Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 12, 1848, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 12, 1848 Page 3
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w * . *k I IW wn"u?l?i.i?1<iwr m* ****% w. . a \*>y+> 'tf CITY THA13K KKPORr. iNew yon*. Saturday. 2'j o'clock. P. M. Ashes?The market is tirra for both sorts. Sal's of pots at $4 50. and pearls at $5 75. Cotton?The Acadia's advices liavo unsettled the mat ket, and no Kales transpired. The news is decidedly' bad. Fi.oi'ii. Sic?Our inn? ket for \\ esteru Hour rules firm, with a fair demand. The transactions reach 1000 bbl at >5 76 for Kichester, J.5 hl>4 for ordinary Gone-?e. Ohio and Michigan. f,o for choice brand* Michigan a $C Tdbj for pure Geutaie. $0 26 a >(i 37>a tor fancy, ai d >7 6u for extra. In Southern there is not much movement. Small sales of Howard street. Alexandria. Sc., at $>6 a $0 12%. Kyc Flour is a shade better. Sales of 100 barrels, at ?3 68%. Corn Meal remains about the same. Wheat is in good demand for middling, and the favorable accounts from the other side have had a tendency to stiifen prices. We note sales of 2000 bushels Wisconsin at fl IS1.,. Com is also better. Sales of 1000 bushels yellow Hat Vir/inia, at &0,%'c Holders of priuie Jersey are asking 03 a 66c ; 02'jo was said to bo rufusud for a lot. Ilye?.Moderate sales of Northern at 70 a 7UCc. Oats are rather llrmor. Leather?l'rices remain without change, with a tolerable steady demand for nil descriptions. On Thursday next, a public sale will take place, of 6.000 sides sole. Also on the same day, an assignee's sale of the effects of a bankrupt concern. The stook on hand is considerably larger than a few days since. but is much lighter than this time lust year. Oak taimed sole and upper of nearly all descriptions are doing well, and sustain good prices. Tobacco ? Kentucky and Virginia tobacco continue to ba depressed witli decided downward tendency.J Cuba tobacco is only saleable at a low figure; Havana, new crop, is in good demand. Hrirtt Sold. Rec'il. Stn-k. Kentucky,Virginia ) 3l4 *71* ? ? 5885 hd* and N. Carolina. J ? Maryland and UJiio.. ? ? ? IB do Connecticut Seed.... ft a 12>i ? ? 72ft caws ' Pennsylvania do.... B alft ? ? 20b do Florida 12 alio ? ? 74 do Havana 20 a87X 130 Us ? 714 Us 14,30,80 a 85 Cuba llalS 704 bis ? 1196 do 10 a 18 Yara 28 a35 160 lis ? 89 do 32 a 35 St. Domingo C al2>i ? ? 955 do HAHKKT8 KL8KYVHK1U. STOCK SALES. Boston, June 10.?Broker*' Board?75 shares Reading RR. 17^; 75 do, do, \1\2, l>30; 100do, do, 171.,. 010; 2". do, do, I7\,s''" 2 do. K'lateru Kailruad, I0.'!_la; 1 do, Finilitmrg Railroad, II.10 do, Western Kailroad, 9!%, b .1 luos, no iut; 10 do, 99)4. lii do, Boston lit 1,owell Ituilroad, 70; 10 do. Exchange liauk, 91; 3 do, Northern Railroad, 0l;f?; 2 do, Old Colony Kailr ad, I'.'t; 2 du. Vermont t Mass Railroad, 70; 11 do, Portland, Saco and Portsmonth Kailroad, 100ta; c do, Fall River Kuilroad, 90; B do Winnissimmit Co, 80; ft do, Pittsburg Copper Co, 07}?. b 39; ft do, do, 6t>; ft do, do, 87. b 30; 3 rights Boston Is Worcester Railroad, SI On; 29 do, Boston lit Maine Kailroad, $1 80; 4 do, do. $1 83; 2 do, do, $1 80; $30(10 City 5's (2 years), 99V. Second Board?3 shares Western Railroad, I*'1.,; 10 do, do, 9974; 3 do, Fall River Railroad, 90)g: 5 do, Boston lit Worcester Kailroad, new, 109. FOREIGN MARKETS. Havana, May 25, 1848 ?The period elapsed since our circular of the 2oth ult. has been one of very limited business in produce. Our sugar market continues still in a very unsettled state, and in these four weeks the export has reached only 125.311 boxes, whilst in the same period of 1844 and 1847, 169.825 and 170.970 respectively went forward, making the total quantities shipped to this date from Havana and Matanzas. 1844. 1846. 1848. To the North of Europe.. ..241.740 161.668 210.306 South of Europe 98.567 111.201 129.669 United States, iec.. .119.767 65.476 94.595 Together 460.094 338.245 443.570 The exports to Europe, however, seem still to have been carried to a greater extent this year than in any previous one. and this in the face of the bad state of commercial affairs there, and the general distrust which prevails here, while to the United States a falling off in shipments is already apparent of 19.814 boxes as compared with those in 1844. and of 88.227 with muse iu ion. uwing 10 me quarantine laws in npaiu, few vessels have been despatched thither this month, only 11.677 boxes have gone forward against 36.635 iu April. The shipments of white sugar for the Baltic henco and from Matunzns. now amount to about 47in. boxes, and several orders would yet be executed if the necessary credits came contirmed In London by the British steamer, now duo. with the mail of 1st instant. Prices are about a rial lower than they were nt the departure of the last steamer : ordinary assortments are now at 4 and 7>g fair, 0 and 8>? und superior for Spain 7 and 0 rials per arrobe. Not including the latter wo now quote whites at 7^a0 rials or 21s. 9d. n25s. 2d.; yellows, 4&0 rials or 13s. 7d. al8s. 4d ; browns, 3>fe3>4' rials or 12s 6d. al3s.; cucuruchos. 3a3>* rials or lis. 3d. alls. lOd. per cwt. f. o. b. a 14 per cunt premium of exchange. Several planters rather than submit to these low rates, have already commenced shipping on their own account. The stock of sugur on hand Is at the present moment considerable, say about 180ni. boxes here and at Matanzas. 110m. boxes clayed and 3m. hhds muscovado, which latter can be quoted at 3a 4>i rials per arrobe. It is difficult to speak with any certainty rcspeetiug the futrue course of prices, as these will be regulated by the more or lese favorable advices which the steamer due to day may bring; it is needless ty say that her arrival is looked for witli great anxiety. In coffee there has been very little doing, the exports since the 25th ult., amounting to only 031 qtls. against 16 210 in 1847 in the same period; we still quote jtia7 as the pricesfor 2d and 3d qualities and $5a 5)? for Trieste. Molasses has declined lately from 1% to 1Mh1.i4 rials per keg of o,'? gallons, nt which latter price several purchases have been made. The shipments pinco our last hence audfrom .Mat an/.as and f'nrdeuas amount, to only 10.014 hlids. and since the beginning of the year to date as many as 120.265 hlids. have been shipped against 110057 in 1847. Kor Muscovado 3Jj rials per keg are asked at .Matanzas. Honey is selling at. l'J4 a 2 rials per gallon. White Wax f>lo and yellow ditto f 7 a 8 per arrob". The operations in Tobacco have been very moderate and we can give no quotations owing to the great diversity which exists in prices. Freights have not varied much For the Baltic the rates ore A'3 to A3 10 Hamburg It Bremen ?2 15 to A3 Great Britain A3 10 to A3 15. Cowes and a market A2 1ft to A3. 10 Mediterranean A3 to A3 5 For the United States there is some demand for small vessels to load molasses, the last charter was nt ?2', per hhd. Kxchnnge oil London, dull nt 14 to 14?4 per cent premium. New York and Boston 1 to 1>* discount New Orleans, short, sight 4 premium Spain 5 a 6 premium On Paris there are no transactions. Of the specie per steamer from Mexico nearly 40 000 dollars were sold at 4'a per cent premium. Married. By the ltev. W. W. Phillips, Pastor of thn First Trepbyterlau Church, Mr. William J. Cof.v, ,Ir , to Miss Jake Gilchrist, both of this city. Died,' At Mamaroneck, on Sunday, 11th Instant. Loci a. eldest ilninrhter nf So, m,lei !> 'I'n.ivi, f..rm,.rl? nf tl,l: city. The connections ami friends of the family fire respcctfully invited to attend the funeral services, at Mamaroncck. this day. nt 4 o'clock. P. M., and the iuternient at St. Mark's Church, in this city, on Tuesday. I.'ith instant., at 10 o'clock. A. M., without further iuvitatlon. At his place of residence. 157 Uivingston street. June II. Bf.njamin Matthewios, aged 40 years. 5 month and 2 days. The funeral of deceased will take place at his late residence, on Tuesday, nt 5 o'clock, P. M.. where his family connections and friends nre respectfully invited to be present. Rhode Island papers please copy. On Sunday morning, June his residence. No. 70 Vork street. Brooklyn, Gaiirkt Allison, aged (X) years. 2 months and 14 days. His remains will be taken to iiaverstraw, for interment, this (Monday) morning, at 7 o'clock. On the 11th instant. Kt.i fn Ai-ui sta. daughter of ( 'arrell J. and Bridget Wane, aged ii months and lit days. The friends and relatives of the family are respectfully invited to attend his funeral, this afternoon, at 5 o'clock, from the residence of his father, 121 Vork street. Brooklyn On Saturday. 