Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 31, 1848, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 31, 1848 Page 3
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MlM-cilaiieeui*. Shell fish have proved fatal to two persons near Quebec. On the 16th ol July, eleven personB f*a? ed on the t-hell fish found in the Rimouski, and in an hour one of the party died. A second died afterwards, and two others were in a state of extreme danger. Tbe rumored battle between an elephant and a rhinoceros, and tbe escape of tbo latter at Johnstown, lew days since, is a hoax. It ia formally contradicted in the Johnstown Democrat of the 28th. At New Bedford, on tbe 24ih inst ., two gentlemen, ana aged 110 years and 8 months, and the other (the driver on the occasion) 83 years and 10 months, and a lady aired 86 years and 10 months, drove out of town three milea to visit two of their playmates, la lies, one aged K6 y. ars and 9 months, and the other 83 years. A Card..Alien llcPhcr, at the solicitation ef numerous friends, takes a Benefit this evening, at Monroe H? 11, corner of Centre and I'enrl street", on which occasion he Will oe sfsisted by ihe who e of the Vow rk fauoy. P. ii ?A. y jHcPhee, having regained his usual health, and flstio faou fus, Will le pr< ismd to enter into articles with Bill Ford, for any amount within the limits of *30u. AhLEN McPHKE. Mass Meeting; In the Park on Monday Kvenine next, at 7 o'clock, to vindicate the right of private enterprise, and she a popular expression regarding the recent movements of M \ cu VV-l .....I V?in U a i I I. IV. H... cardinal objects for which it was instituted, and making hostile invasion on the rights of private citirena The Hon. Mlko Walsh, aad other eminent speakers. will address the meeting. Wlgi and Toupees?AII Persona wishing a Superior Wig or Scalp should not foil to call at BATCHI&LOR'S manufactory. No. 2 M'rII street, beiore purchasing elsewhere, and see his new invented Wigs, unequalled for lightness, natural appearance and durnhili(jr. N.B.?Private rooms for fitting Wigs. Gold Pens?" Clrraton's" Celebrated War Mated Diamond Pointed Pens are now admitted to lie the Iwat ad cheapest pens in the world. They are indestructible osoapt by actual violence, and can tie had at No. 71 Cedar street. Also, "Josiuli llaydcn & Co.'a" "Spencer & Randell's," "Levi Brown's," "Albert G. Bagluy's," and the new impruved "Brown" Pen, in any quantity, at reduced prices. Gold pets id cases repaired. Young Children and InT nta, whether well r suffering from bowel omnplain ta ant) invalids of all ages, will And Ilerhers' Farina a most soothing, nourishing and agreeable food. Its invaluable qnalitlcs have made it a favorite preeerip Nob with the faculty. For sale at the principal Drug stores. Wholctale by lieckei hi Brother, 2U1 Cherry street. The "Richelieu" Diamond Pointed Gold Fens, sold bv B F. WA IgON St CO No. 15 Wall street, and J. T. SAVAGfe, 92 Fulton street, are the best and cheapest pens in so The points are warranted five years. Also, Gold Pens wholesale and retail at reduced prices. Gold pens repairetL COMMERCIAL AFFAIRS. WONKY MARK KIT. t? v..!.* TA a n auiiuaj'f u wijr UUMU mt xu. We here bad two arrivals from Europe during the past week, but tbe markets have been very little affected l>y tbe news, one way or tbe other. The c mmercial intelligence has been as favorable as oould bave been expected, under existing circumstances, but it is not by any means satisfactory. Tbe future looks gloomy, and we cannot divest our minds of those fears wbich the events of the past six or twelve months have created. We occasionally see a ray of hope, but it soon disappears, and tbe political and commercial horison becomes again overcast, and the mutterings of the distant tempest are distinctly heard. The whole of Europe is in a terrible condition; and our only hope is, that Great Britain may escape the blast which has swept from one end of the continent to the other with such devastating effect. If England escapes, we shall eontinue to find extensive markets for our products, and our prosperity will be partially preserved. Our markets ou the continent have almost become extinot, so that tbe worst in that particular has already been realised; but, every week or month, consumption in that section of the world, is restricted or limited?so much the mors injurious must be the revolution causing such a state of things. With the exception of Great Britain, our Enropean export trade has been literally annihilated; but unfortunately, our import trade with these countries has not met with a similar fate, but on the contrary, has rather Increased than otherwise. Importers 1 A ?V;? 