Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 20, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 20, 1848 Page 2
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m MEW YORK HERALD. Ilrth Wcit Coritc* of Km I ton and Naaaa* Mt? JAUK8 UOH DO!) BKSIflCTT, PROPRIETOR. DAU. T lit.KJILL? fcitr, d.<?. Im null copy?17 28 par mti. H LLSJ V HE IIAI.D?Kerry S,iturd.\y~*\ centt per copy? 93 12)* par i)M??n?m the I'ldM ifcnfaa. Kwrojiaiiii aubarrieara, ?4 per i. Ml*, to include the loetape : na adtfim (in (A? fVraM mmd Erpluh Inupuoce*) wi.'f b* pvbluhed on entry European Mtam en krt dny. theI ilrir intelUvrneo. At H EK TUEMRN TK ( ranonad nrr? ?ornM?, a ad ?o be pubMiked in the morninp and rveump edition.) at ?-a.i?on able , tier* , to be urnten in a plum, Umble manner ; the proprietor n4 i KIS J ISO of all fcvuli e recu tod beauti fully and with itKtfl Orders received at the FubiieaUom (face, corner c/ Utm and Sanaa ttreeti. Al-L LETTERS by mail, for iuberrifAioiu, or I nth uJn-rtiimnh.lo l? p*1' I paid. or the pottage vail be deducted from lb money ri watted VOLl S TAR Y CUKRM8PUSDMNCR containing important noun, lohcited from any quarter of the world ; if utrd will be liter {illy paid for. SO SOTU'E taken of ancmymou* eommvntciitvme. winterer it intended for ineertion mutt be authenticated by the name and addrett of thj writer; not necettarily for publication, but at a guaranty of hi* good faith. We cannot return meeted eomenvoirntion*. ALL FA YUkS Tb to be made in advance. AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING. BOWKKV THEATRE, Bowery.?Valsiib-Ciiaslk* XII? Sixth* String Jack. CHATHAM THEATRE, I'htUuua street?Captain or tki Wat<h?Mv Aim-Glance at New Yore?Nix the Carman. NIBI.O'S, ASTOR PLACE?111.ack Domino?M. Deciialumbav. BPRTON'8 THEATRE,Clumbers Itnct-FAVL Pay?Tub Omnirvs. CASTl.F. GARDEN, Battery.? Widow'* Victim?Come Bono?Scenes i rom Richard III?Dancing, Singing, Ifcc.? Grist to the Mill. * MECHANICS' HALL, BroAdway, near Broome.?Christy** Minstrel*?Ethiopian Singing, Rc. PANORAMA HALL Broadway, near noaston.?Banvabd's Panorama or the Mississippi. MINERVA ROOMS, Broadway.?Panorama or Genrrai, Taylor's Mexican Campaign*. New York, Thtiinrtay, July MO, 1848. Actual Circulation of the Herald. Jaly 19, Wednesday 21,3*4 copies. The publicatioD of the Morning Edition of the Herald ciotnmsacer. yesterday at 2N minutes past ,3 onlook. and finished at IS minutes before 7 o'clock?tlie Eeec.iiig Edition at 11 minutes past 2 o'clock,and finished nt 20 minutes before 3 o'clock. The New Compromise on the Slavery Question. In our naner of yesterday. we published exclu sively, a lull report of the extraordinary proposition, which, after a deal of consultation and interchange of opinion, including some glasses of lemonade, has been matured by the Senate's committee, who were appointed to take into consideration and report upon a compromise respecting the institution of slavery in the newly acquired territories of New Mexico and California. This committee was composed of eight members?four from the South and lour from the North?equal proportions of fat and lean ; and the supposition was, that in the culm retirement of the committee room, away from the excitements of Congress, a compromise of this vexed question, that would be agreeable to both sections ol the Union, would be the result. Much, therefore, was expected of the committee, and the result of their deliberations was eagerly looked for by politicians of all parties, as well as by the masses of the people. The result of their labors is before the world. The proposition which the committee of eight have proposed, is one which was altogether unexj>ected j and is, to say the least, a curious and remarkable one. It is a perfect specimen of arrant political cowardice. It take6 the whole subject of the establishment of slavery in those new territo nes oui 01 me nanus 01 me peopie anu mew representative?, and throws the burthen of its decision on the shoulders of the Judges oi the Supreme Court of the United States. This is?we say it again?a most singular and extraordinary course of action to pursue; but probably is what we might have expected, when we consider the ultra views which are entertained by a j>ortion of the people of the North, and a portion of those of the South, on the question?taking, also, into consideration the material of which the committee was composed. This compromise will, no doubt, cause a great deal of discussion in Congress and the columns of the newspaper press; and will be commented upon with a great deal of severity Indeed, we have already heard it characterised by some as cowardly and pustllani mous, in the extreme, to take so important and vital a question out of the hands of the representatives of the people, and throw it upon the shoulders ot the.fudges 01 me cupreme eourrior a solution. The reason, however, may be that the politicians at Washington and the members of the committee desired to keep it from being agitated in the present canvass lor President and VicePresident, on account of the delicate nature o that question, as it is now placed before the country. Both the old organized parties?wings and democrats?are in a peculiar position as regards this question. In the South they are afraid to take the responsibility of one side of the question, and in the North they are airuid to take it on the other. Both parties?those who support Gen. Cass and those who support Gen. Taylor?are in the same predicament in this respect. Under the circumstances, therefore, we must give the members of the committee, and the poli- 1 licians at Washington, some credit for adroitness I in relieving themselves of the responsibility ofde- 1 ciding this important question, and of casting its decision from their own upon the shoulders of the ; occupants of the bench of the Supreme Court of the United States. By this movement, the politi- | cians are left to take such geographical and local |k>- i sitions as best suit their electioneering purjwscs, 1 between this time and the period of election, the | seventh of November next. On the whole, this J c ompromise must he characterised as extremely ' original, extremely acute, remarkably cowardly, | but it promises to be signally successful in relieving the existing dileniinu of the factions of the day- i It unfortunately happens, however, that a new ! party?composed asyet,to be sure,of very heterogeneous materials, but orgunized 111 some force in this State, by the adherents of Mr. Van Curen, of Kin derhook, and under his advice und sanction?have commenced their operations, and rely ujion the agitation of this very question for ultimate success and power; und these ojie rat ions may yet afli-ct even the attempt to bring forth or decide this new compromise. We have no doubt that the barn burners of this and the Northern States will take the same ground ol op|>oeition to this new compromise which they threatened to present to the old Missouri compromise, in the event of its being adopted and extended to this new territory. From what we have seen of the operations and designs of this new party, it will not hesitate to assume the responsibility at once of testing that question at the polls, and will not think of throwing the responsibility of n decision on the shoulders of the Judges of the Supreme Court?the method adopted by the Senate committee. We are prepared, therefore, to see. from the very successful and ingenious eflbrt made by the committee in the Senate, a new stimulus given to the movement of the barnburners in the Northern Slates, because they are organizing in opposition to a measure which liasnow assumed form and tangibility, and that they will agitate with some eflect till next November. Thus we go. This is the latest change in the political barometer. What the next will be, no one knows, if, as some lawyers believe, the United States Supreme Court must decide, according to former decisions, that free territory, before coming into the l'nion, must he free t< rritory uft?