Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 6, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 6, 1848 Page 2
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. " - ' W MEW YORK HERALD. ) ^ MbrWNirorMr of P?iton and Hmammm ?ta. l ?jamks uoruon ukmnktt, I ? . v PROPRIETOR. tIKMMI1 TC THI1 KVIEMNU mf**- jol IRY T^RATRR Bowurj?Tm? M'iuiiu or Tin WAV r ? PavrxcTMA Loa> or A 1, vm. KIW O"?, ASTOR 1'I.Al * Haaiu.e Rooor?Mi Wirs'r Drw (Hi TH11 TIT*?TK?. CkA'han itml-l I/iin or A I l>*<i-U?nt<? Boi? Nrv Yon* ax It Ih-Ikukk A* ? CASTL* GAR DSN, Bot?*ry.?Haaraii Rmk-Dhtu Iaxiy'i fuiotr Box ari> Cox. UCVAMCF Hall. Rrn*<Iw?y. near Rmnn??Curirty'x InrrtiiA-fTxionAX Pi?r.i-?o? lli'kLnin Darciru, He. panorama HALL Brood??y, n?Ar IIoo?Wr.?B? xvaxd'i Patai ama or Mw>iwirri. e? Inrfc. Thurortoy, July 8, IH4M- | itlw< < Irculatlon oT the Herald. J*!y 4, T wdcy X. 23,0*0 cojiiM. 1?i | nSeocuo* pf ti* Hrr'iid comaicncod on Timtdiy it 3 L ? e>d??t ni>? touched ?' f o'clock. Cnr Congressional Reports Cnedsy last week, Captain Cobb, lately one of nr famons packet ship commanders, but now engaged in oeean steam navigation, was in WashingIon on eome business connected with the enterprhe of covering the "cean with American steam | ships. While there, he was desirous of seeing a ' report of the previ< ub day's debates in Congress, j | Said he to t e gentlemanly keeper of the hotel ^ whetc he put up: "I would like Hi see one of the "Ww hiiu ton papers?the one that contains the bett lepoite of the debates in Congress." The landlord looked at the Captain a moment, and then replied:?"Why, sir, if yon wish to see a report of the debates in Congress, you must not take Up a "Washington paper ; you can't tin J it there ; they do rot) uti ish any ; you must go to New Vork and take the Hcruid?that is the only paper that pubithrs the debates now-a-days." "That's very add;" said the Captain?" no rejnirts in the Washington papers!" All this is strictly true. The- New York llrrnld ' is now the only pa|?er that publishes reports of the regular, us well as the irregular, proceedings of CocgTt us. These reports, in full, reach us by mail. 1 nless something of striking interest occurs ; then wehuxea full nport transmitted to us exclusively by the electric telegraph, sometimes at an expense cl bet* een two and thiee hundred dollurs for one day's proceedings. We have a brief telegraphic report every day. Now that the long session of Congress is drawing to a close, and the movements in Washington are to have an elfect on the great contest in November next, the proceedings of both the Senate and House of Representatives, will be read with the greatest interest in all p irts of the Union. lloth houses have lately b? en turned into "Tammany Hall," and "National Hall or "Cunal street," and there is every | reason to suppose that daily political meetings will continue to be held therein. The speeches i of the members of Congress, at these meetings, will form the basis for political action throughout the country; and although they are disgraceful, they are important in this point of view. Our arrangements enable us to give, full and graphic reports. They are daguerreotypes of the daily pioceedings. They present a picture of both houses, and are, therefore, sought alter by ths public. We refer our readers to those published in another column of this day's Htraid. The Abolitionists and President Van Burcn. We publish in our columns to-day another political jrcnvticiamcnto, the last of the season thus fur, which has been issued by the Tuppans and others, the leaders of the original abolition party, to all the faithful in the North, South, East and West. This document is a very important gaper at the present time. It upsets the calculations of John Van Bureii, his dud, the nominee for the presidency, and of the whole regular barnbunting family in the North. The barnburners t depended strongly on an accession to their ranks ! by the abolition party of the Northern States; but Hits j/ronunciamento knocks the thought into a ' cocked hat, without the benefit of clergy. It will be t Been that the abolitionists will support no candidate for the Presidency but the one who has been norm- j nated by them already, John P. Ilale, and will not abandon him for any other, not excepting even , the venerable relic of Ltndenwald, ex-President mr _ T? ^f el... V iiH jDUJT'IJ .tUHUP UUU lUC CJlIUUUilUCIIl HI llie WiJmot proviso principle. They are not to be caaght with such a trap, or half-way measure, as they term the Wilinot proviso, nor will tliey support any half-way candidate, such us Mai tin Van Buren. This movement by the abolitionists will give increased interest to the procec dings of the Abolition Convention to be holden in Buffalo on the 9th oi next month. Delegates from all the Northern and Lastern States will uttf nd there for the pur- j pose of nomiuuting a candidate for the Presidency, in opposition to General Cass and General Taylor. The friends of Mr. Van Burcn were in ho|>es that that Convention would ratify the nomination of Mr. Van Burcn, but this movement throws some doubt over such a consummation, it also detracts from the importance attached to the movement of the Barnburners, and will no doubt cause a great deal of disagreement in the Convention ; for, doubtless, there will be many abolition delegates there, and they will not concur in Mr. Van Buren's nomination as a candidate for the Presidency. Emi.asd Mexico.?We understand, from a Kr w Orleans paper, that England has peremptorily demanded of the government of Mexico immediate payment of all debts due by it to F'fnglish i subjects, and threatened that, in case such demand be not complied with, to blockade the ports of that country. Now, this startling piece of intelligence may, or may not be true? hut we are very much disposed I to think that it had its origin in the brain of soine gentleman, who had abundance of spare time on bis hands, and endeavored to while away a por lion ot it by concocting this rumor. li it isinte, of which \vc have our doubts, England wishes to take advantage ol the annual payments which the United States have agreed to make to Mexico Iry the recent treaty of peace, as an equivalent for the surrender of New Mexico and California, and to make those payments shape their destination to England, instead of to Mexico. That is the only object winch the English government could have in making such a threat, for iha1 government know s very well that the United States ' >. t would not tojernte the transfer or conquest oi a frtot of'Mexican territory to any European power, and ruore partieulaily to England. Tlmt country fans territory sufliebnt, at least in the opinion of the people and government of the United States, on this continent. What phe has, she may keep , as long as she enn, which will not be for a very ]ong time, according to present appearances; but not another rood can she have for love or money. That principle is a part of the American political creed, and, as such, will be entorci d whenever it becomes neceasary to do so. v We are disposed to disbelieve the whole story for thia reason, that England is not in a position to cany ont a threat of any kind, and being thus situated. the wonld not utter one word to Mexico. Her ow n national existence is in the hands