10th instant, re. rr.n Mn > c,a native of Scotland, aged 67 years. His relatives and friouds arc respectfully invited to attend his fttnerul, from his late residence. No. 2J7 Bowery. Monday (this) afternoon, nt 5 o'clock, without. further invitation Sundny evening. June 11, Klizaiiktii K.. daughter of Gilbert K. and Mary R. Hays, aged H years and 5 months. The friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend her funeral, this afternoon, at 4 o'clock, from the residence of her father, No. 25 hispennrd street. At Sag Harbor. Tuesday. June 0th. of consumption, Mrs. HaRKirtt Tttoar. aged 26 years, wife of Captain William B Howes, now at sea. in command of balk Noble, of Sag Harbor. Departed this life, on the lltli instant, Cohnki.ii s W. Tkhhi'NF. His relatives and friends am respectfully invited to attend his funeral, to Flat lands. on Monday afternoon, at 2 ? clock, (roui his residence, in Jano street. e RE WARD?STOLEN I RIIM TIIE SUBSCRIBERS, under pretence of liirino? it, hy a person repre -'oitin/ liy tiio nnine nl W. Worth, abuut 6". years of ace, 8 feet * or nine Inches hiRh, wearing a win, stent built, n liny tlnre, 151., hands lii|ili, pony Built, boh toil, two white Idiot feet to fetlock joints, no white stnr in his forehead, Isscarred on Ids hind quart tent above breeehing; attached to a swelled tided top waiter, painted black, with an ornament on ouch side of body, tri'iim I with id no, do sh hoard newly coven d nidi patent leather. Dm. h collar to harness, and an extra nose pieco on hriille: I' suppose I t > iiavo to the north and western par' of tho Sta'o. having ts*n traced to beyond Newlmrkh. Any |s'r$on yivi'H Information of the same, wiiich may load to its re. ivory, or tiie arrest of tiie thief, shnli receive the alioic rewnnl. (IIUKSPIBfc rUHNUHE. 127 East Broadway RIDING Will I'S RIDINtl dfiS* KS, FANS (Ilsfei, lie,?FREDERICK A. WDODWOSTil. :;2A It.- ad way, opp?ife the Broadway Thenl r". h i' ro. e I hy I lie II av aria, from llavro, nil clegmt assortment of I,lilies' Iti tin ' tVliipo Del I, Silver sn l Silver (lilt Mountin -o Also l.\ i' Itldinj Cloves ((Isntolols d'Auiasone) White, llnfTao l Col r .1, ()p"railla , an extensive and varied assort men'.. T 'itlier ivil'i a it ?w > I ieolion of Bridal, Mourning and Itress Cans, "f themost bcantifol des.ciptiim. it t> lis/norriuTiBEitT*(O.rKEdi'i;! ihi i.T.a hkc 1* I to Inl'ir n the publlo that tholr Exliihiti >:i ol Burn can Work a of Art.U now ope a at,at!) Bnnlway, i.alirjti lliiiliin;. ItiMool. le u: > i Includes original piloting* liy .Vrv, So io, lor, Del it . ae , l.i i I'll1*. *1 tiler, tl.uin, I onrt, tllr.irdot, flrnul ia,|, N c. \le>. Hi,,char's h.uuUful . riyon. Drawl us a nl a o!i"i 1 c ,lh c i >" ot Br in/'11 alter fie inthpio. Annual siibicrth -is no in tit.e i to one e ,(.y ol Hie " I'ower of Muslo, after tho spirited picture by W. Moon' l's'|. Admittance 111 oonts. Doors upon from 'J o'clock, A V.,until I I n'oolook I'. M. t\ \ rfTTTKF~CI,<iTiflNO, .IKWI'.i.llV, I IItK AIIMS,""" V J Wanted.? Ladies or (lentlomen wfkhint to convert their superfluous aflbctj into cash, will obtain ftill value for the some hy addrfwilng the snhserlber, through the poat-olBco or otherwise, arhn will attend them at their residenee by a|>pointnient. U. LJiVETP. 2 Wall afreet. New Vcrk. REMOVAL. BALL, TDMPKINH and" IILAl k.Tl.VI 10 Mar pod A Co.,) hnve r. moved to No.2J7 llrondway, ( southerly e I ier of Murray street,) opposite the City llall, where may he fa.not so extensive sssortinent of Diamond and other rich Jew 1 MATCH?OMNTREVIf.LE LOl RSE-TROTT1NU>pvrv/" Monday, June l'.!th at .'1 o'clock, P. W. Match for six hundred dollars, twi mile boat*, to 2.~>U pouud wagons. S. line-',laud names gr. g. Fireaway; Mr. Rogers names v>r. g. Nonsuch. JO EE CONKLIN. ditty IC IN PI ;sy, i rdtJJI ' ? tin-? ' liorscs tiia; uevci 1a puv-I IK. I tivo, ill liar- I lie? ; .c c- r..? otf the ' > AU; ,i |>uran of $100. for 1.' r., ? tl i., uever .n r. | n . > -m ; iuiy.: mile heats, In harcoti, locum* Off clio ?2<l m'Jun . lie: rv i tor both mirie* to oloso 1 Ti.o:>dft'., Juno l.'ih, by JO o'clock, i . M., at C. Lovifloy'i; Hotel, Mercer street. Tim e or more in each purno to maku a Held, and iH piu JOEL OONKLIN, Proprigtof. K D.SMITH, AUCTIONEER?BY .1. MURPHY. STORE . l?r> Spruce fit root.?Sheriff's Sale.?Monday, June 12th, at 10 | o'clock, at tl?o Aster IMaco Opera House, a lot, of Sconory, l'ro: psrtie-., l>?mohc?. Tabl Kop% Pallio.?, Platforms, fco., fco. And i at I '^o'clock, A. M.. same day. at i>laec,nll ilie right, title and intere-t of Antonio Sauci lirloo aud Salvator l'atti, which they I or either of thorn ha 1, on the loth day of December, 1H-I7, or at any : ?... toe m h k or pteot "i ground .situated in As tor )dace, an?l the Opera Douse thereon erected. \ITGTIOV NOTICE.-TO MACHINISTS, DVEKS. FINISHer . and others: grocers. &?'. This day, to pay storage aud exj pen sea. v ill ho told a: lU^j o'clock iti the largo stores 69 Boekman and OH Ann st;>.. various urOoles suitable for the above ; a power! ful screw iron plite: cninurs, tables, desks. 2D hall lanthorn?, chandelier . ALo, lOK chests fresh young hyson tea, fctc. THOS. BELL. Auctioneer. T> ENJAMIV MOONKY. AUCTIONEElt?EDWAHI) PAYI> SON will sell, thisuw. .t IP o'clock, at the Storo No. 11 Piatt street, Hardwire, Cutlery. &< .. cous.sting of Knives, I .rhn Pen and P rVc Cutlery, KC. A io, at 11 o'clock, 40 do*. Scythes, also a lot of Watche-, &c, INDEPENDENT OF GOOD FELLOWS.?THE I members of Oonslitnt ion Led to I. O. of (I.E., arc requested t ? meet nt their new room, .W Grand street, on Tuesday even' Imr. the 1.1th,ut S o'clock. 'Ihcir imnMual attendaueo is requested. By order of Ralph Ridley, P. S. <ji:<? ii vvwaud, <;! p WAITED-A SrTl VTION IU \ RESPECTABLE YOUNG woman, as Cook, Washer or lion r, or to do the general housework of a small family. The best of city re' ore nee can bo given. Apply at 110 7th avuaue, 3d fleer, front room. WAVlT.n-HY A RESPECTABLE YOUNCI WOMAN, A situation as chambermaid, washer and ironer, or take eare of children, and do plain sewing, lias no objection to go a short distance in the country. Cau give the l>est of city reference. Apply a*. 13(1 Ninth street, second floor, between 1st and 2d A dPUCf, WANTED. BY A RESPECTABLE WOMAN, A SITUATION a? Cook, Washer and Ironer, understands halting broad and hot rolls for bronlJast; h?is no objection to go a little way in the country. She can be seen f >r two days. Enquire at 21^ Monroe street, in tho rear, second fljor. Hr \ . ; i:I? ia \ in , UH.K YOUNG WOMAN, A situation as seamstress and dro?s-tual:or?and is a scholar? and can mtko herself generally useful. Please call at 117 Monroe street, Now York. WANTED?A SITUATION BY A RESPECT ABLE PROtestantgirl; chain her work, lino washing aud ironing, or sewing and minding children, or house work in a small family. The best of city reference given. Call at 33-Cliri:ity street, front basement. WANTS A SITUATION?A RESPECTABLE YOUNG woman, to do housework, cooking, washing and Ironing, and has no objection to going a short distance in tho country. Good city reference can he given. Please call at No. 17 Sheriff street, front room, up stairs. SITUATION WANTED, AS SEAMSTRESS, CUTTER OF Drcsse*. or children's Maid, by a young woman, of irreproachable character; has no objection to tmvel with a lady, and lnis been accustomed to tho duties of IhuIv'h malil Innuiis* at. 71 J Avenue B, between Fifth and Sixth streets. TjlRENCH BOARD WANTED-TWO YOUNO GENTLEMEN I wish to obtain .1 roem with board, or l>reakfast and tea, In a private family, where the French language is spoltcn. Any French family having a ruotn to spare, may address Ci. S., Herald office. First ward.?taylor and fillmore,?the whigs of the 1st Ward are requested to meet at the Brood Street House, on Monday evening, at 8 o'clock, to make suitable arrangements for a: lending tile Ratification Meeting, to be hold in the Park, on Weduesdav afternoon, 14th iust. ROBERT SILVIA, WM. FL4QO. oauf.t vanzandt, joiix wilson*, ROBERT S. COLLINS, BE\'J. HOOK, and CHARLES COOK, ISO others. TO PUBLISHERS.?AN ENTERPRISING, RESPECTABLE Publisher is wanted for a literary Weekly, of the first class, about to be established in this city. Proposals may be made, by letter, directed to 121 (new number) Ls Roy street, or a personal interview had with the advertiser, after 8 P. M., at the above I place. L' ?sr, ?N MAIDEN LANE, ON SATURDAY LAST, A LETtor, addressed to Sir John Harvey, Lieutenant Governor of Nova Scotia. Tho finder will eonfer 0 great favor by enclosing and addressing tho same to tiie subscriber. No. 4S9 Broadway, New York. CHARLES U. DELAVAX. CA AST OFF CLOTHING AND FURNITURE ?LADIES AND J Gentlemen hiving superfluous effects to dispose of, such as wearing apparel, furniture, &e? can obtain a fair price for the same, by sending for tho 'tihscribor, through the post-office, or otherw ise, who will attend nt their residence. J. LEVENSTVN, 4oil Broadway, up stair.