1, AAA ?.k..A .j..At.AA ... wj.O uuwuiij ' "? of the financial embarrassments growing out of the revolution, whieh the manufacturers of France and Europe generally have labored under, and have purchased of them for rash, goods at one-half their cost, and have filled our markets. A portion of the specie which has been shipped from this port within the past four months, went abroad for this purpose, and while our exports had become reduced to the lowest limit, and exchange drawn upon previous shipments of produce, was coming back protested, millions of dollars in geld and silver, were going forward to purchase goods, which could not be obtained on the usual redit. In this way, our whole foreign trade has become deranged, and we have thus far borne the brunt of the commercial revulsions and political revolutions in Europe. The losses we have directly sustained by the suspen sion of foreign houses largely indebted to us, have been trifling, compared with those realized by the depreciation in the market value of our products. So far as breadstuffs are cencerned, we can make no comparisons. as both the demand and prices last year were entirely artificial, or wo might say unnatural and out of the usual course of trade. The demand in Europo, generally, for breadstuffs, in 1840 and 1847, was the most unfortunate event that could have happened to this country, and we are prepared to show that it was more unfortunate to us than it was to England, although she was the consumer, and paid for it in gold, and we were the producers and received the hard dollars for the bulk of our shipments. We imported in 1847 about twenty-four millions of dollars, in bullion, about twenty millions of which came from England ; this drain of gold being in payment for breadstuff*, came directly from the vaults of the Bank of England, and the amouut of bullion in the bank was reduced ' to about six millions sterling. The effect of this reduction in the gold and silver of the bank, was a corresponding reduction in its circulation, and a contraction in its credits, perhaps to ten times the amount, and the result was a tremendous stringency in the money market, and a rapid depreciation in prices for every species of property, exoept orrsuMuns. uur great. siapie, couon, leu toe euecis 01 thia state of things very materially, and priees became ao much reduced, and the consumption so limited, that the moat ruinous losses became inevitable ; but were put clT with the hope|of theirjbeing ultimately leita disastrous. The postponement only increased the evil, and recent events have shown the folly of anticipating an improvement in the midst of such a complete prostration of commercial confidence, and suoh au unaccountable disappearance of active eapital. Large quantities of cotton have been put upon the market, and sales made at prices full fifty per cent below those current at the commencement of the season. The whole ef this, and.thousanda upon thousands of bales yet out of the market, have been held for better prices ; but better prices being, at all events, for the present, out of the question, it has been deemed best to submit to the sacrifice, particularly as the prospect Is in favor Of an immense crop this year. Had there not been a scarcity of breadstufis in Great Britain, or in Eurepe generally, during the years 1846 and 1847, it is highly probable there would have been no political revolution in 1848 ; and it is altogether probable that commercial prosperity would have exist f d in all sections of the world?that prices for eur cot ion would have been sustained, and that we should not hnve received so much gold and silver from Europe; hut that we should have beeu in a much better condition than we are at present. Nearly ono half of the specie imported last year, has gone back this, and more than the balanoe of profits realised on our shipments of flour and grain, has been absorbed in pay mtnm ior v*c?pbitb unpon*, loaTing mc enormous losses on cotton the balance against u?, for the advantages of an extonsive foreign demand for our kreadstuffs. Political demagogue* and party organs may talk till doomsday akout the benefit* derived from an extensive foreign demand for our breadstuff*, particularly whou that demand come* from a country which is a large consumer of cotton, and that consumption is regulated by the rnling prices for food. A steady, moderate demand for our breadstuff*,!