of the I mob. Her political fabric isupholden l?y the qucsUonable loyalty of the botir^eoiu, and the moment when that loyalty is withdrawn, her downfall will follow. Between the " six points" and reiieal, th? English government bus enough to attend to, and f? r a while, at least, it will be very civil and polite i to the rest of the world, Mexico included. I ! ' m,. Tw* WaMIIKOTO* AND THK AWOpiath h.?How many yeure have thut body of pa- i riotp, who call th? n selves the Wa?hibj{ton Moiu- t ment Association, been in existence t llow many < circulars have they issued to the public t viking < about the erection of u monument to the Father of bin Country 1 How many appeals to the sympathy of the people and of editors for aid and assistance in this important matter, which should he carried out and less said about it 1 In addition to the various appeals that have been mudc to us we have received tlie following bi'Ut dour, which was placed on our desk yesterday morning, with a long rigmarole about corner stones, officers, patriotic addrcstee, and signers, from James K* Polk, tx ofieio President, down to Thomas Bludgeon, a person of whom we know very little. Here is the letter:? Nk-w Vnu * Inlu ft IQlfi JAMES O. DruniTT, : Dear Sii :?The ? aril ef manager* of tbe Monument Society, * ho are to commence tbe monument at Wa-binptob to-morrow, have requested the oomuiutee here to hate the pie Br and prut-peels of the association pub1 fd.t d as much as poeaitde in the New York papers ? Several Of the city papers hare already pnbliehed the enclosed address- and. perhaps, you may bo willing to spate thai amount of space in your editorial columns to mot row. N r. 1 annett has already subscribed most liberally to the monument, and we feel that we hare uo right to ask any tarors. Jf it witl not cost more than Are dollars, I will cheerfully p?y that amount out of the funds suhscribi d for adrertising purposes by the committee 1 will call in at the ofliee in the course of the morning. Very reipectfully, J. B VARNUM, Jr. The rsption which I hare written. is the only one furnished to any paper. This is quite an amusing as well as a modest request. A few weeks ago, John A. Underwood, Esq., tailed upon us iu relation to litis famous monument, and explained its purpose. lie was | making collections to commence the corner stone, i and he had gone around to several of the news- I paper editors of New Yoik, for the purpose <>f allowing them to put down their nunies, to sums attach- i ed to their names on a paper. It apiiears that there is more patriotism than pennies among the I editors ; and in order to favor the movement, many ; of th< nt are permitted to put their names to the document, as subscribers for certain amounts, from 1 ten o twt nty dollurs, while there was a private I understanding between the parties that no money j was to be given, but the association were to take it out in adveitising. This is not avery open, blunt or candid manner of doing a work of patriotism, by j erecting a monument to the Faiherol his Country by j a piece of little deception. We refused to be a | phrty to any such system. We subscribed twenty- ; five dollars in reul money, and paid over the cosh j for the purpose of doing honor to the memory of | Washington, uud from being relieved from al| i a| peals to our sympathy in relation to advertise- j ments, or any other matters of the kind. None of | the editors of New York contributed one penny, 1 except the twenty-five dollars given by us. They sanction the humbug, and put their names down as we have indicated ; yet in the face of all this we see the ngent modestly come forth, and, after receiving our money, wish us to fill our columns and give ntore aid to -this movement about the monument, wnicn really ana truly appears to be I nothing else but a splendid humbug. We think I we have paid enough already by way of patronage to a national humbug, that talks eternally about erecting a monument, but never lifts the first thjvel of earth by way of preparation. In making these remarks, and giving th?6e facts, we do it with nil respect to the character, repu- i tntion, talents, virtue, worth, and Christian resig- ' nation of all the officers of this association, from . ihc cx <fficio President down to the e.r officio agent. Among those agents we 6ec J. Inman, W. C. J Bryant, and James Brooks, and others whom we | don't know of. None of these gentlemen have contributed one penny, while we have contributed both money, and notices, arid advertisements, and everything else that could be begged of us. Taking | the whole matter, therefore, from first to last, 1 upwards and downwards, there seems to be more meanness than manliness about the affair, and all i connected with it. Mad Pons.?The Common Council has r.u- I thorized the Mayor to appoint suitable persons to kill such dogs as may be found running at large below Thiitieth street, and pay a reward of fifty cents for each dog destroyed, with such regulations , as he mav deem proper. If we mistake not. the doir killers heretofore have been i>ermitteiJ to carry on their waragainst the canine race each day, from sun rise to sunset; the consequence of such regulation is, that the owners of dogs, the moment the sun had disappeared behind the western hills, have turned out their worthless curs to snap at every passer by; and having been kept confined during the day, they are generally more disposed to bite tlian they would have been if allowed to go at large. Ttiose persons who have had occasion to pass Union Square nnd adjacent streets, at a late hour, we ieel satisfied will vourh for the correctness of our r< murks With a view of removing the evil complained of, we would suggest to ins Honor the i Major the propriety of empowering thepolicetn n to " wage war against the canine race," at all hours, night and day, and allow them the same r ward as is authorised to be paid to any other individual. Citizens might then walk out, either by day or niglit, without tear and trembling. For the good of the public, the sooner the dogs without muzzles are killed the better; and as it matters nothing whether the reward be paid to apoliceni :n or private citizen,to rid the community of such d :ngerouB animals, we would again recommend the experiment suggested to be tried. Late* i rom Ctba.?We are in receipt of late i papers from Havana and Matanzas. Our files of | the Dwrio ile la Marina, (iorcla tie la Hahana, and | Aurora dt Matanzax, extend to the !?3d ult. All the necessary materials for the construction of an I electnc telegraph between Havana and Matanzas, had been completed in the first named city, and I ihe line is immediately to be established; and also along all the railroad lines on the island. Desv< mine, die pianist, who came on here with ! rottesim and Arditi, had arrived out at Havana I again. His success here was but indifferent, at least so says the JHario. I From Puerto H ico we obtain the following ac| count of the markets on the 10th ult.:? " The demand for sugar continues slack; Sales, howevrr nre continually being made to the vessels loading. The following priees are paid 17 to IS rials per quintal for ordinary kinds, and for some as hish as :>i) bus hern given. Tbo next news from Kuropo, it isca. n. nle.l Mill rlti. nn i nu.ii I I.. ......... t) The Cuba papers arc mofrtly filled with accounts ol the European revolutionary movements, and the difficulties in Spain. No notice, however, is taken I of these affair in the editorial columns. From I Venezuela they have some accounts, not ho late, however, as those published in the Herald n day or wo ago, received via Curacoa. Havana, June 2-t, 181*. Mult urn u J'urvo. s Yesterday, the bark John Benson sailed for Now York, full of passengers; barons, counts, mar| Vises, grnflemeu and mechanics, bring a floating I American hotel. They were mII republicans. Some of ilirm nre going to France, others to Saratoga ' Springs, tosjiend tneirgold. The weather very is wann : the sun is over our heads. Soda : hops are making money. The English steamer Trent urrived from Out Island and Vt ra t'rnz yestcrdiy-^-'he Eyr?, from Philadelphia, and the royal mail schooner Malibran, from Honduras, {B.di/.e ) A large mifiileT of American vc ->els i? in port, and no freight tor them. 