-r it comes, then the South have given up the claim for rn extension of slavery?the Wilmot proviso lias carried the day, and both the nullitiers of the South, and the barnburners of the North, are laid on the shelf of oblivion forever. Curious result! l/ri us have more light. New* from (Curopc. '] wo simmers?the llihernia and United States ? will be due at this |K>rt to-morrow. The fortnrt was to have left Liverpool on the 8th, and I he latt? r on the 10th, from Havre Vowlnlim In France, and the Tribune. A cert din nondcBcript (tennis, with a tremen- ir dou? pair of hornB, an ur> h orm, an ugly face, w and a cloven foot, km vn I tlie euphonious title I" of Beelzebub, alias the l'rince ol Darkness, Arc., ran as l)i?' nlrt r:ivi/ < ???? ntinfe Kr-riiitnre tr> kill! b his own purposes aad for the advancement of Iha a own private ends. So he can; and we are not dtr- r< possti to doubt it. l.et any one whose pretensions v are not so great as those of the highly res|>ectiiblJ 1> genius we have named, carefully jx-ruse anything that can be read, and extract such parts of it as he thinks fit, and the probability is, that it will an- t( | swer his peculiur purposes, or, at all events, enable 1 him to give a rtason for the faith which is in 6 I him. So it is with Philosopher Greeley, of the ll I !Tributtt, who may, in all candor, l>c termed the I1 Fourierite Peelzebub of the year ISfS, in these 1 United States. ? I Let us explain. v Philosopher Greeley takes parts and parcels of t ' the foreign Parisinn correspondence of several t j journals in this city, in reference t > the lite t | bloody scenes in Paris, incorporates theai, with- x , out reference to the precedents or nthsenuents j I contained therein, and vauntingly declaims: "Am r ' 1 alone in my Fourierite propensities! See here? | let the world look on. I>o not these correspon- ( I nenis agree wnn wnai I nave repeaieuiy asseneu . 1 through the columns of my paper? Faith, I have caught the revilers of Fourierism at last; and ( having caught them, I am determined to nail them t by the ears to the town pump, as an example to , the revilers of my tllustrous prototype, Fourier, as , well as an evidence of the correctness of my views, ig so often repeated, respecting the right9 of labor ! j and the c'utv of the government to regulate it on a ( I solid basis, so that for all time hereafter, every ; t ! man who wishes to labor, can and will be em- j , I ployed at remunerating prices, so that all can I j support their families in comfort," Arc., Arc., Arc., ! f ! and Arc. j } On this slim foundation, Philosopher Greeley i t builds an editorial article; and, after making a j 1 considerable flourish, having carried, as lie thinks, everything before him, and nailed each and every ! reviler of Fourierism to the town pump by the ear, j he coldly says, that the great pity is that nothing definite was settled by t!ic bloody scenes which \ have recently transpired in France. This, to say s 1 the least, is very ambiguous, lie had thought ; t that something?and u great thing, and a matter j < ' of the highest and most important consequence? i had been settled by the result of that insurrection, j < | viz.: that the ouvrien of Parts are not the people i t of France, albeit they did assist in sending Louis t Philippe adrift on the English Channel in a fisher- j i man's boat, trusting to Providence and good luck t for a safe deliverance from the perils of his ene- j i inics and the elements. TJ^ey rose on the recent j j occasion in arms, with the intention of pillaging I and burning the city of Paris, because, lorsooth, s ! the National Assembly did not provide them with ! an abundance of work at exorbitant wages; and, ii : in their suicidal course, were shot down in the t streets by thousands, as they deserved, by the : s orderly and well disposed portion of the commu- 1 nity. Their prompt suppression, ulthough it was < attended with a great loss of life on the part of the t ' good and orderly portion of the community, is, we < | think, a refutation of the assertion that nothing < j was settled by that encounter. 80 far from this a , being the case, we think Philosopher Greeley 1. might have spared his regrets and his tears, if he P I shed any, lor a more fitting occasion; for a very j | important principle?one lying at the base, and ! ! forming the very foundation of all republican go* r vernmcnts?wasniost decisively and unequivocally 1 i settled and disposed of. This principle, in a few 0 words, is this?that the friends of law and order , 1 j are in the majority in all civilized countries: and, r j when occasion demands it, can suppress all at- 1 ; tempts of the mob, the canaille, the ruffians, who ^ I congregate in all large cities, in their attempts to 1 , create anarchy, confusion, disorder, rapine and 8 J bloodshed. This, in our opinion, is a very iin- 11 i portuiit principle, and we differ with our cotetn| porary very much indeed, when lie asserts that I nothing was settled or determined by the suppres- n j eion of that insurrection. j " But it may be that we have mistaken him : and jj j this is highly probable; for he says that the causes 1 ol that insurrection still exist, and therefore it is ; 11 that he regrets that nothing was settled or determined by this bloody catastrophe. Well, be it so; but we cannot join in such regret. The cause, if . we understand Fourierism, is this: that tnc ouvriers of Paris were not provided with work by the government, which ought to have been the case, ^ inasmuch as they, the ouvricrt, achieved the revolution which put the present government in power; and having done so, they are entitled to the bene- . fits which they suppose it ought to confer on them by abundance of work, good wages, Arc., Arc. ^ They have hitherto been so foolish as to think j that labor, like everything else, was regulated by demand and supply; but our views on such matters may not agree with those of Fourier, or his disciple in this city, who edits the Fourier organ, j' We shall, however, risk the correctness of our j views, and boldly assert, that if there w as no de- ^ niand for labor in Franc*?.v? it was natural should he the case for a while at least?'