Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 8, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 8, 1848 Page 2
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7 MEW YORK HERALD.! ^ ltith'Wwt Cornfr of fatton ami Katwa (to. JAMKH UORUON BKSSETT, 1'ROPRIKTOR. AMIWFMKNTH TUlt RVEMNG. I TOWKHT THFATltK. Howary?Rumih'i W'irr?TVrti.b , Riarixt.?Twa Wi*a?d or ma ffiTa Nirncrs, ASTOR n.ACK Mt nmoiia>n? Wifb-La I)iawm* R????. CHATHAM THEATRE. Chatham lattHha??Wiuow'a Victim?Ouiri at h aw Yuhk ? tlim N >tb. #AST1 K GARDEN, Batteij.?Uot aa Doc?Hauibk Fanit.t ? OxKlbV*. MFCWAN1C8" TlATXs Broadway. m> Hroim'?Chr terra 1'iitiua- Ethiopia* Smemo k?.. at 3 au.l H. I*. M. PANORAMA llAIJa Broadway. n?a? tfimabm.?BamvAAd'i Pawir ama or tub Viaaiaatrpi. at 3 and h, I*. M. loik. Hatmdajr, .Inly H. 1H48. Actual Circulation of the llfrnld. J?ly 7. Friday 3I.7N) efpiet. V>? rubhration at the HrraU Mxnnencml vatUnUy at 25 viantw jia-t 3 c'olook, and Aniihod at 15 Wort 8 ti'alatk. News from K a rope. The steamship Caledonia is now due at this portf'he is in her fourteenth day. The Mlwanrt Cora promt ae-Tit e Ktw Abolition Party. The attempt to create a new and dangerous Northern abolition party, by Mr. Van Buren, of Kinderhook, on the platform of the Wilniot proviso, having reference to the new territory acquired l\ hj the treaty with Mexico, lias compelled thelead| ere of other parties in (Congress to bring forward, J for the third time, the old Missouri line of coinpromise, by way of a check to the progress of the new parly, in its first movement to dangerous power and inliuence. This compromise?the old oue of 36 deg. 30 min.?has been introduced into the Senate bv Mr. Bright, of Indiana, as an amendment to the territorial bill for Oregon, and per pectively to settle the same difficulty with regard to the territory of New Mexico and California, now ours by the new treaty. From the discussions which have taken place on this subject, in the Senate, and the intimations which have been thrown out in the House, it seems to be supposed at Washington that the passage of this compromise will uaturally reduce the difficulty which has created the barnhurning movement i" XT/ivtltAvn Ctntcin WUU txf n/mnfiir..1/ to the ultra movement which originated in South Carolina. The friends ol General Case, in Congress. and some of those professing to support General Taylor. api>ear to unite in imagining that such a measure will alluy the abolition agitation in the North. We think differently. From what we can hear and see taking place around us, we are much disposed to believe that the movement commenced by Mr. Van Buren in this Slate, will be urged on to ihe highest point of excitement, and its broadest swurtlr of extension, in spite ?f any compromise that may he passed during the present session of Congress. In fact, the leaders of this new abolition movement are determined to press it on?to carry their purposes and' fleet them? at all hazards, and against all compromises of every kind. They have taken the position, and strongly taken it, that no more territory hitherto free, and received by way of indemnity from Mexico, shall he permitted to become slave territory, with the consent of the free States of the North. If the proposition of Mr. Bright should be passed by Congress, in reference to trie territorial organization of Oregon, the barnburners, here and elsewhere, will raise the shout of repeal, with even more vengeance, and more force, ami more vindicj tiveness. than they do the |>osition which they now assume on the Wilmot proviso. This, we believe, is the unalterable determination of these enthusiasts, amounting to almost the highest species of fanaticism, which is beginning to pervade die barnburners, and all those associated with them under the mantle of Ex-Pro widen: Van Burrn. With these views and feelings, this new party j are determined to urge their purposes onward in -L- r ? ...J M, Von Ri,_ (Ills rrniuu III I'uuuu;, ana >v ?>"' .<? . ..... .... ren, if jxissiblc, the c-?ndirlat?' of the N'orih?of the i August convention M'hich is to lie hold in Buffalo. I Some of the old abolition loaders?the Tappaus ' and thoir aFsociutos?have conic out with a mini- i feato against any amalgamation between (lie original anti-slavery party?comprising sixty thousand votes at the last Presidential election?and the new party of barnburners, set in motion by Mr. Van Buren. There are differences of opinion among all ; those factions; but it is highly probable that the most violent, the most ultra, will carry the day. Mr. Van Buren has assumed his present position, associated himself with ull his friends, disciple.', and supporters, and seems to lie determined to revenge himself on the South for their neglect to him in former years, by forcing on them now a movement that may lead to most dangerous and unheard of consequences to the happiness and 1 pence of the country. What the ultimate views of Mr. V an Buren may be, is difficult to tell; but if be chooses to carry out the feelings which he has 1 brought into action, to their ultimate con>..?qucuoes, we may yet see an entire separation between the Morth and the South, and a union between the Northern States and Canada, at no very distant day. Mr. V an Buren is a cold-blooded, ambitious revengeful, and dishonest man. The new features of his character ate juBt looming gloomily In fore the world. He is the modern Burr in political action, with more cunning than Burr, and presenting greater hopes of success in his projects and parimFep. ! While this dangerous question is beginning to agitate the masses of the North and the South, and those feeble attempts to allay them ar^ intro- J lured into Congress, we yet Hee that body, in both I the houses, idling away their tune in miserable I . J. party di-cnt sions relative to the jiersonnl merits of j the various candidates for the Presidency, m a j i styl<- and temper that would nimo.-i msgracr me lownt journal, the meanest newspaper, in the smallest village pothouse in the country. Wliat is the duty of Congress, as laid down in th Constitution 1 If it not to diaenss publie tii'-asures, and d< ride on ihem with randor. manliness and puttr ' | '1 In wlntiw of a Ptoaideni i? 11 yet belt re '' them. Neither the Senate nor the House of KepreneiiUtivfn ean decide whether < h ncral Taylor I or fieneral Caw, or any oiher man, is to be I'r.'ni[| d? ni ?f i!.ih country, until the p II h made their opinions known at th? polls, next No- ! vember. Congress is impudently, unconstitutton- I ally and disgracefully anticipating the union ?>f the jieople, and endeavoring to select a President if for the next four years, or in giving a cue to the public at large as to how the people shall exercise I i their rights as voters. We except hardly a single member of thut body, who mingles in these debates, from the legitimate censure which hi conduct deserves in ?uch disrussions. The tables of both houses groan under the weight ol bills nnd repoits on the practical affairs ol the nation. The ' new territorial acquisitions require highly important legislation, on which depend the peace, the F happiness, and the union of these States ; and yet, I 11 the nnti-t in '-Ins ijuantity ol ban [ before both booses, it is melancholy to observe l| tin most res|s-ctable no mi>< t i <i? jf? bates with the rarae folly, and baste, and exciters went. as we sometimes see the Spovten i I n to the menagerie of Tammany Hull, or a rowdy meeting on |H?