'i he Spanish company plays ui 'J',icon's theatre Balls e verywi-re, and 7>i IA.\<1 Ill,antra* nre I laving well with their f mis, A large procession took place yesterday, followed by infantry und cavnh-y It is said, that a certain French gentleman, who hud undertaken to make anew wharf, from the cutt'm house to Snn Francisco, lue fail'd. I .-end y< n several naf>ers and a price current. A Spanish balk univrd froin'tbe Canary Inlands, with passengers. A< John Bull tins interfered with the slave trade, the white Jdcna? come in the room of Africans. Let in' inform 'yon that nothing is to he feared of any instinecti'iii on this Island; because, of one million ufld two hundred thousand inhabitants, halt are whites, who have courage and decision, and wutiJd do service, if m c< ssarv. with the bayonets ami cannon; we, therefore, sleep very quiet % Lin Ass WAKCft.?The principle of life assurance ? one which owes its existence to comparatively iery modern times, and is an excellent thing in very point of view. By it a man of limited means can be sure that if he should, in the dispensation of Piovidence, he called to his final account, his farad/ will not be thrown on the chari'y of the world. By pa) ing a Miuill annual amount of his income or earnings, lie cun assure to his family, after his deceate, a competency, or at least sufficient to maintain th? m comfortably, and keep penury at a respectable d istance. There is no co'untry in the world, perhaps, where this principle of life assurance has taken so deep a root as it has in the United States. Hence we see so many life assurance companies, health assur .] knnA.,ALM( ioa tuu't" duu viluuud ut iicvulcul duuivuvc, such as Odd Fellows, Order of Teniperanee, and a gieat many others too numerous to mention. Fori igners are desirous of participating in the profits accruing troni the business, and hence we see bl anches of many foreign life assurance companies, particularly English. These life assurance companies, both American and foreign, have hitherto enjoyed the confidence ol the people, and were worthy of it; but we apprehend that the revolutions in Europe, and the very precarious situation in which England is placed, will have the e fleet, as it ought to have, of weakening such confidence in the stability of the English assurance companies, and, in tact, in that of all European comimnies. The reason of this is obvious. The capital stock of thos^coniiwnies out of which the Iosbcs are paid, when they become due, belong to, and are based on that gigantic fabric of credit, wiuiout any real oasis, on which is lounaea the English national debt. As long as tranquility lasts, confidence is unimpaired, and the value of government stock, iVc. is untouched; but let a revolution break out there, and, if successful, the whi le edifice would tumble to the ground, and the whole credit of the country, mercantile, commercial, corporate, and private, he involved in one common ruin. This is the exact position of England at the present time. Fall she must, sooner or later?perhaps this year, perhaps next; but her downfall is inevitable in the nature of things. All persons, therefore, who intend to have their lives a.-sured lor the benefit of their families, after their decease, should ponder on these tilings, und understand what they are about. We have seen recently that the European capitalists prefer investing lheir money in American stocks, to those ot any oilier country, mey see tnui no European stock is safe, because the governments are unsafe, and are liable to be overthrown at any moment. Our citizens should take heed, and adopt the policy which the Buriags have embarked in, by trusting in no instance more than they can help to any investments depending for their value on the stability of European governments. Later from Montevideo and Brazils.?We arc in receipt of files of Corrcio Me mint il and Jcmal Jo Comtrcio, up to the 28th May, by the Bremen ship Magdalenn, from ltio Janeiro. Quite important news from the Argentine Republic is contained in them. The dates are, from Montevideo to the 15th, and Buenos Ayres to the 10th May. The French and English special Ministers, Baron Gros, and Mr. Gore, who had arrived at the ltio de la Plata, had concluded to proceed with their negotiations, notwithstanding the change of affairs in the government of France. They looked on ih< ir siluution and duties as social ministers as being governed by different principles from tho-e which regulate permanent embassies, and consequently determined to carry out their mission, notwithstanding the charge in the French government. The state of the negotiation was as follows. Alter eome days of vascillation, General Oribe reep< nded in writing to the propositions of the intervening powers:? , Int. That thr Montcvidean government should reccguize and reaped the person of General Oribe. as the legal President of tlio republic. S<i That General Oribe should annul nit couflseatit Ls of goods and properties tliat have been made for political cnu.-es. and which were in possession of the government, anil indemnify the proprietors of tuch properties as should have been disposed of. 3d That General Oribe would grnul ail not of amnesty to the natives of the- country, find guarantee the lives ar.d properties of strangers. 4th. 'J lint notwithstanding this amnesty, those Ar geutinn emigrants whose residence in .Montevideo might he productive of nneasiness to the (luenos .Syrian government, and thus eoDipromi-o the harmony of the two republics, might be shipped to the nearest foreign ports, or sent to such parts of the interior as Gemrnl Oribe may determine, leaving the choiee of destination to said emigrants. Ctli. 1 hat all armed foreigners iu Montevideo shall deliver up said arms to a commissary appointed by General Oribe. bill. That General Oribe. when he shail have gained po-se-sinn of all his rights, and shall consider luui-olf ns do longer ri quiring the aid of his illustrious ally, the Governor ot the Argentine Confederation promises to restore the auxiliary Argentine troops, having pre viously'nnaugcd with that government ns to the best measures to withdraw them from the territory of the republic. _ 7. 