-. La lies attended to l,y Mrs. Leveustyu. Dinner, tea, supper, and wines of the best quality, served by A. M. Wood worth to ladies and genlemon, in private rooms, at ltitf Dunne Park, two doors out of Hudson street. Now York, A. M. WOOD WORTH IAOR SALE OI TO LET?A LONG AND WELL KNOWN established public house, in the oentre of tho city, with bar and fixtures complete. Attached isa largo room, fitty by twentyone feet, suitable for billiards, drills, or public meetings. To a compatent ]?r?on, rent reasonable, l'leasc address D. ft., this office, | stating where an interview- may be had. States* island property to let.?a new two t TV house, f ur nums, basement, and three fire places, with Inrg" garden, on Targoe street, ten minutes walk from the Stapleton Ian line. A pleasant view nl the river, Ac. For further particulsrsenquire of 11. STRATTON, 251 Gold street, Brooklyn,or of A. KIMFE, adjoining the premises. f|U> LET?A BEAUTIFUL COTTAGE AT BREAK NECK JL Li ill.?Large v egctable atd flower Garden all in perfect order. Apply on tho premises, or to A. W. STEBB1N, corner of 165th 'reel. Cannaavilln. 1 VI 1.1.1 ; I if- 1-11F.D ROOMS TO I.ur, Willi BREAKfast and Tea, if required, at do Bookman street. {71 URN ISHSD ROOKS TO REST-IN GREENWICH ST.. a few steps from the Battery, A small private family, having more loom than they can occupy, are desirous of renting one or more Largo and commodious rooms, well furnished, to one or two single gentlemen. Enquire at No. sSouth William street, xp stairs. Board, or To i cr.-.v hr..ii'?cr.utui family, iiav*. ing more rooms than thoy require, would be pleased to take -T.-- f,< um IUVII| V* ?? H,?: u i Ibi II.t II illlU IIIO HUU( I" WiHIU, with private apartments, furnished or unfurnished; or would let the up rimenta to a small lhmily. Apply at 108 Uammersly st., near iludBon st. Ol(\ OOO TO LOAN IS ONE AMOUNT V? JAfjV/V/V/ ..n down town proper: y; also, any smaller sum t to loan on improved ieul estate in tins city. Apply to VfM. CORP, N( i: .r ' ARNOLD a < 0.f 68 < ANAL STRICT, BRING DR5I roua of reducing their largo and valuable stock of dry goods ! ?; much as possible. before removing to their new store (now in I process ( f erection), are now offering the balanoo of their Spring i porta i : 1;1 i ml - ? -i ting in dm t "t the following article?:?Silks Plain Plaid, and Striped Glace, 17 to TJ inches wjl\ I ou'.irda?Plain, Plaid and Printed, Gros do Khines?Cr3-4, 4 i. iiud S-J, of the most celebrated makes, t Barege?Plain. Plaid. Printed and Embroidered?manv of very elide goods and Coiiiirniod styles. Grenadines and Silk Tis1 8nai?Plain, Prin ed and Etnhroldcvi 1. Isabella and Louisa? Plaid and 8trij I. Poil < hevn - roil do N rd?Toil d'lndo. French Poplins?Plaid and Damnsse. French and English Prints. French ?od Sen?ch Giudiams; French Printed Camorieu; Jaconc s and Oriraudiuu English Lawns and Organdies. Mousse lino Lah 1 ind 11 {h o >1 >ra* fMoh an I Sot I h ] nlu iderod CoJlma and Chemi/.ettes; English and German IIoFrench < in Long and Square Shau 1st Plain# Printed and Erocho Bar* r, dCanton Crape Shawls, r.lain and embroi i red; silk Visit**.- and Mantillas. Together with an unsurpassed stock ot Linen Goods an 1 Housekeeping Articles, well worthy the attention of the buyers ?-f such goo<K >>v KE1 FOR ItAVRB ?SECOND l.!Ni:.-T:!i: SHIP I BALTIMORE, It. I). Conn, master, will sail on the 1st of i July. For freight or passage, apply to JtOYD A iil.Nt KEN, A.vnts. 88 Wall street. \l FKRNOOXI rKAMBOAT TO NRU YORK.-THR NRW llrnuswick Steam' ut and Canal Transportation Co., will, j lor the bettor ace ?nmiod. it ion of Drover- and others wishing to attend the Nov; Vti!< Market, run an afternoon boat from New C <n m k. The s eutnl?oat THISTLE, ( apt. James 11. Fisher, will ! u! New Bmuswiek every a'ternoon; Sundays excej ted, at lc 1 " ''Iand New \ ork every morning at 8 o'clock, r un tli -. of Barclay St., landing at the intermediate landings. Fare l? . <. Freight taken at the lowest prices. rVKCL'RSIONS TO THE RLYSIAN FIELDS AT HOBOJlJ kan.?Far*, bbj cents.?The Stciunl>oat Pioneer will comI memo I <r r rnl, r trips from Christopher and Nineteenth streets, i Ui field on Sit lay, June 11, leaving the above point*, as follow , viz.:?Christopher street. 10 o'clock; A. M.; 1 , ;*r.d I P.M. Nineteenth street, lOlf and \\K o'clock A. M,; . .^. Vs.. . and f V, o'clock, P. M. Elysian Fields, 11 o'cloe.k I I 7W ok r. M. The above will he found one of t he most delightful excursions out of New York, il walk at the in Ids are iu the beet or dor, and a good and aotive police arc in constant attendance. UNITED STA I AIL FRAMER FOR S< WTHAMPTON a id lircTin i.?Tim .diipa of this line will take Uieir depar- j uio-n 'Mi. >; r. r i i j r,n.>1 .\.\.>,capt. K. t/raMreo, I !Vmn Now V-?r" . o.< tlia 2ifJi Juo., 1 >!>'; tho WASHINGTON, ('apt I. JOIIAMON, fr ?m Now York, on the 20th July. Price cahin, t\ '. it) eeond ?l>. $80. ! \n*.'*|ori toed uir < *n on hoard. For freight or passage, apply j .?t tho olfko of tho Ocean Stcaiu Navigation Company, No. 00 Broadway. FIOR NEW / fDNBW PORK LINK of Packets, Positively the first vessel that will sail punctu1 ally oh ndvertiod, an?l only regular packet to Fail Thursday, June ] ?.r'.h, Tlio new and splendid ft it-sailing packet hark F.LIZA- j UTCTfl. Santiu-l Voun-i, master, is new Inding, having most of it nar. 'ion/ _ 1 and on hoard, and will positively sail as above. rre ular uay, whatever may In? the state of the weather. For j lYviiht or | i >i . having jphiidld fun.i bed accommodations, I apply on hoard,?; Orleans wharf, foot of Wall-street, or to R. K. ' (.'< jLi.INS, .rx? S nth at rue a. Positively no freight received on j ' iM.nrd after Wodncsdny evening. Juno 11. Shippers by tf is line i nay rely upon the vcj.sul sailing punctually its advertised, and ; , !> iving tneir pood ? nr. - tly measured. Shi}>p<m will please scud ! in their bills of la lie/ :nly f? r signature. Ai.ont in New Orleans, WM. CRKKVV, win. v ill promptly forward all goods to his ud- ; Ire The Packet Park MA/.El'PA, ('apt. Thatcher, will succeed . : the Lliz.abotli, and sail on her regular day. JlOR NKWORLF. \N> -1,01 I Si ANA AND MS IV VOKK LINK i 5/ of Packets, to . .. i every : n days drtring the jSMOUi -!.ii < i,iFTt>\. ( apt. inn i n ; (?su ECO, Capt, lie?w In* -r II; III DSON, ( P. Pu_. ; OUPIIAN, Cart. Williams ; ! V'ANDAI.IA. ('apt. Norton: harks (.I'.M.-SKr.. (apt. Pillingani; ELIZA BETH, Capt, i i IIAZEPPA, Capt. n itoher. rim ahovo ie l.i are nil of the first class, of light draught ot I wa'cr, and are comuvuideU by captains of groat ex|?TionOH tn the | trade. Their enbln-nre hatulv u.oly furnished, and every ntfenti n pai l to tho c.enf'M .r. i n5 an re of tmiseiu'crs. Neither ' ,!,<? i>:;u11 iM?r < \ i <th ? I'!In* >1 tip .* 'II Ik- responsitilc for jewelry, I onlli. n, pre i< ii I'll"*, --iIvor or plated wmo. or for any letter. i' ti '! ?, <-r |'' !, i r> | nt.ou board ol' the/n, mile-a regular bills o| take i f. r the Mine, And their value therein expressed. "?!:if.pors by tld Hue tun . rel)* upon tho voxels of this line sailing junv nally n# . iver.i e?l, and in havii thotr gondii corn ? 11 y mv w !. 1 r fr-i.M -r pi a nppiv ??n board, n( Orleans u ! ar!', f> ( of W ill 11< d. ov to IK. < nhid N.S, Ad South street. A/mtin Now Orleans, \\ M. CUEEVV, who will promptly for ward nil goods to Ins address. noil Ml.! 1 Mil V.VCHT KA( K-rniCB I Sho may to en at llnhoken. Apply to I HA IllilSS, Ka | . No.Wast ft.. Now York. O;:. WHEELER. On'UST, 1:1 CUKRNWK II STREET, lot ?ti hi n.dvo nil 11 illatntet ol the aye and op* uln.'r ar^'iy. < i i e lion* from S A. M. to ID o'clock 1*. M. A i i.ij il :ai,iioi' moo groat cure* olVctad by Dr. Whaolor, . , i itl ?valid'? %. ly at Ids re si lento, or the one will lx> fort'l' dlouny no making appllcatiou to 1dm ly letter, pj*t i?i- i. IAIMW ?RK rI REWORKS -Tut LA Rflpn AMORTmoiit In t'.o i?l "f I lie I" ft .y.i.ill'v, fnn he lt*d At thu nlJ itahli-lmd g?.n>, I lit l.'ha nun, Mint of limn, a Mree>, rnttance ..tvuiiii il.inr in OrAiMC ?tneU Fin-I'tjc. er?, No*. I , ul0*n- I h* Roelmt*, Joetle nunlhltloA. dlepUyi, fc* P. I. VILIKR. j V. IJOWERY THEATRK.?MONDAY EVENING, JUNK 12th, D will bo performed CHERRY AND FAIR STAR-Cherry, Mki Alary Taylor; Topark, Burke; Nour ddln, Warwick; Fair Star, Mrs. Walcot; Pahtllo, lira. Sutherland. After which, the drama of PRIDE OF TUE MARKET Marlon, Miaa Mary Taylor; Uaron Troptard, Mr. UtdUuiv; Chevalier do Ucllerive, ('. w. Clarke; laidore Farinc. llitrkc; Mile, do Vulaime, Mr* Phillipp*. Previous to the epuctacle, will be p.eso'itod tho comedy of IS llE JEALOUS?Mr. Beleour, Mr J. H. 11.11; Mrs. BeL. ur, lira. Wuicot. Bole.., JA oenia; Pit, 12 K coma.?Doora open at 7; perionoanoo to commence at 7X o'clock NinidFS. AvrOK PLACE. BROADWAY.?MONDAY ovum.1 ii; 12, 1SIS?The onteitatnmenta will cmnmonce j will, n fil.'.i.d Ovo.