.he price of labor would be low, and a great many of the j* laborers might be unemployed, as is the case fre- ? oucntlv in the United States, t -.' ciallv when nothing, in a business point of view, is doing. This, 01 on the other hand, may be admitted by the Tribune; but the editor of that journal will uninediately turn round and say it should not be so, and ^ it ought not to be so, and it would not be the case, if the principles of association, communism, or Founerism. were at the foundation of ouri>olitical It' organization. Such is the substance of his argument in his leading article in the Tribune of Saturday. With this we entirely disagree. If the go\eminent of a country can justifiably interfere, . either to promote or to retard the interests of any class of society, it can do so with all. If it can provide work, it can regulate the price of work. If it can interfere with the laborer, it can, on the J same principle, interfere with the mechanic?the j tailor, the shoemaker, the carpenter, \ c. ; and if it can interlere with them, it can with the professional men?the lawyers, the doctors, , the editors, the clergymen, See.; and is as much hound to provide tliem with employment, and, i as a consequence, fix the rates of their ''' compensation, as it can interfere with labor \ Ba and bind itself to furnish the laborer with con j stant work. It can be easily seen lo what a state of | ^ things ibis would lead ; and yet this, in substance, ' is the argument of the Fourierite organ in this city J while sj? aking of the recent insurrection in l'aris, i f ano, likr ncrl/ekuli, quoting cripture to suit his ^ own purposes and sustain liis position. j Our readers can now gee what modern Fourier- of inn is. Labor, according to this theory, must be ' ur employed by government. The tailor, the shoe- si | maker, the quack-medicine vender, the carpenter, gi the sailor, and every other class of the community, tli | must be provided with work by the government, G and paid for it. In other words, the national government must be turned into one grand Fouriente machine; end in ease the tailors or the shoemakers T: be not satisfied, but try to upset the government by i i hoisting the red ilag, and having tor a war-cry, A murder, jullage, rapine and conflagration, and are 1 si* cessfully put down after a li w ihousands of them '( are shot, the only regret is that the foolish, wicked ( and impracticable theory which was at the bottom < of all this treason, was not settled. Tins may be J I ouneiimi; but to us it sounds like villany of the ( deepcsl dye. S jkamshii' < ai.KiKiMiA.?Tins steamer left her 1 dock at 12 o'clock yesterday, having on hoard foily-fcnr |wen ngcrw for Liverpool and nine for ? Halite* She al*o carried out flIS.JMI in specie. 1 The Kitai.mivry I'hstaok.? The feeling of idignatton which is now spreading over lUe hole country, at the increased rate of postage ;iyable under the new law, ought to warrant ic expectation that effective measures will soon e taken to put an end to this injustice. But whether consummation so devoutly to l>e wished may be ealized, at least during the present administration, ire are not prejxtred to enkindle very sanguine opes in the breasts of our reuders. We believe, however, that it the subject were iken up in an efficient manner, by any one competent to make a plain statement of the case to the >ritish governmt nt, the justice of our demand is o jmlpuble, that no government, having any prernsion t? public honor or fair international reciirocitv, would hesitate a moment to comply with t. At any rate, we can scarcely believe that a ;ov?rnment like the British?which has, of late vats, exhibit! el so strong u desire to facilitate the Hpid and cheap intercommunication of its subject- , ind to have free trade with thewhofe world?would efuse to enter into a f.-ir anil equitable arr.ingenent, tor this pur|iose, with other countries, if the icgotiution, on our part, had not been entrusted to nen utterly iucompetent for the discharge of the nost ordinary transactions of life. No doubt, it is crfectly unjust that the British government should >.xact for letters carried by our steamers and dexisited in one of her seajHirts, the same postage >recisely as if the letters had been carried by her >wn steamers; and, no doubt, it is perfectlyjust, hat, in the event of her persisting in this wrong, ve have n right to adopt a retaliatory tanfl", if we >ieape. But, before doing so, we should first tatisfy ourselves that the course we adopt is cany retaliatory. now ao me iacis 01 me iase show that this is so in the retaliaory postage law now in operation 7 Does the naking our own people pay over again lor he carriage of letters already paid for, retaliate or a similar injustice committed by England on ler people! We think not, and we arc satisfied hat few will be found to look upon it in that light, it is only another illustration of the folly of the nan who cut oil' his nose to please his face. The unisiiinent is inflicted upon ourselves, us the postige bill of this city, which amounted to two thou(and dollars lor the correspondence by the last steamer to Boston, will abundantly testify. Now, et it be remembered that a very considerable por.1011 ol this sum conies from the pockets of poor emigrants, who are least able to bear this tax. No nconsiderable portion of it, also, lias been extort d from the pockets of our merchants, none of whom, ive venture to tlnnk, will imagine that they have iny right to suffer for the blundering, the selfish less or the injustice of the Marquis of Clanricarde ind the British government. The measure will, io doubt, add considerably to the revenue of out ost office, but the addition comes not from the English people or government?it is from ourelvee. As we are not sanguine that the present adminstration will be able to remedy the grievance, we hink it right that the public should fairly undertand the bearings of the case, that they may tnow where to impute the blame. Perhaps we )Ught to regard this piece of post office bungling .villi satisfaction, rather than otherwise, lor it will joncentrnte public attention on the deficiencies of >ur postal departments?internal and external? ind, perhaps, secure for us what is now so earnesty demanded by our people?a system of safe, raid and cheap postal communication. Bank Rascality.?It seems to be a settled chaacteristic in banking, as conducted in this country, hat an explosion must take place?sometimes from >ne quarter and sometimes from another?so as o make the public remember the general 11111110ality and rascality which may be said to be at he foundation of all our banking and schemes of nance. A solitary explosion, like that of the 'lainfield, does not seem of late to satisfy the deigns of the respectable conductors of these instiutions. During