1 lint this arrangement awl the disarming of foreigners shall take placu siuiuHunooutly In iddilion to all this, the agents of France and Fngland were to raise the blockade of both banks of me river l'luta, evacuate the island of Martin Garcia, and restore to the Argentine government the vessels which they had taken, *nd each squadron was to give the Argentine ll ig a salute oi' 21 guns. These demands of Gen.(tribe rendered the adjustment of affairs almost iinjioesible, inasmuch as the intervening agents, as it is said, are not authorized to admit the slightest ult ration from the bases laid down for and presented by them, the puie and simple course of vvhien is the only one in which the negotiation could proceed. Another insuperable barrier was also raised to complicate the utliiir. General < tube sent an account to G Kosns \ of the bases he had nropos d.. The communtcaI tion was sent by tnc Knglish strainer fitr^y, (tribe's private secretary, f-onor Iturrtaga, being the bearer of it, and directed to make all explanations. It was supposed the lfarpy would return iu j three days j but rite did not for seventeen. Tnc t answer which was then received covered 27 pages, and contrary to all the exjiectation* of (>rthc, Go' vernor Uosas denied his right to enter into these negotiations?accused him of having broken existing treaties, in vvitieh lie was the principal belligerent, and that his sole power was to make peace or war. Kosas further added that if, after these rel matks of his, General Ortbe persisted in the line ! of conduct he had commenced, he would be guilty of the deepest ingratitude for favors received, anil ! concludes by declaring that he will not consent to the withdrawal of the Argentine troops, and that the execution of the bases proposed to the inter| vi ning powers would break up the alliance between the Argentine government and General Orihe. " The above, we are assured," says the f!on*erv<t~ dur, of Montevideo, "is a mumi of the whole transaction." A letter, if was said. w.:s also written by IIomih, to General Oribe, requiring hint to coinnuinicate the whole < f his opinions to the intervenint? powers, in order that they might rest assured that he (Kosas) never would admit of other bits* s than those proposed by Mr. llood, and lite additions made by his (Hosas') government, nnd reniM-u ny tri?* i rcncii ;imi t .n. ii-li gov. Turnouts. All this H'fms seriously to have embarrassed General Orilje, us. on the folii Mny, after the return of the Ilnrpy, lie hurl made no reply to thp various enquiries made of liitti by the intervening powers. The financial condition of the Montevidcan Governinent MO# somewhat n leliorated at latest dates J On the 1 lilt, the French agents resolved to takcon tin imclvr# the eunport ??f tin* families of the foreign legions, the which much diminished the outlays of the government as to llto- legion". On the departure of the Kestrel frotn Iltmnos Ayres, there voih a rumor much believed, that Gcnctnl Kosas had ordered General I'npii/i to pass into the linndo (iriental with his forces. The Kpanh-h naval "forces in ihe Plata waters had received orders to return to Uuto|>e. The news from II io Janeiro isittdiiuportnnt. Tiic houirrs of legislation were in session ; we have previously given the Kmjtcror's sj>coch on their opening. Amuv/j. of int. Foi rnsitnch from CitATUjnx a*.?This shipcame in on Tuesday morning?true to her hour?with paper ! from Charleston, one day in advance of the mail. Wc make our usual nckoovfledgementa to ("apt iforry and Mr. Tisdalc for favors. Haii.jnq of tiik lfniTtt*nm?The lioyal mail steamer 1'rifnnnin sailed yesterday for fl iltfax and Liverpool fc-he lias on b< aid forly-neven passengers. and hut a vry mall amount ol specie. 0 m ? M <1 ... ThMlrlul and Mutt leal. Bomir Thvat*c.?This house presented quite an iimated appcarknce on Tua'day af ernoon and evening. Its vast arcommedasions furvlaiter.i wore crowded to execs. and all the hilarity and joyousness appropriate to a holiday were risible in every faee. Our country friends metered in large force, and many parties wLo were prcbuhly making their first visit to aay theatre, m emi d to be as much amused with the novelty of the scene aioaud them. a* with the business going on on the stage. '1 he triumphant pittites gave full vent to their feelings of delight; the beau anil his fair sweetheart in the boxes, mutually enjoyed the play a d their owu compmi), and many uiun-ing interludes among the audience ? dded to the general rest, and even i he colorid folks, away up in their gallery, rolled up the whites of thoireye-, anil by their sealoiis applause gave tokens of their patriotic approval of the holiday doings. In the evening Miss Taylor never looked more charming, or act. d mote spiritedly than in her fsinous part in tho "Devil in Paris." This piece is one that jpet suits her?the rapid and total changes which she makes iu hir attire and character dining the picoe, from the pull' looaiug stranger, uuwu iu me vhmiuuh xaminui Paris, are tiuly surprising. The plot of the p oce. though of coium1 somewhat improbable, is ho skilfully put logeth?r an to wm natural enough The ''widow for the third time iu ber life." was amusingly perforin cd by Mrs Stickney. J. II. Hall. Clarke, Mrs Phillips, and the other performers did excellently. The drama of the'-Wirard of the Wa>e" eoueludcd the performances, an allegorical tableau having been given between the piece*, and the gunpowder. &c , in thi? piece, made it quite uppiopriale for the evening of 4th July. It wax finely performed, and the applause it met with was ticmcudou*. Altogether, a more triumphant 4th of July liae never pusscd off at the Bowery. Mr. Hamblin made many hearts happy by his judicious selections, pleased all bis patrons, and also, we should think, received quite a handsome sum at his box oflioe, yesterday. all ot which is as it should be. and thus ended the 4tha of July at the Bowery The proprietor of ihu Bowery theatre has very hand ninety tendered a b nef.t to Messrs. Kipp Hi Brown, owners of the Greenwich line of stages, which will take place this evening, at the above theatre. When it is remembered how severely they suffered by tile late destructive (ire, which consumed pr p ty to a large Hmount, tl ere can be little doubt but that the Bowery, this evening, will be crammed in every department. Niulo's, Astoii Place.?The entertainments at this magnificent and popular place of amusement, were of a very interesting character ou Tuesday, and drew a crowd) d house, both in the afternoon, as well as in tl evening; nevertheless, the admirable arrangements of the house precluded even the idea of any oue suffering fioln lieat. or being uncomfortably seated. In the afternoon, the enterla nmeuts commenced ny an extraordinary concert by the Viennoise children, which was fo.lowed by the luughablo piece of "John Jones," Sefton appealing as Guy Goodluck. The Vienn iso I children then favored the audience with a hri liuut divertisemcnt, consisting of ten dances, which was most I enthusiastically applauded, as was also the Chiuese dance of-'Telling, Tchang. 1 cbung " Iu the evening, I tLe dancing and grouping of the Viennoise children. the . I>?M 1/i..W.KU 77 4?rZnll^w ila J hvonon .1 v 77 ? ,,.l 1U im Ml' miiri u,-r. ,?uii ' Chinese Balobde," astonished and delighted the thou rands who were present. The Belgian giant also appeared for the lust time, in a beahtlful tableaux, as "Goliuh Going to Battle " The laughable farce of "Uncle hum." in which the inimitable Sel'ton appeared hh Dick Dumpy, went off with great eclat. The enterpri ? 