Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 19, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 19, 1848 Page 2
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MEW YORK HERALD. rth-Wnt Corner of KwIUmh u4 iMMBllh JAME8 UOHOON BKMNETT, PROPRIETOR. DAILY MKRALD?Beery day, Kw oeoOe per eepy >7 M fir WLBMLLY ttKJt^l./^JCwry Saturday-***, remf per ni( 11H ttutmi-iii Ui d*M MoM. IfciriyiMnanrfcri. $t per annum, to meitde the poetafo : an edetum (m the Preuck M ?n/< to iiuMmW M every Kuropean If mm w hot ilut *#? tV /afrit mtWilfwiw. ADYZRTlHBAIRNTdlreuewodeveryweornieep.and tebepubtuSffl II (A. niiirwif au rvmMf rdittone.) at roaeonable jri at: kk> molten M a piaen, Uptbte Hmwr ; the proprietor tot I /?* ?rror? m iMMifHfl. PEStWO / aU fen*i eiecutrd beautifully and mitt 4"amlek. Orderi ret emed at the Publican (Jttoe, comer c/ > Mm ??4 Na??a? ?tr?te. ^U. LKTTBKS by woti. A?r .mteo-tfteoiM, ar ?ott atomr-fr 1. te to poet paid, or the poetape wiU to deducted from j MfRM TIWM&jd-. VOLITSTAR V (XJRRKSPUNDKXCE, eomtaMne wportaed mm, lolie-bed from any quarter of the world ; if ueod will hdWioralty paid for. NO HOTKK token of anonywoue eoweoueeecateeme. ?? - - ? ? -?-J M.i.f fto elulfcnticatmd by the mmrn'omTaddrmi oJ Uu wrtfrj nit ntcf tarili fvr jnbii. as a fnmrantY a/ku fnod JaitK W? cantut rWura pa yuKHTStobt mad* in a Jo?or. . AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING. BOW ERY theatre, Bower*.?caifditie or rous.*? kuii or no l,*kr?T> rti i Qi'mtimo. CHATHAM THEATRE, Chatham (treat?Dow Cat ha a r>a Biua-Ev Ai nt?Nrw Tom A* Ir Ii?llovat: Doo. JIIBI/O'S, ASTOE PLACE?Widow's Victim?Grans Con?ur ? M. and Mmb. La eon nr. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chambers street?Joiik Bi'li.?Pcteb Wmit?. CASTLE GARDEN, Battery.? Famii.v Jabs?Post or Ho mo a?Mac.ic Mibbob. MECHANICS' HALL, Bro*dw?y, n?*r Brnomf.?Chriitt Ethiopian Singing, Ma panorama HILL BroAdway, near HnuRtou.?Banvard'a Panouama or tmi liMiwim, at 3 and 8 P.M. MINERVA ROOMS, Broad* Ay.?panorama or sensual . Yavloh'n Mexican Campaigns. New York, Wedneadajr, July 10, 1048. Actual Circulation of the Herald. Ju*y 18, Tnaaday *1,736 eopiaa. Thi publication of the Morning Edition of the Herald comueneoo ye#terdey at lft minutes pant 3 ooloak. and finished at SmtantM fast 7 o'clock?tlie Evening Edition at 10 inmates before 2 o'clock, and finished at 10 minutes before I o'elook. The Harobanters' Ratification HNttng. We give in another part of our journal, a full report of the ratification meeting held by the barnburners yesterday afternoon, in favor of the nomi ation of Mr. Van Buren, of Kinderhook, as a "free soil" candidate for the Presidency, or, in ther words, as the first candidate of the new abolition party of the North. For the last two or three weeks, there has been a cansiderable effort made by the barnburners to get up a great and tremendous meeting; but on the whole, we do not think that it was by any means equal to the first meeting held in the Park?a meeting which, by its novelty and Ae expected cracking of nuts by John Van Buren, drew a great many persons there. In fact, apathy, to a great extent, prevails, yol only among the barnburners, but among all the political parties of the day, in this region, as well as in other parts of the country. This apaihy cannot arise from the Warmth of the weather j for summer lias, in lact, only begun during the present week. The month f June, and what has escaped of July, have been unusually cool?sometimes rainy, sometimes wet, sometimes disagreeable, at other time quite agreeable. The potatoes have grown rapidly; bat the politicians seem to be effected with the rot. Corn has sprung up tremendously?but conservatism has boen very slow and backward. What can be the meaning ol all this general apathy and indifference among every political party of the day! Whigs, locofocos, barnburners, liberty-men, and all, seem to be affected with the disease. The rot has left the potato, and actually assailed the politicians, at last. Thanks be to heaven for this much ! To the best of our belief, this happy change in the political temperature of the day may be attributed to the growing intelligence in the mass of the people, and to the revolution which has gradually taken place, for some years past, in the newspaper press of our large cities? throwing off the shackles of office-seekers, of all kinds, and determining to think and act for themselves, in the selection of candidates for the Presidency, and ever}' other important office. It is a fact that the independent press is working a change, and a healthy revolution, in the public mind. The great politicians of the day, as well as the smaller ones, are beginning to treat their own organs with much indifference, and to quote the ewspapers of independent growth, in every possible way. Whigs, democrats, barnburners, an'd agents from all the factions of the day, have applied to us to aid and assist them in the publication and promulgation of their k opinions, as the best mode of furnishing the public with what j they think, and mean to do, in relation to public * affairs. We treat them ail alike. When they be- , have themselves decently, we treat them accord- | ingly ; when they make lools of themselves, we , treat them to a look in the mirror. We are disposed, therefore, to think that a good deal of the force of Mr. Van Buren's power has been spent, and that he will not come out of this aingulur contest with as much popular strength as many of his friends give him credit for. The Jrst onset was furious as well as curious ; but the fleet is slackening every day. As an evidence r.f this and other views, it is only necessary to state Aiat the famous campaign papers issued by several of the parties, which are generally expected to be j Ailed with all kinds of abuse, virulence, and ; slander, have most generally become total fail- ! res, without reference to the political factions or stfwvcs that started tliem. The cominunitv arc ! beginning to judge for themselves, read all ewspajiers, and determine how they will vote, withont aid from the rascally politicians and vapid travelling orators of the day. According o all appearances, General Taylor has the best I ehance of being elected to the Presidency in the coming election, although no one can predict j what changes may take place between this day i and the seventh of November next. The cliques among the whigs, as well as the cliques among the democrats, are all at odds and ends. The 1 prospects of General Cass have been nearly ruined by the movement of Mr. Van Buren; and this movement seems to be going on to a sufficient extent to eflect the defeat of the Baltimore candi- j date. Thus matters stand at this particular time. I When a change takes place, we shall note the complexion of its character. Kirwan t>?. Uigurs-?