- CiuiaJ street pliin. Asmmmkiit ok Cokciriiss.?According to all spjieurano?, Congo-* will not adjourn lot six weeks, or two months, yet. They have been in wmiou over seven month*; and what have they done * Absoluti Jy nothing. Perhaps there never was Met) a Congress ns the present ?one which Ills ^ wasted so much time to no account, and consumed if ?he money of t!*e nation without doing any work, f I? ? truly th? "taikinf Congress." TiiKlitiMi ann tiif.iu Ahtaibb.?We are overwhelmed with letters, articled, and communications, of all kinds and, from all sorts of persons, relative to the crisis of affairs in Ireland, and the best mode of giving liberty and happiness to the liit-h ptoplc. Some of these communications come from Signer Mooney, the historian, as he calls himself, varying all down to Signor Spooney, the loafer, who lives on it. The most of them, however, overlook one thing?while they wa^te prodigious energy on fine sentiments, noble rcsolvcs and ustonishing patriotism, they forget the belly. The great want of the Irish is that of full stomachs ; at present, they have empty stoni tehs i and nothing to put tp them. You may publish | speeches, make orations, and sign declarations, and do every thing of that description ; but if a man has nn empty stomach, from the beginning to lilt- end of the week, and little or nothing to put ! into it, the other muterials will go for mere leather and prunella. A boiling pot is better than boiling patriotism. The truth of the mutter is this?the vast amount of Irish patriotism which ex|Jodes in New York, is most generally utter humbug. All these associations are got up by a few interested indivfdu-tls, for the purpose of collecting money to fill theirown pockets and line their own stomachs, instea 1 of going to work und earning wages, like honest men. They never will do anything to relieve Ireland from her misery, or raise the condition of her race across the water. If ever that beautiful isle is to contain a happy and contented population, such a state of being must be brought about by theirown i artion, their own impulse, and their own energy. All the sympathy meetings in the world can effect no good tor Irish liberty, or fill their stomachs. > The American jieople made their own resolves, j started on their own hook, fought on their own 1 hook, and finished on their own hook?nod here I 1 f *i we are now, a nation of twenty millions, e jjoying all the comforts of life in existence. If there were nna.iiinity, energy, determination and real patrii otism within the shores of Ireland itself, they | could accomplish the same which the Americans did in 1776. All the aid that can be given from this country amounts to a mere drop in the bucket, j If Ireland is to be free, she must fight it out her- j srlf; she has men enough, energy enough, and nerve enough, if properly collected and directed. With these views, we cannot resist the convic- I i tion that all the Irish meetings got up here are . nothing but humbngs, and intended to deceive and i cheat the people out of their money, lor the ser- 1 : vices of a few idle fellows, who are too lazy to ' work. Tiik Telegraphic Companies.?We have had i many enquiries addressed to us of late, relative to j j the electric telegraph companies, as to how far they arc dividend-paying concerns. We w ish" that we j had some information to give in reply to these 1 j ?nquiries; hut we must plead much ignorance, and ! | great want of knowledge, on tilts subject. We observe, however, in some of the papers, i ; that the Atlantic and Ohio Telegraph Company ! has declared a dividend of eight percent, out of 1 the profits ol the last six months, payable at 20J ! South Front street, Philadelphia, on the 18th inst. | This company, we believe, was organized by Mr. I O'Reilly; and as far as our memory serves us, it is the only telegraph concern that has declared any ! dividend at all. More than two years ago we sub scribed lor a certain amount ot stock to the lioston and New York Company. For the two past years this company has been doing a good business; and ! yet we have never heard of any dividend being made I out of ilie profits, to this day. We have not even 1 en able to discover the slightest fact in relation to the management. During the last year its business must have been very profitable, having as 1 much to do as all the operators can attend to. Yet there has not been any evidence of the least dis' position on the part of the managers of the company, to give the stockholders any information, or : to declare imy dividend whatever. Jfeully, these telegraphic associations and com- j j panics are curious concerns. They are extremely useful and wonderful in their day; but those who have subscribed to their stock arc beginning to feel wonder of another kind, and that is, where doc s the money go to 1 What becomes of it 1 Whoare the managers 1 What are the profits made 1 To whom are they paid 1 Who gets the benefit of the 7 tie.. nrn. bablv, give niore patronage to these concerns than any other two newspaper establishments in the country. All their bills are regularly and honestly paid when presented, and yet the shares which we ! hold in the Boston company have never, up to this t moment, y ielded the first red cent of profits or in- j tercet, while, at the same time, we have been paying very high prices for their operations. Who is ' the manager of the Boston company ? Do tell. Tiik Great Buffalo Convention.?The conj vention which is to assemble at Buffalo on the I !hh of next month, will be a great, curious, magnificent, and, probably, startling concern. The | convention will consist of representatives from | all the free States in the Fnion?fifteen in number | ?comprising a concentration of all kinds of anti! Southern men, ranging from those of the Wilinot proviso to total abolition. Mow the convention is to be organized is not so clear. Many dele1 gates, no doubt, will be self-elected, or, rather, i self-nominated. Many different shades of opinions j will pervade the whole concern. The old aboli| tionists?those who belong to the sixty thousand faithful of 1844?do not want to let Mr. Van Burnt, j the new abolitionist, come into the concern and drive the coach. < >n the other hand, the Kinderhook politician wants to take the reins in his own hands, and whip up the whole team, and for his I own benefit. There will l>e a vast concourse of 1 delegates, amateurs, jtolhiciane, and everything i else, at Buffalo, on the 9th of August. If Mr. Van Burcn gets the nomination, he may obtain an overwhelming and cxttrordinary vote in the fifteen free States. But, at all events, whoever may be nominated?whether it be Mr. Van Buren, , or Mr. Hale, orsome|other man?this movement is ' calculated utterly to demolish the prospects of ( Gc ;:ernl Cass and the hunker branch of the democratic party. Mr. Van Buren i doing all he enn | to obtain the nomination, and perhaps he may | r rl L *l U'? #l#iiitif It The New Com: or Practicr.?The famous new I rode of practice, which is equal to the laws of the Mi .