Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 16, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 16, 1848 Page 2
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MEW YORK HKRALl). Rllth Wml Corner ul Knllon ami Rk?m? ?t*. J AM KB 60H0UII BKNSKTT, FKOI'MIKTOR. UAU.I Hhbdt.l ? brverp dry. Iw er copy??? ? V H KfefcJ Y HERALD-Kerry taiurdrfr<a? per copy? ?! "H jcr u??? >?n(Ar I M?c<i rtutrf. European eubecrtbero, rrr ?> ??? >, U melvdr Ur lottape : an edition (in the French v i En flu* hmpvapet). nil be puljuhed on every European n it* * "l el Any nth the latco! trite!licence. ADVERl ItlEMESTb (rnnnlflvri moruinp.aud to be pubRobert t? (Ac iuiii?( and eveninp edition!,) uI e-eeonabe rinee i to be tnri tee* ? a plan , uitole o voter ; the proprietor at rmp?utbl- 1ere error % v wurnuertpl. PaSTLX* oj all fcindi rzecnlr- hrautyully and with dtaatch. Order o meivni at the Publication UJlce, corner t/ WTMcn one eirtire. ALL LKllKKS hy ir.itf tor a?t?i rt/Sioiu, or uwf> uAwtrnn li, to lw pent f.iid, or 'A* poelage knil U deducted from . Iktmotuy r.melltc. VULlJt TAR V CORKESkUSDRSCR. emttavnru) important mn, oclieeted fioeei any quarter oj the world ; ^ tMatf toiii to ill< rally paid for. hO Slilll K token of aiuntymoue con-nun* otiono. Whaterer u intended for iotertion mmt t-e atitheeiticatod by th manie and adderee of thi writer ; not neceeeorily for yiiMiMlm 'tlcio nornnt\ of ku good faith. Wo cannot retwn mmctsti ionluwifIIfigf >. AM kJ > .VAN'/'N ?o h? -ilr nrlroeto*. AMUSEMENT9 TO-MORROW EVENING. BOWERY TIi EAT RE. Un.ery.?The Jewkas?Lady or the Loi-Tnu or mm B'Uois. CHATHAM THEATRE. Chatham utrveL?Dan Ceabar DK Babae?New Yoke As It m-Uscu San. NlBLO"S. A57TOR PLACE Wiiij*'i vietrx? Gtisu CowMar m m. ami mi sr. Labo* he. BVRTON'9 THEATRE, Chombitntrtrt-pai'i Pet?That Kaical Jack. CASTLE GARDEN, Battery.?Jacobite?Rohekt Mama ike. MECHANICS' HALL, Bmudway, Bear Broome.?Chbjotv'a Miwatreia?kthiotiar Si.igibg, kc. PANORAMA I1AI.L Broadway, near lions to a.?Bastakd'i anvuAMA ur thk MINERVA R(X1VS PKiiKlmy-Panorama or Gbnbrai, TtiLoi'iXnu-ak Camtau.ii T.I K1CHT. CftTLE GARDEN. Pmtiery?Sacrbo Concfrt. New tork, Sunday, July 10, IM4H. Actual Circulation of the Herald. Jnly |?, Saturday, Daily 21.900 eopian. Weakly il.WO ? Tk? poMlratl >a of the Morning Edition of the Her*old oom nroo yetterdar at 10 minutra paet 3 o nlnok. and finished at 2t mil met paat 7 o'clock-the Evening Edition at 10 minutes part 2, >nd notched at 10 minntes lefore 3 o'clock. Tilt H'li mot Pro vino?.The Proponed Compromise. Oor renders are aware of the fact that the Senate of the United States have agreed to appoint a committee of eight persons, to ascertain, by a compari. son of views and an interchange of sentiments^ whether it is possible to elfect a compromise, on the question of slavery, in the territories recently added to the United States by the treaty of peace with Mexico. Four of this committee are members from the North, ami four from the South. In commenting upon this question of the Wilmot proviso, we have invariably stated that no compromise that can be agreed to by Congress, will be received with satisfaction by Mr. VanBuren, and his associates, at the North. The ex-Presi* i dent has mounted his hobby, not for the sake o philanthropy, or for regard to the colored races on the borders of the salt lakes of Calilornia, but with the view of again reaching power and emo. lumrnt, be the sacrifices what they may. The integrity of this glorious confederacy is as nothing in his eyes, provided he can accomplish his own .w- c i . ?r teuton j?ui|?uace?uic inai unu iuuoi jii uiuiuriu ui which is the defeat of General Cuss, in revenge for Mr. Van Buren's rejection by the Baltimore Convention of lt<44, and, ultimately, his own elevation to the Presidency, under the cry of anti-sluvery. If he can accomplish these he will do so. let the consequences be what they may, and he and his associates will not abate one whit of their efforts, even if the Senate committee and the two houses of Congress shall agree on a compromise. We have always given it as our opinion, that in ?ase such a compromise should be agreed upon, the cry would be repeal, and circumstances of recent occurrence have showu its correctness. The Evening Post?the organ of Mr. Van Buren and the new abolition party in this city?uses the following language, in anticipation of the committee agreeing upon a compromise:? " The moment Northern representatives compromise their honor, and Southern men their sense of justice, by an act extending slavery, there will bo presented an additional act. in both bouses of Congress, "to reestablish freedom.'' which shall declare in substaune. that there shall be no further increaso of slavery in anytfthe territories of the United States after the passage of that art. and the cry of repeal of the one aided Bright compromise.''will lie heard among the hills and valleys of the North, and over the prairies of the West, until the act to re-establish freedom ill the territory is coined." Thi6 is precisely what we imputed to the new pjriy, and is just what we exjiected. No compromise will suit them ; but the Union itself is to be 1 shaken to its foundations, if necessary, in order that Mr. Vi-n Buren and bis party may not reap the consequences of having taken a false step in Here, tlieD, we have conclusive evidence of the avimut which pervades the barnburning section . of the democracy. Notwithstanding that it is not in the natuie of things, in a wide and extonded c< n/ederacy like ours, for any measure affecting the interests < f the North and the South, to pass Without a compromise of some kind or other, Mr. Van Buren's organ, in anticipation of such a compromise being effected, denounces it, and threatens to raise the flag of repeal, which they will, no doubt, carry into effect in the Presidential election of IS^. ft has always been the case that the Nortli and the South have been opposed to each other on the question of slavery ; but, admitting the South, as members of this confederacy, to have rights as well as the Noith, we cannot conceive the ju-tice of admitting those of 011c section, and denying those af the other, to the fullest extent. In such state of things, wisdom and common sense dictate coinpromifit?a mutual surtendcrof part, by the North and the South, as the best means of avoiding trouble, and of settling the vexed ques- 1 tion. But the ultras of the North say ' 110 '?not another foot, not another inch, of slave territory; and if any such compromise be agreed upon, we shall ruise the cry of repeal, and, peri?li we, or polish the Union, we shall continue to rally under 1 it." It is a fortunate thing for the United States, that we have among our population a great many men who are gifted with common sense?men of j miuiiu juu^mrm ;;nu jjuiiiuiimu, wnu cnir ttsmucii ' for the w elfare of the colored races as any of the I , political deeluimers of (lie day. These are the 1 ? men on whom the responsibility of meeting this ' question will devolve; and that they will ultimately be successful, we do not lor a moment doubt. Fot;kierism.?It r- amusing to see the windirg J j and tortuous course which Fourierism adopts in 1 endeavoring to accomplish its purpose?that of pro- j moting the cause of philanthropy, as it is orrone- 1 ously colled. Thus, in France, the Fourierites, ' with the cry of philanthropy on their lips, array , i the poor against the rich, and seek to elevate the working man above all other grud- s of society, us if capital, intelligence or education have no rights. This sjiecics of them may be termed the red Fourientes; but although they difler in color from their associates in the Fnited .States, they are identically the same, and advocate precisely the same disorganizing principles. The