* much more desirable than those occasional excessive wants which for the time absorb a large portion of the Moating capital of the country, consuming such large quantities of foreign breadstuff*, and derange tho whole course of trade We may apparently gain largely by tho increase In tho quantity of our agricultural products, consumed abroad, but we are in fact, large loser* by the operation. It lsfor our interest that our customers should be as rich and as prosperous as possible for us to make them, that they may be largo consumers of our most Important articles of export, a ud if the most important article 1* cotton, whatever interferes with it cannot but be highly detrimental to i or mist important Interest. In our remarks a few days since relative to the Bank rf Churluston, S and the communications which haTe Hppesred *o frequently in tho newspapers of that city, we ,'h< uldbnvc stated that these oouimnnieat'ons referred entirely to the Uank of the Stat* of South ( aroiina, instead of tho Hank of < harleston, S. l'.? 'J'he annual r'port whlob we published at the lime, ro ferrcd tu showing the movements of th? last uauied ^ iustitnt'on for the past year, wan sufficient to satisfy 4,, any one that it* affaire hail he?n jndirlonsly conducted and that it wan apparently in a sound and healthy condition. The contest which has beon going on for " the past year between the friends and enemiea of the ~ Bank of the State of South Carolina, and the monthly ( reports made by that institution prove conclusively tho tbe otter insolvency of the ooncern, and its dangerous ti position in the event of the withdrawal^ public ooufldense ?, The annexed statement exhibits the quotations in ^ this market for each day of the pant week, and at the ? close of the week previous. Prices have been without 8t any important variation, although the tendency * throughout has been downward :? Quotations for the Principal Stocks in the New ?' Yore Market. Hat. Man. Tun. Wed. The. Frt Sat. ,.1 Treasury Notes ffs 103X104 104V 104 103V 103V KWtf New York State fl's'M. ? 103 ? ? ? ? 102V v., Ohio 6'a 99X ? 09X 100 100 99V ? 1" Kinluckv (i'fl ? ? ? _ _ _ DH , Pennsylvania 5'n. - - - 73% 73X 73X - nl Illinois 41 ? ? ? ? ? ? ? Indiana State 5'a 6IX ? 62 63 ? ? ? Reading RK Bonda,... 68 5S ? 88 ? ? ? i" mii i ?i tn age Bonda 66W ? ? ? ? lk> | Tending Railroad 34^ 34W 34X ? ? 34 ? ?J Norwich k Worcester.. SIX ? 3'X 3'X SI SOX SOX ? Erie Railroad, old ? ? ? ? ? ? ? st Eric Railroad, new... 66X ? ? M ?t ?2X <3 SI Harlem Railroad 62V 6214 62X MX 62V 52 61X 11 Long Island 27X 27X 27X 27 26X 27X MX P Mohawk. ? 68 ? ? ? ? ? ei Stonington ? ? ? ? ? ? ? vi Farmers' Loan 27 X Z7X ? 27X 27 X 27 ? hi Tan tor. Company 33X S3 3SX S3 32X 32 X S3 Si Morris Canal !)X 9% ? ? ? S?X 9 ai Viekeburg ? ? ? ? ? ? ? , United Status Bank... ? ? ? ? ? ? ? oi East Boston ? ? ? ? ? ? ? 41 North American Trust ? ? ? ___ ? ? A comparison of price* current at the close of the ^ market yesterday, with those ruling at the close of the |> previous week, exhibits a decline in Treasury Notes of "J X per cent; Reading Mortgage Bonds, X; Norwioh and c; Worcester, X i Railroad, new. fell 3X; Harlem, ^ IX ; Long Island, %; Canton Ce IX; and Morris | Canal. X- Prices for some of tho .tncies during the it week were higher than at the close yesterday, or of the 'J week before. bl The outward movement in specie still continues, but ^ to a more moderate extent than for many weeks pre- ki vious The exports for the week ending the 29th inst. j were as annexed:? j J Export* of Spkcik from thk Port of New York. i tl London?Ship Margaret Evans $55,000 U Liverpool?Ship Roscius 25.000 _ Malaga?Brig Henrico 4.259 f Cadiz?Bark Adeline and Eliza 4.750 4 Canton?Bark Kensington 367 B" ? Wi $89,372 b' Shipments for January 1st, to July 22 7,985.870 . Total for 1848 $8,075,242 i J In a period of seven months, more than eight millions ; at of speoie have been shipped from this port, averaging ft more than a million a month. The outward current A Is not so strong as early in the season, and the general ; *1 belief is, that it|has nearly ceased. The importations) however, still continue large, which is by no meane a tii favorable feature, particularly as there has been no ' _ increase in our exports of produoe. The value of mer- j ^ ebandlze imported into this district, independent of fa that sent to the warehouse, for the week ending tbo ~ 2sth inst., and the amount of duties paid on the same) ^ ere as annexed:? m Commerce ok the Port of New York?Wkeklv imi'ohts. d. MYfk endirg July 28, 1846. 1817. 