the last few days, we have had two addiional illustrations of bank rascality?one in Alba y and the other in Brooklyn?one in Sodom and be other in Gomorrah. The CanaJ Bank, which as just exploded in Albany, presents a series of le most impudent villanies, in the conduct of its lanngers, that has recently taken place in this latude and longitude. And if we examine the flairs ot the other concern, we slinll be equally tartled at the disclosures of infamy and swindling bat meet our gaze. The Savings Bank of Brooklyn ast the sum of thirty-five thousand dollars by the oguery of one of its clerks ; und when it is consilered that this sum is the property of the workng people?of chambermaids and washerwoman, rho are least able to afford so scandalous a spoliaion of their hard-earned savings?the robbery, lough not so great as that of the Canal Bank at Llbany, is invested with a feature of cruelty which as enkindled in the minds of the community a tronger feeling of indignation When are we to have an end of these hank cxlosion-! When are we to have the monetary afurs of this country placed upon such a foundation lat occurrences of this kind will be rendered less equent, if not wholly impossible! The scoundrel ho has earned for himself such undying infamy i Brooklyn, has runaway; and we are informed lat many of the pious denizens of the "City of hurches"?who would consider it a sin and a rime to peruse a .Sunday paper?have displayed a ;al worthy of a better cause, in affording an sylum to the delinquent, in order to screen him om punishment, and defeat the ends of justice, /itli regard to the infamous knaves connected ith ihe Canal Bank, the city of Albany owes it i its own resja-ctabthty, and to the reputation of ninhabitants, to have them drummed nut An ev. nple of this Kind is necessary, that a healthy ne may be diffused among the community, and ese shameless swindlers meet with the pub; execration which they merit. A poor devil ho, incited by the pangs of hunger, steals a piece beef to stay the cravings of his appetite, is ipiirk\isited with condign punishment, and sent to e penitentiary to expiate his offence against the w s of society. But bank directors have a deep mpathy for bank directors, and have too keen an >preciation of what they consider their own jilts, to bo influenced much hy any regard for the ities they owe the public. This is not at all surising, for as they are mostly all ster;>cd in the nie villany? "A fellow feeling makes thein wondrous kind."' We urc on the tijetoe of expectation to hear the ash of the next explosion. Whither shall we in our eyes for another illustration of the imortal rottenness of these institutions? We have i doubt but two-thirds of the hanks, throughout e country, arc in the same sickly nnd unsound indilion, and particularly, the safety fund hanks New York?that system invented, patronised, id lauded by Mr. Van Huren, who has just evinced ich a sympathy for the condition of the poor neo of California, that if he cannot be President o le United States himself, lie will try to drive enerul Cass away. Aitointaiknts iiv rui: Piiksidknt, itv and with UK APVH K AM) CONSKM til I'll li?"i:\ATI (illleon Pillow,ol Tenn.,(Brigadier(iAicral in the L'nited tales volunteer service,) to lie Major (ieneral, pril 13, JHI7, vice Benton, declined ; John A. tuitinan, of Mississippi, (Brigadier funeral in ie United States volunteer service,) to la- Major l? neral, April If, 1HJ7, vice Cumming, declined ; aleb ('.iisninc, of Massachusetts, to be Brigadier General, April It, IH17, vice Pillow, appointed dajor f ieneral; Sterling Price, of Missouri, to be Irigadier (ieneral, July t2(f, 1*17, vice Davis, d>'lined. The total number ol emigrants which hav< ?r'ived in New Biun.-wiek from Kurope lor the six nonths ending June 30th, is 32t>S? of whom JOB') ne males and 1075 females. forty-six, chiefly h I Id r? n, have died on the pas-aire. This shows a tieat <! eiease in number and in mortality. , Mww ? i m ?****?mmmrmmnamm -nm a?j. ? mwarmmnmtmamrmamsmmm Viwi from the !! IUkIi W'?t Indies. The arrival of the sehooner Gen'l. Worth yesterday, frrm Kingston, Jam., furnishes us with files of the Journal, published at that place, to the 8 ith June. (lenrml l'm-v tnrmerlv President of the Iteimh lie of Venezuela, and recently commander of u faction opposed to Monagas, the present leader of the government, had arrived at Kingston, it is said, en his way to England. The distressed stute of agriculture and financial aflinrs, occupies the attention of the papers and hating persons in the colony Disatlection in many parts of the colonies, exists among the working classes, caused either troui had management, or from the inability of the 11 n t r to remunerate them for services. At Hanover und Montego Hay, the feeling of discontent among this class, assumed a very serious turn, causing much uneasiness to the inhabitants. From every British dependency through the "West India Islands, the accountsconlirm the statements we have already published ill regard to the distressed condition ot their public, as well as individual, ulfdirs. Every colonial government, as far us we can learn, is ba lkrupt?their treasuries empty, and theirrevenues Mr too limited to sustain the common wants of the officers of justice. We have made a few extracts troni the papers published at Kingston and through (he Islands. IKrom the Kingston Journal, June 118.] The Manchester re.-olution*, which we publish today. as an indication of public feeling, are more important than uny thing which has yet proceeded from iho inauy public meetings which have beeu held throughout the bland. t ome what may from Kug laud, protection or uo protection, Jama'ca caunot hope to got on without douiortic reform. Better would it be to surrender our constitution altogether ; better to abolish at ouco the farce of popular representation, than to possess^the former with none of its advantages, and to enjoy the latter without the pri vilege of solftixation. [Kroin the Journal, June 2H.] But what is the Legislature to do when it assembles? We are told to retrench. Retrenchment can only be prospective, and if we urc to judge from the silence that is maintained, the past must right itself. Tin re is something more, however. No protection, no revenue. This is thu cry, to be the watchword. The protection must be conceded.by the home government; the revenue is for the support of our island institutions, about which the former need not trouble themselves unless they choose. The sooner it is ascertained whether there is to be protection, and such protection as shall satisfy thu party, the better, because it will then be determined whether our institutious are to be upheld or not. If the proteetion is deemed insufficient. it is to be hoped the question will actually be raised and dt cidrd. whether theie shall be any revenue. 7 he majority will carry out their threat, nud then we shall see what the government will do. In these dull times, an outbreak in a small wuy. a sort of passive revolution, will tend to amuso or to divert