Fouricntes I here, through their organ, the Tribunr, advocate not only socialism, communism and Fourieriim, but hIso abolitionism, and inuy be termed the black Founerites, although they have aB much claim to the red button as those of J'uris; for gore i has followed the preuching of their doctrines in the !Tnitrd States, as well as it has done in France. There niv<r would have been any anti-rent out- , rages in tins State, hut for the preachings of the < Trihumii ami although the lenders and instigators may prcuch p< ace, as the philosopher of the Tri- ' | bum* elernaiiy do< s, yet the doctrines which they < instil into their disciples, incapacitate them from seeking what they conceive to he their rights, in any oiL? r manner ih .n by blood. Such has been ' the case in this country, and such has been the j case in Frsnra. The same results followed the ? same preachings in both countries. , J ?? ? England and Cuba.?One of our Loudon correspondents lias given some insight into the startling purposes ol the British government, as connected with the present quarrel between Spain and England, and the longing* of the latter power after taking iiosseshion of the Island of Cuba. According to this information, it appears that Lord l'alnieretoii has been very anxious to pick a quarrel with Spnin, for the purpose of making a war with that country, the pretext for seizin' upon the Isle oi Cuba, and taking possession ot that b-aut: ful territory before the power of the United Stutes may be wttkened tip to the purposes entertained in London. The recent conduct of the Br.ti-sli government towards Spain would seem to justify strong suspicions of such a purpose in the Palmerston ministry. Great fear and anxiety were created in England during the Mexican war, that the United States, after the absorption of ull Mexico, would turn its attention towards Cuba; would take it in hand, and wrest it fi^tn the pow er of Spain. That a resolution of thiskind has been taken on the part of England, appear* to be confirmed by the undoubted fuct that the white inhabitants of the island look with horror upon the possible cause of annexation with the British empire, and desire, above all tliiags, to for.n a connexion with the United States, from the natural motive of a desire to preserve their slave property from destruction. If England should take possession of Cuba, there would be no gua rantee against the instant abolition of slavery, and the reduction of this rich lslund to the miserable level of the French and British West Indies. In connexion with this important subject, we have heard it hinted that the movement of Mr. Van Buren, beginning with the Wilmot proviso, will not end until a general abolition party is organized in the North, in conjunction with the same political purpose of abolition in England, and probably with the understanding of the British government.? Every body knows that the ubolition question in this country may be agitated until it comes to the point of producing a division of the Union. It the Union should be divided into the two divisions of slave and free, no one cau predict what state of things may wise with Canada and the other free States, in conjunction with the intrigues and purposes of the British power. Certainly, in this country, there is a new phusis of public affairs, which begins to be visible, and the movements of politics, both in England und at home, ought to be watched with a great deal of attention and solicitude. Paris and toe Different Parties in Conflict WITH THE RePURLIC?A FAITHFUL PoRTRAriTTRE of Red Republicanism.?The following sketch of "Red Republicanism," by Victor Hugo, is so graphic and true, and so peculiarly suitable at the present moment, that we think it worth while to present it to our readers. It will be understood that " Red Rt]>ublicanitm" signifies the ultras of all kinds, who have just been put down in Paris by Cavaignac, viz.: socialists, Fourierites, and all the other theorists who seek to destroy all order and subordination in society, and to place power and wealth in the hands of the low, the vile, the brutal, the ignorant, the vulgar, the debased, the drunken, the abandoned, the idle, and the. vicious. Victor Hugo thus eloquently speaks:? 1 wo sorts of republics are possible. One of tbern will put down t e tricoloied flag, and will hoist the red flag. It will coin the great column on the Place Vendome into pennies. It will Unock down the statue of Napoleon, and set np that of Robespierre or Mirabeau in its stead. It will put an end to the Institute, to the Polytechnic School, and to the Legion of II >nor. To the noble motto of " Liberty, Eyality and Fraternity it will add the horrible alternative, '-or Death." It vi ill make Franco bankrupt. It will ruin th? rich without enriching the poor. It will annihilate credit, I which is the lortune of all. and put an end to labor, | which ie the bread of all. It will abolish property. It , will abolhb lnuiilies. It will parade about the streets of the city with men's beads upon pikes. It will fill the prisons on mere suspicions, and then make a ! general gaol delivery by indiscriminite massacro. It*, will set Kurope in flames, and reduce civilizttion to | ashes It will make France the land of blood aud : darkness. It will butchtr liberty stifle the arts, suppress free thought, abjure (Jod, and set in motion th -n tso fatal instruments which go hand in hand together ?the guillotine and bank note p'?'ea ! Victor Hugo then goes on to give a beautiful description of the Republic of Order, and concludes by saying? Of these two republics, the one is clvllliation?the other is terror. 1 am ready to lay down my life in . support cf the one. and to lose it. if need be, In fighting against the other. ( That such sentiment*, so eloquently uttered, i < must have had their efleet in animating the friends ' r>f order, in the late struggle, to fight against the ' fearful insurrection of the red flag, no one can lor I a moment entertain a doubt. It is pleasing to see the spirit of order and peace thus animating the majority of the French people, and to behold terrorism, Fourierism, murder, rapine,and barbarity, j signally crushed and defeated, as they have been. | Ignorance ?On one of the flags taken from the Fourierite insurgents of Paris was the inscription, " Vairif/ucur, It pillage ! Vainciu, iincendie ! " That is, " If we nre conquerors, we will plunder the city; but if wp are conquered, we will burn it down." A sapient contemporary ot this day renders the above as follows:?"To the victorious, pillage?to the vanquished, conflagration." Later from Porto Cabeu.o.?We learn from Cspt. Janssen, of the Danish brig Otto, arrived here on Saturday, in 14 days from Porto Cabello, that ihree out of four of the government fleet had arrived from Maracaibo on the 25th June. Tuey stated that they had had a battle at Maracaibo with Gen. Paez's flet t, consisting of eleven sail; that I'aez'e lorce being much superior, the government vessels were obliged to in,ike their escdpc. <>ne of their vessels being n dull sailer, was captured?not, however, until she was run on shore, and the crew made their escape. No news from the army. No papers. The Boston Account of the Leopard Hunt.? A story loses nothing by repetition, as may be seen frcm the account of the late leopard hunt, up town, which story having reached Boston, is thus given in the journals of that city, under a heading to match the article :? " We learn that two lions and two leopards broke 1 loon yesterday from the premises of Corporal Thouip- 1 , son. I'.'td street. New York.aud aft> r Furveymg the adjacent streets. walked coolly off One of the leopards 1 In bis perambulations attacked a woman, and stripping her rlotbes and giving ln*r a few oTHtchi!