-uie. After which A POT POUKKl.bvdS i Viouiieao Children. To be followed l>y the lauuhablo comedietta of TUB MA.N WITIIOUr A IIF.AlV-Mr._ Oblivioua Top, Mr. which; sum reuuirrhTuue, lainii'r; .urs iiniivious lop, .uiss ! Robert*. Succeeded liy a PAS HONGROIS, by 24 Dan .coses ' Viennoise*. Alter which the laughable sketch of JOHN JONES I ?Goodluck. Seftoii; Eliia, Miss Kate Horn. The whole to conchi le Willi the I'AS I IKS FI.ECRS, by 12 Daiiseiiscs Vicnnoises. Tickets 5U cents. Doors open at 7?performance to ooumence at 8 o'clock. CHJATHAM TI1KATRE?SOLE i'ROPRIETOK AND LE8J cue. far. 1". S. Cliauir-u.?Monday Evening, Juua 12th, will he acted the NEW YORK MILLINERS?Simon Smrkt, Mr. Wlnans; Mr. I'onniwig, Pardey; Fanny Thonip?ou, aliss llildrotb; Miss Pott a Mrs. Booth. To bo followed by the romantic drama of the REBEL CHIEF?Edward O'Brien. Mr. II. I*. Grattan; Major lllakely, Mr. Hield; Marc Anthony Ta|io, Mr. Winuns; Miles U'Donmll, Varry; Norali O'Dounell, Mr*. (!. Jones; Cathleen, Mrs. 1 loo til. To conclude with the CHAIN OF GUILT?Wander.' g Will, Mr. llield; Daniel Dibbs, Mr. Winaus; Margaret, Miss Hildreth. Doors open at 7?Performance to oommonoe at 7H o'clock. Boxes, 26 oents ; Pit, 12^; Private Boxes, $6. MECHANIC'S 11ALL, 472 BROADWAY, BETWEEN Grand and Brooms streets. MONDAY, JUNE 12, and even night during the reek?the original CHRISTY'S MINSTRELS, whose concerts during the past ElUHT MONTHS have been received with inch distinguished patronage and unexampled nosow, moot respectfully announce, that they will continue their original and Inimitable entertainments every night until fur. thor notion. Admission 25 oouto. Doors open at 7. Concert will commence *k w Manager and Oirnotev. R. p CHRISTY. CASTLE GARDEN?OPENED FORTHE SUMMER SEASON. Monday evening, June 12?The humorous entertainment of DONE Oh BOTH SIDES?Mr Pygmalion Pliihbs. Mr Holland; Mrs Whittles, Mrs Vernon. Ballad by Mrs Frary. Intcrmissieu of half an nour for Promenade, Refreshments, and to view the Cos mommas. To conclude with the drama of LAVATEK. The Physiognomist? Burgomaster llelman, Mr Holland; John Custier Lavator, MrNiekinson; Zug, MrO Andrews; Louise, Miss Nieltinson; Madume Hotman, Miss Phillips. Admission, 25 cents. Perfor munoc to commence at 8 o'olock. Ba/INCM'S AMERICAN MUSEUM-P. T. BARNUM, PRCprictor; E. Hitchcock, Manager.?Splendid performances every afternoon at .8)4 o'clock, and every evening at 8. laist week of the celebrated anu talented Ethiopian Serenade!*. Also engaged, and will be exhibited for a few days, the magniflcent Dissolving Views. The Scottisn Mammoth Boys. The Mammoth or Giant, Baby, only 14 months old, ivcigliitig ninety pounds, may be seen at all kouri, day und ovunlug; Wax Scripture Statuary. Madame Rockwell, the fatuous Fortune Tell, er, can lie o. nsultud for 2d oents extra. Admiwicn to the whole, ituundi'tg Museum, Performances, Ko.. 25 cenfai; children, under ten years of ago. and old enough to walk alone, 12X osnt*. Reservw) frenl seat*. ons salliing each extra. BANVARD'8 MAMMOTH PANORAMA OF THE MISSIS idppt River, painted on threo miles of can rue, being the ttrgest painting in the world, at tho Panorama Building, ir 3rcudway, adjoining Niblu'n Garden. 0]?n every evening (Sun days excepted). Admission SU oents; children hall price. Tlio Pa noraina will oommcooe moving at j* to 8 o'olook Precisely. After a-wir otfclHtlcn on Wednesday and Saturday, at 5 o'olook. WALNUT STREET THEATRE?PHILADELPHIA?REengagement of tho Monplalsir Ballet Troupe. Monday evening, June 12, 1848, will lie performed the grand romantic bullet of L ALMEE. an Oriental Dream. Nadhlr, Mens. Monplaisir ; llaydoe, Mad. Monphiislr; El Kebir, Mous. Harthnlomin; Zinoo, .uons. corny ; .\uuaiian, mods. urossi; iuiisk*, artte Jlul&n. i no sceno takes place in 1 lie Happy Araby, To conclude with LA ZINGARILLa. Previous to which A ROLAND FOR AN OLIVER. Sir Mark Chase. Mr. a'Becket: Alfred Highflyer, Mr. Whentley; Fixture, Chapman; Mrs. Fixture, Mrs. Thayer. On Tuesday a.i entire new Ballet, now in active prepaiution. Tabernacle ? noTTKSiNi, arditi, and desver. NINE, have the honor to announce that they will give a grand Instrumental and Vocal Concort at the Tabernalce, on Monday evening. June 12, 1818. They will be assisted by the much admired Signora Ploo, and Signer Vietti. Maestro A. Barill, will pre side at the Piano. Programme: Part 1.?1. Grand Duo for the Violin and Double Bass, composed expressly for this occasion and dedicated to the Americans by Sig'ri. Botteslni and Arditi: 2. Duo?' II Vero Intcsi," from Roberto Deveroux, Sight. Pioo and Sig. Vietti: 3. Grand Fantaisie Dramatiuue, for the Piano, Melodies from Norma, oom posed and executed by Mr. P. Desvernine; 4. Grand Fantaisie Pathetique, for the \ iolln?from Bellini's motives?composed and exeouted by Sig. Arditi; #. Rondo? " Ponsn alia Fatria," from 'ltaliana in AlgTcri, Sig'a. Pico. Part II.?1. lot Cerrito?Grand Concerto, composed and cxecutod on the Double Bass by Sig. Bottesini; 2. Komauza?" Spirto Gentil," from the Favorite of Donizetti, Sig. Vietti; 3. Marche Funebre by Thalberg, Molodie Hongroise by Liszt, executed by Mr. Desvernine; 4. Koinauza by Rubini?Sung by Sig'a. Pico ; 5. La Fosta dei Zingari?Grand Duo for the Violin Double Bass?composed and executed by Sig'ri. Bottesini and Arditi. Tickets one dollar, to be had at the Music Stores, principal Hotels, and at the Door. Anew and rare exhibition or Indian curiosities, 396 Broadway, next door to Stoppani's Baths.?A traveler, recently from South America, having passed several years in Scientific research amongst the Aboriginal Indians, in the reI giou of (liana, from the mouth of the Oriuoeo River to the Amazon, an immense extent of country almost unexplored, it being forty years since any traveller, except the renowned Ilumbolat visited that oountry, at a vast expense, suffering, and personal risk (himself and wife having been poisoned twice) he has sucoecded in collecting all the objects of curiosity used by thoso savages. This collection will givo a complete idea of their savage life better than any written work. Such pruduotiona of men, naked in the I forest, will l? viewed almost with incredulity; it will be seen by I > he various objects exhibited, that without tho aid of iron, thoy halsh their implements equal to our fine polished furniture, by I moans of fire and friction, with stone, same as that in tho oollee! tiou. Such varieties, the description of which will lie distributed, I .aunot fail giving great satisfaction. This Exhibition will be | open on Monday, June 12th, and may be seen every day, front 10 A. M. to 10 P. M. Price of Admission 23 cents?Children under 12 years of ago half price. A DELPHI-MONDAY, FOR TIIE BENEFIT OF MRS. SA-.a. rah Dmvnio. On which occasion tho following performers hnve kindly volunteered: Miss E. Virginia, lwautlful danseuse ; Miss B'anchard, Miss Charlotte, the ever admired Arab (.iris, the " Mnsidora" universally acknowledged the most sublime and Iwatitifu! picture of action over exhibited; Mr Carter, Banjo. tiic famous Joe Miles; Mr. D. Burnet, accord.anist; Mr. G. W. Smith, us Mosc, in "Sights in New York;" Mr. D. Pike,accordianist; Mr. Flat an. comic song : Mr. Howard, in imitations of cclcbruted nitirs and Yankee story: Master Adrian, wooden-shoe dance. Admittance, one shilling. Curtain will rise at H o'clock. OPEN EVERY EVENING, \T TIIE APOLLO ROOMS. No. 410 BROADWAY, HUDSON'S MAMMOTH PANORAMA Of tho OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI RIVERS, covering over 2(1.(100 feet of canvass, delineating an extent of over 1.4U0 miles of Kivcr Scenery, bordering on nine different States, being by fnr the largest painting ever before cxecutod. Doors open at half-past 7 o clock. The panorama will oommence moving at 8 prechely. Afternoon exhibitions will Iw given on Wednesdays ami Saturdays, commencing at 1 o'clock. Tickets, It cent*. TllALIAN HALL, 4fill GRAND STREET?OPEN EVERY evening during the season, for the purpose of giving a selection if chaste ami pleasing amusements, consisting of Madden'* Ethiopian Minstrels. Negro Dancing. Grecian Exercises, Seutimental and Comic Singing; also the Dog Juno, Ac. To conclude National academy of dksion-thr usual inyi tations for Schools to visit the exhihition will b? issued on I applications addressed to tlie Council of the Academy. Monday*. I Wednesdays and Friday* will be appropriated for Boys, and TuesI days, Thursdays and Saturday* for Girls. By order of the Conncll, I J. h. SIlECOCUE, C. Secy. | \ MF.K1CAN DRAMATIC FUND ASSOCIATION.?A SI'E1 a. cial general mooting of this association will take place at tbo j St. C 'harlea Hotel, on Wednesday, July tith. at 3 o'clock, I*. M., for the pttrpoitc of amending the re*los. \V. M. FLEMING, Acting Secretary. Tilt- VELI.OW (IK CHESTER STRINGS, EXTENSIVELY Enlarged, and Urounda Improved.?Tliia well known place ! for Rummer resort ia now open for the reception of visitors. The | same medical attention anil accommodation extended to invalids under Hydropathic treatment as heretofore. Passengers leave i Philadelphia with the Reading cars at 7>y o'clock A. M., and at 2^2 " f?r Phanixville, where good coaches will be in readiness, ' and arrive at the Springs at 11 o'clock A. M? and at A)I4 P. M. I A Sundiiy lino connects with tho Columbia railroads both up and ! down. For further information please address Dr. GEO. XINGEN A i'ii , i'in s'.