1818. Free goods, 127,120 213,104 95,730 1 Dutiable goods, 1,892,816 1,519,437 2,070,999 t ???? ol Total merchandize, 2,020,236 1,792,541 2,160,729 eo 8pccie 25.298 87382 19,517 ! V, Duties reeeived, 560,202 115,8,53 532 932 Average duty percent,... 29 5 9 28 43 25^ | V The increase has been confined entirely to the duti- I c) able imports, which has. for the week this year, been : w large enough to effect a large decrease in free goods, *t? and to show an excess in the aggregate of $374,188. ^ A failure in the West India goods trade, occurred at ' Boston on Thursday. The amount of liabilities is j ? stated at $60,000 rt | ? f Tbo Thorndike Manufacturing Company has declared a dividend of three per cent., payable August 5. : _[ b, r'lmv irmnv nsrniinir New York, July 29?6 P. M. The market for flour remained about the same. Sales j were made to about the average extent of this State, u and western brands at about the same prices, includ- I ? ing some to arrive in August. Sales of wheat were 1 ? male to a fair extent, being confined chiefly to western d descriptions, and mostly on private terms. Corn con- r tinued firm with a fair amount of sales. Meal continued firm with light supplies. Rye and oats were in ti steady demand at previous rates. Provisions were rather quiet., with moderate sales of pork at about yes- 5 terday's rates. Lard was selling rather more freely ! jJ without material alteration in prices. In groceries a steady business was done in sugar and molasses at pre- : ( vious rates. B r i.apstvft s.?Flour?The sales amounted to about ^ 6,000 a 0,000 barrels, in separate lots, including 1,000 Vl bairels Western, to arrive in August, at $4 76 ; 600 do Michigan, straight brands, at $4 87>,'. and 1,200 a C 1,600 do Oswego and this State, at $4 76, in separate * lots ; Southern remained about the same. Irheat? , Sales of 6,000 bushels Ohio were made on private terms; 600 do New Orleans at $1, and 2,300 do Ohio sold at the 1 same price. Corn?The sales footed up about 30,000 > * bushels, in separate lots, lnoluding 10 000 bushels i3 round yellow, at 60 cents : 15.000 do Virginia white, at 63X cents : 1,400 do mlxeu Jersey, at 55 cents ; 16,000 ?,< do flat yellow, at 66 cents ; 3,000 do Western mixed w heated, at 49)f cents, and 3,000 do do. at 50 cents, and e< 1,400 do New Orleans good quality, at 54 oents. < Ural?The market for Brandywine continued firm, at ? $2 76 a $2 62>? for New Jersey. Rye?Sales of 1.000 A bushels were made on private terms, supposed to be at p 71 cents, delivered ; and 800 do, in the slip, at 70 cents] q< Rye Flour? Sales of about 100 barrels were made at P $3 60. Oatt?A cargo or two of canal sold at 47X a " 48 cents. Cotton ? The market is not well supplied with samples; and holders are enabled to obtain very full prices. The sales amount to 800 bales. bled ~ 1 On Sunday, 30th instant, of disease of the heart, Mr. * Eoward Rets, a native of Ireland, aged 48. The friends of the family are requested to attend hit funeral this (Monday) afternoon, at four o'clock, from his late residence, No. 16 Chesnut street. Boston papers please copy. On Sunday morning, 30th instant, John D. P. Champlin, in the 41st year of his age. r His friends are respectfully invited to attend his funeral services, this afternoon. at 6 o'clock, from No. 5 i n t natnam square, witnout rurtner invitation, his remains will be taken, on Tuesday morning, to Rookland r Cemetery for interment. On the 30th instant, Henry, in the 47th year ai of his age. ti His friends and acquaintances, and those of the n family, are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, . this afternoon, at 5 o'clock, from his late residence, | No 192 Eldridge street, without further invitation. li July 80th, Mrs. Sarah B. WhitlOcr, in the 50tbyear t< of her age. r Her friends and acquaintances are respectfully in- P v ted to attend her funeral, from her late rosldenee. " No. lbO Korsyth street, on Tuesday, August 1st, ai tl 3 o'clock. On Saturday, 29th instant, Anna Isabel, youngest i ] daughter of Isaac and Ruth Ann Tice. 1 j The relatives and friends of the family, and of the ! 