, is a quaint, queer, old j lace; two hundred year* old, and over. 4!t stands, as j lany know, upon the finest bay in America?a bay here, at one time, fifty tall ships of war were outlined n its snooth surface, while the many tiers ?f merchant essels that formed a very forest of masts along the rharve*, denoted tho commercial prosperity of the place, 'his was seventy years ago. Alas ! what a different asect does the bay of Newport present at tho present day. , few small coasting schooners, here and there a whaler, alf-a dozen colliers, and, at long intervals, a steamboat lay bo seen to stop, land a few passengers, with their undies, and then proceed on her thorougnfare to Boston r New York. Will it be believed that this almost >le- j erted harbor at one time not only rivalled, but actually i ad the advantage of New York in commereial greatess? Such is the ra-o. Ask ail inhabitant of Newport 10 cause of its commit aial leeay. He will most likely ' nawer you, that it owes its misfortunes to the rough I reatment which it received from the British soldiery | tiring their three years occupation of it in the reolutionary war. This answer is not iatelligent Had 10 British razed and demolished Newport, this would ave, but slightly, affected its ultimate destiny. It could nly have checked its growth for a fow years, had there een a source of sustenance; but there was not. and is ot. There was no great country behind it to produce lio staple of commerce. No city can be great, coinmcrially, no matter what mny be its water advantages, un;ss barked by a fine ami fertile country. Newport, uner the most favorable circumstaucer, never could have cen a great city. It cannot be said to hare decayed, owever. 1*. is as large now. as it oror wai, and there re no symptoms of ruin or decay to be seen. Though lie streets are carpeted with grass, yet the palings and ouses that border them look Iresli nnd white; the doorau lie* have been newly polished, and the windew-panes >ok bright and clear. Her commercial greatness is one?her warehouses are closed for ever; yet, within few years, she has discovered a new source of suste mill ?? ...?? _..|.? I,.- a ourishing anJ fashionable city. A new life? sweet, harming, summer lite ? in springing up in the midst of ,er t'.ecuy, which reminds you ol the young sapling booting forth from tho stem of the fallen tree; aspiring, iith youthful hope, and vigor, and beauty, to equal, at oine day, tho greatness of t!ie parent ttunk. There is, perhaps, no ?}>ot upon the routiuent of Ameira, that affords greater advantages for a fashionable rate ring plaoe than Newport. Here, the invalid, the otary of pleasure, the tourist, the traveller, and even le antiquarian, can all have their respective tastes and 'islies gratified. The gourmand, ton. may be satisfied? e will find morsels in the Newport fish-market, that a ucnlius might have coveted. Tho bathing W ex cell wit i soil sandy beach.gently shelves toward Uie ocean,about alf a mile in length. Against this the <*v>ol cleat wave alls its liquid crystal. It is just such a wave s? Diana nd her maidens would have delighted to lave th-iratheial limbs in. Fairer than she, are at this moment ei;>> ing in it the cool health-bringing exercise of the ath. It is only a few years since Newport h?gnn to be reogniz?d as a watering place ; in a few ; ears mure, it nil be kuown as the most fashionable summer resoiton be continent. It possesses natural u.l\ lotMH to a much rester degree than Saratoga ; besides, it is ledolent of iatorica! recollection. " Where'er we trend, is haunted, holy ground." rea! improvements have been lately made, to gratify lie w isheii of stranger*. Wheie cottages stood, palaces re evety day springing up : handsome villus, surioundd by gay parterres and palings, are stmlilod over the ills, an i whole landscape presents the appearance ( a brilliuut panorama During the pa?t year, a magnificent hotel has been reeled, the " Ocean," and an ocean it is. beside it, the islor House would look like a shanty Over live hunred personscau obtain apartments in this hotel, and, ioead, a thousand, upon the Cope May aystem, could be ccommodated within its nmplc walls. Besides, fivo undred may ait together at its c.ining table. It contains splendid saloon, furnished with elegance and taste, also variety of parlors, smoking-rooms, reading-rjouis, See., onidors, piazzas and galleries of immense wi<ith. afford ou a promenade ol several hundred yards in