-r Springs. (IhsstST Co.. pa. i << fdl'li'iiT LAUGHED IMMODF.i:\TEI.Y." THE DAY I vl before he fell.?The Ilrcadwsy Tailors do the same at ny advertlsemoots. Their day, perhaps, will he accelerated when j they tlnd ont that 1 sell Cashmuret Coats at SS to $10; Tweed at | >">; Merinont JA; Skeleton at f:i to $1; White Vest, Satin do., and make French Cloth Dress Coats, to measure, for $lti; very does:, $20. U. R. CLAKKF.. 1 U> William street. OR. POWELL, OCULIST, AURIIiT, ETC., ATTENDS DAIly to diseases of the Eye and Ear, at his surgery, 2til Bread1 way, entrance Warren street. Just published, the tooond odiii n of l)r. Powell's Treatise on the Eye, price SO cent*, which eon he hod at his office; also his premium sell-acting Eye Fountaina A Urge supply of Artificial Eyea recently imported. DR. ROBERTS COMPOUND SARSAPARII.I.A PII.I.S, The above medicine requires no long certificates to aecommend it, or that Doctor Townsend sliould say it is far superior to his or any other preparation of Sarsaparilla. It recommends itself front Its convenient form and purity of extract. Besides being Uio liest preiwration of Sarsa|?rilla ever prepared, they are the cheapest family medicine sold. For sale at most of the retail t IfUU'JtiStS. ( KIRNS. BUNIONS, AND BAD NAILS EXTRACTED.?DR. S. Shiriakoff, front St. Pctersbnrgh.?Dr. S. hogs leave most respectfully to inform those who arc in any way affected w ith Corns or Bunions, that he can bo consulted daily at his office. Dr. S. Chiropodist, engages to any who honor him with a visit, to cure the above without the slightest pain op trouble, It Is not his instrument alone which he relies on, but engages his Elixir to lie the most facilitating retnodv for extracting corns, which will not return. Any person who will call can sec a number of lotters

from their fellow-t itliens returning thanks for an immediate and complete cure. His offico Is at fij Chambers street, opposite the Park. opium; and summer clothing attiiecity clothvj ing Warehouse, 103 Fulton street, opposite tho old North Dutch Church. Coats from $1 to $10; Pants from SI to $5; Vests from $1 to $.'<. A whole guit for $1?D. P. SMITH, 103 Fulton s'reeL nil. GLOVER IS CONSULTED A1 MIS OFFICE DIKING the day and evening in those difficult and i-retracted casee .il dfi'lffhint frlrvrtf n,..l .11 ? ? ?Kl ?. Law- I ??c> I niimto for |'Pyni( inns of loss experience. Private ontrance to hi# office, through the entry in No. 2. Ann St. I fin Extract copavl* ubebs, etc, no extensively prescribed by physicians, may be liad at bii store in front. No. 2 Ann.?I'rica Si P?r box. nlLJUTRItt ANTIDOTE IS THE MOST EFFF.t TIM. tirvpurntlon mM fur Uonorrhasn .vol other disorders of tha Sexual Organs. Dong I'xporienoo has proved that It will radically mire any cane. Thin desirable result it obtained in from J to lit days, and an it neither creates nausea nor oflends the palate, and renders nnnooensnry any deviation in diet or interruption to usual pursuits, sennd sleep or healthy digestion, the nuisance is thus removed as speedily as is consistent with the production of a thorough and and permanent cure. Its ingredients are entirely vegetable, and no injurious effect, sillier constitutionally or locally, can hecniiaud by its use. Price SI per bottle. Sole Agent for this city, C. H. KIStJ, 192 Hroadwav. ?er John street. DK. RALPH, AUTHOR OF THE "PRACTICAL PRIVATE Treatise," He., SA (Iroonwich street, office hours 9 to 12 A. M., i> 11 9 V. M? (Sunday excepted ) Those who apply in the early -tucs will be surprised nt the rapidity and little inconvenience trending their cure. It is chiefly, however, those who have suf t'ered from a certain class of people, or otherwise, who can pr e pcrly eppreciate his services. |n stricture, from its first or inoi pient, to its more advanced snd distressing stages, (from uncom non advantages, In addition to a very extensive practice in thu a m plaint) ho can afford a rapid, easy and radioal cure, whioh, hs ice gr. ond for staling, can be attained from no other so arc* is smarten \f OST EXTRAORDINARY WORK-IT) TIIF, MARRIED its or those ooniemplating marriage. The married woman's. Private Medical Companion, ny Dr. A. M. Maurieonn. Sixth edition. Price SI. This work Is meeting w ith most astounding sale, (24,11110copies havo already been disposed of.) Every female is .clung a copy, whether married or uumarriml, although it is intended es|o< (ally for I ic married, as it discloses important accents, which ,'hould t-c known lo ihsnt particularly. Here every Ivtnale (an dlseovrr tlie causes, symptoms, and the most efficient revno. dies, and most certain mode of cure in every oa.?e. Foriale, 222 lie, udway; at the Publishing Oflloe, 129 Liliertv street. New \oik; also, y.ioher and Ca, eomor of t hesnnt and Third streets, Putlailet|hti<; l.l'tle and Co.. Albany: W. R. Davis, II .sion. I A the receipt of $1, a copy will he transmuted by mtul. free of pok age, INTELLIGENCE BT THE MAILS. Washington, June 9,1848. lite Wltiff Nomination?The Senate. General Taylor's nomination lias been received here with mingled emotions. From the manner I in which he lias been nominated, the democrats l are entirely confident of his defeat. The whiga are somewhat divided, and the Taylor men proper I ?the ns-party men?are disappointed. It is quite j certain that if he had not submitted himself to the j will of the convention, lie would not have received the nomination; but, on the other liuiid, he would have had much stronger chance of election. He declared so solemnly, and so repeatedly, that he would be boundfby no party obligations, and would never consent to he put aside by the whig convention, that many will he disappointed at his want of resolution, and will desert him. Many friends of Mr. Clay declare they will not support him 011 any terms, lie will unquestionably run behind his ticket in Kentucky, and will, in all probability, jose that State, even though Mr. Crittenden may succeed in his own election. In Pennsylvania, the contest will be much closer than the democrats are willing to admit. The great influence of Mr. Buchanan will doubtless carry the State for Cass, but Pennsylvania will not go into the contest with much spirit, nor can she be expected to do so. She has been treated with contumelious indifference by the party which she has always so strenuously supported, and it will take all the great weight of Mr. Buchanan's character to obtain a victory over Tuylor. That Mr. Buchanan will labor for the success of his party, there is no doubt. No man will go into the contest with more zeal?none with so much efficiency. If General Tuylor had, from the beginning, thrown himself into the arms of the whig party, and declared that he would be a whig candidate, and nothing else, nnd would abide by the decision of a whig convention; or, if he had held aloof from all parties, und run as an independent candidate. it is easy to perceive that he would be in a much stronger position than he is at present. As it is, the democrats will full off from him, und the wliigs will not unitedly support him. Besides, one great element of his strength was the populur belief in the invincibility of his determination, lie has, in binding himself, at the eleventh hour, to abide by the decision of the whig convention, receded from a position, the assumption of which, no doubt, added greatly to the number of his supporters, especially among the democrats, and the maintainance ot which was to be the sine qua non of their adherence. Present indications would load to the belief that there will be u split in the whig party quite as serious us that in the ranks of their opponents, and that the immediate friends of Mr. Clay will secede from the support of the ticket in so laige a number as to counterbalance the loss to Mr. Cass of the vote of the barnburners. For Mr. Clay there is no longer a prospect. His age and his numerous defeats at the hands of his own party, as well as of his opponents, will preclude the most distant idea on the part of his most devoted friends, of exposing him to any further mortification. llis partisans, therefore, will no longer hone; they will despair, and in this despair, they will work much mischief to their own party. Finally, General Taylor's letters can be used with great effect against him. It is