1 g proprietor, determined to keep up the popularity which thin place of amusement ha.s acquired since -lie : became "muster of the ceremonies," has orgagodthe celebrated l.chmau Family, and the extraordinary comic genius. Mons. Marcetti, late of the Havel company; Mods. < hrlstien, Italian piroi-hte; M'lle. Adelaide, principal danseui-e. and a host of other stars, who ap* pi nr this evening in a new serio comic ballet, untitled the "Diablo Rouge, ortbe Fairies of the Rhine," which will, withi ut doubt, prove one of tho most attractive pi ices eve product d on any stage. Tho cnterta umentslat i evening were got out in a most iinpo-ing i nndattiac ive manner. The entirely new seri - omlc ballet, under direction of Mr. Schmidt, entitled ' l,e I Liable Rouge," was performed, and was entliuslastl! rally received by a highly delighted audience. Mr. j iSehmidt's personation of Benedetti was admirably sus] tuined, and the corps de halUt acquitted tliemselros with much iclat. This highly fashionable resort is ' nightly crowded to excess, and the attractions presented must insure it the patronage of the elite iu the up' per part of the city. J Chatham Tiikatrk.?This popular establishment was in a state of patriotic ferment, on Tuesday afternoon and evening. Crowds upon crowds kept on pouring in; every available seat was filled, and long, loud auJ repeated were the cheers received by tho ever popular More. He and Miss Mestayer gathered new laurels', as the true representatives ot the New V ork b'hoy and girl. Mirs Me stayer is tho same vivacious, spirited actress. she ivirwas, and if sin: intends tuliiug up her residence in New Vork in future, she may depend upon having troops of friends. The house, as we have cm ill nna ft 11 ml tn nr??rllnvvino>* in tl?? t-r^nintf ihn loxrs w< rc crowded with ladies and gentlemen?indued, wo noticed that there was scarcely one gentleman who had not a Ta y with hint. The utmost order and decorum were observed, and we must say. we ; have never before seen such a densely filled theatre on ? fourth of July, pres jnt rucIi a handsome appearance. The Tcry delightful weather that prevailed la-t e*.-u1 it g. added nincb to the pleasure of a visit to the thea tre. as it was so cool and well ventilated. Well, the glorious l out th is past and gone for this year. The manage is have a solid token of it on the credit side of llioir Onnk books, nud onee more, our citizeus return ' to theT avocations; still. amu?enient must be llud and during tho lew remaining nights of tho season, it can t be had of the best kiud at the Chatham Mnse and his friends, and the corapuuy generally, will perform every evci ing this week: after which, we Understand the house will be c losed for a short time, in order to make such alteruticlis and repairs as to put it on an equal footing, as fas as accommodation to visitors go, With any other place of amu-cment in town. As fir its claims for dramatic excellence, the great popularity it bus enjoy< d since Mr Clianfrau took the helm, speaks for itself. Last n'ght. the house was again crowded We refer to the adv. rlisemcut fortius evening's bills, they ure for the benctit of llarucy Williams. I'linr. Gaiuis.?The entertainments at this mag' niflcent and fuvoritc Fummor lounge, were of the highest order last evening. Seldom, if ever, wc re we more agreeably dirappointed than on this occasion. I he laughable comedietta of the " Boarding School." having been peifoimed by the unrivalled vaudevillo com) any attached to this cstublirbmcnt. the great BoUcsiui astuuished the audience with his wonderful in rloi manees on the double bu s In the Carnival of Venice." iu which composition tlio varied si) leu of iho gi live, the guy, the noble, the ridiculous, the rush of the dancers. the jests of the luzxaroui. and the humors of the aeer sought Tolichinel, were so efficiently portrayed in the language of music. The affectiug prayer from B? llint'e " Norma." witji variations composed hy t ieux Temps, wax Is uut' ex euted by Siguor A rd ti on thi| ourth string of his\io 1 i. Slguor Accaste, the celebrated flutist. followed with a splendid fan) i-sia composed by IVseina. The concert wound up with a grand duo. entitled ? La Kcsta d?r Xlnguri," on the violin and double I rase, hy Sig. Bottesinl nud Arditi, which was received with rapturous applause. The onterlniunients of the evcDlng concluded with the irresistnlrly laughable farcetta of the " Double Bedded Room." In which Mr. Holland appeared with his accustomed dro'lery as Mr. Dulcimer Pipes. To-night, nn excellent bill is offered; the entertaiumonts commence with tire elegant comedy of the "barrack Room." which is to be followed by a German concert by the celebrated llauser Family, embracing many new and intere-ting pieces, besides some popular soups by Mies Phillips aud Mr. Holinan. Miss Berber will appear in a naval hornpipe. After which, the new laughable farcctta of Box and c ox," with Mr. Holland as Box. and Mrs. 11. J'hiilips as Mrs. Bouncer, v.ill conclude the auiws. monts. Tai rniAi i.i ?Tlieconcert of thfjl'ir famed Stoycrmarhiscbt. went off. Tuesday evening, in the most brilliant style nud was attended hy a very numerous audience, as it ought to be on such a glorious day as thai of the Anniversary of our National Independence. The entertainment began with the " Liberty March." a magnificent overture, very well adapted for such an occasion us that of the Fourth of July, and was followed by the most {popular pieces of the celebrated German company of performers. The great aria and chorus, from the Opera of " llobert le Diablo." was also rendered with tlie greatest accuracy, aud elicited the most energetic plaudits from all present. H o. in common with tint audience, were delighted with the symphony called "The Night's Review," in wldoh the able performers pate a description of the solemn hours destined to repi so. rind during which lovely dre ams float around ' the head, and fill the sleeping heart witli voluptuous* uess and delight. The third pa-.t of the programme contained also si veral fine pieces, among which we reinniked the great overture to " Oberou," by (,'arl I Maria \ on Weber, nud the " Trenvoio Waltz." l>y I Lahilsky The whole concluded with a "Grand Gallop," by Fisher- which made us regret that there was not a floor laid within the large wulls of tho Tabernacle, to enable us to enjoy the harmonious dance with sumo sweet dame. These nineteen German performers are the most wonderful rousiciuns who have e\cr come to our shores, nud deserve indeed t lie greatest credit fri nt all the ihlriianli who dwell in New Vork and in | the United Status. i Untmvv'i Mivathvi.s.?The popularity which those 11.1: ; r.f hnvp nttninml ,1 lit IISi#? laal m'?.ll.? airmed *11 to hnvc culminated to a point on Tuex< il#y for ?ur? audi honor* wiro never seen before. Tho audit no** yesterday in point of number* wcro imincnse. the applause in proportion, and a* for the singing, fcc. the band, to uk> a hackneyed term. " outdid H i liiselves." Never were people *o delighted as tlin'e who listened to thcin ; the fun. truly, was hs*tmid fnrintie, nud withal every tiling went off in tho meet docon n* manner. Truly. Christy's hand are the head and front of all tho negro minstrelsy in tho world ; to parody Shakepraro. one might *ny "tho element* of roti-f are so mingled in them, that New Vork can slnnd up before the world and say?there are indeed minstrels " They v. Ill prrform'ovrry evening thl* week. JIanvai.d's Panorama.?This exhibition alii wax erowded to excess all day Tuesday. The glorious Mississippi wa* displayed to thousand* In truth, and (be eight of eucli a vast multitude of admirer* or hi* unrivalled and extraordinary painting,mud have been a source of prido and gratification to llanvard. and when he compared the '-ollla-y luirddi'.ps ho suffered in the achievi ment of lit* work with the crowd* of de. lighted visitor* jcetordny lie must liavo felt how trne It i* that indnstiy and energy.