-Hcciies t>*. McMirray j ?The polemic dispute between the Rev. Dr. Me- { Murray, of Elizabeth, and the Right Rev. Bishop 1 i* *' * Hughes, of New York, waxes warmer and warm- ! r every day. It is an exceedingly interesting ; squabble; and a perusal of the epistles wtuch emanate from the reverend disputants, will effectually ' relieve ewnut, or arive uway uie lassitude occa- j sioned by the warm weather. Thus far, we think our old friend and pitcher, Bishop Hughes, has the beat of it. Aa a logician, be excels his opponent, and haa not done anything since he opened hia battenea except use lua logical power* in the demolition of the positions taken by Dr. McMurray, alias Kirwan. The merits of the matter in issue between the reverend combatants have not, however, yet been touched upon by our friend the Bishop. We suppose that h? desires first to clear uway the barricades, before he assaults the battery. We shall keep an eye on the progress ol the controversy, and see that both have fair play. We have not the heart to see our old friend, the Bishop, unfairly treated; and if he should receive a blow below the " belt " we shall be the first to cry " foul," and place him on his legs again. Is Aiivasce or thk Mail.?Southern papers, through to New Orleans, were received at a very arly hour yesterday morning, by the steamer Southerner, from Charleston Our thanks are due ?? Captain Berry, Akxkx sly ixkixkl Kon.?The arrival of the Htbernia at this port, with one week's later advices from Euro|>e .^he will be due on Friday. b ^ Major Glnkkal Pillow.?We have carefnlly 1 perused the defence of Major General Pillow; sad notwithstanding all the censure which has been heaped upon that officer, and notwithstanding a feeling of prejudice towards him, which we acknowledge did exist in our mind until very recently, we are persuaded that General Pillow is more sinned against than sinning. We shall do justice in every case, us fur as in our power, no matter what the consequences may be, or whom the parties are ; and in asserting that General Pillow has triumphantly succeeded in clearing his skirts of all the dirty insinuations that have been cast upon him, we do no more than justice to him as a ?-ij: ? _ m J h miiuirr ana us a man. The substance of the charges brought against General Pillow and his refutation of them, will be comprehended from the following extracts from his defence before the Court of Inquiry at ! Frederick, which constitute the summing up ! his urgument:? Having thus considered the charges, and examined the proof in the case. I will glanoe rapidly at the re, suits evolved As to the first charge, the proof shows that Paymaster fiurns wrote the tetter which is its subject mati ter, without my knowledge, and of course without my procurement. It explains the analogy between the paper No. 1 and this letter, in a manner perfectly consistent with my innocence. The paper No. 1 (containing interlineations in my , handwriting) is shown to be a copy of my original report, so far as its statement of tacts is concerned? Paymaster Burns having, without my knowledge, taken a copy of the same report, from it wrote the Leonidas letter. Hence the analogy of these two papers to j each other, and of both, to my official report As tLe first specification under second charge ; is based upon the assumption that the Loonidas letter i was written by me, or by my procurement, the charge . falls to the ground when this assumption is proven to I to be false. The second specification, second charge, alleges I that the Freauer paper is false in certain particulars. I 1 have shown that all the controverted parts of that I paper are true. Those parts not controverted are of course admitted to be true. The third specification assumes that I claim to have given precise orders for the particular plan of attack I oarrieu inu> fUCCL'Wl Ul fircuuuu uu me uiuiumj Ul i the 20th August, at Contrcras?and that claim is I false. and is a "deliberate invention and afterthought." | 1 have shown that my report does not authorize the ; construction placed upon it in this specification. But 1 do claim to have given the orders under which i the battle was fought upon the 19th, aud that i the positions secured that day determined the I victory of the 20tli, is proved by the proseoutor himself. I claim that the successful assault next i morning was in conformity with my original plan j of battle. 1 have never claimed any thing more?conceding to General Cadwalader the high credit due to J his sagacity, gallantry, and grneralship in promptly j seizing and holding the village of Ansalda. and confronting Santa Anna with a force of 1*2.000 men ; and ; toGeueral Smith the distinguished honor of having j disposed the forces across the pedrigal at daylight next 1 morning, and directing the assaulting forces with j judgment, prudence, gallantry, and skill ; to Colonel Riley, the honor due to his distinguished daring is directing and commanding in person the advanced assaulting forces on the entrenched camp. 1 have proven this original report of mine to be true in all Its parts. 1 have proven my orders for battle and the disposition of the forces, by many witnesses. As to the fourth specification. 1 have admitted that I siid I thought General Scott reemed paralysed in his | energies, by his fatal error, in granting the armistice, j and the unexpected and disastrous loss of the 8th oi i September?that I entertained that opinion, and thought then, and still think, it was well founded ; bat ; 1 did not say that, "but for my interposition, General i Scott would not have assaulted Chapultepec ; nor was 1 in favor of taking a position and waiting for reinforcements. There is no proof to sustain this part of i the specification, except that of Mr. Trist. which the ; testimony of the prosecutor himself (by proving that I ' was not at his ouarters between the 8th and 11th Sept. I at Tacubaya) shows was false. lit rnrrortl tn thu fifth BnAf*ifi(*ftfiiin I hum ohnwn hw < a comparison of tbe language of my official report, I with that of the charges, that my report is entirely ! misconstrued, and doeB not authorize the construction placed upon it by this charge I have shown that my division, and the storming party under my command, | were the only troops who actually participated in storming and carrying that work, and are entitled to 1 the credit of it, and that I was in advance of my command in the assault until I was wounded, i have proved by the official reports and letters of Gen. Scott. | as well as by many witnesses that my official report is j true, and have disproved the motives attributed to me in this specification. As to the sixth specification, charging that I was in i favor of the armistice until after it was entered into, 1 j have shown it to be false, and that General Scott knew I it when he Wrote the charge. That he had iu his possession both oral and written evidence of my decided opposition to this unfortunate measure, aud that by my oppoaition to the infatuation under which he then > chased the phantom of peace, I incurred his displeasI nre, (and that of Mr. Trist) whioh was the true cause ; of our rupture. ; In regard to the seventh and eighth specifications, I ! have shown that the language attributed to me (ifever | made) was harmless, and does not admit of the con; struction placed upon it by the prosecutor. That, if true, it imports no oiTence. and I have actually dls: proved the charge in the eighth specification of trying ( to control the paper there referred to by impr iper . means Having thus met these charges of the prosecutor, and shown myself innocent of every accusation brought against me, it remains for me to take a glance , at tne conduct and motives or my accuser, sc. sc. &o. It may be said that one side of a story is good till the other is told, and therefore we should not give an opinion on the merits of tnis case, until we have perused the statement of the prosecution. This we concede to be a good