laughable to see how the politicians in the democratic party, who have hitherto esteemed Mr. Cass as a man of very ordinary abilities, and of doubtful political integrity, now, since his nomination, run wijd about the strength of his tntsllect and the purity of his principles ; while, on the other hand, those of his opponents who have never hitherto regarded him as any thing worse than a quiet, gooa-nutured, intriguing gentleman, all at once awake to the conviction that he was bom in a hat with a black cockade in it, and that lie has, furthermore, been guilty of divers political enormities before unheard of. One party declare that General Jackson idolized him, and the other that he was a ferocious federalist while in his nurse's arms. A meeting held in Lewisburg, Pennsylvania, presided over by Mr. William Cameron, a brother of Mr. Simon Cameron, has declared that Mr. Simon Cameron is entitled to great credit for his course in Congress. The resolution containing this falsehood, further speaks of Mr. Simon Cameron's ^-unswerving fidelity to the interests of his constituents," ana ends with bespeaking for hint "that approbation and support of which he hnsproved himself so eminently worthy." This measure of approbation and support, I trust, he will receive no more. It will give pleasure to auy person, having the interests of the country at heart, to hear that Mr. Simon Cameron has as litii?. ......i?i, ... ,i... vu . has of being elected to the Papacy. Thank God,their political graves are being last dug for many of those creatures who at present infest the Senate, to the material detriment of the public interests, and to the discredit of some of the sovereign States of this Union. The Senate is about to be weeded. One ot the rankest of those weeds?Mr. Moor?hns already been torn up by the roots. Mr. Breese is to be succeeded by u man who will shed lustre on the body. Mr. Hunnegan will, next January, lose, to a certainty, what he obtained by chance?a most unfortunate chance for the people whom he so badly represents. Mr. Chamberlain will, in all probability, succeed him. Mr. Bagby will give place to Mr. Kin". Cannot Vermont send two representatives to the Senate whowill not disgrace her! New Hampshire cannot be expected to send any but such as she has sent. She is, no doubt, fitly represented. Any State so criminally reckless of the public interests ns to send Mr. Hale to the Senate of the United States, must not complain if it be set down as incapable of sending uny other than such us he. His colleague is a well-behaved cipher. Gai.viensis. Washington, June 10, 1848. 77ir Next Presidency. Upon the stupid assertion of Mr. Polk and his organ, that the democratic party can do without New York in the coming contest, the present pilgrimage of so many eminent politicians to that State, is a sufficient commentary. It is not at all unlikely that New York will decida the contest; but to which side she will give the victory is a matter of serious doubt. The barnburners are too fearful of the consequences to themselves hereafter, to vote for Taylor. Notwithstanding the declaration of Mr. John Van Buren, I think it probable lhat few will bolt. There is still, however, a considerable number who cannot be induced to vote for Cass. The hunkers are very stupid not to adopt the advice given in the Herald, to send delegates to the State convention. Although they are in a minority in the State, yet there is no doubt there would be a majority of the convention, and perhaps two-thirds, willing to support the nominees of the_ Baltimore convention. The prospect of the spoils is too strong for the virtue of barnburner or hunker; and as to principle, of course every one understands that. It is probable that Taylor mhay have quite as many enemies amonst the wings as Cass amongst the democrats of New York, so that the issue of the contest is considered extremely doubtful. Mr. Fillmore will scarcely cause General Taylor to be acceptable to those to whom he is at present so obnoxious. It will ap|>ear from the following calculation, that the democrats must get cither New York or avoid defeat:? Dnn. Whic. Doubtful. Maine 6 Vorn\-?nt 36 Now York <5 New llainprthiru 4 Kln?dn Inland South Carolina 2>) IVn??yIvania 12 Ma**anhunott?i 23 Ohio 17 Viruinia G Connecticut ? 0 AUl.nm* 7 Now Jorwy 6X fi Missiooippi 3 liel?w?ro fi Iiouiiiana R Maryland 3 Arkansas II Nnrth Carolina 4 Tonus 10 CeorxUk 7 Missouri 3 Florida 9 Illinois 11 Kentucky 1 H Indiana I t Ivuiu - .c 5 Michigan 4 \\ iscoiisin 1*9 4 InWA 174 ... The whole number of electoral votes in the approaching election will he 'L<1. One hundred and forty-tour (111) will constitute a majority. Should Cass get Ohio, he will have a majority of 3. Should he get New York he will have a majority of lit. < >ne of the two States he must gel to succeed in his election. South Carolina will probably throw away her vote. Ohio dislikes Cass, but Taylor much more. Meantime, let Mr. Cass keep up his spirits. It is recorded in the f'niun of this morning that a son ol the Old Dominion has actually written to thp editor of a Virginia paper, the talismanic and memorable wonts " Hurrah tor Cass and ltutlcr." 1 How can the democracy despond after this ! i WMMMi Ai.iia.nv, June 10,184#. ! Movi tiicnlt of the tfambumtrt. Gen. Cass arrived here at ? o'clock this ufter- j noon. Hm reception was magnificent. '^Iia barnburners'convention will meet in Vtica on the 22d inst. Each assemblv district (of which j PlllLADKI.PHlA,'June 10, |HV. The Clote of the Whin Vunocntiuu-?The Spirit nj the Clay IVhigi?The ttutijieahtm Meeting, in liulejwiuience Square. Tlif old whig party is del unci. It i <ii; olvcd. It lias ceased to be. It was; hut i. no longer. With its National adjourned, nine die. Its elements, with sundry extraneous factions fused into the heterogeneous mass, may, and most probably will, succeed in the election of General Taylor; and up to that time there may lie a fictitious appearance of consolidation. Mut then will come the Kilkenny cat contest for the spoils, which will effectually " tie kitchen," and scatter the unnatural combination to the winds. The convention, in adopting Gen. Taylor, has adopted his no party creed. It has abandoned the great apostle und the faith of the legitimate church, to try again the experiment of 18W. li has declined an opinion on the war?upon this administration?upon the Wilmot proviso?upon rivers and harbors?upon tin- tariff?upon the laud distribution?upon the sub-treasury?upon everything. It has not dared to express an opinion upon anything. Whenever an opinion was offered, it was throttled uud stifled on the spot. The convention, by its own acts, has repudiated the whig church?repudiated Henry Clay, and cast the doctrines of the party to the dogs?it has agreed to cat its own words tipon the question of the Mexican war; and with a mockery of enthusiasm as hollow us a gourd, it hoists up the head and front of the war as its standard bearer, and flings out as it schedule for the campaign, "The Hero ofBuena Vista." Is he in favor of a hank ? We don't know ; hut "Gen. Taylor never surrenders." Is he opposed to the sub-treasury I Can't say ; but we will give you "u little more grape. Captain Bragg." Is he opposed to the war. Well, he has not expressed any definite opinion on the subject; but at Buena Vista the Mexicans found out who he was. Is he in favor of land distribution J Well, upon that point, you see, t >ld Zack|has been in the tented field all his life, and hasn't had time to study the question; but you remember that at Buena vista he said to an officer, who was sorely pressed und asked reinforcements: "We have no reinforcements to give you, hut Major Bliss and I will support you." How is he on the question of rivers and harbors! Why, there his position is distinct. He drove the .Mexicans over the River del Norte, and expelled them from their harbors at Matamoras, Camargo, Mier, Cndercita, Victoria, Monterey, Sultillo and Buena Vista. Is he the candidate of the whig party! No; he has declared in twenty letters that, while he would accept the nominationof any party, lie would be the exponent of the principles of 110 party, and therefore we whigs ,111 making him our candidate for the Presidency, have ceased to be a party for the time being. Having been beaten by the locos in every regular pitched battle, we are going to try them uguiu uii uiL- 14in-uii.'i system, cnargeu upon me original Taylor men by Gen. Leslie Coombs of Kentucky. Such is the position of the whigs, with General Taylor as their candidate, before the country. The faithful disciples of Henry Clay are indignant. They are open-mouthed in their reprobations of the nominatipn. They boldly declare that they cannot support it. But we suppose, after Mr. Clay shall have written a letter of acquiescence, they, too, will