(Ira nnd Persians. lias been in operation three or four Hays, and the lawyers have had more trouble, lout more bleep, drank more brandy, and unokrd more segars than they have done for the last fifteen ortwenty years. Chaos has come again. Km ry lawyer is in a fog, and the older and the mori pvartiC' <1 he is, the thicker and dcnserlia the log in whuh he 19 in the midst of. Theyoung lawyers, and the ignorant and the worthless ones, P'f now in their glory, and seem to he just as com! patent and successful as the oldest Rnd most ' learned tn? inbers of the l??i Indeed, such is the i oniusion existing in the practice of the law, that t one of our learned iudg".s, Judge Edmonds, ! has delivered n lecture 011 the subjeet, and attempted to throw some light on darkness j ! Judge 1 almonds has had 11 good deal of ; curious practice nt tlie bar, rnd made a large amount of interesting legal decisions since he has i bei n on the bench : but we do not believe thnt he has enough in lnm, to enlighten the darkness of the present day, so *9 to enable iho practitioners at tie lmr, or the judges on the bench, to see their i way clearly through next week. However, let Judge Edmonds have a fair trial. Akrivai. ok Johv Mitch nr. vi IIee.oeih.?Ihe brig <'or air, Captain Miohener, which irriv-d at M. J< Itti, N. 11, ttd iust., from Bermuda, reports | the nnival of if. M, steamer Scourge nt Bermuda, on the -tub of June, from Ir. land, 11 iving on hoard Ji hn Mitcliel. Tie exiled patriot was iinme( diately mmsfemd to the convict ship Dromedary. wr m i ii?n i inn ! n i CoHi"on*T!?)K I'Ar.- The Corporation have hired ! two evening papers? the C'jnuiwci<4 Advertiser and the EremtigPi tt?to do their puflery, and other small jobs, for the year. Tho-?e two pijxis are a portion i f the dying embers of the last gf-n 'ration, and of the lust centnry. They are two stnnted trees in a etnte of decay. A single newsboy, in a single ward, will di.-tubute and circulate us ininy sheets of the Utrald us either of those journals has subscribers. To publish advertisements, or to do puffery, nf any price, 111 these vehicle ?,"is the same us to bury tbem and keep them out of sight of the p? ople. But what right hnve the Corporatioif to expend money for such purposes ! What authority hnve they to throw away the taxes contributed hy the people, to keep up such ricketty concerns as those papers are, without talent, circulation, or energy! And how is it done! We sec an announces ment by the Comptroller that he will receive money on dejwnit. giving six per cent.interest, in anticipa ti< n of the (axes; hut nothing under two hundred and fitty dollars will be received. I'robahly this notice may induce a great many to pay their taxes in advance, for the benefit of the interest; but to say nothing of such act being in violation of law, it is manifestly a breach of prudence in the money officer of the Corporation, to call, or have to call, such money into his coders. Probably the thousand dollars thrown away on these rieketty pai>ers, for the l>enefit of their puflery, muy have arisen from a superabundance of money, thus collected unlawfully Ly the Comptroller, and lying in theooff is of the Corporation. We do really want a new government for this city already, und new men to take the places of the old. Theatrical niici Musical* Bowkrv Theatre.?The house, last evening, was finely attended. The first tier was crowded with elegantly attired ladies and gentlemen, and the other parts of the house were crowded with a most respectable audience. Mr lfaiubliu certainly done very much forthe Bowery sinco he took the managerial reins. The beautiful manner in which the house is decorated, ti c line ventilation, the order and decorum observed, the excellent manner in wbicb the singe arrangements. He* 11 c and other. are carried out. ll>e ta'ented company who are engaged, and the great variety of entertainment* presented, all combine t * keep up the character tor theatrical excellence which the U every ha* ho long sustain* d throughout thu Union. Tho ' Wizard of the Wave'* 1* the last piece which has been productd. and it ha* had a most successful run this week.? Mr Clarke, Mr. Marshall. aud J II Hall, with fi ton, Burke. Mr*, Phillips. Mrs. Stickncy, and the rest cf the company, appear in it. Mr. Mar*-hall's part is n peculiar one. most melo-drnmatic in its nature, and requiring great quickness in the changing ot attire, bennies much intelligence in the delivery ot the language. Mr. Marthull fultiln it ndroirably. and receives great applause every evening. Mi** Taylor ha* become an immeuse favorite at the Bowery. Her performance. la-t evening, a* Marton. iu the " I'ride of tho Market." wa* characterized by hemstiftl archness and vivacity Thisevening the b 11 is a very attractive one?the drama of tho ' Robber's Wife.'' the farce of Hunting a Turtle," with Miss Taylor aa Mrs. Turtle, and Ihe " Wizard of the Wave." Niblo'i, Astor Plack.?This highly fashionable and superbly finished theatre was crowded l'vt evening to excess. The entertainment* were highly attractive. and commenced with tho popular farsetta of "My Nelghber'a "Wife," which was well represented by an effective cast. Smith by John Scfton. and Mrs. Scinvrton by Miss Kate Horn, were well sustained. Tbe now serio-comic ballet, produced under tho direction of Mr Schmidt, ballet master, entitled " Diablo Bougc." was again repeated. The various incidents, the tricks, tran-formation*, dances?It. which Mdlio. Adelaide was excellent?and entire representation by tbe < <>) ;.? rfr ballet, were loudly applauded by a delighted audience. Tho gymnastic exorcists, flights and feats by M. Marcetti were performed with n*tonishing power and ability. Altogether tho entertainments passed off with much eclat. The Lehman Family and Mons. Marrettl will ngaiu appear on Monday evening Miss Roso Telbin will also appear here lor tbe fust time in a popular vaudeville. Broauww Theatre.?i he second night of the reappearance of the excellent bullet company of Monplnisir went off. last evening, in the most brilliant style, and before a very numerous audience. The performance of " L'Almee." < r an oriental vision, was rendered at this splendid theatre, with a series of scenes, properties and dresses, scarculy ever equalled in any other theatre in our city. Great applause wa-. of course bestowed, by the large assembly to Mr. and Mrs. Monplaisir, whoeo Icgfrrti. ability and souplesse. are. indet d. astonishing They arc Dot only the best matched couple for dancing, but they understand one another so weiljthat they s-em. whilst dancing, to form the same body. The celebrated "/Cingarilla.