*. I-ft her ; continuing his course, he attacked a baker, and leuving bis marks on him. proceeded to a dwelling hoii >. walked through into the garden, and laid down i in a i atch of corn ily this time the neighborhood was ( arotiM d. and one perron seised a gnn, procured a ladder. and aiceneling it some 16 feet took deliberate aim ' tnd fired, unluckily mirslng hisobject ; whereupon the l nfuriatcd animal sprang upon Ills victim, brought | lini to the ground, (dripping the flesh from his limits, ind biting his arms severely. The person succeeded it getting away from bis antagonist, afier which the 1 leopaid took himself back to his retreat in the corn ? ( by this lime several perrons arrived wall guns, and nfter pouring several volleys at htm, he was tlna'ly killi ej. jur t u- the kee per approached the ground The ] oilier lee yard wus still at large at the timu of the lea- ( Vlogof the boots 'J he lions were re. aptured without having done any injuiy. Th j neighborhood was in a ' tat. Of pool ' >' llliiunt ' ' These animals wrre all purchased at Salem a short , tim# ?inrp RinI ?ti?? iii* ?* *? '' ui?. a - . .... .... >. inn < .njj'.un n uwmiiiiiK lu )* forwaided toou* of the i-xtenniTc uicnsgarlM now travt-llitifr for lb* n anui. It ia thought thoy must bava 1 bi t n h t out by foino malicious person. an (hey worn well secured a short time previous to their escape. It . lr isid that liefnre the leopard above mentioned was killed.he had bitten ten or twelve persons." I Com.mjk I'iffliit.m i mknt ?The commencement 1 11 Bulger's College. N. J., will l>e held on the 2oih t insl. The address before the Alumni will b d?Ii- / vered by Aligns! us F. Taylor, M. Jj., of New ? Brunswick, on Tuesday, tbe 25th inst., at II o'clock, A. M. And in the afternoon of tbe name lay, Prof. Forsyth, of Princeton College, will <i.;- 1 iver the mldichh In fore the societies. The Bacca iiureate address will be delivered hy Prof. Prond- c fit, of New Brunswick, on Sunday morning pre- t .tiling the commencement, in the College Ch.ip I. , Pftsip*>t Horkkts ok Libkria.?We learnthat t 'reriu'ent Huberts will leave this country in the teamer of the 20th ; Ilia object being to visit Fngand nnd ivriince, lor the purpose of indoring thooe 1 ontitriee to recognize the Bepublic of Liberia.? < Mft'moi C Sktil. o TltMtrlmi mid Maai j Bowui Theathk -Li t night the r > ttre w as w '.l filled hy * mo<d faehionahle audience, an 1 the performance* went nil with uu imiti iclat. Tile; c lu^ie'.ed if a pleasing variety i f firce and "pectioie p'eeel. 1 he farce win that of *' ('rini'on Crimea." Mr. linrke. from indiapoeition, waa pnuble to perforin. Mr Jordan. however, took hia pari < and gave great Mliafeotion The grand piece" of the '-Naiad Queen" aud '( herry nr.d Fair Star." wore ulan performed in floe rtvle We do not know that we have over vitnaawl a handaonier thiatrical night than the scenes in tln*e two apiendid pieces. The vaat atagc of the Uo*ery afford" ample rcope and verge for the grand di-pl?y* which are made, and the very hand*o.nn muun r in which all the iniuutim of anch piece* am carried out add" to tho gi neral line illect. Stranger* in toarn ougni always to vi-u mm iiou-h\ nr uqicnncy a i. they cannot have ?ny idea of the magnificence witli which <>ur N?w York managers carry out their plan1*. \t c are glad to see the liowery an wel' patronised at it In. It in. and always har been, a favorite house in New York, and the attendance during the present own shows that it still maintain* that character. During the coniii g week a variety of novel aud interesting n;? will be brought forward. Nibi.o'i. Astok Place.?Last evening this highly farhlonahlc theatre was erannni vith Its numerous pall one and supporters. The carpi it ialltl eileited the most rapfirtus appliii-e in the new rouiic ballet fMtomlme, product d under the direction of Mr. Schmidt, fgktitlcd ' Legardore* ; or. the t'orn Thraahe a:" in bMMi the tricks, tran-formations, dances and ineidente,vHBe ndmirahly given, aud kept the audience couvuhtd with laughter throughout the entertainment M'lle Adelaide, an La belie Coquollcot, was vehemently applauded, and M. Schmidt, as Petit Jeau, displaced hie usually eziraordiuary tal-ut.. The entertainments of the evening passed off with eclat. The numt roup admirers of the gitt*d Miss Rose Telb n will le gratified to learn that she will appear on to-morrow evening in the cuaracter of Jane Chttterly in the " Widow's Victim." in which Me-srs. Seftou and Dawfou will also appear. The celebrated Monr. I.aborde, first tenor of the Grand Opera, Turls, and Bru-seN, and M'lle. Labcrde, prima donna of the Italian Opera, Parts, will also appear in a grand C >neert Dram itu|uu. 1 he bill lor the evening will be found highly attractive Chatham Theatre.? The production at this hoaee of the famous domestic drama of tho Golden Farmer last evening, was the means of attracting an immense audience, as the piece was ca?t in a most admirable manner Chanfrau took the part of the " Golden Farmer." Wiuans that of Jemmy Twitcher?the iinmoriul Jemmy, whose >- Vel vot ov it?" Is so famll:ar to all New Yorkers. Miss Mestayer perf rni'd the part of Kli/.ubeth aud the rest of the parts were filled in gt od style by the members of the company It is now some years, we ladieve, since ibis favorite drama has been played in N*w York. We remember well what a ri.n it had when first produced at the little Franklin Theatre, not far, by the by. from where the Chatham now stands. Age seems to have improved it, for Chanfrau's Farmer and Winans's Jemmy were as interesting as any that have ever been pie-ented to the public. \> iuuns is a most ajiuiiabi" low comedian, an 1 has a fine | rospect before liim of rising to much eminence in his profession. The performance of Miss Mestayer was most interesting indeed. This young lady doel everything well The Glance at Now York" an I the drama of the ' Wandering Boys.' in wh cb the little Misses Denin perform so prettily, concluded tho evening's entertainments The theatre will continue open a few nights more next week, we understand, and tomorrow evening a fine hill will bo presented, for which we refer to the advertisement. Castle Oaukks.?This beautiful summer evening'i resort, the most delightful place in the world for spending a midsummer's night, amid dreams of fairy delight was opened last night for the benefit of poor Chubbee wc vuircim cuiei, wnupiiiysso sweetly upon tne Uute, We confess we felt somewhat hurt and indignant to find his humble merits no^better appreciated, and the night of his hop* sand benefits less clouded with disappointment. There is u singular lack of taste and kindness in the New York fa-hionablo world, or else Cur tie Garden would be more visited, and poor Chubbee would have had a better benefit. Tho otb?r performers last evening did their best for the humble, simple, but talented and skilful Indian; their exertions d d them great credit. We can only add that there is not a place in New York to equal Ca-tle Garden in the beauties of nature aud scenery. the freshness and coolness of its area, and also there is none that surpass it in the variety, excellence, aud skilful performance of the various theatrical entertainments. There will he a grand concert of sacrud music this evening, and, as the weather is so fair, the garden will likely be crowded, as much to inhale the fresh air as to hear the music. Bi ntns't Tiikatbs:.?This central place of amu ement, which has been thoroughly renovated and improved, was well filled last evening, to see, for tho last time, the fascinating, charming Danseuse-' Viennolses, in their beautiful figures aud chaste movements. It was exceedingly delightful to hear these bewitching children sing twelve popular and national airs, which wcjo re ndered so swei tly that the enanlmous cheers of the uudience followed the execution of each soug The boileita of "Muidens litwaie" followed, in which Miss Chi pmari. as Hosalie. the pretty French girl, both in her i-mging aud acting, evidenced dramatic qualities of astipirioi character. The Dan?cuses Viennolses were g'bctful Mid chaste in the Tariotis figures of the grand divertise ment, L? s SariTages et le Mlrroir." Next succeeded the iarce of "BauibooKliDg." iu which Miss t 1.111 ni?