length, rithout going out of the house. From the cupola, the ighest pjint in Newport, you can look upon a circular mdscaj*. siity miles in diameter. every lemeni of the picturesque and beautiful The "Ocean, i indeed, a rare one amung hotels. There are two other rst class hotels, the Atlantic and the Bellevue.besidesan nfinite number of private boaiding-hou*es. An \ et, mcontinence of the cool weather, but few strangers have rrived at Newport. Those who liave made their apearance are person* of the firat society. The Newport niters aie geneially of this class They sei-k in this luce a quiet summer home, pi starring it to the more oiiy watering daces. Every day now addi to the list f arrivals, and about the tenth the present month, it i expected lhat there will not be' an empty apartment in lie town. '1 hey are making active preparations here >r celebrating the great national anniversary A mm f money has been appropriated for this purpose, bv the :ity Council, and private patriotism will not be backrard on the occasion. ECOLIKK. The Oreoo* Treaty.?We are dispo-ed to oulu the nocttrncy of this description (The Oreon treaty.) particularly as relattes to the 3d article :? "Art. II Krom the point where the 49th parallel i. L ?hall be found to intersect the great northern ranch of the Columbia river, the nav gaiion of the kid branch to be free and open to the Hudson Buy ompuny, and all British subjects, to where the said ranch meets the main stream of the Columbia?thence own the main stroam to the ocean with free access into nd through the said river or rivers; it being understood iat all the several portages along tlm line thai .iescrit* d, in like manner to be free and open. In navigating aid river or rivers, British subjects, with their goods ind produce, shall be treated on the same footing a* citizens of the United States- Tho United States to make agulationa respecting the navigation of said rivers aot ^consistent with the treaty.'* The natural inference from thla statement ia that the avigation of the Colnmbia river is to be open to all iri'.ish subjects, as ?i II as the Hudson Boy Company, ,'ithout any limitation as te time, fee. Now. although we have not had, nor sought the oportunity of "oemg the treaty, > et wo anspeet tho folding transcript, which ne gavo aomo time rinco, of ji? provision, wiJ be found more conformable to the riginal: ' It is well known that Great Britain has claimed steadi-tly and from the first, a< hor boundary line, tho ehan- j el ol the Columbia river from Its mou h up to the peral 1 of 43 degrees and that she has in ore man onee prolaimed the Impossibility ol roceding Irom this hast* of spoliation The coontry between the t olumbia river id that parallel which the present tioaty is said to ipulate. has not yet heenearel'ully survej ed er mea-ur1 But no doubt, we believe, is entert.iiued that at leaat vo large States nin) boloimed out of it However this iay bo, tlie treat), as iiimor tie crila it. t?ive? us abojt jmikm ol icaroast on the I hi iI'ij. (more than re?t Britain hat ever offered to concede to ill.) with the rentnal exclusive navigation of the chief river on the r??t?rn Mop* of our con'iuent. The treaty ailowi the >mmon nnvigatioa of this river, not lo British mihject* j nnrally, hat to the Hu l?on'? Bay < 'omp*ny; an.I thii, | i? rumored, for a limited period," (until the expiration r the crown grant to tha company of the nmclnuve trada ith the Indian*, ha., pHMd In 18M. and running for a ma of tw*oty-?M jaaxaj ? UnU*., Jytiy 7. Travelling Dressing Curt ?The inbitH* ton raapaftfelly oil tit* attention df it>? uoblic to their *? aortment or the tbo?c, each pattern containing srtictes r 'he most convenient site. uf real utility, ai d warrnutetl id perform the duties for which they were severally designed. O. SAUNDERSk SON. 177 Broadway, opposite Howard liotal. Metallic Tablet Hator Strop.?Tlic oldest and moat approved article now in uie. hiving oeen before tlie public for the laat thirty > ear*, can be had at the subscribers, wholaaale and retail O. SAUNDERS k SON. 177 Broadway, few doors alto** Courtlaudt street. Telegraphic Numerals. ? A correspondent of the New York Express, writing from Norwich, Comp'ain* of the.inaccuracv of the Telegraph in nomereU, kc , and thinks tint, unless there can fie more cerfaiuty in ics details, this sgeut will be shunned by business men He tup, V ies a ease where intelligence has been recelted in New orb of the rise of rotten [he