*ueh a* he ha* shown liitn* ?II to possess. ulway* im et their reward. 'J'a vv o?'? t'Aur< iun iw Mi-vim ? A magnificent panorama. represent Ing tlio tferierat'* operation* in Mexico, i* lying exhibited at tlio Minerva Kooinx, 4Ud Prosdway. Slvnor Vlto Marrcllu* la delighting largo audience*, i at the ('ollsenm wilh hi* splendid diorama*, and Tom 1 burnt'* fandl 'i hey isavo the city very soon ?*\ % TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. Summary of Ik* Ncwi, According to a telegraphic despatch received at this office, yesterday, Dr. Kaybnrn arrived in Washington. on the 4th inst., with the ratified treaty in hiapocket. 1 he document was submitted yesterday morning, by the President, to a cabinet council, which, prol ably, decided to send it at once to the feenate for ti e further action of that body. This treaty will now probably be the bone of contention in Congress. On its reception in the Senate, a secret session will be held, when thedis|>osition of the new territory, with the Wilmot provi. so, may come up in debate, to create fresh excitement among the politicians and people. We intend to obtain the earliest intelligence of the discussion, if it take place, and publish it to the world, la spite ot the Senators, in order to show them that the lree press of this republic is not to be trifled with by a few men clothed in a little brief authority. We intend to do this, too, in order to place the public in possession of all the facts connected with the question that promises to agitate the Union for the next few months. The Senate yesterday concluded that they had been sufficiently long engaged in the public service and President-making, and ap]>ointed the 31st of the present month for adjournment. In the Home nothing of interest transpired. IMPORTANTTR?>1 WASHINGTON. Arrival of the Batlliwi Treaty from Mexico. &c. Ac. &c. Washington, July 5, 184S. Doctor llayburn, an attachi of the commission to Mexico, arrived lustevening, bringing with him the ratified treaty and a large sum of money. He parted with Mr. Sevier at New Orleans. The latter gt ntleman went up the river towards his home in Arkansas. He was in bad health: but is expected to arrive in this city in five or six days. A cabinet council was held this morning, and the treaty will probably be sent into the Senate to-day, with a message from the President. THIRTIETH l OVGHESS. FIRST SESSION. Washington. July 5, 1818. Sennit. The Senate assembled at 11 o'clock, anil was- called to order by tbc V'.ee President. Sevi ral memorials and petitions wero presented, received, and referred financial intelligence. unevicK riiK?iuKNT iaia oeiore me senate. In obedience to a call made for the name, a communication from the Secretary of the Treasury, respecting the in inner in which the interest on public d-bt had beeu heretofore paid out at Boston and New York, which was ordered to be priuted. final ai journmknt. On motion, the Senate resumed tlie consideration of the joint resolution fixing on a day for the adjournment of Congress. (' lit ics?politics. Mr. Ci ait on, ( f Dcluware, obtained the floor, and commenced a speech in reply to .Mr. Foote a interrogtt ons respecting tho opinions of General Taylor, when h" was called to order by Mr. Nilcs. Mr. Wfstcott, of Florida, said that he hail examined the rules, and could uot liud that the chair had any power to restrict the debate. The Ciiaiii decided timt the Senator from Delaware was out of order. Mr Chios appealed to his side of the Senate He said it had boon charged that the whigs of the Senate desired an early adjournment, in order to> avoid tho discu.-Hon of this subject, which ho was proceeding to discuss. In order to show Unit tln-y were uot in favor of an early adjournment to avoid the discussioh. After some ] further debate. Mr. Clayton withdrew his appeal from the decisiou of the Chair. Mr. Manon?i, of North Carolina, moved thnt Mr. j Clayton he allowed to proceed, notwithstanding the : I decision of the chair. This motion gave rise to a run- 1 | mng debate, in which Air. Uurriau, of Georgia, Mr. j Downs, of Louisiana. Mr. Borland, of Arkansas, Mr. | nmi. vi nuw naiupmiirc. Mr i ainouu, Mr. ijadgcr. or j North Carolina. Sir. Wcstcoti, Mr. Butler, of South | Carolina. Mr. Kootc. of Mississippi, and Mr. Nilcs, of Connecticut, participated. Mr. Rsvr.iidy Johnson, of Maryland, called Mr. Xiles to order. The I ha ik decided that Mr. N'iles was out of order. Mr. Johnson then in.'Veil tiiat the Senator from Connecticut be-allowed to proceed. Mr. Bhioiit. of Indiana, moved to postpone the whole ibject and take u > the Oregon bill. The yeas und n?js were deiuauUed on this motion, and resulted iu the negative by the follcwiug voto : Yens 20 ; Nays. 29. Mr. TunNr.v, of Tennessee, moved to lay the wliolo subjeat on the table. The yi aa and nays were called lor. and resulted in tiio negative by yens. 11; nays. 39. Mr. then briefly proceeded in his speech; when he had concluded. Mr. Manguui's motion was then adopted by yeas and nays aa follows : Yeas. 20; j (the Nays are not clearly indicated by the Telegraph.) Mr < i ayton I lien resumed his speech, and proceeded j to reoly lo.Vr. Koote respectingGeneral Taylor's opin- | ions, and at considerable length, discussed the relative j . merits of General Cass and General Taylor. The dc- 1 : bate we.s also participated in by Mr. Yoote. Mr. Keloh, i j of Michigan, Mr lireor.o. of Illinois, aud Mr. \Vcstcott. ! The (|Ucstinn then recurVed on Mr Bright's motion I i to amend the joint resolution in favor of fixing on the j Jilst of July, us the day for the adjourumeut of Coni gress. Mr. Downs, of Louisiana, moved to postpone the furi tlier consideration of '.he resolution till the 17th Inst., : which was ncgativ d. j After' some further debate, and several motions being ; mndewhleh were negatived, Mr. Bright's amendment, fixing the adjournment ou the 21st. was adopted by yens and nsvs as follows : Yeas. 20 ; Nays. 18. Mr. Bhioiit then moved to lay the resolution on the tabic, which was decided In the aflirmatiro by yeas, 1 24 ; nays. 22 ; v.) en. at 6 o'clock P. M., the Senate adjourned over till to-morrow, Thursday. House of lb present at Ives. The House convened at 11 o'clock. The Speaker re; umcd his scut and called it to order. The journal was read and approved. A.flcr the transaction of some A IIMY AFFAIR*. Mr. Cockf. of Tennesson, moved that the comI mitteo of the wholo be discharged from the : further conMdcratlon of the bill In favor of granting i half l ay to the widows and orphans of those who died In the "war with Mexico, whieli was carried, and the ' hillja-'id. , Mr. Hott*. of Virginia, made an unsuccessful motion to take up the hill respecting tho reduction of the ! oflii ors of the army, out of committee. Objection was | inn do to the motion, when it was passed oyer. IlKCOIlTS moil COMMITTKF.A. I 1 he SrsAFi.a announced tlio first, tiling on his table I to hi in order were reports from committees. Whereupon resolution? were reported from tlio I onmltteo ou Commerce in favor of hnrbor and river im{ provemenls, and condemning the President's veto respecting the same. Mr. Sims, of South t'arolina. moved to lay the resolutions on the table; on which motion the yeuv and | nays w? re called for. and resulted as follows*: yeas 05, i nays 1C9. 