*' which, when the company tlrit appeared in Saw i ortc, wus every night received with such noisy hursts of applause. was danced by there elegant artiste* with a verve which elicited for th-.m as many plaudits as bouquets; and they wire enthusiastically encored at its termination. Miss Anua Bnlau, a very pi'/uante brunttte, received also much applause, as well as Mr. Corby, and Messrs. Grotti and Cornet. The corps de ha ltd is composed of very pretty young girls, who perform with great exactitude their fairy evolutions. In short, the bullet of L'Almee is got up very brilliantly, and will be repeated this evening. The beautiful French ballet of * he Diable ii quatre " is in rehearsal, and will be performed early next week. Chatham Theatre.?We were much pleased last evening to tlndsnch a crowded house on the oceasion of the Misses Benin's benefit. These two young ladb-a will, without doubt, in a few yoHrs, oecupy a front rank in their profession: indeed, they do so already, young cs they arc. Gifted Willi great Intelligence, personal beauty of no small order, perfect acquaintance with singe routine, and. youDg as they are. they aro truiy cxtrnoroiuary young aoir<->ecs. wo winn mem wrll. and tru>t they will have a long und successful career. We need not hay that tho performances gave great satisfaction last evening. They always do that at tbo < hatliam. "Lillian, the Show Girl," with the two little tenrficiairrt; Barney Williams, in his genuine Irish comic characters; the triumphant Mose. and the lively and talonted Miss Mestayer?nil exerted tbo-uselves to the utmost; an I hilarity and plcasuro were tho prevailing sentiments among thu audience. This evening, .".'its Muetayer takes her benefit. This young actress, during her preseut engagement, has given the greatest satisfaction. As the dtdinoatress of the New 1 ork girl, she is inimitable, and as a general actress she is alio unsurpaisod. No less than four pieces will be played to-night, and Barney Williams will appear in two of them, viz., as O'tialiugher. in the " Bashful Irishman." and O'SbaUghnes y, in tho "Hundred Bound Note." Miss Mcstayer will appear as Jane t'batterly. in the " WiJow's Victim." Limy, the Lizey, In " A Glance nt New York."' and Harriet Arlington, in the "Hundred Pound Noto;" Chanfrau as Mose, und Jeremiah ( lip. introducing his very clever and popular imitations of celebrated actors. Besides ail this. Barney VV illiams and Miss Delora'ne will dance an Irish jig. so that the bill, tAken altogether, is one of tho greatest of the season. We do not doubt that it will draw a full house. Caiti.f. (Jabuf.h.?Notwithstanding tlie great att:artion now presented nt this delightful place of amusement. the patronage is by no means commensurate with the heavy expenditure of this largo and beautiful eetablikbment. Tho vaudoviilrs are admirably pirformed by nn excellent stock company, and who that has honrd tho soul-entrancing, almost superhuman muiicnl efforts of BottoMni, w ho has noriral upon the double bans, that has not boon charmed; as also the lively. Inspiriting m? thod of Arditi on tho violin, producing the sweetest tonps and executing the most difficult i asrages with such case and science, that tho most nnihusiastlo cheers follow tlie performances of ; those truly talented g' ntlemen. 'i'he grand Irao for the J ruble hius and violin, was runden-d last evening ; with the greatest musical skill and harmony. Tho ! next piece, a inert difficult and t plendid composition. | ' 1 lie ( nridval of Venice.'" by Bottcslni, was sup"rb. In this he has no rr>ual in the world -certainly no one who possesses sueh extraordinary eoniniand over this powerful Instrument?his grout dexterity of lingering, end rtipid transition frcni tlio deepest b*?..> notes to i tlie i*i elest and finest oclave tone?, which break upon tho car so melodiously, aroperfectly entranr.lag. Aud 1 yet, wo regret tu say tho attendance is slim to hoar these extraordlnury men The Jlansr Family. with an addition of two Meters who have just arrived from F.uropc tnkr a benefit to-n: ;ht. Mons. hnserve will : j.irfotm a grnn<l Fantasia on the Hani, hi* first ap- j pinrance. It Is hoped the garden will be crowded. < iir!st?'i There will bo Iwoeinecrts glvrn by there delightful sinners this day, vis: at 3 and 3 T. M. The very j.'reat popularity they have attained is the b'st guarantee of thwlr merit. For nearly ti n months lh-y have nt.w performed, find not the slightest fulling oil In the numbers of their audioneos very evening They axe a most original and talented set of lingers. Bamaro's I'anorama.?The time appointed for the removal of tlii . rent and magnificent work is fast appro&cbinp, n i it will only be exhibited for one week longer We have so often railed attention to the unique and sjiiendid manner In which Mr. Banvard lia* transferred Uic Mississippi, the father of waters, tocanii-s. that ne w we n oil only repeat the adviee ye liave givi n to all who have not yet seen it. not to allow it to go without visiting it. It will be exhibited twice to day. viz: at 3 and 3 )' M. I'ASeniMA c,s Orsbbai. Tavi.or's OtMrtlOS If* Mt in o ? A splendid panorama of the career of the brave old Oenetal, In Mexico, is now Iwting exhibited stile Minerra Konmx, in Broadway. Iromlorpa* hrtsll to Bueca Vista all is delineated with the Utmi st accuracy, from drawings furnl-hed by ait officer in the army; mid nn ojiportunity is thus n|T?red. for all who have staid at home at ease daring the Mexican war, to MS With Unit own eye how jrrent dilBeuli i-M and dancer* (ir nernl Taylor and his gallant arm v overetirie. To nil this exhibition must prove interesting; und Mer,rs. Sherman and Tousey. the enterprising tirdcrtakers ft this work, dererve the thanks of the ermmnnity for bringing it before the puhiir. Mat'gir? Si r akcm ii's (Juaso Conckrv i* Ilreoxi.ts Wf are glad to announce to ottr re.idcrs of that to 'ghboring city, as well as to those of New Vork. that M Maurice Strakoeeh, at the general request of his ad in iters in Brooklyn, ba* coirenttd lo giro a great itirit muriimle on Monday, the ll)th in?t. Among many novelties which wilt bo performed by the famed pianist, will be I he piece of musio played with the left hen J. I lour dr f^rcc in inusie which is admirably done by tbi* talented erii't. M S will be assisted y that sweet nightingale Mb* Northall. and other eminent musicians .No doubt thu many attractions of the progrannie will be snflioo-ut to di?w a full honse at the Female Institute Academy. Tasks*aclk.?'I he eighth grand instrumental concert of the Steyernmrkbche Musical Company, was given at the Tabernacle lust evening, when the psrfi rnui noes were of a varied mid soul stirring character. ' The Hungarian Gipaey \lareh." Every country has Its charms." " sounds from Home." ' Matrimonial Blessing (ittilop, a warning to all single people," and '* Kailioad Gallop," drew forth tremendous applause. ThkDkask Family, a most talented posed of Mrs. Diane aud several young folks, will .l.. . III-f... - n.l ....r I n?. Illitnil f.. ... J . ...... .......... ... .. ...... on Mouiiay eveuing. UIhos. duotrt. solus. auil a recitation by little Miff Fanny, agi-d 5 yearn, in full Highland cctiluttie. will form tbu entertainmunta. \ aiikoc Hill ia playing at. the Chicago Theatre. TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. Summitry. in