acquiesce, and trust to luck in the election of an honeBt man, though he be honest to that degree that he positively refuses to stand forth as the exponent of whig principles. The ratification meeting last night in Independence Square, was a delusive spectacle to the ardent admirers of Old Zacliary, of Philadelphia. The neutral spectator could discover thut the pith of the whig party was not there?that the Old Guard, us far its they participated, did so only us spectators, bringing their families with them to see the show?that a large proportion of Cass men was there unxious to learn whether the whigs had turned democrats, or whether Old Zack had turned whig?that the natives led tn the proceedings of the rusdit, under their pre-emption claim to old Generul Taylor as their candidate, he having first accepted their nomination. We like the nomination made exceedingly. It gives every man the fullest freedom of expressing his own sentiments, and of acting u|ton them ; it allows every man to advocate, or oppose, to the utmost, the election of General Taylor ; and gives all on both sides an equal chance to the offices. Upon this platform, whether we advocate or resist the election of General Taylor, we cannot be uscused of presumption in asking a nice place of him when he shall have been transferred from Baton Rouge to the White House; and Horace Greeley will have as just a claim to a secretaryship, though he should continue to denounce the old General, even to the getting up of an independent Northern convention, and an inpendent Wilmot proviso candidate?lie will have just as good a claim, under the Taylor programme, to a secretaryship or a foreign mission, as Col. Webb, late of the irregular army. At the ratification meeting in the Square, there were five stands in full bl ast. From the great central stand, where the formal organization was made for the night, Mr. \v. F. Johnston, of Pa., President, the multitude was addrrssed by Mr. Johnson, and Senator Barrow, of' Tenn.. when .Mr. W. F. Pierce proposed the following string of ingenious resolutions, as a substitute for the omis c.w*. v. u I'lnnviin in inr- run?nnnm, una iney were unanimously adopted, to wit:? 1. Resolved, That the whlgs of the United States, here assembled by their Representatives, heartily ratify the nomihntions of General Zaehary Taylor as President, and Millard Fillmore as Vice President, of the United States, and pledge themselves to their support. :l. Resolved. That in the eholee of General Taylor, as the whig candidate for President, we are glad to discover sympathy with a great popular sentiment throughout the nation?a sentiment which, having its origin in admiration of great military success, lias been strengthened by the devctopcuieut in every action ami every word, ofsound conservative opinions, and of true fidelity to the great examples of former days; and to the principles of the Constitution as administered by its founders 3. Resolved. That General Taylor, in saying that had he voted in 1S41. he would have voted the whig ticket, gives us the assurnnoe and no better tx needed from a consistent ami truth-speaking man - that, his heart was with us at the crisis of our political destiny, when Henry Clay was our candidate, aud when not only whig principles were well defined and clearly asserted. but whig measures depended on success. The heart that was with us then, is with us now. and we j have u soldier's word of honor, and a life of public and private virtue, as security. 4. Resolved, That we look to General Taylor's ad- j ministration of the government as one couduclve of penoe, prosperity, and union. Of peace, because no j one better knows, or has greater reason to deplore, what he has seen sadly on the field of victory -the lior- i rors of war?and especially of a foriegn aud aggressive : war. Of prosperity, now more than ever needed to re- I lieve the nation from a burthen of debt, and to restore industry agricultural, manufacturing, and coiumer- j cial? toils accustomed and peaceful functions and influence*. Of union, because we have a candidate whose very position as a Southwestern uian, reared on the banks of that great stream, whose tributaries. ( natural and artificial, embrace the whole Union, renders the protection of the interests of the whole coun- ' trv his first trust, and whose varied duties in mist life ! have been rendered. not on the noil or under tlie Hay ofnny State or section, but over the wide frontier und under the broad banner of the nation 6. Resolved, That standing, as the whin party does, on tlie broad and firm platform of the constitution braced up by nil its inviolable and sacred guaranties and compromises and cherished in the affections because protective of the Interests of the people, we are proud to have as the exponent ofour opinions, one who is pledged to constrne it by the wise and generous rules wlileli Washington applied to it. and who lias said ?and no whig desires any other assurance- that he will make Washington's administration tlie model of , his own. 0. Resolved, That as whigs and Americans, we are proud to acknowledge our gratitude for the great milt- I tary services, which, beginning at i'alo Alto and ending at Uucnn Vista, first awakened the American people to a just estimate of him who Is now our whig can- ! ilidate In the discharge of a painful duty?for his inarch into the enemy's country was a reluctant one? I In the command of regulars at one time, and of voluii- , leers at another, and of both combined?in the decisive though punctual discipline of his eainp where all respected end loved him in the negotiation of terms for a dejected and desperate enemy?in the exigency of actual conflict, when tlie balance was perilously doubtful, we have found him the same?brave, dlstiu guished and considerate ?no heartless spectator St' bloodshed -no trifler witli human life or human happl- | ncss ; and we do not know which to admire most, his heroism In withstanding the assaults of the enemy, iu the , almost hopeless fields of liuena Vista -mourning 'n generous sorrow over the graves of Ringgold, of l lay. or of Hardin?or in giving, iu the heat of battle, terms of merciful capitulation to a vanquished foe. nt Monterey, and not being ashamed to avow that he did it to spare women and chlhlren. helpless infancy and luore help- i less age, against whom no American soldier ever wars 1 Such a military man. whose triumphs are neither remote nor doubtful?whose virtues these trials havo tested?we are proud to make our candidate. 7. Resolved, that in support of such a nomination we ask our whig friends throughout the nation to unite and to co-operate zealously and resolutely?with earnestness on behalf of our candidate, whom calumny cannot reach, and with respectful demeanor towards our adversaries, whose candidates have yet to prove the^r claim on the gratitude of the nation ( ol. Haskell, of T'-nnetmee, Hugh Maxwell, of New York, and L-elie Coomb", of Kentucky (tlie well-known friend otHenry Clay,) then followed i i - Mr. Collins ol Mainmort', Col. Cox, of Tennessee, J. L. N. Striitioit. of New Jersey, Mr. Lymin, of Voniioi.t, .Mr. < handler, ol M ix?achusetts, Mr. .Stdiiton, of < Jluo, Air. Brown,of iVnuaylvaniu, Mr. Ric.ndo, of Louim ma, who kt-pt tin- meeting in continual by lus amming anecdotes, Mr llnltoii, 01 Vermont, Mr. Whitney, ol New Vork, , Mr. Foster, ol Georgia, ninny of tium oni and out ('lay men. At the fifth stand, Gjh. Irwin, of I'enu^ylvania, was called to the chair, and spok in support of the nominations, followed by Col. Rivers, ol Rhode Island, Mr. Walker, of Indiana, Wliituey, ol New , I \ork, rtweet, of Illinois, Ituncun, of Louisiana, I mill I it 11 ? ru I To diversify the entertainments, the area bei tvyecn and Miriimndinir tlio Ht-iiida was well supI plied with table*, provided with [> units, penny ' wgars, ineadj root beer, ice creams, lemonade, ! ginger pop,'laylor badge*, candies, combe, razor strops,penknives, lire crackers, Ate., and the |>opj ping <>l ginger beer and lire crackers rattled like a i lire of musketry, while frequent d\ charges of horse pistols answered for the heavy ouln,nice, the whole divertisement being illuminated with llcngola and ' Chinese fires, und blue lights and transparencies, ! and a general uproar, in which whigs, natives, and locos equally enjoyed the fun. And, as an evidence , of uprettry good beginning, we heard several locoJ focos, known to be such, declare at this meeting their determination to vote Ibr old Koi uit ami IIkauy. Tlie Military Court MnrtliU. Krcdkiiick. June 8, 1H4S The Court met this morning at I) o'clock?all the members present. Col. Howard's examination was continued. (i - The witness will please state what he remembers of tlie hoisting American colors on the Castle of Chapultepec?both regimental colors ami national standard; the