maxim, but it will not be appropriate to apply it to the case under consideration, for a very obvious and sound reason. The testimony and statements on the part of the prosecution, as well as General Pillow's defence before the Court of Inquiry, were all read carefully by the members of that Court: and that Court having acquitted General Pillow, we are bound, by all the principles of justice and equity? having confidence in the justice, impartiality, and honor of the members of the Court?to believe the defence. Believing it, therefore, we d#) not hesitate to say, that General Pillow is a much abused man, and for the cause of right and justice, we are glad that he succeeded so well as he has, in passing the ordeal to which he has been subjected, unscathed. Ab to the boasting vein which runs through some of his reports and letters, we do think that General Scott should not cast the first stone, until ihe " soup" of the Marty correspondence should be properly digested. Revolution in Ireland?Will there be OveI That there will be a revolution in Ireland, wc think, is nearly certain; but the great difficulty is to fix the day and date with any degree of exact ness. We can calculate a new moon ; we can figure uj> an eclipse;* we can guess pretty much un occultation: but all these are easy in comparnson to fixing the day of an Irish revolution. Why? Because the Irish are so uncertain, so hesitating, so quarrelsome, so disunited, that they never can all be brought to think for one day ulike on the great subject of their nation's wrongs. The French are nn admirable people for m iintaining discipline; they think in unison, ie< l in unison, act in unison, fight in unison, and dance in unison; but the Irish are always quarreling and fighting among themselves, except they are in church, hearing mass, or may be hungry, in search of a potato. Recently they have made great promises, and we have sometimes believed them; yet, at the last accounts, it would seem that they are sending out a great many of the youthful patriots to this country. When Mitchel was banished to the West Indies, his brother came to the United States and now we understand that Meagher and several others are also coming, not forgetting Father Matthew What are all these gentlemen coming to this country for? The nationality of Ireland cannot be discovered in the United States. Tha wrongs of Ireland canno* b? remed ied on the banks ofthe Hudson. The liberty of Ireland cannot be pjcKPO up on me snores ot tne susquenanna. 11 ib only on the Lake* of Killurney and thereabouts, that Irish wrongs can he remedied, and by Irish hands. We have also in this happy land n number of patriotic bands, who hold meetings, make great clamor, and threaten to toss the British government into the German ocean : but we believe it is all humbug, and means nothing. They only want to pick up a living. Their patriotism is like that of our own bawling politicians, who make a tremendous noise about their great love of liberty for the purpose of getting into office. The Irish, no doubt, have a bad government, and sufier terrible Hcenes of misery; but |such is also the case with a large proportion of the lower classes both in England and .Scotland. The three kingdoms want, not only a change of government, but a vhunge in their social system as well as in their political. The abolition of monarchy and the estatdiehment of republicanism in the three kingdom?, would not better matterean iota. They want a g? neral abolition of the land monopoly, which prevailed in France before the old republic, and which that greut event broke up. The whole landed property of England ib owned by thirty thousand proprietors, with a population of ^ar|j ' nf nnnnlp Tri?lp Bcvcuiccu inuiiuuD vi ? 4uu ib di'i^r tioned among ten thousand landed proprietors, with n population of "?*7*y ten millions; and Scotland is '.I'/Tided among three thousand, wit! nearly three millions of inhabitants. Nothing wil mend matters in Ireland, England, or Scotland? for uII are ulike?but a radical red revolution the very contemplation of which is terrible There is more wealth Ceuncentrat ?d in Londoi than in any oth?- cjty Gf the world, simply becaus< l'ie greater portion ol the lunded interest of thi three kingdoms live a considerable portion of thi year in that capital, and there Bpend their income while in the provinces the lower classes are lef to work, to beg, or to starve, as best they may. If the people of Great Britain and Ireland pos sessed intelligence and concentration of thought with a determination to elfect a change, they cai do it in less than three dnys, and transform it inti a permanent republic on the fourth. But there ii no union, no energy, no determination in an] part of the British empire. If the Irish rise first and adopt the French tnctics, they can revolu tionize die three kingdoms in less than a fortnight But will the Irish rise I That's the question. * Theatrical aiul Musical. Bowehy Thutii-The " Jewess " was repeats! again last evening to a most crowded house; in faot,l was as brilliant an assemblagj as we have seen withii | the wall( of this popular theatre for some time. Thi "Jewess" is really a most interesting drama, repleti I with fine passages and splendid scenes. The las scene of the first act,and the pronunciation of the sen tence of excommunication on the Trince, who for thi sake of the Jewess, had incurred the high and fata displeasure of his country and the church, was mo.intensely exciting. The words of the curse, as uttere* by Mr. Stevens in the character of the Cardinal, were truly awful; and during their utterance the mimii scene seemed to Impress the minds of the audience a If it were reality. Mrs. Phillips, as the Jewess, was ex eellent, and tho various impassioned scenes betweai her and Kleazar, and also the Prince, were given witl great force and energy. Altogether, the " Jewess ' has proved a happy hit at the Bowery. Some time agi the management announced they were about to pro duce a succession of Bplendid pieces, and they certain ly have kept their word thus far. In addition to thi " Jewess," the beautiful romantic drama of the " Lad; of the Lake" was played. In this piece Miss Tayloi has an opportunity of showing her great dramatii , power, for the unfortunate Blanche of Devon is a cha i racter which affords ample scope for the aotress. Shi i performed it admirably, as did the rest of the per formers in the cast. The farce of the " Two B'hoys' concluded the evening's amusement. New Yorker have certainly no reason to oomplain of lack o i amusements during these summer tiufes. At thi Bowery they will always find intellectual and re fined entertainments, a delightfully cool and wel i ventilated house, and a first rate company of actors We refer to the advertisement for this evening's bill Niblo's Theatre.?The immense attraction presented by the manager of this beautiful place o amusement, bas had the effect of filling the housi nightly with the elite and fashion of the city, to wit ness the light, pleasing and refined dramatic and balle performances of the excellent company now engagec there. Scarcely a week elapses when Niblo, indefatiga ble in his exertions to please his patrons, producei some additional novelty. Last evening the entertainments commenced with the overture " Le Dominc Noir:" after which, the musical drama of the " Blacti Domino" succeeded. Mr. Manvers as