1( the brothers, Thomas S and William R. Tice. also tho n members of Alleghany Lodge I. O. of O. F., No. 183. ii are respectfully invited to attend the fnneral. at 3 i o o'clock, this afternoon, from the residence of her pa- I * rents. No. 6ft,f Bowery. , On the 29th instant, of consumption, in the 26th p year of his age, Robert Oysrisd. The relatives and friends of the family are requested to uttend his funeral this (Monday) afternoon, at 2>i T o'clock, at the residence of his mother, No. 18 Grand street. Ilia remains will he taken to Greenwood Ce- u metery. J 1 d NEW \OKk VOLUNTEERS.?WITH A TRIBUTE OF HE- o. (irtl for the brave men returned from Mexioo, we will pre- Ii rent every man of the New York regiment with a perfect OaK\.eiro?tjpe likeness, in uniform or otherwise, and charge hut half the naual price? sufficient for the cost of material*, Itc.?.t , . they will call at No. 289 Broadway, room No. 55. I HARRISON N UOI.ME9. * ? . j D DR.COOPER, 11 DUANE STAEET, BETWEEN CHATHAM | 1? and W illiam streets, has for the last fourteen year* enjoyed ! O the meet catenaive practice in private diieases, of any medical T Tnmi in Now i or*. lie can euro the mostnggravnted ruM of this '< dincaao ; and n>ild caaen cured in two to Are days. Strioture?Dr. I t noper hae diaenvered a new method by which he can nir? the _ wont form of ?triciurci> in from ono to two woolen, with scarcely } any pain to tli? patient, Constitutional debility, broughton by a remit habit indulged in byyoung men. Thin, when too freely indulged in, begets dyspepsia. weakness of the limbs slid ntnall of l'1 the back, oontunion of tne intellect, and avernion to aociety. V r< re warranted inerary cose, or no ehsige. No merntuy need. J1.1 | WILL SELLTHE BALANCE OF MY SUMMER CLOTH I Ml I at e.\trcuto low prieen. My $14 Lamartines will be laid for J.II; Eleven dollar lllaek Saekn, for $9; White Marecillen and 111 lilnok Satin Vests, low nkelcton Ssek, at (.left; lilaek Cloth to Drew Coat, made to nieenure, for$lfl; the very tinsnt Freneh " (Limnnis' make), $20; Doenkin Can-. I'ant*. from $tia $8 AO; in raet no faahlonabln establishment in town ean oompete with 11 trme. o. h. CLARKE, 118 Williamitwt P DK. OLOVER Is tO.NSl I,TED Dt'RINti THE DAV AND 1 evening at hie offloo. No. 12 Ann nt. (formerly No. 2), in tlioae difficult and protracted caeonof Stricture, Gleet and Dell- tj ente Di,canes which have proved too obntinatc lor physicians of tl let-n expertentie. Drive to entrance throuih the entty to the oili-ie I' door. Uin Extract of ( npaiea. Cubsbs, Ac., so extensively pre- t'1 leriled hy |>hyaielann, may he had at hi* store in front. No. 12 ?' Ann etreet (formerly No. 2). _ ROOMB OR OFFICES TO let.?'the third story of j Itttite SI Nassau etreet, suitable for n private family, or for " oflieen. Enquire of E. FERKES, 44 Naseau street, in the hoot he store. ei STOI.EN FROM THE SOBSCRI'HRR IN STAMFORD ON V' night, of July 2k, a dsrk brown home, fifteen hands high, i about len yearn old, switch toil?weight, about lOUOlba. A re i ! " nor aMn reward will he given for the recovery of the home, or I ' demotion of the thief dam it LOCK WOOD DR. FOWELI* OCI LIST, AUR1ST, ETC., ATTENDS *' daily to diaeoaca sf tlie Eye and Ear, at hia surgery. Ail ltrrndwav. entrance IS Warren street, .lust inihliahod, the ii eond <(fiiioa of Dr. Pound's Treatise on the aye, prion .10 rents, whuh mate had at his nfllce; also hit premium aell-aeting tyc Fonntalna. A large an plv of Artiltoial Eyea recently imporied. . i;i.'01 AND SCOTCt MALT WBHKK1 WARRANTED I 1 I'^ual in any Importrd; put up in package! toauit the trade. ei For sale,at twelve and tliir.een ah'llinaa per gallon, 25 per ecut I ft ever proof, by WILLIAM M. PARKS, | N Offlre 42 Stone stipe', Distiller, H8 Seventh Avenne. TMttN 1 Of K F. f. I ?1 R'lTlTNt) ?M vTI.'H FOR $300, I I J two inile and repent, to 210 lea wagon, will oone 'iff on Son- J ij, Joljr 31. at 3 o'ukei, P. M. C. 3. Rertine moms b'ok g. . t rsnger; W. W heeltind name* h. in. Deoept'on. Sums dty, a ! C nii'g tt.alcli for $200, t wo iniie he us, to Btilalo. C. 3 Bo rune C rates br. g. Gen Dim; W. V. heeland h. g. General Taylor. Ad- | H ittance to all port* of the Course SO oou a . I, M T). liHIKNR, Propreler. ! rt )I'KN TO ALL TIIF. WORLD?U RE AT ST. L?OElt II dwe petakee?12,000 Subscribers at ?5euch- Tho party for ! N hum the first horse is drawn to receive ?141,000; the second o trf. ? II',WO; the third horse. ?10,OUts, to be divided among pares drawing "The Starters," Xlfl.UUt; tlie hke among ~Nim- 1 h.rt?rs," ?10,0li0. Sweepstakes, No. 2?12,W4) Subscribers at ?2 J ill?First horse ? ItHjO; e ootid horae, ?.1,000; third horse, L 3,000; divided among Starters, ?.1,000; divide<t among .Von- I Lariera, ?3 000. t wer pstakes, No. 3?12,000 Subsert'iers at CI f' icli?First horse. ?4,000; -eoond horae, ?2,1*41; third Isms, f 2,(Kid; Starters, ?2,000; divided among Non-Starters, C2,'*Ki. B an ivs desirous of securii gehancee in either ol' the abovo Sweep ei akts, are requested to make early a ppltoation, aa eaoh sweep Ci ill he drawn immediately it ia rail. The result of the draw- 11 g will he advertised in toe "Timea" "Boll's laf. ."and the l.on- M