'j he resolutions reported then gave rise to an anii mated debate, in which Mr. McClelland, of Michigan; Mr Hunt, of New York; Mr. Khctt, of South Carolina, v lh others, participated. Mr. khvtt moved ttint the House resolve itself into a Committee of the Whole on tho State of the 1'nion. which whs notconcurred in. Mr Hunt, in the course of bis comments, sustained the first revolution reported by the committee, dcclar | iiigtliat < he constitution vest in Congress the power to appropriate money to improve harbors and navigable rivers. The vote was finally taken by yens and nays, and resuite I in the affirmative, by yeas 12S. nays 35. ' AVrnopHiATio* run.. Before going further, Mr < nnn. of f 1 corgin. moved that the House rvdvo Itself Into a Committee of tlie Whole, and tnkc up the civil and diplomatic appropriation bill, which was ngret d to. Mr. itoot. of Ohio, in the chair. hnrinir ilc ralii .n man w nmnnilmdnfi ti\ iUn bill wrii |0-<>]iO"ctl, imd seine adopted. among which was one limiting the allowance of roilpni;(t to members of Ci ngrcss. \\ In n. on motion, tho committee roue, reported proKress, and the II Wo adjourned oyer till tc-.norrow. Thursday. Mnrltetn. Ben alo, July 5 ? Receipts by canal within tlip pant jid hours Flour, loeO barrels ; Wheat, 32,000 bushels; Corn. 1300 bushels. Flour?The market is (lull nnd the ti ndcncy of prices is downward. The transactions do not exceed 300 bin role, at fi C8. Whenl?is also dull. IVc quote Chicago at 87c, and (rood Ohio at $1. Corn Is getting cbtnpcr nnd can bo bought for 3flJ# a 37'jC. Freights aio without particular change. Ai-mant, .Inly 8.? Receipts by canal since last Monday : -Flour, 13,400 barrels; Corn, 1*2.300 bushels; Oats, 12 *00 bushels. There was no change In the prioanf Flour while sales w ere light. Com- Snlcs of 8200 bushels were made. consisting of Western mixed, at 47'?o, and or round yellow, at COJ^c. Oats Sales ol 2900 hushela were made at 42c. Whiskey?Sales of 170 barrel- were made at 21e. Provisions -No change Tut: Cocnr of KtQT inv.?-The Court of Knquiry have made their report in the ctsc al ticti. Pillow. AVhat iH the char.ielcr of it we can only suimiHr. The president li if now the record of the court before him. and as it is volttminoiiu, it in ijr he tionte day s before he will come I') u dectmoo upon the case. Tin re ate two cases before the court which may or may not lie inquired into, to wit: the charges Hgainot Gen. iScwti l?y Gen. I'illow, and the charge# ng.iinst t ion. Worth liy Gen. ?cott Jfn'limn f 1. * n City Intclllgvm'c. ? I Proeahi.e Mcsdir?Mtsteriocs Arrtn.-Tklla-'^j mediate vicinity of oar offlce vu suddenly thrown lnt<# a great state of excitement about s vt?n o'clock, yaaterday evening, by the report that i'erre D. Bnmond, gold pen manufacturer, bad been murdered in hi* room, at 102 Nassau street. Ilia partner had ?een him aav eral times through the day, and oboe in the early part, ofihe afternoon. About balf-past six o'clock in the evening he went to the door, which I e found locked. Going out, he soon returned and found the door stilt licked, and again left. On goiog the third time, the door was unlocked, and be fonnd deceased prostrate on the floor, with his head lying in the lap <>f a woman of ,!? ill-fume, known as Sarah Stewart who seemed to be perfectly insane, shrieking and tires* a? his head to her bosom He then left in search of a physician, but mi etiug officer Kspte at the door, told h in of the faetn a tbty were, and the officer immed'at ly proceeded upaia-rs to see that the woman did not escape. She still continued her shrieks, when it was thought best, as the circumstances were strong again*t her having used foul play, to arrest and secure her until the investigation of the coroner slytuld take place. She was ihen taken to the Second ward station house, where alio continued to rave, tearing her hair from her head, and making most piteous moans for tho deceased, whom she called - my dear." Oae of her eyes was very much bruised, and her comb was broken in Her Dead. I tie furniture ot the room wav l confusion in every direction, and pens, pencil cases, and silver combs were lving In every pnrt of the room. A part of the staff of the paras letteof the woman whs found on oue of the tables, a>d a broken pitcher, covered with blood, lying ne 9 by. Tho-body was lying very near to oue ?>t the windows. and was said to bo quite warm when first die cqvtred*. There waa but a small quaulity of blood about the body, most of which was o? the bnom of tha shirt, und looked dry. as though it had been therefor tcveral hours, and had already turned dark. Thero was not the slightest indication, trout the ap- . . p< arauce of tbe blo<id. that it it id been of less than from three to five hoars on the shirt. That on the pitcher presented the same appearance. A wound was found on the left rid- of the head, ust above the temp ?r bone, but no ex tnination h vmg been made by the coroner, it c utlu not be ascertained whether it was sufficient to cause death The whole affair is as yet involved in mystery| The woman said, after having been taken to the sta'ion house, that she found him deud when she en ti red the room, and from her would appear . that it is u case of suicide ; though ttuire are oireumstuuecs which tend to faHten guilt upon her. She is a fine looking young womau, of apparent 1. about twenty jears, and of very prepossessing app'arauce. The b dy was placed in chargu of the police for the night. The corouer will, this morning, hold an inquisition, when it is probable more light will be shed upon the case, und tho true cause of death discovered There is no positive proof against the worn to though her laoiviouslifu and general bad charac er appear strongly agaiust her. She is a most notorious character, and is well known in tho lighting circles of the crib in Spruce street. She Is well known to the police, and has fiequently been in their hands. So great a nuisance dnl .-he become, that, she was indmted and dri- y veu from the place. Tho facts arc as w? gathered them " on mi" spot, inougn inn investigation may materially a ter the features of the case. Biancarotn thr City Hotcl.?That estimable and | wirihy man, Mr. tilancard. soling k >uvd to the gay and fat-bionuble world as tlin politest of hosts, in the reception and treatinent_ of his vi-it?r-?. and a* the most skilful and rtcherchC caterer in ull that regards the creature comforts" of his gue-U. has, we are hHppy to perceive, become installed as t be sole monarch snd manager of the city hotels Broad way. The experience we have had of his talents in ii n profession, in his former management of the Pavililon and the Globe (and we are generally considered to b? rather good judges in such matters) unables us to spak with oonlidence, and to recommend with justice the City Hotel i _ to the preut world, aud offers a guaranty that the r~ public, and all who aim after comfort, refinement and poo* treatment, will, in this elegant establishment, not be disappointed doskiiist't IPotkl, Montreal.?Tho old estab* lisbed and uopular hotel in Notre Dame street, formerly kept t>y Mr. Kesco. having pa .