order iu which they were successively hoisted, and in reference to the arrival of Muj. Oon. Pillow and the captured work; and further, the place where the national colors wero obtained for the occasion! A.?After reaching the south terrace plain of the work, and being there perhaps two minutes, I saw the colors of the loth, and another regimental standard ' waving 011 the top of the castle. The American ensign winch was subsequently hoisted, was sent from Tucu h.iya. I don't know how long it was before the American ensign was hoisted. The regimental colors were hoisted some thirty minutes before (ten. Pillow arrived with his. Crait-examined bu the defenrr. q.?ily what stall officer was the order for the 15th infantry to cross the i'edrigal delivered? A.?I suppose it was Col. Hooker. I saw him approach Col. Morgau, und I was told immediately after that he had orders to move. I did not hear tlio order given. tq. ? Did ( apt. Hooker, utter delivering the order, return immediately to the hill upon which (ien. Pillow wus stationed? If not, where did lie go? A.?I don't kuow. U.?Where was the 16th regiment stationed at the time the order was delivered ? Was it then in the barley field, immediately at tlio foot of the mound? A.?It wus. q.?Where was the regiment when witness hoard the cheerlug spoken of in one of bis former answers? Was it at the same place where the order was delivered? A.?I think it was. Q.?In wliut direction from the regiment was the cheering? Was it in front or rear of the regiment? A.?It was not ill front, and I can't say exactly where it was. My impression in. however, that it was to our left and rear. U.?How far was the position of the regiment from the foot of the hill occupied by General Pillow and his stall ' A.?I should think about 100 yards. I could not say exactly. Q.?Was the position of the regiment in full view of the hill referred to. and of the south side of the hill, to the left of the regiment for several hundred yards ? A.?Perfectly so. tg.?Was the regiinunt moved from tho position al reaily referred to. until It received orders to cross the I'edrigal and did It ever move from the time it was first halted In the barley held, until it was put in motion to cross the I'edrigal ? A.?If it was put in motion at nil after it arrived at tho cultivated holds, it was only for a few yards. I don't think it was put in motion at all, until it received orders to cross the I'edrigal. 4}.?Could the witness see Gen. Pillow from the posi lion occupied by the regiment at the time spoken of, and was that position so near as to enable witness distinctly to distinguish persons ou the hill ? A.? i did not see him at the time I received tho order. 1 did not distinguish anybody on the hill. I did not see either Gen. Scott or Gen. l'illow on the hill. I saw persons on the hill, whom 1 supposed to be general officers. The dlstanoo was three or four hundred yards! Q.?Witness has said the barley held was immediately at the base of tile hill, and the regiment was within one hundred yards of the base of the hill Will witness reflect a moment, snd call to his recollection the djslance the groups of officers were up this hill, and say if that group was more than one hundred yards from its base.' A.? I could not exactly say tho distance; If I mistake not the group of officers was not confined to one place?it changed its position; I am unable to give the distance of the officers?they were not on the top of the hill. My attention was not called iu that direction at all. Q ? Witness will recollect, if immediately after Capt Hooker delivered the order to the regiment to cross the I'edrigal. he did net promptly return to the position occupied by General Pillow. Ho will say. al?o. if Capt Hooker had marched forward with the Regiment, and conducted the regiinunt forward to the corn tlnid and through tile corn in tlie I'edrigal -would witness not necessarily have sen him going.or while lie was passing the regiment' A.?I think t up tain Hooker did accompany the roglracnt through the cornfield to the edge of the I'cdrigsl I have no further recollection of him or his movements (i? Did witness hear the cheering of two regiments of General Pierce's brigade (the 0th and 12th infantry) when moved forward that day to the support of Gou. Smith' A.?I don't recollect the circumstance. I recollect that the balance of the brigade was uioved off; but I don't know for what purpose. Q Does witness chance to recollect what position I Major General Pillow occupied (with reference to tho position of witness' regiment) in the advance through the open ground in the assault upon (.'hapultepec. and until General Pillow was wounded ' A.?The idh and loth advanced upon ('hapultepec in line, and in that order passed the corn held ami ey preRS grove. During this time Gen. Pillow was on horseback, and pretty near the right of the line, and unt confined to any particular place in reference to the line. 11.?Was his position iu advance or in rear of the ] line, in its advance .' ! A.?-I should think it was iu advance of tho lino. I recollect, that meeting with uu obstacle, the General I ciuue to me and disapproved of tholnodo I adopted in passing it. Ho was then in front. Q ?Witness will explain the character of the oh stacle referred to. Was it a long breastwork and ditch' and did U<-n Pillow order your command to dash through the ditch instead of trying to tile around it by the flank? ?It was a newly dug ditch, filled with water. It was m ar my left Hank. I faced the whole regiment t" the right, in order to pass it. believing that the space between the two regiments wiis increased, and that I had ample time to gain my position lien, riiiow ills . approved of my movement, and ordered me to continue the movement in line to the front if ?Witness having himself participated in the storming of I hapnltepcc. does witness think lie en joyed an undoubted opportunity of kuowing what corps or regiments first entered the works and castle' It so. lie will please state the corps. A.?I believe the corps that first entered tbe castle were the voltigeurs. tlth and loth, with Markenxie's storming party. I believe I had an opportunity to know who entered the castle tirst ii What was the character of the surface of tinground up the heights of ( haptiltepec (advancing from the position where witness was informed lienors I Pillow was wounded) directly to the western front of r hapul taper' Was it remarkably steep and abrupt, and almost impassably rough with volcanic rock ' V ?It was steep and rough. I hel eve, with primitive rock. Q. Is witness not mistaken in supposing that the natlonal Hag which was hoist- d upon the castle vras procured at Tucuhaya ' Was it not obtained from General Worth's command, which at that moment was near the Moliao del lley ' A.?I understood that a flag had been sent for from Tacuiitva i uon't know where it was found <t YViis fleneral I'Ulow. when witness first saw hint aft or h? was wounded. ho Inside the castle, or where ' A.?I saw (ieneral Pillow brought in upon a Utter, was told it was him; (lid not -< < his faro. The first time I saw him to speak to him, was late in the afternoon, and then he was in one of the rooms of the Castle. id?When you saw a )s-i ?on in the litter whom you supposed to befieneral Pillow, were they moving Into the rastlo itself ' They were coming into the main gate (j |)oe? th? witness mean by the main gate " that of the wall ami works around the building, or does he menu the main gate entering the huildiug itself.on the south side "1 \ ?I ir?euh the main gate at the head of the carriage way. il The prosecutor hn* asked the witness how fur the position where Oeneral Tillow was placed, after being wounded, was from the castle. The witness said In answer, that it was two hundred and ten paces to the place where I >e neral Pillow was wounded, a- he hadthe place pointed out by Mr. Dennett. .\s it ) not clear whether the witness means to designate, in his answer, the place where tleneral Pillow *;n wounded, or tho place where he was placed some distance In advance. he will please explain his meaning in his answer. T k. Md.. tune 1*. lH4f. The Court met this morning at V o'clock, pursuant to adjournment Present, all the members of the Court. The minutes of yesterday were read, lien Scott remarked, that, under the decision of the Court yesterday, he h id no further i|Uestious to put to Paymaster Bennett, who was discharged. Accordingly. Oen, Pearca. (lately of the array.) who waa In Court, was notified his examination would be gone into this afternoon lie has been summoned as a witness by the proseeti tlon, and the defence, also. flen. Pillow?With the permission of the Court and prosecution. I will ask Mr. Bennett a question, which has just occurred to me. I will a?k but one, ?u . Ji "Tii in" i ii'mmhi TTUTT"-mar' u