men's minds from more disagreeable and gloomy subjects. ll'rom the Despatch, June 23.] His Kxcellency the Governor having yielded at leneth. not to the solicitations of the inhabitants, but to tlio urgency of public necessity, the rcprcsuntai lives of the people are to be assembled on Thursday, (he lid of August, for the consideration of a state of things in courection with Jamaica unparalleled in the history of the island. For the first time in the history of the island, two distinct and strongly antagonistic parties are ranged against each other in the popular branch of the legislature. The fatal resolutions which the House was persuaded to affirm last year, have involved Jamaica in her present difficulty The House knew, or ought to have known, that the country, reduced to a state of unparalleled destitution and poverty by the ruinous policy of the government, wus incapable of yielding the revenue set down in the " ways and means"?a revenue 1 not accommodated in the smallest degree to the im! poverished condition of tho inhabitants, but framed upon a scale of extravagance which even prosperity would notjustify, and which, in point of fact, was three times as large as when Jamaica exported bO.OOO hogsheads of sugar. The House, abundantly generous upon paper, pledged itself to give a revenue for twelve months, without considering for a moment whether that revenue could be realized in doing so it committed a double wrong. It delayed this crisis until a period when It can be simply productive of inconvenience, without ministering, ' us it might have done, to the public good; and. in the next place, it pledged the country to an impossibili ty, |ud oppressed lhe people wilh au amount of taxation which they cannot support. The Trintdadian of a recent date, speaking of the affairs of that colony, says:? " Her treasury is worse than empty, containing obligations and demands, instead of bullion and bouds ; her IocrI government are perplexed and powerless, the result of previous insensate legislation, and present incapacity ; her staple products are at an alarming ' discount in the British market; her laborers uud ; merchants, the sinews of her strength and the expo- j ners of her wealth, are at best ill remunerated, and in i many esses irrt guiarty paid, if paid at all ; and as a i necessary consequence, her mercantile interests are in j a ruinous state ; public confidence, there is none, aud distress is abroad." [From the Kingston Journal.J The Dominica Treasury is like our own?empty. The calculations in this,aud in other colonies to wiud 1 i ? l j , 'ft... I nmu. jinn- puitu lurainn. * .... u. eot^u .u wo.., from which the mother country suffered, andcontiuucs ; to sutler, has seriously affected the colonics?and not 1 the British colonics only, but tho foreign also.? Kuibarrrssment, public and private, is the order of the day. and it will require seme considerable portion of time yet to overcome it. Our liaibadoes papers reach to the 7th of June in- \ slant 1 be most impcrtaut item of intelligence In tbtna Is the lore of the "retrenchment bill" iu the II. Uf ft A-seuibly on the o h of June, af.er a lengthy dircti'F.i n 'J he bill had been read a first anil a second tin a i.il ci iiiiuitted. 1 n the comudtttee three propo- 1 itlcns a cre made respecting the amount of reduction, vis : 'JO. 15. and 10 per cent on all salaries and fees. -. | No division appears to have taken place on the tlrst proposition, and the stcond was lost, ten voting for and twelve against it. The blank was tilled at ten per ccntj A proposition was made that the hill should be an an- ' nual one. which was lost. On motion the that the hill do pass,a division look place, when there appeared in favor of it, 11; against it. 12 The loss of the measure i is attributable to its having beenmade permanent Nest in lroporturice is the anticipated retirement of ; Col. Iteid from the government of the Windward | Islands The'papers, without a single exception, express I the.r regret at this circumstance, and speak iu the I highest terms of tho governor. It.c u.an to whom we referred yesterday, as having j been placed in custody of the police, charged, on his I Own ooifMoi, with having committed several mur- I ders and robberies, was examined by Doctors McFadyi n a nd Scott during the evening, but we have not yet i ascertained the result of their investigation into the slate of his mind Jlis name is iiernard Meyers, a native of London ; he was cook and steward of tile brig Blue bell, now in hat heir. 1 he prisoner kept a regular account in a log book in which Ire confesses himself the perpetrator of no less ilian thirti en murder.-, audit large number of robberies In New Orleans. Houston. (Texa-). and other places.? He elelails each of them with a degree of unconcern tout is truly surprising ; at one time he is engaged in ; a regular system of purchasing and passing spurious I bank notes ; at another he is at the gaming table, win- | ninglarge sums of money, and afterward waylaying j those who he happens to know are possessed of money, | ami murdering and rilling their pockets of whatever is c<>ntaim it in tlii-in ; lie ti 1 in or a nniii-groom n? mur! Jirid forgoing to marry a girl hn (the prisoner) hail loved. If lie in in his proper senses, and all he has written be true, he is one of the luckiest fellows we I have ever beard of for evading the ends of justice as he has all along done. Later tk<>ai Havana.?By the arrival of the bulk 1 Rapid. Irtnii Havana, we are in receipt of files j i/l the Diario ?h In Marino, Diario dc la Habatui, nuilGa<(ta dc hi J/ubima, to the 8th in.-f. From ih< in we extract the following items of news: The Spanish frigate Colon arrived at Havana on the 28th June from Cadiz, having on hoard Hon I rancisco Armero et Penaranda, the new military Commandant of that portion of Cuba, f >n the 1st intt. the military command was handed over to hint by his predecessor, Hon Jose Primo dc Rivera, who was to sail for Cadiz in a merchant vessel, n few days after. VV'e extract the following remarks on the markets at Santiago de Cuba, on the 2ath ult.: " Wiih the searcity of arrivals from the Inited .States the stock on hund is decreasing and prices are beginning to improve. Various lots winch were warehoused some days ngn. for want of a market, have been realized during the present week. Among the lots sold, we may mention 16 hhds of fish at per quintal, and 6 hints hams at #10$, which prices are better than those obtained at previous I sales." Commodore Perry, of the U. 8. ship Cumberland, whose arrival, also from Havana, is elsewhere reported, informs us that a short time previous to his leaving Havana, (evening of the 8th inst.) a report had reached that place, that an insurrection had broken out in Porto Rico, and that the goverement there had sent to Havana for assistance. The report was not generally credited. 