>. on J Mr Crisp displayed every feature of ster1 ng ci 11.ic ability Drougbam, as Paddy Hyan, in the fai ce of "Jr'sli Help."' was excellent, and the always phasing, never to be forgotten Viennoiso Children Mound up tbe amusements, and were cheered from mi.v dopaitmeu' of the h >use Mr. Burton, aud the eilebrated John Dunn, otherwise '-That Ka-cal Jack,'' will sp| i ar on Monday evening, with other attractions, no doubt, will draw a full house. Ciiaistv*i Mi."htBin have concluded another week of triumphawt performances, and the de-ire to h-ar them is still so strong that they have been induced to remain a few days long, r. aud accordi ngly will p irform eviry evening during the coming week. They will give th,ir best programmes ov<ry night. Marine Afl'nlr*. ' Tim Cuwabo Bteamf.hs?Theexpectati >n of short pa*sug< s from the new Cnnard steamers, so fir as >et tried, lias ti < n abundantly realized in the Americaun l Niagara, the former having passed from Liverpool to Cost' u in ten days, and tlie Niagara n voyage from Borton to Liverpool and hack ?6'jOO miles?in le-s than twenty.two days. Still greater deeds are exp< rted of the i.uio) a. under ( ant Loti's guidance, and his numerous fr ends licrp w ill rejoice o liud him tl.e first to pass from England to America in less than tin days. It is now prs tfy well st-tlb d that Boston ha* two days' ndvantnge over New York in the panfi.ges of vessels from England; and the 100 miles distil nro betv een us and Gotham is annihilated by the n sgnctie tclcgiaph. in regaid to transmirsion of news. 11 New York must have a monopoly ol the Canton trade. Boston cannot be dcpiirtd of a share in i he Liverpool steam navigation So well satisfied are the owne re and ce>rnmanele rs of the f'nnard line, that Uostein i* preferable. tliat. nothing reiuld have induce-el a el vblou of lieelf their ships to New Voi k but a <J?*nire? to avoid competition from the* fire at Western and Great Britain for moil rei vice. Now tliat obstacle*!* removed, the'return here ie more likely to liapprn than a withdrawal of the lire fiom Bo-ton as hoped and boaated of by tome New Vork journals.'' The above we take Irom the 11a-, ton Timelier, the truth of which we will ne.t question; at all events, our neighbors ure welcouio to the very gr-at ple-a-eure they appear to enjoy from thee pm cess of an oeiterprise the y have little or nothing to do with. We ail know how far they haee contributed to the advancement of ocean steam navigation, and how mueii modest credit they hate taken to the msulvns in the y, cent improvem< nte in ships built and owned nearly threie thousand mile s from Bo.-teu. It Is raid $4oO 000 have beeu expended in the construction of each of these vessols, not one fartbii.gof which was cemtrihuted or spent for the j urpcise e ither in |ioston or New York; and yet, the people- of that town is pe-ate-dly claim the whole line as their role and rightful prope rty; and in their patriotio de sire s to snstain these steame rs, they are willing to 'aerlfice the most crsditablo and costly productions of Aine l inen ingenuity. 'J he- e astern pee pie forget that nine out of eve-ry ten shoti&ve) between this continent and Kuropc, are sillier native Americans, or American citizens, wlto tre< ready and willing to give the-ir patronage anet enBoursgemetit to citizens of the* United States As s proof of this, wo may refer to the* lists of passengers brought out by the Waslei ngton. the* Hermann, and Ibe Unite d State s, on their last trip", and to the nuuibe r almost dally cuiried to and fro hv th? *?ltin * i**?a. Ft*. 'I be jacket nh:p l)evon*hire. which arrifed on Friday from London, had on board eighty flr^t ola** pataenger ?a greater number than hiu been carried by any of the tunnrder* for mora than a year. Thi* 1* mdcnce enough toauatain the trutii of our remark*, rhat the travelling community prefer American oonreyanre* a* the ino*t convenient and comfortable of iny. not only on the Atlantic, but on the lake* and river*. I* *elf-evidcnt. Traveller* from all parta of the world will make for S'ew York, a* the (treat centre, or etarting point; and if ,kr*c tttamcr* rhould be withdrawn from thin port, he people will *tlll flock to the I.ondon of the Went iVe rhall not bo long without our efeatncr*; *omn eight ir ten are now building, equal to the br at, which, In a ew month*, will nuhmit their merit* to the diserlminaion of tl c people. Traveller* bound to the old world will not leave New fork to take pacaage in any other city, union* there he one attraction or Inducement offered The director* if the f'nrard ve**el* aware of thl*. have wi*ely *ent all heir new vc**cl*, to Bo*ton, and their old one* to New fork, knowing, rightfully, too. that paaaenga.r* are to >e h*d here, however meagre the convenience* may be hat are pr> rented. Several large atora huo*e* In are to be erected in Ka?t locton for the recepliou of quantities of good* for the lanndiati market.whirl) may Ik retainad forany length ( t'u;o, five of duty. The drrsxt I'og WaroflMS?Thnwieiieil Air nlhllwlloit of the Canine Ilu< c In Mow York* In eODnetinnnee of the numerous onee* of hydrophobia In the city, of Into, the Mayor, a few day* siooe, is sued a declaration of war against the canine race, and in such a form that every one who felt so disponed could hold a commission in the arm; of bipeds. Scarce hud the ediet gone forth, before the aspiring youth, iu ever; part of the'city, armed themselves with bludgeons for the contest, and since the war comui need there have t een troublous times among the dogs. In tho*e parts of the olty whero they were so numerous, scarce one can now be found, those which were fortnnate enough to escape having songbt quarters beyond (he hounds of the disputed territory. There are several regiments of these dog destroyers who patrol the streets by day^ and several others who patrol by night, and it Is almost impossible for a dog lo escape them, for he can rnn but a short distance beiore bis retreat is cut off by another squad, equally anxious to capture him. Thoie who have heretofore bad the business in ha nd, will now be obliged to seek other employment; fur when they start on their morning tour i the victims which were at large the nlghc before have fallen under the perseverance of the youthful volunteers. On Friday night, one of the most formidable of these bands, composed of ten lads, succeeded iu killing nine dogs iu ubout two hours, and more than a dosen escaped from them because of the'r want of knowledge in the badness, being raw recruits, having just entered the service. A gentleman passing up Fourth aveuue was very rauoh alarmed about half past twelve o'clock yesterday morning, to discover a dog coming immediately towards him at foil speed, and ran for life, assured in his own mind that it was a case of hydrophobia. Having obtained a safe position, be had the satisfaction tosee the animal pass down the avenue until be lost sight of him. Ciolng:* till farther up the avenue, he discovered at the corner of thirty-first street this new band, and there seemed to be some dispute among thcinbccau3e of one of them not knowing how to strike a dog, as they said," to fetch him." They had nine laying before them, and the ono which had just made such haste down the fl.vp.niiA ha<l f?lt thA wniohfc of nn? nf thi<iv? i?uahA? and