in daily papers. To give ladtoa an opportunity of taking c< arcs, scrip will nc issued in initials, at the option of tlieanhaori:r?. All con.munioatitjns, to insure attuntioe, must ountaln a I mittanee. Foreign orders may he made {avahle iu London; hut ' 1 letters must he addrersed to Richard Niertolla and lames Par- ' inaon Tent pie Bquare, Ailealiury, England. The lliird horse to 1 > decided by " Bell's Life.' Prizes paid any day .tit. r tho raoe, ( ; as 10 per cent. Ti e race will lie run at Pouczater. on the l-IUi * ' heptt mlier, 1848. To prevent fiaud, no strip will bo genuine a less the letter contain.ig it hours the Avleibnry postmark. ' iilocribe.a wishing to send Bank Notes liau better send halves I *' / different posts. " Iav-vxi o. ilaii, auunuir.6ii.-UflMiii.Mit, 1.1 1- u lery. Fancy Goods, 10()0 Gold Tons, .to.?JACOB 3. I I, \ TP, I ill rell tliis day, at 10 o'clock, at Hie Auction Kouiii, 3,1 Pltt'.t, root, as above, 310 lota assorted (goods, umong w hich are 50.1 curds I iiefli. Id Cutlery. Sue , consisting of Knives uid forks, Carvers, read, Mice anu Bu'.oher Knives, plated Tab's and l ea Spoons, " en and Pocket Knives, .Scissors, Razors, Shears, to. Also, for * mli. to pny advances, u large and valuable invoice o( Cutlery, ' in:? 300 cards of Knives, ivory, peurl, star;, coooa and bulf C andlvs, 1C0 doren Congress Knives, 300 do assorted Razors, 100 C p\ Glutton, 100 do Scissor* and Shears, Barbers'Masonic Raxors iid Snuff Boxes. Also, one case assorted city made Brushes, a " i,oral assortment. Also, Knives and Forks, Birminghain and 11 Ibergoods. Also, at 11 o'clock, for aocount of underurriters, w XI0 lbs Cast Steel, % to 1\? inch. Also, for aocotmt of under- ? riUirs, fc r cash, in lots, 2 casks Hard wore and Cutlery damng d y fresh w att r, the ssme having la-en packed by a city bouse for a 'j luntry dealer, viz:?Knives and fork', Spoons, 1'ocket and *' en Knives, Sc'ssors. Shears, Curry Combs, to. Also, at 13 . clock, for cash, IH'0 Gold I'er.s ai d 1'eucil Cases, and 3D pair of ^ t Bracelets. Also, constantly on hand at private "ale rates, 500 tsks wrought handle Sad Irons, as agent of Kecne Brothers, . I Manufacturers' prices. * 3Y V. COLTON. AUCTIONEER.?GEN'l EEL IIOUSEII' LD fi 3 Furniture, This Day, Monday, at No. 159 Mott street, at P t)j, o'clock, tlie entire furniture ot a family declining liuusekec|e " ig, comprising sofas, mahogany and curl maple chairs, dining, o, and work tables, dress and plain bureaus, oentre aud card to- * en mahogany rockers, Frerch bedsteads, mirrors, astral and ' x'l lamps, girandoles, mantel ornaments, looking glasses, bM% ?' attresees, window shades, carpets, oil cloths, bedroom furniture, .. itchen do, tc. to. Bale absolute. O OFO. F.?HOWARD LODGE, No 60?TUB MEdBBRS 1 of the Ledge, are requested to meet at the Lodge Room. 71 ti ivision sr. at 1 o'clock, P. M. this day, for the purpose if paying {. ic last i ribute ol tespeot to our lute w orthy brother, Alex. D. i) rigor, l'unctual attendance is necessary. By order, it josiah a. waller, n.g. o o. of o. f.?the r. w. grand encampmkntof tub ? State of New York will commi nee its regular Annual Ses- J >n on Monday evening, July 31, at 8 o'clock, at No. .39b Broaday. The election for officers for the ensuing year will he hold at ' at time. Punctual attendance of the members is requested. l( y order of JOHN L. VAN BOSKERCK, " Grand -eribe. k MF.RICAN LEAGUE FOR IRELAND?A SPECIAL f V Meeting of the League, will be held this (Monday) Evening, ; 8 o'clock, at Montgomery Hall, No. 70 Prince Ht, for the purue of taking prompt and efficient measures to rally all the f) iends of Ireland to her support at the present crisis. N. B.? t the last meeting of the League, an advisory Committee, was * ' ipointed to asrist in the formation of clubs throughout the city New York and its vicinity. All tlioso friends of Ireland, who e anxious to establish clubs in their respective vicinities, are v vited to attend and confer with the committee at the same me and place, (room No. 2.) By order, " CUaRI.ES E. SHEA, Sec'ry pro.tem. IT ANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE MIDDLE AGED WO- JJ IT man, a situation as nurse, or to do other work, of a small se mlly. Please apply at No. 81 Montgomery street, for Mrs. Ow- of is. ni BT ANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE YOUNG WOMAN, A ? rv situation in n private family, to do chamherwork, and j,, &kc herself generally useful?has lived in her last plaoe ovor 3 P] art; the best of city references can be given. Please apply at j? o. 90 West 10th street, 3d floor, front