13i sim>s at tiik Navy Yard.?About nine hundred hands have been employed nt the ('harlestown Navy \ aid, the past season, "n Saturday last, seventy-five were discharged. The I . S. frigate Constitution lias been made a* good as new; the ship of the line Vermont, overhauled and prepared for Innnt hing : the sloon of war Falmouth h is been partially repaired, and renair.- made upon the steamer Hay f-'tnte and the ship (fceun Monarch.? Jitit'ii Tiuvrlltr. Tin. Wratiikr.?At Boston, on Tuesday the thiini* meter indicated to Wi degrees in the shade. i Theatrical and DIu.<l ai. Bowkrt Theatric.?Tha very apl?ndld entertainmenta which are got up every evening at thiet heatre, have the effect of filling it with moat respectable and intelligent audience*. Kauiiliee who go there obtain a moit delighvful evening's amusement, and rational entertainment. Throughout the whole lean on this constant succession of tine piece* ha* been kept up, and the patronage has been commemurate. Last evening the effective drama of "The Carpenter of ltouen" was produced. Tbia is a piece which ha* always been an immense favorite with the public. It ; abound* in just and elevated sentiments, and in the j bands of the very clever actors at the Bower j?lt was rendered in flrst-rato style. Marshall. Tilton. Mai', | Mrs rhillips. fee., all bad'prominent parts, and were well received by tho audience. The drama of "Tfca Lady of the Lake," in which Miss Taylor is so ad mil-able as Blanche Devon, was the second piece ; and tbe very laughable farce of " Turtle Hunting," in which she also croates so much merriment as Mrs Turtle in her |nnislimcnt of the meddlesome intruder on tbe turtlings of young married folk*, concluded the performances. To-night u line bill will he presented consisting of Vablia." " ('harles the 12th," with Mbs T. as Kndiga. and tbe grand melodrama of " Sixteen String Jack." NlRLO'l, A STOH Pl.ACK?M. AND M.WC. D'HUR L*uordr.?Tbe second appearance of these highly talented artists, took place last evening, at this fine resort of amusement, and was witnessed by a very good audience, who had congregated there attracted by the fame of M. and Mmc. Laborde, and by the suacesa which they met with on Monday evening last. After the performance of the "Widow's Victim," in which the principal characters were performed by the pretty and bewitching Rose Telbin, Mr John Sefton. and Mr Dawson, the grand Concert Drama!lytic, took place, and showed M. and Madame Laborde under a new light." The French tenor sang first the colebrated aria from Auber's "Masaniello," when Fenella sleep1* under the fisherman's poor roof, and he gave to this touching melody the feelings which have been imparted to it by the French composer. Madame Laborde appeared next iu her celebrated piece from "Le Rossigual." in which her sweet tones far surpassed the warbling mockery of the nightiugale. Mr. Kyle who was imitating the songster of the woods behind the bushes of the theatre. Mme. L. was rewarded for her ability, richness of coc elicit. and unsurpassable method, by the most unbounded applause The second act of" William Tell," presented both M. and Mme. L In their celebrated dun. which is one of the prettiest gems of Rossini, and was rendered by these artists with the greatest accuracy and most wonderful precision. M. Laborde's songs in the Languedocian language, were quite pritty melodies.which he gave in the peculiar cachit of the mountaineers of the fair Land of Toulouse. Tho soiree muticalt, concluded with the aria and scena from Auber's '-LeSerment," in which Mme. L.nuuriir I'vriuiiiiru wuuurrn, auu miiik wibll idh inuHb el< gent (trace and naivete, and wan warmly applauded. Miss Rrienti and Mr. Manvers, will appear to-night in tho "Rlack Domino." the music of which is by Huber, and the Lehman family will also perform the celebrated pantomime of "M. Dechalumeau." There will be, undoubtedly, a crowded house at Niblo's Astor Place. Chatham Thkatrk.?' Don Crosar do Batan" was repeated at this house last evening by desire, the acting, of Mr. Lester as the Don having been muoh admired on the previous occasion of its performance. We have already given our views as to Mr. Lester's uptuess in characters of this kind. His fine figure, easy and graceful carriage, and thorough acquaintance with stage details, all add to the excellent aoting which he undoubtedly is capable of. The faroe of "My Aunt" followed "Don Cassar," and as Dick Das hull Mr. L was as happy as in his other delineations. " New York as it is," and " The House Dog," concluded the performances, and the numerous audience separated, well satisfied with their evening's amusement. To-night (the last night but two of the season) the performances will be for the benefit of Messrs. Kipp & Brown. They will consist of four popular pieces. Mr. Lester, Mr. Chanfrau and Miss Mestaycr will appear in the course of the evening. We trust they will have a crowded house, and with such an attractive bill they no doubt will have numerous visiters. Castlk Oakdkm.?Thero was a good attendance here last evening, which was most delightful after tho heat of the day. Long before the hour fixed for the commencement of tho entertainment, several were flocked together, on the portioo, quaffing the cool and invigorating breeze that swept along the bay, and feasting their eyes on the enchanting evening scenery. amid the gorgeous splendor of an evening sunset, The whole scene, independent of the numerous attractions to be found among the entertainments of the evening, would more than compensate for a visit here. The admirable comedy of " karnily Jars" commenced the entertainments, and was well sustained by the company. Mr Hollaed, as " Delph,-" was excellent, | and -Mrs. Phillips, as - Kmily," acquitted herself most J creditably. '1 lie old and popular song, as a duet, by j Mr. Holman and Mrs Philips, ' Meet me by moonlight alone," was sung with infinite taste and sweetness.? The orchestra, in the course of the evening, performed I a rnvsical pot-pourri."' with much taste and execu- | tiop ; after which, the ittughab piece of the " Pott of 11 nor" was presented, in which the principal character of Cobus \ erks. a sort of military Bob Acres, in his way. by Mr. Holland, was sustained with much comic ability. The cutire performance passed oil with much success. We would remind the many friends and patrons of Miss Phillips, that her benefit takes place this eicning. Her excellent qualities and voice as a singer, coupled with her popularity here, where she is a doserved favorite, will insure her a bumper house this evening. She puts forward a highly attractive bill, in which -Miss I onstautia Clarke, the aliases 8. and K. Benin. Miss Parthington. Miss Henry, Mr. K. S. Chan- i frau, Mr. Wlnans, arid Mr. Watcot, are announced to uppeur?un array of talent which will bring crowds to < astle Garden this evening. The MosruiizRi?Tint New Ballet.?The Broadway theatre was crowded, last^iight, in every department, by the elite and fashion of the city, to see the beautiful ballet of "I.e Liiable a t^uatre," which had such a run in Paris, where