the Senate, yesterday, Mr. Niles, of Connecticut, introduced :t bill in favor o? selling to Mr. Asa Whitney certain lands for the pur|?ose of con structing a railroad frotn I>nk Michigan to the Pacific, and at king a vote upon it to-day, without debate. Mr. 11. Johnson, of Maryland, submitted a resolution, instructing the Committee on Finance to enquire what measures are necessary for the payment of adjudicated claims of citizens of the United Htutt s, against Mexico, which was adopted Mr. John", on, of Georgia, supported the Southern side of the slavery question, when the Oregon bill was called for, and Mr. Hale, of New Hampshire, threatened to reply to Southron members at a fu. ture day. In the House, the bill for the retention of efiicei'B till the 4th of March next, was brought up, when Mr. Bolts, of Virginia, remarked, that unless the hill was passed immediately, the officers of the army would be reduced to one Major 1 niHiprnl nnrl lu n Rrifrn/linrw nrwl \rmilrl flitu nnm. pel the President to discriminate between Gens. Taylor and Scott, and to dismiss either of whom

w ould be the height of injustice. Army Intelligence. I'lIII.ADEMHIA, July 7, 1818. Major Gen. Patterson and stall', viz.: Col. Aberj comb lie, Dr. Reynolds, Captains Mackall, and j Llanding, Lieutenants Williams and Perry, arrived I ntNewOtleans on the 21)th ult. The Jilassachu| setts regiment, under command of Major Andrews, arrived the suae day. THU&T1KTH OOBKUUOV. FlivST KKS8IOM. Washington, July 7,1S18. Senate. I Tlio Senate ooinmeuoed at 11 o'clock, when the Vice ; lYesident took the chair and called to order. Petitions and memorials were presented, read und referred. commissions ok paymasters. ! Mr. Dix, of New York, lrom the Committee on ! Military Affairs, reported a bill in favor of volunteers' , commissions on disbursements not exceeding $1000 per annum, which was ordered to he engrossed, and ' read a third timo and passed. Whitney's railroad. Mr. Niles. of Connecticut, from the seloot commit: tee to whom the subject had been referred, reported a bill in faYor of Belling certain lands to Asa Whitney, , for the purpose of constructing a railroad from Lake Michigan to the Pacific, with au amendment. Mr. Niles also gave notice that ho wouid move that i the Senate proceed to tho consideration to-raorrow | morning, and ask a vote upon it without debate. claims. Mr. llEVEitnr Johnson, of Maryland, submitted a 1 resolution instructing the Committee on Finauco to I inquire what measures are necessary to be adopted to provide for the payment of adjudicated claims of our { own citizens against .Mexico, which was adopted. the oregon iii li. After the transaction of some other unimportant bu1 siness, the morning business was laid aside, and the Senate nrocecded to the consideration of the Oregon hill. Mr. Johnson, of Georgia, being entitled to tho flour, rose au<i addressed tho Senate at considerable length, and in support of the Southern view of the slavery question, lie denied that Congress had power, under 1 the constitution, to prohibit slavery in the territories, and presented other arguments to sustain the position previously assumed by Southern members. When "ho had sat down. Mr 11a>.e, of New Hampshire intimated that he should reply to arguments advanced by Southern Senators, at a future day. Mr. Davis, of Msaohusetts. lias the floor for tomorrow on this question, win n. on motion, the subject was informally laid aside. increase oe the committee on territories. After the transaction of some other business, of no leading or general interest. Mr. Bi'TLrn. of South Carolina, moved t > la^e up the ! resolution which he had previously offered, Lo add two member* to the Committee ou Territories. Upon thin motion, nn interesting debate grew up. which was participated in by Mr. Hule. Mr. Davis, of j Mississippi, Mr. Brccse, of Jllinois. Mr. llutlcr. Mr Athcrton, of New Hampshire. Mr Wertoott and Air Vulec, Of Florida, Mr Foote. of Mississippi. Mr. bright, of I n- ! diana. and Mr. Dayton, of Now Jersey, without taking ' the question. On motion, the Senate adjourned over till to-morrow, i Saturday. Home of lU-pi-eacntatlvei*. | The House met at 11 A. M. The Speaker, on takiug his scat, called it to order, when the journal was read and approved. After the transaction of some business of no general interest, the Hi u-c. ou motion, took up the bill provii ding for the extension of the pension law to thu ordnance corps, which was rend the third time and passcdRKTKNTION OK OKKIC KB* IK SKRVICIC T ILL f ME KOUKTII MA KCII a KIT. On motion, the House took up the bill, with the Se- j ! nate amendments, in favor of ii-taining oflicers of the ! army appointed to serve during the wur. until the 4th j of March next. Mr. Jom s. of Tennessee, opposed the bill. He was ; against the rutention and pay of the ofHocrs in the I manm-rand the period contemplated. Mr. OtMHv, of Tennessee, also spoko briefly in op- ' positiou to the bill. He said that the war had ended, and that we should let the officers retire. Tiie old ' number was enough for all needful purposes. AVben lie hnd sut down, Mr. Bot is, of Virginia, obtained the floor, lie snid that the proclamation of the President hail been published this day, and that the law must be passed this day. or the cfllci-rs of the army would he reduced to one major genera! and two ,: 11 -V.? .....I. - ? ..r.ra....l 111. miKtluicII! , LII? rui n <>u o>?u. nuuiu . v..- | 1'resident to di-rrimiuato between Gen. Taylor :iad Gen. Scott, to dismiss either of whom would bo unjust; 1 and aim to other promoted officers. Mr. Bovde.t. of North Carolina, said that tho procla- i illation was dated on tho 4lh of.Inly, and tliat it was 1 now too Into to meet the exigency of the case as stated i by the honorable gentleman from Virginia. ISDItS iPI'llfipUI?TIOS HILL. | Without taking tho question. Mr. Viwtox, of Ohio, ; j chairman of the Committee on Ways and Means, moved that the House resolve itself into n Committee j I of the Whole on the State of the I'uion, which was agreed to; when ibe Indian Appropriation Bill, with the Senate amendments, were taken up. Mr. Itoot. of Ohio, in the chair. Mr. Tho Mr.-, on. of Indiana, having the lloor, proceeded to discuss tlie amendments at sonic length. lie was followed by Mr. Bshuimikr. of North t'aro- I line, and others, pro ami ran.: when, after along dis- I eussion by much animation the c >mmittee rose and | reported progress. When, on motion, the lIou.?e adjourned oTor till Sa- 1 tnrday. (to-mcirow.) Ittnrkets' Brum o. July 7 Receipts within Uie pajt 24 hours: | ?Hour. 2000 barrels. Hour was only modsrately nr. tlTe; sales ofl!000 hi.Is. nt $4 00 a f 1 76. Wheat?S'tles of 8200 bushels were made, including Chicago, at R!>, end Ohio al $1. Corn?Sales of 4COO bushels at 3dc. Oats?Sales of 5000 bushel* were made at 30c. There woe no ehangr ill other niliclc*. Freights to Albany? 64 cts. asked for Hour no change in grain. Annaxr. July 7.?Receipts by canal within the past 21 hours Flour. 