fraction of a rent, and a merchant writes l>y telegraph to New Orleans for his agent to purchase for him a thousand bales, at 1\, end draw on hits at Now, if the Telegraph man in New York, in sending the order, should fail to give the precise length "I lines and number of dots to represent ")Ji correctly, or give the re^ni?ite soace between each dot and line as well as (he distinct tun res, there would be on* continuous line of dots and lines, to represent any thing from 77s up to'a> es 60, nora 19,' '"stead of the correct number " A blundering despatch, like this, might, aa he starts, rain a merchant be>on<l reprieve,while no oue would be responsible for the error. _? ilhln sat war. Place* "ftme. Stall *f R???r. Cincinnati uly 1 8 feet 6 inches. Wh?.iling, Judo 3 ll> feet. Pittabiir* July I 11 foet, rising.' , Lo 'iipill#, llltH1 30 5 ft L 1 - . MO.VKV MARKET' Thnradajr, July *J?0 P. At. The stock maiket opened heavjr tbia morning, end price* foil oil a fraction. Long Inland declined M per cent i Harlem, ; Norwich and Worcester, j-i ; Mftrrli Canal, >.t, Cantoo, H; Pennsylvania 5's, ,'j; Ohio 6'?i .*?, ua.l K?ir.uctr O'a, >4 ; Reading closed at yeatorday'a 'I ho transactions were only to a limited extent, and the market is about a? dull BE'l iiiMti?.^ as we can expect any time thin season. Many meinhera of tho boards of broken are clo<ing up their affairs for the purpose of going into the country, and this alone haa a depressing eft'uet upon prices generally. It ia very encouraging to holder*, that under ail the circuc.Uan.~ea prices are so well maintained, as it is indicative of an advance as soon aa some of the difficulties in the money market, With which we are surrounded, are cleared up. The following names compose the new Board of Di. rew'tora of thn Norwich and Worcester Railroad Com. pany. John C. Holland, Esq., was re elected President by a unanimous vote. Norwich im Worcester Railroad?Board op DtRiO tors, 1846 and 1847. John C. Holland, William Ward, John A. Rockwell. Richard 8. Kay, Daniel L Trumbull, Franklin Haven. William P. Gieene, WUIiuin Aug White. Alexander De Witt, Joshua N. Perkins, Amoi Binney, Elinu Townsend. Any quantity of counterfeit l'? on the Albany Exchange Bank have been put in circulation. The general look of the bill at first light might decciva, but on examination of the engraving and signatures, the cheat it apparent. The right hand die, In particular, looks as if it was done with a boat hook. A new counterfeit $10 bill of the Essex County Bank, Keesville, New York, dated April IS, 1810, has made its appearance in Philadelphia?the vignette of which is a blacksmith shoeing a horse, and purporting to bo engraved by Underwood, Bald, Spencer 8c Hufty, Philadelphia. Tho genuine note is engraved by Rawdcz:, Wright It Hatch, New York. The Trusteosof the Seaman's Bank for Savings of this city, have ordered six per cent interest per annum to be paid on all sums of one thousand dollars and under, and five percent on sums exceeding one thousand dollars, payable July 16th. The Bank of North America, Philadelphia, has dc. clared a dividend of four per cent for the last six months. The annexed statement exhibits the quautity of certain articles im ported into this district, (or the first six months of each of the pastthree years. It does not contain, of course, all the articles imported ; but the priuoipal staples, of both foreign and domestic production. The importation coastwise, as well as from foreign countries, ia included in the returns. Imposts iwto thk Port or New Vork. Jan. 1 to July I, Same time, Samt lime, . isu. I8i} 18;#. Brandy, half pipes 4,269 4.700 ?.}A3 do <jr. casks, and bbls... 2.448 3.627 2,19 Coil, tons 12 2*1 ll.rn 11.746 j Cocoa, bacs 5,744 3,989 1,298 I cerooas 193 313 iu.i Coffee, bi.-i 279.822 157 J14 ir?,9 8 Ci>tton, bales 316,DC! *40,466 198, !8l Dnck.ii lie* 2C3 81 100 I do Pieces J,Oil *,059 501 E. Wore, crates aud casks... 16,723 17,612 15 2G9 ' Kiifi, drums, kc 34.014 77.827 11.031 Oiis, pipes J 508 987 1.5T'2 l?l .??, b.nrs *73 I,Ml l ? , Hemp, bales ? 2J.13I 18,797 do. tons 3,106 111 28 Hides, b*les 497 403 595 ' : do. No 339.116 318,413 312.291 * , Iron, bar, tuns 12..WI 7 874 6 6i'8 ! do Pin, tons 9,251 13.195 7,718 do Sheet, hoopi, be., bdls. 15,799 J?,824 20.428 Indigo, cases 8 6 443 728 do ceroons 1JM 804 823 Lead, pigs ?i.I73 170,229 83,131 Molasses, hhds 50.187 44.f'6l 49.063 do. tierces 4.4J8 5 043 4,151 do. bhl? 11,973 73. 