was getting out of the way. One of the gang, who seemed to be captain of the pa rty, said to another of them, '-Tim, you don't know, how to strike a dog to fetch him. Kf you'd struck him right, we'd had four shillin' a piece; but now the money's got to be divided, and I don't know bow the devil you're going to do It.'' The fellow addressed expressed grcut sorrow at having missed his mark, and vowed must earnestly that he would strike the next one across the " line." and break the thing's back After considerable consultation, they determined that they would press on until they should find another, and then they ooutd divide the money right. There ure many who resort to any means to destroy them. 1 he first day alter the declaration of war had been proclaimed, two lads called at a butcher's shop, in the upper part of the city, and purchased a halfSouud of beef. They then prooceded to the slaughterouse of the same buthcber, where a very tiue dog was kept to guard the place, and after recounoitering the premises, discovered a place where the dog could get out of the yard They then set to work to deooy him into the street, by throwing him small pieces of the m?at. and eventually got him. by kind words and a little feeding; to approach them, when one of them let fly with his bludgeon,,bringing the riotim to the grouud, I and continued hammering at him until he wits quite dead. Thus did the butcher kill his dog with his own I meat. | The more juveniles of the patriotic lads of the olty have also enlisted in the war; i ut have not become as yet v?ry expert in the work of death. A day or two since, two of them stepped in front of a house in William street, where dog.-, of difTereut kinds arc kept for sale, nmong which arc some beautiful ones of the poodle breed. One of them was in the hall of the house, and the little fellows immediately set to work to get him cnt, and succeeded in getting lilm upon the sidewalk, when one of them said to thu other, (Jive it to him, 1 Mickey!" and be was just about striking, when a gen| tleman stepped up. look the dug and put it in the I house, thereby frustrating the design of tho youthful I kills rs. I Since the commencement, the war has waged with unabatid fury and the result of two days' work has destroyed two hundred and thirty dogs. The work is still going on every hour adding new volunteers to the service; and some of ihein are as ferocious as lions, having taken their first lesson in hunting theescap d tiger and leopard, which were at large in the city within the past week, their determined energy bet u sufficient, hud they encountered one of these unicials. to contest eveiy inch of ground rather thau have failed of their purpose. By the end of another week, it is probable there w ill not be found a dog in the I streets. muzzled or otherwise, for they can very easily | remove the muzzle.aDd doubtless many would do it for the sake of the fee for killiug. It would be well for the | Indies who keep a put in the shape of a lap dog, to keep | it closely, lor the lee is ju-tthe same, however small the ! victim; and there are many who would da-h its brains , out. even though it might be led by a string, by the | band of its own mistress. This destruction of dogs is I another of the new rreucs of New York as it is; an it 1 is quite probable, before the first day of November? the j daie at which the law ceases to have e fleet for thu year? ail the worthless curs, and m.iny highly-prized dogs, will baTe gene the way of nil desk At many of tho pol ce staiious there are hogshe ids provided for the r reception; and, at the Kighteenth ward police station, the leopard which was killed last week, is suspended, ut full size, on the top of the house, as a kind o' sign board, that the headquarters of dog-dom in that ward may he known '1 hut In t he el.. - .1... ? ? ? ... wv m.p. "??'?? kuo unuuvr ho* b< *n hung out and it 18 possible tliey liare received more at lhat place than at any other. I It will turiu one of the prominent feature< of the ox1 penoiture* of the ciiy government, though the sage I fathers of the city will be in ?t harohly denouueed by ' the good old ladle* who phall have suffered by the ! prompt execution cf the law, nnd their frowns of disapprobation poured upon the commander-in-ehUf of the ! rity force* for his declaration of war against the ca! nine race. Rrllglou* Intelligence-. Calf, pica n fun Ji lt.- 16.h. 4th Sunday after Trinity; 23d. 6lh huuday after Trinity; 25th, St. James Apoe, and ^ artyr; 30th. Cth Sunday after Trinity. Jlev. Oliver W. B. P? abody. pastor of the Unitarian coign gation at Burlington. V't . died in that place on Wtdncidsy of last week Mr. Peabody graduated at llsrva: d L Diversity in 1840 He was a brother of Mr*, j Alcxamiirll Kverett. and n twin-brother of the late Rev W. B. O iVabody. of Springfield Mr. Pea body tini* been an able contributor to the Xorth .im-rirau Rri ittc and was for a lime connected with tbu editorial oepHrluieDt of the Daily ^iden titer, of Boston. On Sunday, the tub Inst , the Most Rev. l)r. Kenriok, Art blishop of St. Louis, administered, by invita'ion, the ractament of coDflrniation. in lite cathedral, to 'A'.'! perron*, of whom 12 were converts; and of the*o were a late Protestant minister, with his wife, and the wife of another Protestant minister. 'J be following i* the quantity of tract* issued during the month of June, by the American Tract Society: To foreign circulation, 143,125; 5,605; boatmen on canals and lakes. 26,500; literary, human* and criminal institution*. 07 92tt; American Baptist Publication Society, 150.0OO; sabbath schools, 43.105; domestic missionaries. 187 170. enlporters and agents in destiiuie parts of our country. 2 004.3M; other grant*, 233 068. Total in June. 2 080 260 page* The gratuitous circulation since the year began on the 1st of April, and exceeds 5 283 288 pages. Police Intelligence. Shotting on Emigrant Runner?Yesterday, between two or tlirie o'clock, an uffroy took plaoo in the emigrant forwarding office, kept by Mr Urisoh, N > 13J \\ ssbington street, betweeu Louis Krunder and i.harle* McDougsil, in wl.ieh the latter was shot by h'render, with a pistol, six barrel revolver, loaded with duck ?hot,ot which twenty-two cf the grains penetrated the thighs of McDoogal, burying themselves in the flesh, which bled ptofusi ly from *H| wound It IfpMlf, front the evidence ndiluced b? fore the magistrate, that Ktendrr is in the employ of Mr. Brisch. in someway, rei-pt cling emigrant pa. seogers, nnd McUougall is a lic< rued runn*-r. who followed several uiuigrant* into the office of Mr Britch. telling them not to pay their pasiupe any further than Ub.tny. Mr. Brisch ordered hiin out of his office; and not going out when deslrej Mr it poshed linn out, and clo-ed the glass door, ! which loots into tin. -! e Mm II....... II I ? .Jll 1.U1J I aidewalk f>clmg mortified at being pu-Ucd out by r fori c called out In the (it-noun language, to the emlgrai t ni t to pay pa-page any further lhau|Alb?ny. No ooner wa* tbte done than Krcndcr drew nut the ptatol and tired at Y>rDongaII through the glu.?H door, breaking thegla'n and lull cling the twenty two wound* with the phot One of the phot alaoptruek a man by the name of Jamea Sullivan, who ww* atanding near McDougall at the time, on the aide of the face, enuring the blood to flow from the wound. The noiae of the piftol brought the aid of the police, and Krender nti taken into cup tody and conveyed bet' ire ./uatlce Tlnippen who detained him for a further lu-uring. .'J f'Aoi ge of .Irion ?John McKinna, Asia McKay, a wi man in the employ of Mr lie una, and Frnnci* B it' Itr were all amntd yipterday by the Fourth ward police ou a charge of pclliug tire to the dwelling liou-e NO 88 liitnea Mreet. corner of Mrtdimn, on Friday ' liight laft. about 11 o'rb ek 'I he evidence nlready , hi tore the uiiifDtrate petx forthl that n Margaret De| lanry. who realdep in the tame houae. know* McKinna ' and thl* w < m? of McKay ; Mchin tia|orcupiea the alora i aa a junk aliop. ami aleepa In tlic room at the rear of | the ptorc, and that about H o'cloek a ptrong amell of aoniethiug like burning gaa w-na diacovered to roine from the room of McKinna. A disturbance waa ma.lo 1 by the other Inmate* nf the houce, In erder to ascertain the rnu e, bull.VtcKltina and thin woman rofuced to permit any one tw enter the room to a*ccrtain tho came of the alarming cinoll of tiro. Margaret finally obtained n view of the room through aback window, and on looking In. flic distinctly saw thin woman. McKay. moving Iter arm backward* and forward*, a* If aprmkliDg something on the tloor. and In a few minute* nftrrwaid" tbe whole room was In a blare of fire. The alarm of fire wa* immediately given, and McKay ereaped from the room by a fide door The flretneii riuiie |ir< inptly and forced in the door*, when nn exploflon took place of camphine that wa* in a tin can. knocking down acveral men and *c?ercly burning Mr. Stephen Hoyt. one of the firemen, on the f.icc and ear On examining the room. It wa evident that camjhinc bad been cllnirlbutcd about the floor and bedding, for the e.xpre** purpose of netting fire; but whoIher the i vldem n I* sufficiently *trong to Implicate 1 lie accnfcd pat tie* rn a* to put them on their trial for Ibelr live*, remain* yet lobe *cen from the decision of 1 the magistrate. The crime of retting fire to a dwelling ' lionfe I* a CHpltal offeflce. and upon conviction, I* I punishable with dentb .Justice Tlnip-on committed ; all th? accusid paiib for a fu;tbor hearing. TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. Summary of tU*> I.ute?t New*. The subject of eutablibhiiig u branch of the United States Min* in this ciiy, was again introduced in the Senate yesterday, on a motion made by Mr. We stcott, to reconsider the vote of the previous day by which tne bill was lost. The mo' ion was ordered to be put u on the journal. In the same body, a Committee of Conference was appuinieu iu comer wim a similar conimiliee 01 the House, upon the subject of difference on the military hill. In the House, a discussion on the civil and diplomatic appropriation bill consumed the p i incipal part of the session. We learn Irom Baltimore, that the independent Taylor oigutiization in Maryland has been disbanded. Recent letters from the General are said to have caused this sudden disruption. The commercial transactions yesterday 111 the deferent cities, will be found among the market reports given below. Lewis County Bonk. Albany, July 15, 1848. The Lewis County Bank bills are again redeemed at the agency in this city, nnd are considered good again. The Independent Taylor Party, of Maryland, IMsbanded. Baltimore, July 15. The independent Taylor party, of Maryland, has been disbanded. The independents in Baltimore have suspended their paper, and in a pitiful, groaning way pronounced Gen. Taylor The receipt of a letter from Gen. Taylor has been acknowledged, ill which he approves of the Philadelphia convention, and endorses the statement of the Louisiana delegation. This letter, by General Taylor's request, is at present withheld from publication ; but it will he read on the 27th inst. at tne assembling of the Taylor State convention. The independents confess themselves knocked into a cocked hat, and take hack all they have said favorable to General Taylor. They have produced an abortion. TH1KTIKTH CONUJUC88. riuai siisaiun. Senate. Washinoton, July 15. The Senate assembled according to previous a<l> journment, when the Vice President resumed the Chair, and called to order. Several unimportant private bills were then taken up and passed. . committer ok conference. On motion, a Committee of Conference on the Military Bill, from the House, with its non-couourrence in the Senate's amendment, was then appointed, consisting of Mr. Benton, Mr. Reverdy Johnson, and Mr. Davis of Mississippi. 1IHANCII Ml SIT IN NEW* TORE. Mr. Weitcott. of Florida, moved for a reconsideration of the vote of yesterday, respecting the bill for the establishment of a Branch Mint in New York. The motion to reconsider was ordered to be put upon the journal. executive vision. Mr. Benton then moved that the Senate go into Kxecutive Session, which was agreed to, and after some time spent therein the doors were opened, and the Senate adjourned over till Monday. House of Representatives. The House assembled at 11 o'clock, A. M , when the Speaker, on taking his seat, called to order. Thejournal was then read and approved. motion to frint document!. After the transaction of some routine business, Mr. Conker, of Pennsylvania, moved that ten thousand copies of the proceedings of the Chicago Convention and memorial to Congress, and the Report of the Committee on Commerce made on the same, to whom it had been referred, together with the resolutions, kc . accompanying the said report, bo printed for the use of the House, which was agreed to. PUBLIC PRINTING, Several ineffectual motions were made, with a view tie enquire into the delay attending the printing of the Patent Office Reports, with other reports, fee . when Mr. Vinton, ol Ohio, movedthal the House resolve itself into a Committee of the Whole on the .State of the Union, which was agreed to. Mr. Root, of Ohio, in the Chair, when the civil and diplomatic bill was taken up. The first thing in order, was some amendments previously under consideration, and in the di-cussion of which the House consumed about an hour, when the committee rose, reported progress, and On motion, the House adjourned over till Monday. Markets. Boston, July 15.?Flour?The market was dull, aadtransactions light. We note sales of 801 hb's including New York and Western brand', at $5 ? 5 S7^?; the latter figure for tienessee. Sales of corn were made to the extent of a few thousand bushels, including high mixed flat and round Northern yellow, at 51c a 57c. Rye?Sales of 600 bushels were made at G8c. Oats?Sales of 1500 bushels were made at 45c. Piotision* were in steady demand. Freights exhibited no change. Baltimore, July 15.?Flour remains unchanged. Grain is firmer, with moderate sales. New wheat begins to arrive pretty freely, and brings full prices. New Flour has al-o appeared to a moderate extent, and* meets with a ready sale. Public Wok*house.?Alderman Crolius recently placed before the branch of the Common Council of which be is a member, an important communisution on the subject and propriety of establishing a suitable I workhouse for the employment of able-bodied pan I ere. In rolling forth not only the advantage! that would ariiie from the establishment of a workbou*e, but that it is imperatively demanded, he sayi "The rapid growth of this city, And its geographical position making it the great connecting link between the old world and the new?the point d'appui of the emigrating masses, winch arc travelling westward, and also the reicrvoir for the icum of the cast-olf population of Kurope?crowds our prisons with vagrants and our alms houses with paupers, many of whom prefer the comforts and the leisure of even our criminal establishments to the cea-cless unrequited toil of liberty, und gladly enter our prisons, as I hey at the saine tiuio aflord them a home and indulge their appetitu for ease i,ud idleness. Thus It is that our aims houses and prisons are erowdi d with an unproductive* population, sndiur poor establishments so unmed as to render them plac?s of torture rather ttiun secure and comfortable asylums, where the hungry are fed. the parch[ ed tongue r< Itcsbed, and the progress of decrepid age j made easy to the tomb. 