4S00 barrels ; wheat, Ci'OO bunhcli; "Asw >". ftflA Ktuliiilo Tito marlfiif fnr flntiv wm Hull uf. $5 12for Oswego, common Genesee, kc., and at *0 50 for puro'Genesee Corn?Sale* of "500 bushels were made at 48 cts. and at 62e. and "500 do old Ohio flat yellow at 62c. There was no material change in oats. Naval.?The U. S. aloop-of-wnr Albany, Com' mander Kelly, wus at Lugtiayra, on tho !46th of June. I'ollea Iiitcllltgriicr. Jlrml of an old Hoarding Hour Thie ?Yesterday afternoon, as officer Parker, of the 0th ward police, was on the look-out for repeals of all descriptions, he spied two auspicious-looking fellows prowling about the neighborhood of 4th street. entering various boardinghouses in that vicinity. under th" pretence of taking board. After being watched in this manner for upwards of two hours, the two men separated, and the one who called him elf James Williams, entered the ] boarding-house No. 118 4th street, where hs>ai shown a room oc< uplcd in part by 'mother boarder by the name of William Tooker. This, Mr. Williams told the : landlady, would suit him very he preferred to he in tha room with another, as ne wa f onetimes troubled with what some people r all somiiaribnll--m. or walking i in his sleep; and that,at the last place ho li? arded at, he was, one night, found straying abOBt In tha OUnf boarders' rooms while asleep, which effect is brought on, he supposes, by sleeping alone. After a little in ire smidl talk, board was tnken. and Mr Williams concluded to remain, depositing In the room an empty v.ili c . which he brought along with litin. that h* might till i up with any valuable article that might e nm to band. All ibis passed on very well; the landlady 1 ft the room, Bud Mr. Williams wan left clone, in order to carry out bis nrfnrious bn iness The lir.-t thing he did waa to break open the trunk of bis folio v h >ard ir. extracting a purse containing f>H7 In bank bills ami gold, and thru filled up his valise with a new dies* j a frock coat, a pair of pantaloons and other articles, all belonging to Mr. Tooker. A? soon n< lie bad HTxaw?l.? n? 111 'H'lfJti ?I ?mm-? fleeted the robber', be went do <-n stairw and informed ll e landlady ihat l.e wan going to leave, aa In- ('. lend wanted him to go end b-urd with hi in Thin xt<> y appeared to be v ry plausible. and mm no su-plci >a wan o>eaivd that ho wax a thief he wa- allowed to leave the house, taking with hint UIm own vali-e tilled with IK stolen property. However. no sooner, had he ptmrged into the atreet. than he wax arretted by Officer Parker, who had been watching outside. nutlously awaiting liix appearance, After a desperate struggle, the ra-n.-ti waa secured, with tile a-sUtanee of Officer Bridgtnau. and eouveyed to the p lice office. I elore Justice M'Grtth, where ll? was a oiehed. and ou hix person the puree containing the money wax found, and in the valine the clothing. all of wliieh were identified by Mr Took r as being hix property. The magistrate count ttod hitn for a further hearing During the day the prisoner wax vitited by Mr. Alexander Jack-on. one of the deputy keeperx. who at once recognized him ax the individual who, about a year since, robb-d a lodger in a b ariling house at Albany, carrying off a valioand near $-0 in money. The robbery wax soon after discovered and Williams traced to the steamboat, which left that evenirg for New V'ork. On ihis information. a telegraph c d -patch was forwarded at once to Captain McOrtth, of tie sixth t? d po lice, giTing a description of the thief This description wax given to Officer Me Maim-, who station) d himself at the gang plank, on the arrival of the boat, auil arreted William* on hi* ooininx ashore that morn inc. with the identical valise and property in hi* possession. Aflir remaining hot in prison for two (lay*, ho mis rent back to Albany for trial, where ho pleaded guilty to a petit laro-ny, and wait sentenced to one year's imprisonment; and this In the >amo man whore term of sentenco lias but just expired, when he is detected in New York, through tho vigilance of our p iliou, still continuing his old roguish tricks, of robbing boarding houses. This term, however, ho will not iaro so lightly, as tho charge is a grand larceny, which, on oonvic- j tion. will consign him to the State pr son for a term of i live years, ills accomplice, calling himself Charles Hawkins, was arrested subsequently by the oiBeers, i and committed by Justice MciJroth to prison, for a further exaininntion. Chargr of Slabbing.?A man by the name of Thomas Cratiuin. was arrested yi sterdwy. by the police of | the Fourth wnrd. on a charge of stabbing with a knife John Coyle. inflicting a dangerous wound 011 the left breast. Justice Luihrop committed him to prison, to await the result of tho injury. OtJTRAGK I'PON A SlIKKH'K IN UEN'SSKCAKR County.?Tlie Deputy Klitrrifl'of Rensselaer county went to Eust Mttnd Lake on the 2'ill ult., for the. purpose of ftr-rvins declaration* on some two or . : 1:.1 1 l.? 1 a 1 -J iiiri'f iitciivitniiu^, uu iitiu iiirgicuivu iu f> y a | iutested note in the hank. The anil-rent "Indians," j supposing that he won serving declarations lor i rent in fuvor ol the pntroon, soon sallied out, and ] to the number of five, proceeded to the tavern of ' J; mcH Ives, where the deputy hud utop|>ed f?>r rcfr< slum nls. They immediately proceeded to the rocin where he was eating, and demanded to see his papers, wh eh he c?>n-ented to show; but the disguired persons renueisted him to go to th<* barn ana there let them examine the papers and his person. This lie absolutely refu ed to do; whereupon they seized htm; a scuffle ensued, in which the shetiff seized the mask of one of the "Indians" anil so lar tore it from liis face as to he able to discern liini. The result was that ira Greggs, Ellas . Griffs, and Calvin Greggs, w'ere arrested and are now awaiting an examination. One has turned State's evidence, and ah accomplice is still at large. Officers arc on the alert for him. Thus are incarcerated in prison a father and two son^, fift* molesting a civil officer in the discharge of las duties. Tlie Weekly Herald. The Weekly Herald will be ready at ninu o'clock I this morning. It. will contain the most interesting news of the week, the last foreign intelligence, the account of the celebration of the Fourth of July, 1 ke. ke. Single copies sixpen : . Children mid Invnlld*_llocker's Farina will be round tlio best fond for persons trouble. 1 with ilysenrery, fee , | and tor young cliildren and infants. whether well, or sum-ring from bowel complaints; nourishing aud nereeablc. far superior to j mere umylaceouH substances, as in so, arrow root, ke. For rale at ml ti c drug atoms; wholesale by flicker & Brother, 201 cherry street. The Congress Hoot moic_I,miles and Gen* tlemen'a Ci ngrcm Gaiters a Tory superior artlolo, raanufhntur d end lor i ale by E. A. BROOKS, l.'iO Fulton street, six doors from lie .ad way. Good Lnmls In Arkansns ar? given to Hottiers. See notieoin Now Vnrk Snu, under head of Wants. Richelieu Gold Pens, long known nit tlie best ar.d cheapest Pens in use, have almost supersede! the thou, rand and one Pens fir a time put in competition with them. Points warranted fur years. For sale by the sola proprietors. It F. WATSON & CO., ]S Wall s;roet. Gold Pens from $1 up ; a!?o rcj aired and exchanged. Or. Morclund'i Giailuated Mns;nct2c 71afhinri*.?Tliew unrivalled and invahiahlo i.iHrmncut* htvo ro- ! wived the ?'nt*p! of the medical |?rof'"^ion. In alt caj^i of |?cj.sia, Fits, Paralysis and N?rv us Disorder* generally, i thcir eilocta are truly wonderful. Manufactured and K?ld by D. C. 3I0KEHEAD, P. 1>., 1H2 Broad nay, New York. Prico$12 ci mplate and warranted. Young 1? our Mjin, for Sic srlli his line French Caif Boot* at $4 30, ^etieralljr ? ? a id $7 in other ny>r s ; line calf Loot*at $3?K'. usually s-4 At) and V? : ;-aiters. shod, Uo , equally low. Ail ??ur friends hould go to \ ouic^V. ?