Julio, was in good voice,andBustained his part well, and Miss Brienti ax Lamina, aitnougn seemingly nervous, yet ber song! were rendered with great sweetness of tone. Tha Baron by Dawson, was an able personation, and Sefton at Grcgorio, drew down repeated cheers. The Pat dt Tiois. from ' Le Diable aQuatre," by Miles. Adelaide Mathildc and Mons. Schmidt, was gracefully executet and much applauded. The concluding piece was i comic pastoral pantocaine, called "M. Dechalumeau.' The part of Roquinet was ably sustained by Marsetti who is very little, if any way. inferior to the celebrated Gabriel Havel, in his fantastical tricks and elasticity of bound?he kept the audience in roars of laughter The respective dances in the pantocaine were executed with great taste and elegance by the Lehman family This evening a very attractive bill is presented. Th< celebrated vocalists, Mons. and Madame Laborde who were so successful on Monday night, will maki their second appearance, when , no doubt, the housi will be crowded Chatham'The&tre.?That interesting rogue. Rober Macaire and his comical assistant Jaques Strop, as re piesented last evening by Messrs. Lester and Winans were greeted by a large and highly respectable &u dience. We remember the great original, we believe in this character, Browne, who used to perform ii ; years ago at the Park Theatre with W. H. Williams ai j his Jacques Strop, and certainly theirs was an excel lent impersoualion of these two racy rogues. Les> I ter and Winans. however, performed the parts equal' j ly as well, we think, if not better. It is a very inte! resting piece, containing many fine scenes, which re1 quire the utmost art of the actor to render truthfully without degenerating into mere burlesque. In this, both Mr. Lester and Mr. Winans succeeded admirably. ! The evtr popular New York as It is" followed, and it really seems as if the enthusiasm of delight with which this piece has always been received, increase! on every representation of it. But four more nighte of the regular season are now left, and during that period Mr. Chanfrau is determined to give the most at' tractive entertainments which he has yet offered. Great preparations are making for the complimentary benefit tendered to him by all the company, employe! fcc., at the Chatham ; it will take place on Monday i evening next, and on the following evening a benehi I will be given to the returned Mexican Volunteers Mr. Chanfrau has distingnished himself much in thun taking thy first step, before any other theatre, to give a benefit to the war-worn sons of New York, lie will be fully rewarded by the knowledge of the solid service he is thus rendering these poor fellows, whose al most destitute condition ought to bring the blush ol rhanic upon the cheeks of those whose duty it was to have provided for them. To-night no less "than four fine pieces will be played, as will be seen by referring 1 to our list of amusements. To-morrow evening Messrs. Kipp i* Brown will take a benefit. Castle Garde*.?A walk^ or a ride down Broadway, in the cool of the evening, a visit to the magnificent hull at Castle Garden, and an evening passed tbere, i witnessing the very clever performances which are nightly given by Holland and Andrews, and the rest of the dramatic company, is as refreshing as ; a trip acro<g the bay, and a visit to the country, and far more convenient to those whose avooations ; or business render it a matter of great anxiety to pass tbe night out of town ; but not only to this ; class of our citizens, but to all sojourners in town, the (iardeu oilers more inducements, particularly i during tbe present hot weather, than any other place of public amusement in town. An ample hall, where even if crowded to its utmost capacity, summer , heat is dissipated by tbe continual delightful seabreezes. that cool the ball so deliciously fine promenades around the building, from which our glorious bay, ! with all its beauties, can be seen a great variety of refreshments. served up at reasonable prices, by polite waiters; a beautiful collection of cosmorareic views of interesting scenery in various parts of tbe world, and finally, most admirable dramatic performances?these are some of tbe attractions at tbis unique establishment. To-night three excellent pieces will be performed, viz.: "f amily Jars," '-Post of Honor," and the : "Magic Mirror." To-morrow evening a perfect army ! of talented and eminent performers will play in various pieces, for Miss Phillips' benefit. Bthtoh's Theatre.?The leading feature of last ; evening at this fine resort of amusement,was the comeI dy. in five acts, by Morton, called " A t'ure for Heartache." the principal characters of which were ably sustained by a very superior cast, including Burton himself, the favorite comedian John Dunn, Crisp, Miss Chapman. Mrs. Knight, and Miss Petrie, who Is, as says the French motto, petrie dr talent. This excellent play, which contains so much humor, and which is written in the most elegant and witty language, was performed with the greatest tneemhle by the whole fMimiiA.nv. and rant ar*?aL credit uiinn all *Kaa nnmu/linna of Burton's theatre. At the end of the play, Mr. Burton being loudly railed for. stepped out in front of the curtain, aud having expressed hi* thanks for this kind reception, announced to the assembly that he had already done hie beat to please the publlo; but that wishing to do more. If possible. he would shortly produce a new and original comedy, written by a cltfxen of New York, and several burlesnues. Including that of " Dombey h Son.'' .Mr. Crisn Shared also hi* part of applauee. 'i'he Indian bur)es<iue of " Metamora" then followed, and wae performed with great enfrain by Mr. and Mr*, Brougham. and warmly received. The bill of this evening will consist of the comedy of " John Bull," in which Mr. Brougham will appear, and the farce of "Peter White,"' with that ltaecal Jack, Mr. Dunn. Chsiitv'i Minstrels.?A* this Is positively the last week of these charming harmonists' concerts, they are doing their utmost to " cap the cllmaz" of their very rest renutation. anil leave us wit'n irlni For thin purpose, they every evening during thin week, will giTe a first-rate entertainment Id their own unapproachable and Inimitable style. Bamako's Panorama?To-day thin lino work will be exhibited twice, til., at 8 and 8 P.M. We would remind our reader* that thl* i* the laet week that thl* most original and remarkable work of art will be exhibited In New York. The arrangement* of Mr. Banvard are *uch a* to render it imperative for him to clone the exhibition next Saturday evening, when it will be ahown for the la*t. time. Madame Anna Bishop advertised her last concert at Cleveland, for the 14th inat. Clocca was to have a benefit at the Albany Museum, on the evening of the 17th. Mr. Chas Iiibdin Pitt closed his engagements! Pittsburg, on the 14th Inst. He I* coming this way John 11. Scott i* playing at the Arch street Theatre Philadelphia Joseph Burke wa> giving a concert at Rochester, en the evening of the 17tb inat. TELEGRIJ^mc INTELLIGENCE. Important Summary. * '.