it was first performed at the lloyal Academy of Music. It has been produced here under the direction of M. Bartliolomin, the talented Maitrr de llullrt. and was played, last evening, for the second time, in the most brilliant style. The HillMIJ, limllllim nnd properties are the richest and most gorgeous ever seen in New Vork, or we might say in any part of the I'nion. We deem it useless to give a synopsis of the plot of this fine ballet, as those visit ing Ibe theatre can purchase a copy of the libretto wiurii ih printed in hoiu hroncli and hnglish, fully explanatory of nil the situations and scenes, But we must speak in the highest eulogy of the splendid dancing and graceful figures of M. and .Mine. Monptaiser. who have added new laurels lo their Terpsicorian crown. During the execution of their variour dances, they kept the audience in a degree of ecstucy and delimit, and they were loudly and repeatvdly cheered by a discerning audience. Madame Monplais r has perhaps never exhibited such a grace and li'gtrelf. since we saw her first upon the boards of the Broadway Theatre. She was received, each night, with the utmost applause, and rewarded for her exertions by a shower of bouquets. Miss Anna Bulla 11 displayed also inucli talent in the part allotted to her. and Miss Celeste, one of the prettiest ilan.iciisrt wo know, was exeeihnt in In i dauces with M. < ornet. M Corby was truly eomic in the character of Mazourki. and elicited roars of laughter during tho whole evening. As for ih i cori/t| dc halt', it^ lias been so well drilled l>y M. Bartlioiouiln that wo have no fault to find in tlr-ir exhibitions. 'I lie orchestra, so well conducted by M. Lan.nnna fulfilled its duty witli the utmost precision, and. undotihtedlyk/'C Itiabl* n Qi/alrt will have ail I turn nse run at the Broadway Theatre, and fill the cotfe.s both of tiie proprietor ami the talented artists who have produced this halli t to the American public. Christy's Miwstrkis.?To-night these captivnting daikies will give one of the grandest concerts yet: nil the < riginnl and popular features which have acquired for tlieui such universal fame, will be introduced; the most favorite songs, the great phrenological lecture, dancing, (vc . all will be given. They are determined to mal e the few more concerts they are to give, worthy of tlieir name and reputation. Tiir. Faxorama or G?:x. Taylor's Mexican cam* paters is being visited by crowdsVvery evening, and,indeed it is as Interesting and instructive an exhibition a- y e have had in New Vork for some t.me Our citizens have ail read and heard enougli about Mexico, and the deeds of our armies there; uow, however, they have an opportunity of facing, also, and an all the | vie* s aro taken from moot authentic sketch"*, they ran depend on the currfctness of the delineation. Tlie proprietor* of the exhibition intend giving one evening's receipts to the returned Tolunteer*. Thin in most generous and appropriate conduct on their part. The panoran a inexhihited every evening. Fkioiitfi r. AcrmKNT.?A man, named John Hyland, a native of the county Westmeath, Ireland, was killed on Thursday last, at Anthony's Nose, on the New York and Albany railroad, under the most thrilling circumstances. He hud charged a large bore for the purpose of blasting an immense rock, whicb, after the fuse being lighted, missed; and this he went to remedy with a cast steel drill. The Fteel struck fire and the rock hursted, and pieces flew in every direction. One of them, of more than three hundred weight, struck him on the side, and being chiselled from former blasts, not only broke Ins ribs, but entered hts entrals, winch protruded through the wound on the side. He was blown with the piece of rock nearly twelve feet into the air, yet lie landed on his feet, and liis f irst cry, after grasping his wound, was to cull for a clergyman. Many of his fellow laborers ran in search of one, but before he arrived the sufferer had expired. Mr. Carroll, the contractor of the work, has generously made a present of the house in which the deceased resided and rented from limi. to his widow. Ilyhniil was greatly beloved by his fellow workmen, and a collection was commenced for his wife and children, which in two dnys amounted to $130. Kiii.k Hkqimknt?We understand that five companies ot the rifle regiment. ii|ion their return from Mexico, will proceed to fort Child*, (Jrand Island, on the Platte river, and front thence will he employed in establishing other posts on the route to Oregon. The Oregon battalion, now at that fort, will be disbanded, as they are only enlisted for the war. It is expected that another fort Will lie built on the l.araiuie liver, and another at or in the vicinity of Fort Hall.?St. Iawii Rrjnib. '4 TELEGRAPHIC ImXUCJEM'E. Summitry of tint Latest lew<. In the .Senate, yesterday, Mr. Clayton, Chair' man of the Select Committee on the territorial bill, stated that his remarks on presenting the bill on Tuesday, were not to be regarded as embodying the views of the Committee ; Uiey were merely an expression of his own sentiments on the subject. The Committee desired the bill to 8[>eak for itself. The Naval Appropriation bill was taken up,, and Mr. Niles spoke against the section proposing tin uuvaiicc* ui uiuiicv iu me cuiiiraciurs ui certain ocean mail steamers; Mr. Hale rejoined in sup" port ol the section. Without definite action on the subject, the Senate went into Executive session. In the House, the bill in favor of extending pen sions to widows ot revolutionary soldiers, married prior to 1800, was passed?ayes 128, nays 13. The joint resolution in favor ol carrying the mail to the Pacific in steamers, was under discussion when the House adjourned. The market reports, 6cc., Arc., will be found among our despatches below. Suicide. Philadelphia, July 19, 1848. A man, whose name is supposed to be Richard Webster, a shoemaker, committed suicide, this morning, by drowning himself, at Gray's Ferry Bridge. The Steamer Crescent Citv.?The steamer 'Crescent City " left New Orleans on the 15tbr full of passengers, and with $200,000 in specie, bound for New York via Havana. TIIWTIKTII CO.MUlt.K88. first session. Senate. W*?iti."tnroi?, July 19. 1848 The Senate convened at eleven o'clock, and was e&Lled to order by the Vice-l'ro.