\>rn. r Pulton and N*mu street*. TUB DOCTOR. Just received, BOO Dross Conti, SOO Frock Coats, 1000 pairs PanlJ. an I (50) Vests. Tlicjegoods are mile in \ th* lest sty it-; they art partially soiled, but as good as new, and ; will h? sold a? $5 a suit. Als >, ca^hmocutto and alp.r a coats, ! $2 to $0 c<< h. Corner Nassau and BicUmar. I'09 9 FECIAL A F F A 1 E S . i MONKY MAIUtJKT. Krldny, Ju'y 7?0 P. M. The stock market continue* exceedingly heavy, and prices continue without any material alteration. This is usually a very dull season of the year among stock speculators; but we have seldom seen the street so inactive as at present. We cannot expect any immediate improvement, either in prices or in extent of transactions; but as there is nothiDgot any importance weighing upon the money market, and as the supply of 1 capital is every day becoming more abundant, there j must be, before the lapse of many weeks, a favorable ! ehnnce. The report* of three city bank* for June 241 h. oomparcd with tho*c for the 4th of March previous, exhibit the annexed statement Nrw York City Hash*. March 4, 1848. June 24. 1848. Mechanic*' Hank $458 OSS $540,010 Tradesmen'* Hank 70/140 76.285 Seventh Wnrd Hank 124,102 84,192 Total $053,071 $701,337 This show* an increase, notwithstanding the largo j shipment* of specie from this port within the pa?t six month*. The Mexican war having been brought to a olose, lve can now figure up the cost. The expenditure* have not, hownver. entirely ceased; but we can form a pretty good estimate of the probable amount necessrry to wind up the entire eampnign The annexed statement exhibit* the debt of the United State* on the 4th of March, 1*45. the amount since paid, the balance of tho debt due the 4th of March remaining unpaid, and tho debt incurred since, up to the 20tli of June, 1848:? FurAlur* or rnr I'sirrn Statm?Amivmt or Pvituo Dm. Debt March 4, Pa id June Balance un1K45. St. 1*1*. paid June 29, i ms. Principal and In'at. of the old funded d*l>t. $176,450 5". $.'.7.283 40 $119,187 15 Treasury Notes It sited during war of 1M2. 4,'U7 41 ? 4/117 44 Cortitvs'CR of Mibtiksipl'i Mock 4.320 00 ? 4,120 <K? Hcl.t of the corporate cities "f the District nf C'llmoliiv, at pcT ecu t,|*r Act 2otn jt ny. I* 6, invatcc Stk'/ilO ptraunum.. 1,2'HOOO OB IMI.OUU Oil ) ,02U,000 0(1 (hititiindiuK Trfawry NotCt (if tilts imUcl I f IX-7 l" 1843 1.1U,77.1 a J,P77,3W 91 107,.199 21 TrviiMiry .Nuie? Umcd prii r to ad July, 1848, funded under tlic Ai t 28th Jo,,., 1847, M tcction, payment.91. Dec. I>07, ? ? 129,72-! 00 Lean rfiltt July, 1841, miMt .Hil Decernl*r, 1?f# 210,914 9! 210,914 94 ? Li an nf I At It April, 1847, I. per rent. payfcblo 31?t Dec., Inc. ' ,:t3,W, (X! ? K,27?J8fi (13 Lena nf ."il March, I 4.1, 0 per rent, pay aide let July, 199,1 0,(111,291 M 0,004,231 19 517.79-799 (C 51,54",We V> $Hi,927AO .97 Loan of 2Vd July, I -40, at 0 per cent,payable ICiJt Aoreinber, l-)(i. ',,4 99;,I4'J 45 Limn of 28th January, 1M7, ut li per cent, payable ."Ut Decern I vr, 1807.. . 12 --*1 2T2 00 Stork Itrre | In p-,y men i , I tins fmurth and fifth inatalmcntt of the Mexican Indemnity, ni 5 per rent, per act of lOtli Aurint, 194!., payable alter OLh Avguat, 1-.',1 .90.9,.Hi I 04 Etock f mod in pattrent of Military llonnty Land, nt * j r cent, fir net of 11fli fel.TT.iry . 1847, payable at pl-a nroof the goncrntneut 147,.710 00 Ori etiiieini Tr.-ouiy Nelci, of tlio it ue of 22(1 Jnly, 1.-449. 409,800 00 Outo indlni 'I rcadtry .Nutr* of the liitie ot 2-th J Miliary. 1847 1.1 in/A' 0O Ihr ilM f the Loas.i of I 4d and 1-47.. I,'92 1J4 Aft Ui.n cf .21,; Irerih, 184.9 18.OtKt.tlOO oo ---- - ?|4y,IM, .01 01 T-.'il Jute 'JOih, 1844 .... 5?,7/8,4',> 41 There 1? Included In thin in n 5l2h,728, for the re lmlureennlit nf notesfunded Ry the art of 27ili June, 1840, neclion 2. the auni of J.CI fiOO *#t cancelled of tlio loan of 15th April, 1S12. 1 here pre bnbiy will not be more than fifty milliona of i hit amount funded. '1 li.\t will be the funded deht of the United Stolen; nearly the whole of which will drr-.w Interest. t the rate of nix per n ut per annum, makinji the annual payment on thla amount three rnillioni of doll are. Of the total debt, an giren nbove, alK ut forlj-uin" milHena hare licen contracted stitee the lit of Jtt'y, 1 F4(8 (>r nir,ee thcwcominenfoment ofthe I 1 _* war The last two Item* in the above statement, amounting to $17,682.13R 06, are yet to be paid in; thin, with the sums in the band* of the Assistant Treasurers, on the "J4th of Jnno last. made the aggregate repo rces of the government, on that d ?y, more than nine' teeu millions of dollar*. What part of thia amount ia a ready appropriated, doer not appear; but it wilt probably lake more than thin sum to mi-et the eipannes already iucmred, and the indemnity due the government of Mexico. It is not, however, probable that another loan w ill have to be contract-, d, as the eurplns n venoeLw ill, in the ronr-e of a jear or so, be sufficient to liquidate whatever small inde! teloess may be outstanding after the funds now in hand have been expended. It is, therefore. >af? to consider the abovenamed rum as the extent of the debt of the country. This will be reduced from time to time, by the payment of Treasury notes into thu government depositories. A debt of sixty-live millions of dollars is a mere baga, telle for rucli a natiou as this; and from our ordinary ' resources we clrali be able to pay every f vac lion of the principal, long before it reaches maturity. Tlfe ordinary expenditures of the government, including interest on thu public debt, are about twenty-foar millions of dollars per annum, while the ordinary revenno is about thirty millions of dollars, leaving a surplus or six millions of dollars auuually for the payment of Mm public debt. The loans recently negotiated have twenty years to run; it is, therefore, plainly to be seen that our sinking fond will exceed the debt long before it r< aches maturity. The annexed comparative statement, exhibits tkt gross earnings ol' the Michigan Central Railroad Compauy, l'nr the years ending .May 31st, 1916, 1847, and 1848. Michigan Central Railroad. * IS 4<j. 1847. 