<)et committee of the Senate, to whom wa* deferred the bill establishing territorial governments in Oregon, California, and NewMeir ico?involving incidentally the important question r of slavery?yesterday presented a report to the Senate. We abridge from the report the follow, tng statement of its propositions:?The bill for the 1 government of Oregon is proceed in the shape it t stood before the Senate's amendments were added, 1 with a few necessary alterations. New Mexico - j and Luniorniu are to be organized into separate , | territories, with Governors, Judges, Secretaries, District Attorneys, and Murshals, to be appointed i | by the President and Senate, Tile Governors and b ' Judges in these territories are to constitute a les 1 gislative coi^cil, who have power to pass laws, e i subject to the revision or rejection of Congress, ; but are excluded from legislating respecting t slavery, the establishment of religion, the pledging the faith of the territory for debt, or to dispose of the soil. Upon the occurrence of any dispute or , question relative to slavery, it is to be left to the 1 decision of the judiciaiy of the United States. 3 Courts are also to be established in these terris tories, with privilege ot appeal to the Supreme 7 Court of the United States. This report was , adopted in the committee, with but two dissenting - voices, viz., Mr. Clarke, of Rhode Island, and Mr. , Underwood, of Kentucky, and was read twice in ' the Senate, and made the order of the day for Friday next. j Belore arriving at a determination to present t the above, the committee deliberated upon the proposition to report the naked question of the Missouri compromise. The vote stood four to tour, and was lost. Those in favor of this compromise are understood to have been Messrs. Clayton, Bright, Dickinson, and Achison. A vote I was also taken on the Texas compromise, with t a similar result. J Continuation of Gen. Pillow?The Charges g against Gen. Scott, &c. Washington, July 18, 1848. i The nomination of General Pillow as Major i General lias been confirmed by the Senate. The ' vote was, ayes 28, nays 17. a It is believed that General Scott will demand an investigation into the charges preferred against him hv General Pillow. The Secretarv of War will order the investigation to pro need in that I event, but not otherwise. Co ngrcMlonal. Washington, July 18,1848. The Senate will probably fix a day of adjourni ruent to-morrow, as they believe the great difficulty has been surmounted THIRTIETH CONGRESS. first session. HIH6LY IMPORTANT INTELLIGENCE. THE REPORT OF THE TERRITORIAL SELECT COMMITTEE. Ac. kt. Ac. Senate. Washington, July 18, 1848. The Senate assembled at 11 o'clock, when the Vioe President resumed his seat, and called to order. Several petitions were presented, which were received and referred. IMrORTS OF COAL AND IRON. The Vice Prf.8idf.nt laid before the Senate a communication from the Secretary of the Treasury, containing a statement of the imports of coal and iron into the United States, which was, on motion, ordered j to be printed. I NUMBER OF OFFICERS lit THE BALTIMORF. CUSTOM house Mr. Il.EVF.RDY Johnson, of Maryland, inquired whether the Secretary of the Treasury had answered his I call, made some time since, respecting the number of 1 officers employed in the Baltimore Custom House. ; Mr. Dallas, the Vice President, replied that he had j not. Mr. Johnson then said, that he did not feel satisfied, and that if the call which had been made was not answered in a day or two, he should take the liberty of i renewing it. ^ I REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE OF CONFERENCE ON THE . ! MILITARY BILL. Mr. Jefferson Davis, from the Committee of Con. ference, made a report on the bill in favor of repealing k th<* lffi-W nf 1 rod llnln? tVin nnmt>AB ? * ? | -w-w, UUUIUDI VI VTBU?riU i serving In the army of the United States, which was ' ordered to be printed. . j compensation ok col. fremont, for certain services. Mr. Jefferson Davis submitted & resolution for consideration, in favor of compensating Col. Fremont for > | his services in compiling a map of Oregon and C allfornla. . half fav to widows and orphans of deceased sol, dirrs. L Mr. Dis, of New York, from the Committee on Mlli! tary Affairs, mado a report recommending that the i Senate agree to the House amendment to the bill, granting naif pay to the widows and orphans of soldiers killed in battle, or who died of wounds received. After some debate, in which several members took part, r the amendment was passed. | | calling sn the president for information. ' i Mr. Badger, of North Carolina, submitted a resolui tion for consideration, calling upon the President for information respecting the circumstances attending ! the leisure of the ship Admittance, by a Mexican ves, selof war on the coast of California, whicn was adopted. naval appropriation uill. On motion of Mr. Atherton, of New Hampshire, chairman of the Committee if Finance, the Senate then f pro' eeded t? take up the Naval Appropriatiou Bill. , '1 he first thing in order was the amendment previously pending in favor of striking out the appropriations lor the erection of marine hospitals at various points. Mr. Borland, of Arkansas, addressed the Senate for two hours against the amendment ; when he had concluded the vote was taken, and the amendment rejected. Mr. Badger moved to lay the bill en the table, as he asserted, for the purpose of arresting the increase of tbe public debt, and to take up the report of the committee of conference, presented this morning. The 1 bill was laid on the table, and the report was taken up, | when Mr. Benton moved that the Senate go into Exe- | cunvc tension. wmcb was agreed to. The doors were again opened ' tilt resort ok the territorial select committee. Wr. John M. Clayton, of Delaware, Chairman of 1 the Select Committee of the Territories of Oregon, California and New Mexico, reported a bill for the organisation of the Territorial Government in each of J them. It is a very long bill, containing no less than thirtyseven sections. The following is a synopsis of its I main features :? The committee recommend the passage of the Oregon |bill nearly as it stood before the Senate's amendments were proposed, simply amending it so as to hold the existing territorial laws of Oregon in force until after the new government has time to act, and to reenact or repeal them. Oregon to have a legislative assembly of two houses, i elected by the people. New Mexico and California to be organised into separate territories, with governors, judges, secretaries, district attorneys and marshals, appointed by the President and Senate of the United States. The constitution and laws of the United States to be extended over them. The governors and judges, in the territories of California and New Mexico, to constitute a legislative council, and to be authorised to pass laws?subject to the revision or rejection of Congress; but suoh conncll not to legislate respecting slavery, the establishment 1 of religion, the pledging the faith of the territory for debt, or to dispose of the noil , If any question on the subject of slavery arise, it Is to be left to the decision of the judiciary of the United 1 States. Courts are also to be established in these territories, with power of appeal to the Supreme Court of the United States, the same as the Clroult Courts of the i United States in the different States. The Select Committee consisted of John M. Clayton, whig, of Delaware. John C. Calhoun, independent, of South Carolina. David R. Atchison, democrat, of Missouri.