-ident. presentation ok petition*. Several petitions were presented, reviewed, aud duly referred; among others, Mr. Dickinson, of New Vork, presented one from Alexaudcr B. Johnson, remonstrating against stopping the mails on Sundays, which was received, ordered to Ik- printed, and referrod to the Committee on the Post cilice and Post roads. presenting cannon to missouri. The Senate, on motion, proceeded to take up tha joint resolution from the House iu favor of presenting tho State of Missouri with the cannon taken by Colonel Doniphan during his campaign in Mexioo, which was passed. compknsa tion ok colonel fremont. The joint resolution submicted yesterday, in favor of paying Colonel Fremont for his services in compiling a map of Oregon and Califurnh^was. on motion, taken up and passed. correction hy mr. clayton. Mr. Clayton, of Delaware, chairman of the Select Committee, rose and raid thAt be wished to correct a misapprehension, which he feared prevailed with regard to the remarks he made to tho Senate yesterday, when about submitting the bill from the select committee. Some persons had supposed that what he said was intended for a report from the committee. This he said was a mistake. The committee desired the bill to speak for itself. What he had said was simply an expiession of his own views on the subject. naval appropriation bill. Mr. Atiierton, chairman of the Committee on Finance, moved that the Senate take up the Naval Appropriate Bill, which was agreed to. All amendments in favor of striking out appropriations for marine hospitals were rejected. Mr. Nile*, of Connecticut, obtained the floort and addressed the Senate at length against the section of the bill which authorises the Secretary of the Navy to advance money to contractors for certain mail Steamers. When he had concluded. Mr. Hale, of N <w Hampshire, obtained the floor, and replied in defence of the policy of making advances for an object of so much national importance. When Mr. Hale had concluded, the further consideration of the subject was postponed. After the transaction of some unimportant business, Mr. Davis, of Mississippi, moved that the Senate go ^ into Executive session, which was agreed to. After some time being spent in secret session, the doors were opened, and the Senate adjourned over till to-morrow, Thursday House of Ilepreacntatlvea. The House assembled at 11 o'clock, when the Speaker resumed his seat, and called to order. After the transaction of some unimportant business, tin; Speaker anncunced the first thing in order on his table to be reports from committees. Sundry bills were then reported, referring to different subjects, which were read twice and referred te the Committee of the Whole. pensioning revolutionary widows On motion, the bill in favor of extending pensions to revolutionary widows, married before the year 1800, was taken up. The bill on its merits was warmly advocated by Mr. Hose, of New Vork, and by Mr. Pellock. of Pennsylvania. The measure was earnestly opposed by Mr. Bowlin, of Missouri, and by Mr. Vena* ble. of North Carolina. The previous question was called for and sustained, when the bill war voted on by yeas and nays, and decided in the affirmative by yeas 1*28, nays 13. mail steamers to the pacific. On motion, the joint resolution in favor of carrying the mail steamers to the Pacific, under the direction of the Secretary of the Navy, was taken up. Mr. Bctlke, of Pennsylvania, and Mr. Kino, of Georgia, spoke ably in defence of the measure. It was laid on the tablo; when, on motion, the House adjourned over till to-morrow. Thursday. Health of Got Sliunk._(?ov. .Tohiieon. [From tho Philadelphia Bulletin.] Hariushckq, July 19,18-48. The Governor 19 comfortable this morning. He has not had u return of the bleeding at the lungs lor two days, consequently he has been quiet and composed. A letter has been received from Gov. Johnson, dated Kittaning, saying that he will be in Harrisburg on .Saturday, and will undertake the duties of Governor of Pennsylvania on Monday next. Arrival of Volunteers. Pittsburgh, July 19, 1848. Lieut. Col. Hrindle, of the 2d Pennsylvania Regiment, landed here last niirht, with the following companies in charge:?Wayne Guards, Capt. McKenna; Columbia Guards,Capt. Prick; Reading Artillerists, Cupt. Loeser; Cameron Guards, Capt. Williams. The usual civilities of military etiquette, as well as the hospitality of the city, were extended to them, with firing of cannon, loud cheering, and waving of handkerchiefs. Market*. Bifkai.o, July IP.?Receipts within 24 hours Flout 2.00 barrels ; Wheat 8000 bushels ; Corn 4000 bushels. Flour continued dull and sales light at $4 50. Wheat ?rales ot 60LO bushels were made, including Chicago at 74c. and Ohio at 00c. t orn?The market was tlrm, with an upward tendency in prices; sales of 10.000 bushels were made at 37e. Oats were steady, with sales at 32?. There was no change in other articles. Alhaisy. July 10.?Receipts by canal within the past 21 hours Flour 8800 bbls; Corn 2200 bush. Flour was inactive at yest.rday's rates, with prices inclined to droop Corn was firm, while tha supplies offering were light. No sales of wheat of moment transpired. Oats ? sales of 1500 hush oats were made at 42 a 43c. Pork was lirm and sales of about 7000 bbls o{ mess (Chicago) were reported at $10 87)?. Beef also continued in Ftsndy dcmnnd. Pitthbuiio. July 10. 1S48.?Provisions in price* nrs advancing, and we huvo fuIp* of (lour at $4 50; the receipt* are light. In grain nothing is doing to warrunt quotation*. Four and it linlf feet water in the cliannel. Chain Ca.mi.i.s or Likk Uuoys.?Captain < r. W. Taylor was, on Thursday, at the Charleston (Mas Bachuectta) -N'avy Yard, ensured in the pretence of a board o< naval officers, nuking experiments with nn apparatus he calls "chain cuinels" or "life buoys." The object ot these chain camels is to carry off a vessi l's anchor and chain, when it is impossible to do ho in any oilier way, as on a Ice shore. The experiment tv.is attended with the most perfect succee. The anchor ot u hIi ip of the line, with a hnndr'd lathoniH ol chain, heingcati ried a long distance with the greatest case, and with a facility hitherto deemed impracticable. A ship of the line, or any vessel of any tonnage, upon n lee shore, could in all probability be enabled to escape the danger, by means of the chain camels. They will also answer admirably as life preservers, in case of shipwreck. A raft can easily be formed, by fastening them together, upon which all on. hoard may find safety, or the means of escape.? Button paptr. Mali* for Uiiroitr. The steamship Washington, Capt. Johnston, will leave this pert at 11 o'clock this morning, for Southamp ton anil Bremen. Her letter hags will close at 10 o'clock. The H'rekli/ /fr>?/if, for huropean circulation., will be ready at 0 o'clock, at sixpence per copy. NiW York, July 111, 1H4H._To David it. llaine", E?|.. Montague Hall, Brooklyn. Hear sir?Wo, tho undersigned, take great pleasure in I l ating testimony to the superior art van tng? s of jonr beautiful and extensive room, for the purpose of giving public concerts tlu rcin. O.ir experience of last evening warrant-' its in stating, that lor son ml. accommodation* ad comfort, It is unsurpassed In this city. Wo arc, dcat Sir, yonrmoot ratpertful and obedh nt servants, r. It. llfil.MSMlIIXBtf, Agent for the Sti veioi.u k Musical Company. Fn. Rn nr, header, S. M Co. Wlpa mill Toti|i?i'*_\ll Prrsans wishing m superior Wig or !*ca1p should not fail to call at llATt 'i| KlaiK'.i n anulhcti r.v, No. J Wall rtrcet, |.ei r? purchasing cla-wvhiirs, and sre his new Invented M igs, un-o-nllcd for lightness, natural app< auto* ai d durability, N.P.?l'nvste rooms for lilting Wiga