1848. June 18.380 71 30,108 31 38,444 83 July 14,056 70 18 34103 34,116 57 August lttiSl !t'j 22411 21 34,098 84 September 36.638 71 35.502 07 40,031 74 October 44 400 12 50.083 42 00,300 06 November 31.807 07 40.283 74 60.808 76 December 17 0.7 61 10 664 SO 17,446 14 Junuuiy 10.703 75 14 133 29 17,180 38 Kcbruury 14.254 86 10 451 02 13.045 60 March 21.088 88 2J.Uo9 28 18,110 67 April 25.720 27 33 800 80 25.341 21 May 32 018 85 41.011 77 32,461 36 Total $277,478 08 347,555 32 360,076 76 The increase in 1847 over 1840, was $70,077 24, equal to about twenty-five per ceut, and the increase in 184S over 1847, was only $12,620 48 being less than (bar per cent. 'J'lils limited increase in 1848 over 1847, oan be aceountt d for in the very groat decrease in the freight- ' ing business of the company. In the lattet part of 1846. and early of the year 1847, the transportation of flour und wheat over this load was immense, and the receipts consequently unusually large. In August, 1847, prices for breadstuff* began to depreciate. and the foreign demand to decline, when the receipts from the interior, or along tbo line of the railroad, commenced falling off. The annexed table showe tbo quantity of (lour and wheat, as flour, carried upon the losd from September 23, 1846, to May 31, 1818 inclusive:? Mohican Central!! ail road?Tn Xiuportation o*' Flour* ' j 1816. ill*. 1817. bbliP plumber, 8 days 8,502 August 5,303 Sept mij?r 29,905 November 56,2.">l October 808X7 December i*oveuii*r ,,, . 0RJK5T IM7. !>? : tuber. WIS Jsniiury 23,4">7 1818. __ Fclmury -'It 774 Jc.nn.irv ... 9,OSS March 3*,*U> February J'-7? Ajnii 46,Mi Muroli 17^70 May 48,478 -April 21,642 Jiino 28,061 May ,,, W,6W July. 10,?2 A comparison of tbo quantity transported, from January 1, to June 1^1848, with that carried for the mini period in 1847,'shows a falling off this year of 116,170 barrels. This is tiie only part of the busiucss of this company which i ns declined; and the oaoMS producing such a demand for, and extensive movement in, breadstuff's last year, were of suoh an artificial character that a reaction was expected, and has been realised. With such a deficiency in the amount of freight (.(Ti ring fur transportation, it is strange that the aggregate income of the company shows any is- * crease at all. Thcie has been a very great increase in the passenger business of the road. Siuco January last, '25.484 passengers have been carried over trie road, against '20,040 for tbo corresponding period the previous year. The nrraDsenirnt* of the line are ail of the bestcharacter, and the freighting department judloously managed Since this work fell into tho 1 and* of Exstern capitalists, it has been worked by Eastern engineers; and tiie universal Yankee genius, energy, industry, and indomitable persoverencc hare been called into requisition for the purpose of putting the coneerv. upon a sound and solid foundation. That they have succeeded in so doing, is pretty clearly illustrated by the above rep irt of receipts, &e , for the past three years. hince the last meeting, a loan of $1,100,009, payable in bonds running from tire to ten years, and bearing interest nt 8 per cent, and one of $800,000, payable la |.itooUIU VUU1I ut OI JIDUUJ, until maturity, into stock at par, and bearing the same Interest, have buen made. There it yet due from subjcriptions to these loans about $830,OoO. On accnnnt of the failure of one of thehr contracti fur iron rails, another liaa been made for 4000 tone, at $63 60 per ton, delivered here, by which a saving etf f'Jti.COO is made to the company. It in confidently expi clod that a dividend will be made In December next, fully iijual to the last year's. Between Detriot and Jackson. 45 miles of the road have been re-laid with the heavy rail. If the iron arrives promptly, it l? expected the whole of this will be re laid by the middle of September next. The distance to Jackson is now 77 milos; but by tbc decrease in distance to the new terminus at Detroit, and by tbc new lines in the Huron vuilcy, it will be reduced to ubout st-Tcnty-four mile". All the long bridges upon the first fifty miles from Detroit, will be lebuilt this reason. Tho fonr principal bridges across the Kalamsr.oO bare already been ref built, and the depot building" at Nilos, and between that place tjiul Kalamazoo, are in a forward state. Tho new read from Kalamazoo west i3 now in running order to Taw Paw. and v ill be to Nilus by the 1st of October, and tbc balance to New Buffalo by tbe 1st of December, or early in iho spring -making the taul distance 76 wiles of new road, west of Kalamasoo. The steamboat building by tho company will be in readiness by the opening of navigation next spring* The engine fur it is in a forward state, and it is expected that better limowill be made by this boat iban is usual for our lake steamers. The number of car" now in use on the road la as follows:? Freight cars, reckoned as single 'J81 i Gravel cars 4fi lland do 11 Hepairing do 35 Passenger do 10 Baggage do 4 Total cars . ,38T This number will be Increased to about eighty-five double ear*, by the commencement of the fall btisineee which will bo'inrer*- ,1 by tho opening of buducss lis the spring, to uear six hundred, reckoning n? single cars. .r ?l 1- -- oco.wnvi nivvuiui >1.11 I.- HI lUUDWi: H A ten tun locomotive*. 'i wheeled. with 2 driver*. 1 twelve ton ' S ' 4 " f> eighteen ton " 8 ? 4 " 2 nineteen (on " 8 " 4 ' 1 twenty ton ' 4 " 4 " 1 ono Hi one half ' 4 ' 2 ' In addition to these. there has been ordered, to be delivered in Jntie. July, and August, tliiw yea* five eighteen ton passenger engine* oixlit wheeled, with four driver' each, and Tito twenty four ton freight en. ginm. ten wheeled, with six driver* each. Stool* Kri'liniigi'i Troon N t?, (i's KM ? left din Nor & War, SIX Cift*! i!.. ItVI', .HI Reading KR, Oil JXH.II (to f'll |H11 j SI ,ln MM 81W IlltltXI .1.. |l'.|', .VI do ?? 32(J ilooen do i::o Joi |,m) do Add* 3d jeoc Illinois Int In.r, "*7 ."Ve 20 N Ifnv J* Hartford, IOd^ f.lSOIVnn :>p, 7>'i "I do KB .'.(ltd <lu out 7 ! ; .1 N York It V Haven, UK ItsK Krle7V. I'.' ?a? llarlem RR, I'd. *." lt?;(>OhiuC\ YA :K', ! ? d? 8*1 v. 1(0 wlie Farther* Truit. IT- . I'*' d? do 1470 TW do &Vi? SO de t^'4 V> *e saw M '? 2U0 1fiiHb Tonal, 1" *' v? Ml <||> l?7n "* do K? Si\ JKIlonrntt.ideRK, now W K<0 L Idand R*, *? 801 oat nil Co. :u? brie KR. mow, bit), C7tj If,(I Nor m IV.,r, UM di Si roml lioartl. 780 the Read KK. fi x .12'? .'7 " M>? llarloni RR, f?iV r.VilJorlcm RR. i!? M'. ."> > I. Iolan.1 RR. M# 'Jf \ CITY T11AI1K RKPOKT. Now \ orr.. Fiiday Afternoon, July 7. Sole* of tide State and wt stern lirondi of tlonr wcrw og.un ninde to a lair extent, without material change In price* Southern reinnlnoil about the came. Holes of western wheat were made on term* stated below.? 1 nrther sales i f oorn were made at yesterday's rot**.' T liere w ne no chnngo III meal. Rye and oat* remained about the mine. There was a fair business doing in provision*, at al?,nt previous rate*, hard and beef continued firm. There was more dol ng In sugars, while prices remained ?bout the ramo. Dealers in utmy articles of produce were waiting Inter news from I'urope. bow expt rted by the steamer duo at this port. It will ' be seen by our telegraphic report that receipt* at Buf- " , f?lo were light, while they wi re pretty heavy at Albany. 1

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