| Jesse D. Bright, democrat, of Indiana. John R. Clarke, whig, ef Rhode Island. Samuel S. I'helps. whig, of Vermont. Daniel S. Dickinson, democrat, of New York. Mr. Ci.aytor said the subjects referred to this committee were of infinite difficulty. The territories for which temporary civil governments were to be organised, embraced an area of 1 (|44.492 square miles ;|about as large as that of two-thirds of all Kurope, and oapable of sustaining, sooner or later, the population of a mighty empire. The Intrinsic difficulties necessarily belonging to such an organisation, were increased by the nature and character of the population now eitat1 ing there, as well as that hereafter to be Introduced by , ' the eitension of the constitution and laws of the j United States, over so vast a country. The committee hU inUrtd upon Ik* discharge *f tb*lr dnties, under *11 these embarrassments, with an tiring Industry, with * scalous resolution, nnd sn indefatigable spirit, which he had never known surpassed. He felt it due, in jostle* to each and every on* of his colleagues, to say, tnat amidst an their long conferences and laborious discussions, in the various topics necessarily considered by tbem, the most conciliatory spirit had been evinced by them, each firmly endeavoring to maintain the honor and Interest, not merely of his own section of oountry, but that of the whole nation ; and each endeavoring to yield so much as he felt eould be properly and honorably conceded to others, without the sacrifice of what was essentially due to his own constituents and the people of all the States. The conferences of the committee were in this spirit attended with free and ample discussion, and after a full interchange of views, a vote was taken on a proposition moved by the Senator from Missouri,(Mr. Atchison,) that the spirit of the Missouri compromise be adopted, to govern the settlement of all the Territories of the United States, on thl^question. The committee divided, four for and three against the motion. The Senator ftom Indiana, Mr. Bright, then moved a protibsition, notice of which had been previously given ih the Senate, containing the words of the Missouri compromise, as the condi* tion of the territory was now said to be different from that to whieh that compromise applied in 1820. A motion was made by the Senator from Kentuoky, (Mr. Underwood.) to amend that proposition, by providing that all the territory in f{ew Mexico and California, South of the parallel of 36 deg. 30 min., shall be placed on the same footing, in all respocts as to slavery, that existed in Louisiana while it was ajterrltory. On this question the committee divided, four for the motion and four against it. After the failure of this motion, the question was taken on the proposition of the Senator from Kentuoky, and with a like result. The committee being again equally divided, at this stage of the proceedings all compromise appeared to be impossible ; but the Committee proceeded afterwards to consider a proposition to endeavor to adjust the great question ; at least, so far as to enable Congress to extend the laws over and provide for the administration of justice in the territories, leaving for the present the settlement of it to the laws of population, or the adaptation of soil, climate, and all circumstances, to the various kinds of labor; while it was admitted on all sides, that the greatest portion of territory was properly adapted to free labor, and wonld necessarily be free soil forever, yet it was also, with equal unanimity, conceded, that there was a portion of it where free labor could never be introduced, owing to the ellmate and the peculiar production of that portion. It wae thought that it Oregon, which no one Imagines can ever be slam-holding, could be organised as the people of that territory desired, by the temporary adoption of their present laws, interdicting or prohibiting slavery till the territorial Legislature, proposed to be organised by a popular vote under the bill referred to us, could enact some law on the subject, most of the objections which had been heard in debate to the 13th section, would be obviated, without any sacrifice of principle by those who urged them; and that after thus disposing of the question, so far as relates to Oregon, the territories of California and New Mexico could be organised in the same bill by the appointment of Governors, Secretaries, and Judges, to compose, according to the old precedents, a temporary legislature for each of these territories, but without the power to legislate on the subject of slavery; thus placing that question beyond the power of the territorial legislature, and vesting the right to introduce or prohibit slavery in these two territories in the constitution, as the same should be expounded by the judges, with a right of appeal to the Supreme Court of the United States. It was thought that, by thee* means, Congress would avoid the decision of this distracting question, leaving it to be settled by the silent operation of the constitution Itself; and that, in case Congress should refuse to touoh the suhjeot, the country would be slaveholdlng only where, by the laws of nature, slave labor was effective and free labor could not maintain itself. On the other hand, in case Con. gress should hereafter choose to adopt the compromise line of 30 degrees 30 minutes?North of which, I guppose, it is not expected that slave labor can be introduced, or any other rule of settlement, it will be free to act as its wisdom and patriotism shall seem fit. After many conflicts of opinion, these views, thus generally expressed, were substantially agreed upon with great unanimity. All the members of the committee agreed to make the report, and but two of them?one from the North and the other from the South?disapproving any of the material features of this arrangement, as they understand it. By order of the committee I have prepared a bill in accordance with these views. It contains some important amendments, the Oregon bill particularly^ so far as it corrects the defeotive description of the boundaries of that bill. I do not expect, sir, that this, or any other proposition, which the wit of man can poesibly suggest, will prevent agitation on this subject, which is now daily spreading through the couhtry; and, 1 fear, dividing it into geographical parties. If the Missouri compromise of 36 30 should be adopted, the agitators will immediately raise the standard of reprisal, and agitate as fiercely as ever. We knoir, sir, that they will agitate after the passage of any bill; but this bill resolves lk? ?knU muitin. i.i. ? tutional and judicial queition. It only asks of men of all section!, to stand by tbe constitution, and suffer that to settle the difference by its own tranquil operation. If the constitution settles the question either way. let those who rail at the decision vent their indignation against their ancestors, who adopted it. We offer no bill to introduce slavery by Congressional enactment into any free territory. If, as the South contends, the constitution gives tho right to carry their slaves there, they will maintain that right. If, as tbe North contends, the constitution confers no such right, they will vindicate their claim, and Oregon will be at once organised as a territory, with power to elect their own Legislature, a power which the committee think oannot now, with any propriety, be conferred upon the population of the two other territories. I now, sir, have the honor to report as an amendment and a substitute for the bill referred to the select committee, a bill to establish the territorial governments of Oregon, California, and New Mexico. The committee, with all becoming modesty, desire to say they do not view their works as perfect; but they are the very best which, under all the embarrasing circumstances ef their position, they have been able to propose to the Senate. They appeal for assistancejto correct any errors into which they mny have inadvertently fallen; but it is the honest opinion of a large majority of the committee, that by| the passage of this bill, the safety of tbe Union will be placed beyond the reach of agitation ; that the question, and the only question, which now threatens to endanger it, may be, not immediately, but ultimately put at rest forever. The bill was then read a first time, and unanimously ordered to be printed. 