'I lie muliuuile thus thrown together, engender disease of the most virulent and fatal cbnructer, so that, too frequently, virtuous poverty is rewarded by the exposure of lire In the diurnal house of din use and death Duriug the past year this ha* been peculiarly the case, and humanity shudders at the l?ng catalogue of mortality thus produced To such an awful extent his disease operated, tint out of u population less than the daily deaths have frequently ranged as high as ten or twulte, a mortality which. If continued through the would uot h ive | left a Singh- inhabitant alivo in our alms house * * , The penitentiary, too. although the recognized abode ! of vsgrniits and felons, under its present organization ( and gov rnment. affords so comfortable a support, such . extendi d opportunities fbr social intercourse, and j above all. so indulges sloth, that hundreds every win- , ter prefer tlie disgrace of a prison to that honorable ex crtion which l? necessary for support while at liberty. ( here is now in this city a woman who ( lius been hn almost constant inmate ef the llridewoll j and the Is and. for the last thirty-three years; and there are numbers who have spent t he larger portion ( of their time in prison, for the last fifteen or twentv yi nrs. I.nt it is in,? drunkenness and idleness alone < tiial is thim fostered. We are encouraging prnstitution. Our peuiienttary hospital is, to a certain ex- ( tent, a grand venereal hospital, where the unfortunate ( prostitute run nt the city's expense, repair the ravages of disease, nod us toon as she is recovered, re-comoicnce her life of debauchery. To suoh a system has * this matter been carried, ihst tlte venereal vagrant ' fixes her own time, and asks to be sent tip for one, two 1 or thiee months, to suit her own convenience; and prrebnnre the does not rer.ovi r at the period she affixes, slie is tindly kept over until she is fully recovered. If constant and hntd labor was provided for these claries. according to their ability; if the period of sentence, imt< ad of being dictated by convenience, was extended to four or six months, or even a year, and a sufficient restraint pnt upon social intercourse, the city we have m doubt, Woiili in many instances, be entirely relieved from the burthen of their expense, and both our Alms House and Penitentiary placed upon a beltt r orgrnUatlon." Alderman ? rolius then proceeds in his communication to recommend a i tic to be imposed, or brief Imprisonment for the first otTence. and prolong tho term ? f imprisonment fir each subsequent o,fence; at the same time s objecting all offenders to bard labor; feeling satisfied that Mich a course would soon diminish expenses more i tut ti one half and refers to the condition of the house of correction at South lioston, and others elsewhere, in support of his argument In alluding to the introduction of hard and unrequited labor into prison discipline, as the great element of reform, lie observes, '-We know that a popular cry has been roiseil against the employment of prisoners at any of the ordinary branches of hu-dncss practised out of prison. A moim-nt's reflection, we believe, will show the baseless fuhric on which such a position Is founded Kor instance, let us prohibit prison labor In this State, and what Is the result? Not to prevent It. from coming itl Competition with free Ishnr as no other State in the I'nlon metricta the labor of her prl- ' eoner*. hut In i irect to offer a pr< miuin to other State* ? for the lalH.r of their convict", whilo we allow ouraelVea J to be taxed for the euppnrt of oura in Idianeaa." In C concluelon, he recnmmenda the early erection of a e workhoure on HUekweH'e Nhmd. bettering, that with ? rnch an eetabllehinent there, a earing of many thou- j walid (toiler* y? arly. might be made in the city expen(lltnree. by the enhetltiltlnn ofthegranlte or etono block* from the leland for the common nobble atone* now in general u?e for paring our etreeta. The fore- i going Mipgi etiona ere of vital Intere-t to the public, |. and nughl to rcceire the narlieet consideration of our i city fa there. City Inlet.thence. Tin W#THt?.?Ye?terd?y waa one of the few plotrant day a which July hae fur niched The ikyrti clear, and the atmoepbere wan cool and aalnbrloua though the thermometer stood at abont 80 degrees during the whole day. !' ? evening waa beautiful and again gave promUe of fair weather. Fiat.?A lire broke out about four o'clock yesterday mornlnc. in the blacksmith ilmo. Mo. 01 Krou which wan put out with Irifiug damage. Capsized.?A small boat iu which were Col. Burnett. and several other officers from Governor's Island, was capsized on Friday afternoou. between the Island and Gowbdus. while on tlm way to Greenwood Cemetery, to join in the funeral obsequies of Capt. Pearson, all of whom were thrown into tho river, but luckily saved themselves by catching hold of the boat, which they got to the shore, bailed out, and went on. Who Tasks Cask or the Wounded Vouun teee ? ?There has been, during the past week, every respect which a grateful people can bestow paid to the remains of soldiers who lull on thu battle-fields of Mexico All this was right; but there are some who were maimed in the glorious rletoiles achieved on that soil, who need help und sueeor. who are perfectly unable to provide for thimia-lv, g One of these, u young man uained Garett Barry, presented himsoif yesterday at the lltruld office. He had nobly fought for his country at the memorable battle of Cliurubaseo, where he received a wound In the leg from a spent escopette bail, and at the storming of Chapultepeo lost the use of his left arm by a cannon b&ll,whloh< passed between his arm and aid**, breaking several of hia ribs and entirely paralyz-ng the left arm. In that condition he was discharged, and his name placed upon the pension roll, which pension is payable semi-aunually, and| isj insufficient to provide for his wants. It would be iu*gna?imous If the charity of those who deal in pomp and splendor over the dead would look aside upon thu liting, and let the benign dews of their charity fall upon suoh a oaso as this. It is a black stain upon the character of the country that the maimed soldier should be left to auffer, after he has sacrificed so much in tnat country's oause. Ha will probably receive a medal for hie valor. That is right; but he nerds more. Ho requires something in his infirmity, to sustain life and shelter him from the elements. The dead aie buried Now let the living be thought of and administered unto. A Tana Account ok thk Lkopaho Hunt.?Many accounts of the leopard hunt, in the 14th ward, havo been published in the papers of this oity, but none of them were correct. The following is a true version of the scene, us told by ouu who was present. At about eleven o'clock on Wednesday night, Mr. Haines, who resides in Seventeenth street, near the Fifth avenue, wus sitting in bis room readiug, when one of his servants ran down stairs, and told him there was some one on the roof of the house trying to get in. He immediately weut up stairs and put his ear near the trap door. wh-n he heard a sound like some one breathing heavily, and went down stairs, to the street, and called for the watch, when Mr. Mott, one of the policemen of the ward, answered his call. He related to him his suspicions, aud Mr. Mott called another policeman, whom he stationed at the door outside, while he and Mr H. went to the top of the house. Mr. H. taking his umbrella iu his hand. Having reached tLe top of the house, they looked about on the roof, but could find nothing. Tue new house adjoining, belonging to Mr. li., was ab ut five feet higher than the oue he occopied, and he placed his umbrella against the wall und climbed to tlie roof, followed by Mr. Mott, and they proccoded to the