room?can be seen for two ct Si JET" ANTED?A SITUATION BY A RESPECTABLE YOUNG rv Woman as Chambermaid, or to do tho general housework r ' a small family. Mas no objection to go a short distance in tliu J untry. The lest of city refercnoe can be given. Apply to 151 rt 'alkcr street fu V ANTED?A SITUATION, BY A RESPECTABLE YOUNG ? woman, as nurse, seamstress, or to take care of children, as t( lambermaid, cook, washer or ironer, or to do the general house- ? ork of a small family. Has no objection to go a snort distance . . the country. Tho best of city reference can he given. Apply 1154 Walker street. R juiii.uoiivaiivuoui i nu nn^r&viAUiiti (UUHU r? women, one to act as chambermaid, or to do general ? c ute* ork with a small private family; the other to do chamsrwork, or plain sewing, or take eare of children. The hoe*, city . sferences given. Please call at 79 Mott street, front basement.? an be seen lor two days. 1 I YOUNG STt >UT MAN, ONE OP Til E~ MEXICAN iVO- j ? lunteers, wishes a situation a* Gardener. lie can show the " est references, aud would make himself useful iu general. En- 1 uire at 208 Division street. b \ YOUNG LADY, JUST ARRIVED FROM EUROPE. IS t It desirous of obtaini n* a situation as resident Governess in a j uuily of respectability. Tho course of education would comprise c Inglish, French, Music, Drawing, fee. Going south or west would ot be objectionable. Please addrees Miss BERNARD, Poet Of- i ie. New York. , rO PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS?THE ADVERTISER, 1 a respectable gentleman from a British Island, wishes to ob- 1 sin a situation as foreman of a weekly nowspaper office, either i this city, or any neighboring place. Ilo is a practical printer, ud has been engaged in the above business for several years. Re- 1 reiiccs of tlie best kind can he givon, if reoui ed. For further iformation, apply to IVM. NEWELL k CO. 3 Spruce st. ^ ATOI.EN OR LOST, WITHIN THE TWO LAST MONTHS, 1 J from a trunk, left in the house 51 Roeevelt street, New York, 1 Book for Savings, iu tho Chambers street Savings Bank, No. ' 5,483. By leaving the book at the Sat logs Bank, or at CI Rose- I elt street, the finder will bo rewarded. J JE1TER DOG-A THOROUGH BRED ENGLISH SETTER < ? Slut for sale.?Black and tan, and very handsome; eleven ' onths old, and in fine order for training. Inquire at 81 Liberty p ree* 3ROPOSALS?THE LOUISIANA PILOTS' ASSOCIATION e wanta to purcbaae two Pilot Boats from sixty-five to seven- o five tons burthen; draught, when in ballast, not to exoeed tight C et, or eight feet three inches at most; and not to be over two h ears old, with good accommodations for six Pilots; with open F ickpit and break deck amidships; ail their furniture, tackle and h caring apparel in good order, so that the boats will be fully luipped and ready lor sea. They are to bo coppered and eepper T The Proposals to he rent to Capt. Stephen Hcrriman, gent of the Louisiana Pilots' Association. New Orleans p he said Proposals to be sent in on or about the 1st to the 15th c< ngust We want those who send iu their Proposals to be most 1 articular in describing the boats minutely?their age, sailing T uslitics, tho materials and dimensions of their hulls and spars, ] rice, kc. kto. Lot it be understood that we want first class sail- 8 ig sea boats, built of the very best materials. p 8 DAVID SHEPHERD, j CYRUS LAMONT, p HENRY JOHNSON, j, WM.Y.PITTEE, b Committee of the Louisiana Pilots' Association. n Baliie. July 7,1848. _ fi Board-a gentleman wishes to obtain, in thb ? vicinity of Eighth street, a parlor, and bod room adjoining. A . tuation between Broadway and Sixth avenue would be pre- v rretl.?Address Z. Y., office ef this paper. FURNISHED ROOMS. NEAR UNION PARK, TO LET, ] P to single gentlemen, with breakfast; or to a small, genteel . unily. Immediate poesersion would be given. Reference of the | est cnaraeter required, and givon. Address J. C., at this offleo. t rO LET.?TBE MODERN BUILT HOUSE, CORNER OF ? Greenwich Avenue and Perry street. To a good tenant the :Dt will be very low. Apply to ELISUA BLOOMER, 07 Greenwich A1 cane, or 7'.' Nassau street. J rO 1.ET-TIIE SECOND FLOOR OFTHEnRICK HOtJSft No. 10S llammersley street, consisting of a large and hand- t inio Room, and two Bedrooms, and Can try. Rent reasonable > a respectable and small Family. Refcrcnoc required. Inquire sabove. [ noRSAl.E-TIIE COUNTRY SEAT OF THE SVBSCRI liBR, " situated at Jamaica, L. I., comprising seventeen acres of < ind. The dwelling house is furnished with bathing rooms, cie- t mis, he., and has a conservatory at each end, well stoeked with I lants. The garden is well supplied with ehoioe fruit trees. The < remises have been kept in good order. They may be viewed at 1 uy time. Possession will begiren immediately ; and,if required. c portion of the purchase money may remain on mortgage. Apply ? , JAMES l>. 