1 The bill was made the order of the day for Friday next. Hotut of Hepreeentatlvce. The House convened at the usual hour, when the dr.... ?? > .UU UBUCU hi uiuer. 1 ue journal wan read and approved. the military bill. Reports being in order, the Committee of Conference reported in favor of repealing the law of 1846, requiring the reduction of ofllr.ers to the old standing peace establishment, and in favor of allowing three months' extra pay. The previous question being called for, on the adoption of the report, it was sustained ; the vote was taken by yeas and nays, and decided in the affirmative by yeas 149, nays 60. communication from the commissioner of patents. The Sfearkr presented to the House a paper from the Commissioner of Tatents. In whioh he pronounoed the charges preferred against himself as false, and asked that his communication might be referred to the Committee on Tatents, and before whioh he might be allowed to have a hearing, (ec. The whole case was then referred to the Committee on Tatents, which was authorised to send for persons and papers. appropriation bii.l. On motion of Mr. Vinton, of Ohio, chairman of the Committee of Ways and Means, the House resolved Itself into a Committee of the Whole on the State of the Union, and took up the Civil and Diplomatic Appropriation Bill, Mr. Root, of Ohio, in tbe chair. After an hour's consideration of the bill, in the Committee of the Whole, the committee rose, and the chairman, Mr. Root, announced the bill as amended, ready for the action of the House. On motion of Mr. Vinton, the decision of the committee was sustained. The House then proceeded to the consideration of the bill as amended, and without concluding, On motion, the House adjourned over till to-morrow, Wednesday. Markets. Buffalo, July 18.?Receipts within the past twentyfour hours Flour, 2.000 bbls ; wheat, 11,000 bushels ; corn, 18,000 bushels. There was no change In flour, and we continue to quote the article at M AO a $4 62X. Wheat?Sales of 2,900 bushels were made consisting of Ohio at 08c. Corn?Sales of 9000 bushels were made at 86e a 37c. Oats?Sales of 10,000 bushels were made at 82 a 38c. Whiskey was quiet at 18c. No alteration of moment In other articles. Albany, July Ifl.?Receipts within tbe past twenty. four hoar* by canalFloor. 4 000 bbls. ; corn, 110,300 ^ bushels. There wii no change In flour, while sales j ware moderate. No antes of Wheat of moment werw , reported, while prieea won nominally the tame. There j waa a good domand for Yellow Corn?we noticed t'1 of 3000 boahele mixed at 48>4e ; Yellow was worth 63 ! a 63c. Oats?Sales of 8,000 bushels were made at 43 k | 43c. Whiskey?Sales of 40 bbls. won made at NxwJ|Ohi.ears, July 16, 1848?Cotton?There ]g ! tery little business doing in this Article. The news by the Caledonia brought the market to a stand. 400 bales of good middling brought 0 a 6Xo ; middling fhir, 6>? e C\o. Sugar?Little demand ; fair rates at 33<e. moiasscs?l lie rcceipiB nave Men inning, nnu prioM I range from 16 a 20c. Flour is steady, and prices susj tained. Rice?No arrival, and stock consequently reduced ; good quality brings 3^ a 3J^c. Kxchanges? A model ate demand, and rates unchanged. Freights? Cotton, to Liverpool, at a quarter in British vessels' fire-sixteenths in American. No new engagements. Affairs In Marti nlque. Martinique (St. Pierre), July 1, 1848. My last letter, dated May 31, 1848, per Columbus, has most likely reached you some time since, informing you of the revolt of the slaves on the 22d of that month, together with its uonsequenoes. 1 now avail myself of a direct opportunity to giva you some additional information concerning subsequent events, and about matters as they are at present, hoping that it may prove available and agreable to you. e Since the arrival (3d ult) of the Citueu Commies aire-Ueneral Perrlnon, acting as governor of thi^ island, matters seem less unsettled, owing to the very prompt and energetic measures employed by this administrator to quell all disturbances and restore order and tranquillity in the island; and, so far, justloe must be done him for bis creditable endeavors, and* the many and just proclamations issued by him to thafc effect. Immediately on his arrival he visited several districts in tlie country, where much wan apprehended from the disaffection of the negroes, and by hie presence and wise counsels restored order, in a measure, among the discontented, and confidence with the planters. Nevertheless, his task is an arduous and difficult one, and what is done, although it ensures him the confidence of all, still is far from being considered a guaranty of success for the future. The axis on which all revolves?on which is dependent the prosperity of the colonies?is at present ' free labour; " and it is too well known that in ease it could be established and secured, to meet the views and the honest exertions of the present governor, Martinique would furnish a rare exception, and set as example to the rest of the colonial world. With but very few exceptions the negroes continue to remain idle throughout the island, and what remains of the present crop a great portion will bw lost. French vessels continue to arrive from Franco in ballast, and with no specie. Very little sugar is sent to town; consequently thcie Is none to shipi Moro than two-thirds of the vossels now in port (about twenty in nui^oer) will have to return without freights. These continual arrivals from Franoe, without provisions and merchandize of any kind, causo great apprehension of a famino during the approaching hurricane months, and the only assistance expected from government, to remedy this evil, will b* the opening of the ports of the island. Indeed, although for the present our market is pretty well sunplied, still, before two months from now, we shall be let the greatest need of all articles ot first necessity, suoh as flour, beef, candles, soap, &o., he.; and we must look to the United States for a supply, Bince it will undoubtedly be cut off from France. This will, in the event of its occurring, be very favorable to shippers ia the United States, We have only one American vessel in port?the Romp, of and from Salem, Massachusetts. She has been a long while at anchor here, owing to the late occurrences, which have for the present put a stop to all commercial transactions. We have but few troops in the island; but some are expected to arrive shortly from France. The Notional Guard has been constituted in this town for the greater protection of the property