5 5* U.M'i ' Olire Oil, casks... . 323 Ml 41 do boxes ud baskets. 2/1^93 19.241 C.SHt Pepper, bag* 1(1.193 6.12* 5.6i3 Pimento, bags 3.061 11,932 4,732 . Run, bilci 7,403 0,764 6 1t0 Raiaina, raaka <98 5.423 1.313 do. boxea 55,518 1 IS,lift I 64,703 I do. druma ? 947 1.990 ! Rice, tea J0.3O3 ll.<20 14,200 Ram, puneheoua 742 1,018 783 Suit, bu<hela 731.006 438 003 K9 6J6 1 Su|P?ra, hlida 41.327 69.351 50.610 do. tierera 408 1,581 189 d.v barrels 7.236 11 886 3.?23 do. boxet 13.808 11,414 42,317 do. ban 1<# 100 15,823 31 8i# S?Ii|*frc, b ir? 2.193 8,170 5.8C1 . Toh-'cco, lihda J 081 3,P.fl 2 231 < do. !mlr.< ' d ceroona.. 6.811 3,^ 5 7.6J4 Wi: ea. liutta and pipes 5 8 473 C24 do. Mids and half pipes.. 3.335 4 4f# 6 689 d?. nr. c??k? 8 3*9 13,181 17 871 do. Indian t,'07 2.W.9 3 711 do. b-.xos 6.482 5 012 6.8-8 . Wool, halts 7,217 11,011 10,088 There npr^ars to hare been very great difference In , the quantity of so.reoi these articles imported, one year compared with another. The receipts of cotton at this port appear to bive fallen off about the same per cent in each of the past two yenrs. Compared with last yean there lia* bcea a l'al.irg ofl" is the im]>ortation of brandy, coco*, duck, fig?, iron, lead, molassen, olivo oil, pepper_ pimento, rice, rum, cp'tn, saltpetre, and wool, end an i increase in the importation of cochineal, cod'ee, ginhemp, ialt, tobacco, and winei. Theie return* no far rs they go, will enable thote in. \ \ te rented to form a pretty correct idea of the movement* in the article* enumerated, a* they are of an official chfc* racter It will be obier red, that there are many imporI tant itaple article* of importation not included in the li*t, which make* it rather imperfect It i* our impreuion, that the aggregate importation of foreign merchandize into thi* country during the r.axt ten year*, will be leu than that for the pent ten yean, or in other word*, that we hare reached the maximum in our foreign import trade. Ten year* ago, the value of foreign merchandize imported into tL.e country, we* nearly double what it ha* been in either of the pait three year*, notwithatanding the rapid increase in our population within that time; and there i* eveiy probability of the importation* falling ofl' every year, if the currency doo* not become inflated much be>ond It* pre. lent itamlard. It it a very g'eat error to roppooe, that a reduction of duty i* going to dwell the importation to that extent, a* to give a larger revenue. There li a limit to our importation* when they are regulated by the comumption ; and If the currency 41 eitablUhed upon a apecl* bans, they mu?t be regulated by the consumption. If the extent of our importation* depended upon the rate of daty enforced, then the lower th? duty, the greater the revenue: but it muat appear plain to every one who will take common tenia view oft 1 the question, that where the domettic *npplie* are Increasing ao rapidly, and where the conaamption of th* j neceaaariee and luxurie* of life comprise* *uch a *mall number of articles not manufactured or produced within oar own lianiti, that the aggregate importation mint tteadily decline, in the face of any tariff, do matter how reduced may be the areivge. We are ?o thoroughly impressed with thi* belief, that It ia our opinion that a lerenne sufficient for the support of the (Jerernmeu* will hare to be rftl?ed in wne other way beside* or la connection with duty upon import* Our man ifae." nirer* hare become to well eatabll<hed, that they oat> lire and thrlre under any rate ol du j any tarff ma> enforce. The> can maintain their ground under any'trrfT < that will prodnce lerenne enough to support Government; in fact they can lire when the Oorernment o nnot; and it U therefore, in fact, of rery little importune* f to them what ftandard the Oorernment may aloj tia regulating its rerenue lawa. It is true that tbe proflta of the manufacturer* will before time much (educed I by any reduction in the tariff, bat their progress and i?. create will, notwithstanding, be ateady, and u|>on alia. *ii more substentinl than uuder a high tai iff The increased production of many article* which were, ten or fifteen year* ago, extensively imported, is mitici ent erldence that few more yeera muat lufflce to reduce the importation of theae articles, ao that the rerenue from thet aource will be merely nominal. We oould point out many imtanrr* In illuitration of thii fact, hut on* I will auOo* at UU> noawt Fifu*n ymri a?o wmitf I ]