-e l into the hands of \jv. J. M. Donepana. has been extensively en larged. improved and refurnished in the most splendid style. '1 he present proprietor is favorably known as agentlemau of great tasto and judgment in the matter of catering for the taste of his pa rens ; and those who may sojourn at his house will, we believe, find a courteous landlord, pleasant apartments, a good table, choice wines and attentive servants. Death ok the IIo*. O. Ferris.?The Hon. j Chorion O. Kerris died at his re?idence. No 710 Broadway, on the morniDg of the 4tli instant, of paralysis. He was attacked about six week.i bluer, tlie lower e'xtriuiliies becoming useless, aud oont uued to grow worse until the morning of lilsdoa'h. "Mr. K. was a mi mbi r of ( 'ongrusi from this city in 1841 and enjoyed the unbounded favor of his constituents. He was ii firm and ardent member of the democratic party. Map Don.?A mad dog was kilUsI on Monday, at the c-rner of Third Avenue and Twenty-third street,after having made an unsuccessful to bite a gentiemso who was passing, having succeeded in tearing hlsclothirg. A Serious Collision.?Tho steam ferry boat Wallabout, piviug between this elty and Williamsburg, was run into tiy one of the Fulton ferry boats, about 4 o'clock in the morning, by which the ladles' cabin was stove in and otherwise much injur, d. Several persons on board were seriously hnrt, and one. Mr. Hanson^ ovifiu outu iiljunvn iu 111' UWK bUIMi lb II M1U be died in n Tew knurs after. Anoih r y mug man had ore of his legs badly broken. The Wallabout U a perfect wreck. The collision occurred near Peck Slip, her lauding place. Niv. IIavin Governor's Foot Or?Rim?A military corps bearing the above name, under co-nmand of Norton, arrived in this city, on Tuesday morning, from. __ Briilgi port, whither they bad been on an excursion, * '1 and took lodgings at the Iluttery Hotel. They wera yesterday morning received by the Continental f.uards, Captain ll.lms, and escorted to the Navy Yard, after which they pu railed Ihrpugh the mo?t prominent streets of Brooklyn, nnd returning, dined at the Kagle Hotel. night they visited the Bowery theatre. They are a good looking corps, and handsomely uniformed in red coats, with huff buckskin breeches, and white topped boots. They will leave to-day for New Haven. Ft nr..?A fire broke out about four o'olook. yesterday morning, in the hat store of Mr. Shaw, No 7Bowery. which was not extinguished until damage to thn amount of some $300 was sustained, which waa fully Insured. There were in the building at the time a lady and four children, all of whom were rescued from ino"vitable death by the police. The same building *u almost entirely destroyed by fire about a year ago. Isiii csTg.?Coroner Walters held an inquoet, yesterday, on the body of a girl named Laura R. Oilier, who T...O ?. uuomij niinm-r ujuutoi mo n inciter poorer stages, oppoeito No. 217 Wrecker street. It appeared from tlic testimony. tbat tbe driver used every precaution to prevent the accident, and called out when . the deceased wns nraring tbe omnibus. The wheel it appeared, ramo in rontact wi h her head, whieh was much injured, and dorensod died immediately after the occnrrenee. Verdict accordingly. Another inquest va? held on tho body of an unknown man. found drowned at the foot of Vesey street. Ainop Lawrence was seized with a fit of epilepsy, >\ liile in church nt llosfon on Sunday last. lie is better and likely to recover. To Clil'/eiis ami Strangers generally, who tiff Ui want i f pord and cheap limits, wo woti'd advise them to cull t n ?vr friend VOt'NO, ul Ids French Boot Kmporlnni, corner l ull, t. :n d Nnoiau scents. lie sills his fine French Calf Boots at St .'41, (iiMiulh >0 ami >7.) and lies Cull Boot* at $3 .10, usually $, ."<ll unJ & '> in oilier stone, (laittrs hiicT Shoe" equally low. TUB DOCTOR. The Attention of the Public la particularly requested to Dr. LRVE7T8 Patent enameled Plates fcr Artificial Teeth, for which leiterw tmteht for tiio United States have hu ll ranted. Cert ficatcs iindi|* cimcns seen at Dr. t.EVEITS Dentist, Patentee (mice, ZOO Broadway, corner of Warren street. Cold Pens. "tirmton's eelebrittert warrant" e l D. amend pointed Gold Pins'' are no* < don tied to be the bestead " cheajest pus In 'to world. Tlicy ore iudrtrnctlblc, csowptby aotail violence, and can be had only at 71 Cedar street, np stairs. "Allm U Barley's," and the new and improved "Brown Pen, tor superior to Uie old one, at rmui.wd *n Geld'pens ti.d esse* repaired. Itiehellen Uoltl Pens, long known aa the be-., and cliea|?jt Pstis in uoe, have almost nupcrssdtd the thourand and ore Pens for a time pnt in ocmpeution with them. Point! uarvnnted for ybars. For sale by the <olo proprietor*, H E. WATSON CO., 1A Wall street. Gold Pons from $1 np ; aloe rvj-aircd and exchanged. ban rulers' Toilet Articles, Ores sing Cases and Trrcj Cutlery, 147 Broadway, comer of Liborty street, and 387B<' sdway. The subscribers respectfully call the attention of the public to their collection of the above articles, whieh Is point of variety, It not equalled in the elty, they have been eeleeted with | strict rrgard to quality,and in all earns ara warranted. B H41TV- I DLKfc ft SON, ~U7 tad 907 Broadway. rnifx t* -Hnrc J'mi Imugtit y<mr Carpats Olttloihe. fcc.f 11' not. In ua advise yon to parohaae "t Mr. Ill t*AM ANDERSON, No. 1W liowery, I So o>:o p*ato*r|wtaV>ri> in the city l.y Mi pur <*nt. Beautiful patterns at rvducsd prions COMMERCIAL AFFAIRS. \ * WONKY Hi A RllfCT. Wt'diifMiay, July n.O P. M. Alter three Jays' adjournment, the board opened thia morning rather heavily, so far na extent of operation* wns concerned. ({notations for soma of the faneiee, and poinooftha State stookjimprovedafraoiion. Canton went up V per cent; Mori in CanalPennsylvania 5'a .'a'; Tre.tsury Note* Ohio t>'? X- There wae no change in any other*. At the .ecoud board Ohio 0 * declined % and Harlem, per cent. An instalment of rix dollar* nn account of the Interest due on the bonds of tbo State of IlllnolA will ba paid, upon presentation, at the American V.xc^anga Bank. s A large failure was announced to-lay among tha grocer* The party nilnded to has been a heavy loser recently by the decline in sugar and molaases. Tba amount of liabilities is heavy. Thesteamer Britannia, for Liverpool. takes $1J 017 62 in specie. The Assistant Treasurer of the 1'nited Stales, at tha eiiHtom lionse of this port, will get through paying the ' Jj rem I annual interest on the government debt, dua-w here on the let instant, soma time In tha course of tha mantli, unless something should tiiho place In tlia meantime to protrart the payment, ft is really nmu* p y ? M

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