and peace of mind of its inhabitants Cltjr Intelligence. The Weathf.r.?Yesterday was Indeed a summer day, and a delightful one, too. The sun rose in a cloudlets sky, and pursued his course majestically through the heavens, ponring his genial rays upon the earth. The south wind blew gently, which gave a eoolness to the day; and though the thermometer stood at 88 degrees, it was one of the most delightful days of summer. The evening was serene and beautifal, and the frill moon brightened the delightful scene, as she rode in gentle stillness through the sky. The pleasant weather now amply repays for all the storms which it has been the fate of Julv teelve. Tin: Health or the City.?Much ado has been made about preparing the city for the summer, so that the health thereof might be preserved. Many long, tedious and useless discussions have taken place in the council balls of the city; but as yet not asinglu step has been taken to obviate the speed of any epidemic or contagion which might appear. The upper part of the city is now in a most unhealty condition, and only from the carelessness of those who profess to have the interest of the city at heart. There are numberless sunken lots, comprising whole squares, which are now filled with stagnant water, from which rises an effluvia sufficient to scatter disease and death all around. And many of them are in this condition from the time the summer begins until it has passed away, without any regard beiDg had to the health ef those who live in the immediate vicinity of them. Itisn fact, that in the neighborhood of no alderman in ths eity does such a nuisance exist. If they are personally interested, the health of their families endangered, or their property likely to become less valuable thereby, a resolution is at once passed, directing the city inspector to cause them to be filled up forthwith; but with all their zeal fer their constituents, they do nothing more -for them or their interests, than ash their favor about the time of an election. The great difficulty seemR to be that most of these lots are owned by land speculators, who pretty generally have considerable influence, or, at least, their money has, in the wards in which they reside, and they protest against the improvement, because they are taxed with the expenses, and the < onsequence is, the safety of the many is sacrificed to ths desires of the few. Oh. ye city lathers, when will ye learn to nct|accordiDg to the dictates of conscience, rather than do the things which are convenient? " No 16 Wall street, Sin ?It Is quite amusing to go to the Boston telegraph offloe in this city on steamer or any other day, and listen for awhile to the manlier in which the operator throws off the customers nuu iibic rniiru kb tu? " irrODg Pnop." 'I'D? 0flQ6 fOt despatches to and from Albany, Troy, Buffalo, fue.. kc , iff located at No. 16 Wall street; but of this fact many of those who are concerned about the state ot the markets and other matters, and who should know, are ignorant?hence they run to the Boston office to t end their despatches. One who has some important communication for an agent or friend in Albany, Uttcn or Buffalo, will run into the office, and notwithstanding he tees the gentleman at the desk busily engaged, will cry out,?" Mr. Operator. I want to send a despatch to Buffalo ; Can you send it at once ?" The operator replies, in the shortest possible war, " No 16 Waif street. Sir !'' The fellow, seemingly on nettles, wilt wait a few minutes, and again cry out, " I say, Mr. Operator, will yon send this on now ?" Tho same reply iff given?''No. 16 Wall street, Sir?"? The fellow catching the idea, then sings out?' Oh! thai, indeed; how much will they charge me for this?** showing the communication to the man at tho desk, when the same eld cry of - No. 1? Wall street," will be the reply. ' can I get an answer at once?" " No. 18 Wall street, I say !" Scarce has he disappeared, before another will come, in ^breathless haste, and make the same inquiry, when the same old reply, il No. 16 Wall street, sir," is given. Another comes: " Sir, I wish to send this immediately to Montreal, and I'll wait for an answer." " No. IB Wall street. sir.'* ' But I want an answer at onoe." " No. 16 Wall street, sir." And thus it is kept up during the whole time. It is really amusing to see them; some understand; others go off half angry at the| supposed rudeness of the operator. TiirWav tiik.y Bimld Houses Up Tows.?Itjisreally astonishing, after such fatal calamities have occurred, and so much has been said upon the sntyeot. that the oity authorities will still permit persons, for tne sake of gain, to put up houses which may be daily expected to fall,Rom the loose and improper manner in which they are constructed. It not unfrequently happens that buildings, or portions of thein. falllwhen'under process of construction; and yet the same course is pursued daily. There is, at this time, a row of undnished buildings, on the Fourth avenue, between Thirtieth and Tnlrty-flrst streets, some eight or nine in number, which are almost hourly expected to fall. They have remained in an unfinished state for the last six months, until the front and rear walls have become almost entirely detached from the party walls, and are only held together by the beams, there not being a single anchor in the whole bleck. The condition they are now In Is extremely dangerous, and cannot possibly stand long. The trains of cars, filled with passengers, are constantlv in ilamrer and down tho avenue, besides having frequently to stand immediately in front pf the buildings; the centre of the front well already stands nut aboufthree Inehe* from the proper line. It would be well for the proper officer to attend to this matter and eauee the buildings to be at onoe taken down, before very eeriou* consequence* result from allowing them to stand; and if no other course can lie pursued. It would not be amiss for the Common Council to take tho mattor in band. The houses are put up only for speculation, the walls being hardly sufficient for a single story, while they are run up some four or Are stories. Erii.RrsT.?A man was taken suddenly ill yesterday morning with a fit. which was followed by several others, on board of the Amboy steamboat, lying at pier No. 2 North riyer. Krom papers found in his possession, his name is supposed to be Thomas Hobinson lie had on his person $36 in cash, and in his possession a trunk, which was left with the captain of the boat. He was taken to the City Hospital by offloers Dodge and Styles, where very little hope Is entertained of hi* recovery. OijTSsosors.- Some rascal, in tho fulnoss of his villainy, yesterday destroyed more than a do sen of the magnificent chair*|m 1 ielinonico's 'reading room The seats were very muoh cut and otherwise mut iluted. Imfrovemknt is Uhoadwat.?1The Umpire line of omnibuses now runs through Broadway without stopping, except to take up passengers. None of the ; t ages of that line are to loaf along We hope that the profrletors of the other lines will adopt the same course, f they do not, the Kmpire line will take sll tha passengers. Marine Affair*. STr.AMsinr CntsccsT Cirr, wc are assured, will continue her trips during the summer, leaving New Vork for Havana and New Orleans, on tha 1st of August, and from New Orleans on her return, August lfttli

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