further end of the bloek, examining behind every cliiinnuy. While they were at the further end the leopard crept irom his hiding place in the attic story of the new building, and seeing the servant woman at the trap door of the house in which Mr. JL resided, gave a growl und sprang towards her. hlie discovered him in time, and shut down tha door, catching the fernle of the umbrella under it, so that it would net close perfeotly tight, the animal growling and scratching, trying to get In. The two gentlemen on the other buildings finding no thing, returned to the edge of the reof adjoining the house whero thepeopard was, when Mr. Mott exclaimed, "the tiger having before heard that a tiger was loose in the neighborhood. The infuriated animal discovered them, and sprang upon the roof after them. . They run from it, andturniug suddenly round a chimney, returned and jumped dow n to the trap door, which Mr. H. was enabled to get his hand under, in consequence of the ferule of the umbrella having been caught under it, raised it up, and both succeeded in getting in. immediately after which the leopard waff upon' it. They then made the place secure, and went in search of more force, whluh was soon obtained The keeper of the animal also came, but wonld not approach it. Th-y again weut to the top of the house, seventeen iu uumber, armed with guns, swords, ami pistols, but it had again disappeared. After considerable search, however, they discovered it crouched in one corner of the attic, and one of the mm fired at it, but without effect. Becoming frightened, it ran to th* cellar, when it was coufiued to that part alone, and at six o clock in the mrrning was shot by Mr. Mott, the most diligent search being made during the wholo t me, to discover where it was It had had nothing to eat during the day previous, and was furious from hunger. The oiroumstance of the nmbrella having been caught in the trap door, was all that saved the life of one or both of them, aud was one of tho mo-t fortunate incidents connected with the wholo perilous affair. Iterant the sidewalks in varioua street* of the city are in a most disgraceful state : even some portions of the Bowery, Grand street, ana other great public thorough tares, are so much ont of repair, that the limbs, if not the lire*, of pedestrians are nightly placed in jeopardy. The sidewalk aro iod the Park in also in a shocking condition ; and if any serious comequences should result therefrom, there ,* can be no question hot heavy damages eould be recovered. Will the Street Commissioner give the sub* ject his early attention, not only as regards thd side* walks iu Trout of public buiidfug- and places,*b?t likewise private property, believing that he has full power to act in ail such cases? In alluding to this subject we cannot refrain expressing osir surprise.that the owners of property in streets where therb 1s the least chance of doing business, do uat ta*ks good care to keep the sidewalks in front of their premises lit the best possible order; for it is certainly to their interest to do so, inasi?uch as it must be conceded that pedestrians, whether passing through a street to or from their daily avogftions, on business, pleasure, or for the purpose of ^ making pifrckase", invariably seek that side of tly street oti which tira sidewalk is in the best condition ; as would soon be clearly demonstrated should the owners of property on the ea-u or shilling side of Broadway put down a fine, smooth sidewalk; while those on the west, or four shillings side, should allow the other to get much out of repair. Numerous instances of tbis kind could be pointed out; but we trust that sufficient has been said to effect some good. Man Dog.?A mad dog was killed in Lndlow street, on Friday afternoon, before he had time to do any damage, by being shot in the tyiad. Inqi'KST.?Coroner Walters held an inquest yesterday, at the New York Hospital, on the body of a man named James McCortan. who committed suicide by rutting his throat, at 91 Gold street, and was subsequently taken to the City Hospital, when he died from exhaustion. Law intelllgem*. Ulterior Colrt, July 15?la Banco.?Daci?io*??? Tvliiat adtm. Shaw ?Judgiu-nt fir plaintiff on the demurrer, with leave fb the defendant to withdraw by demurrer, on payment of co-ts within ten days nfler service of notice of the rule. Ktnlgmvi. Parka?Judgment for plaintiff. Man,n vi. Ithtd ?Motion to set aside report of refeiees denied. Hugglee athns. Sherwood?Motion -for new trial denied. Sweet rs. Dodge.?Judgment reversed. Kartyve Driver el. at.?Judgment affirmed \ lrtlahdve Kieeam.?Judgment for plaintiff. Motion.? In the matter of the Hudson River Railroad Company and ll'm. Paulding ?On motion of Aaron Ward. Attorney for the C rp iration, it was ord-red tiiat the Mini ot Sou bo deposited in the Bauk of New \ oik. which bank pursuant to the etatute'in such case made and provided, is hereby, for the purposes, approved of by the Court. Cosmos Pi.KAi,Julylllfi?1st Banco?Dtcieioni?Ward,. Survivor, .vc. vs. Symn and otliers?Vlotlon to amend granted to plaintiff, but pleas may eland as applicable to amend MolViiliains vs. Do Long ? Motion granted to discontinue this cause ; no costs of motion to either party.and each Is to p ty his own ousts White ids. Riley?Report sot aside, costs to abide the event. Peers ads MeBurney?New trial ordered, oosts to abide the event. Baxter vs. Heed, a-t al ?Now trial grantid, costs to abide tho event Austin ads. Vurinilya? Vlotlon denied without costs. Circuit Court.?This court is adjourned without lay. Mr. Justice Hurlbut opens the spocial term of tho Supreme Court on Monday. Common Plkxs?No causo will be triod except by loasetit of the parties i;au<etwill be taken up aciording to the order of the i-sue on the June calendar. Or mi xl Suisions.?Tlie Court did not sit yesterlay, in consequence of tlie sudden Ulncs of the Ussorder. Judge UUhoeff. r opened the Court, and immdiattly adjourned over lo Monday. Mektino ovtuk FntKNnaor Ireland in Albany. ?A tine ting of the association of the friends of rt land was held mi the evening of the 13tli inst., n the great hall of the ciipitol, mid, notwithstanding the severe thunder and rain storm that coninenced In lore the timeol meeting iimi continued o u late hour, seldom In.-* a larger or more cnhusiastic tiie.-ttng heen held in that h ill. At 8 lVloek the meeting was organized by the un.iniTious nomination ol KmMus Corning us Prestlenl. Young Mr. Mitchel, tlie brother of die xiled lii 'li pdriot, present. mid hu said he tad not intended to speak on this occasion?that Ins whs only the second time he had ever atemoted to address a large meeting, and would murine himself to h few practical remarks in relaion to the Mute V Irelmid, and the duty her aonn I >we her at this moment lie said the time was apt approachingwhen the people of Ireland must itivr ilieir nghie, or be annihilated in the attempt; tut he had no tears lor the result of the struggle. Ie exhorted the friends ot Ireland in Anu'ne.i to >e united, and an they had on many tormer occadons shown their friendship and liberality to Ire. and, the present is the time when she mint needs he a id id her friends. Alter taking n glance at lie pros|ieel ot England, and alluding to atl'nrs in Canada, he resumed his seat amid loud cheers. The l'reiident announced that.i cominitttee would :all on tii> ti n ,ids ot lieland within a few <1 iys for iibscri|>ii<ui. The meeting then adjourn >d ; and is they hdt the hall cheered loudly for Ireland and litthfi. Mall Failures. "Twenty-tour hours ahead of the Mail," and ' Forty-eight hours ahead of ih? Mail," are regn- , ar headings hi the New Drl- nns pupcr*. Seareey Hnv inlonnation i? received by the regular nulls ?

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