1*. OGDEN, 74 M^ehaiits' Exchange. 1 FOR SALE-TIIE ENTIRE OH THE ONE HALF INTER- j est, In the Iatase (eight years unexpired), togother with the t urniti.ra, Fixtures, end improvements, of the i'ublio Hou.-o j >ng and favorably known as "The Place," No, 146 Nassau ttrc.t. r early opposite the Sun Buildings. The proprietor being engaged i a other Durinees. cannot, after the let ot August, devutc as much f hie timo to"ThePlaco" as It requires, would diepise of the 1 rhole of the above interest to a person qualified, froo from emsrrsMiment, and of good character, to whom it is a rare oppor- ' unity, if arrangemenu aie made by tliat timo. for further 1 articulars, inquire of LEWIS S. FORD, on the premises, Is?. T ween 10 A.M. and 1 P.M. 1 r! I K 1)1 KEN S HOTEL. OPPOSITE THE GENERAL POST J Office, St. Martin's le Grand, London.?This magnificent Ho- J ?l, having recently undergone extensive alterations, and a groat , ortion of it newly furn she.!, w ill bo found on trial to have no 1 iral in the metropolis,iboth in point of accommodation and mo- 1 ermte charges. The Coffee room Is ons of the largest and most ' unfortAkle in England. Hoard, h'J per day. Hot and Cold 11 laths. THOMAS SPENCER LENNRY. Manager, q Fortnsrly Chief Steward of the British Ouoen Steamship. Reference In Mew York to Mr. O. A. White. M Coder street. [7SOR HAVRE?TO SAIL THE FIFTH OF AUGUST? f C teaching at Cowes- The Well known Steamship UNITED * TATES, Captain Wm. O. Haekstafl, bnrthen L'.uto tons, win , ave for Havre oa Saturday. August Ath, and will touch at I owes, on the ontwanl passage, to land passengers uml letters, he United States will leave Havre for New York on Saturday I of September. For freight or passage, apply to c. H. Marshall, fo BurUngjjiip. J, [T INt KNT'8 FILTER.-THE MOST FILTHY WATER IS ' f I'uritied by means ol this filter, that, can lie made to tit any 0 ze of hydrant whatever. I ts properties have been tested and ap roved by the chemists and physicians of Paris, and its use r - V immended by them. Mr. V. would in\ ite, In particular, tlio ho- k rsble members of the doctoral body, and the chemists ot the f ty. to rail and judge for themselves of the nd\ antages his filter ai rcsetse* as to construction. i>rocet? and result. Mr. V. would f t so inform Metsienrs the cotisuniers of wine, that his filter is now C od for the clarification of that liquid; the process is instantssous. as.d the wine ran le bottled immediately after. Price I i derate und aeconlinr to si.e Mr. Vincent N"''*N W? s? J licit* tin. imtrcnaec of plvrahora and wholesale dealer* ia hi* h to. lli* Itns will lie made eaey, and the uitial dlwionnt " anted. * )OCTOR FA1VCETT HAS REMOVED Ills Ol H( g TO .1 | Dry atroot, whore lie can lie conaulted on all pmate dkacancr pi ie inuat obatlnute yield to hi* moilo of tr'-atinont. which II on ni ,c non.mercnrial ajrstom. Strictures cund en the moat ap> 'i ?.vrd flan. I ereon* who hare injured themMlvei Mr indiscreet hi dnlacnrr* oan apply with a certainty of cure. Ofnoe SI Dey it l ee t. * rnt ROWBRY sa v l N<;s STORE, IK BOAT CRT, WIU. ' open at 9o'clock, thia ( MomUy)moruiiig, July .'llat, aad ia v ill he offered at price* cion lower than we hare eror offered ?* ifore at thia eatabliehmrnt. Although thia concern haa been tt ceded erory day ainee it opened, and all on acoount of the low noee goode have been aold at, *tUl, thia day being the laat of ily, ne arc detennined to oloae out all our rammer Lawna, Bayc?, Uinghama, Jaceaet*. Su tra and othar dreaa good*, and all . ir linen good*. Summer Shaw la I'nnta, Sitka, ko? at pricee that ' ill not only onaure a ready aale, hut will keep up a continuation ,, the excitement nnd glee the pnrehaaara at thia concern bar- J, lir* which will not only he dedraale but aatootahlng. F. W. 01LLKT, 1 W. F. CULICY, f' T. M'MA HON, ' Proprietor*, Manager* and Directory ' N. H. The location ia n?xt to tho Butcher*'end D' -. ra'Rank. ?* ii yo fVRR NO CflAROI?DR- tTr|'|fV fir OOI.D *' e atrert, la rnnfldaiitlally coiaulted ona ' rma I p etedta- ci ire*. R< rent <a*ct efgcnrrrhirn ha cure* n J t? ? neyr. Con- r* itmioral debility and impotence *iicc?aal II; treni I I y Dr. M. ?? n mfrenry ua?d in any cane, or hindrance i i,. i . (vgleo i< I Geld atrecti apen from 7 A. M. to IV F, ' BOWERY THEATRE-MONDAY EVENING, JULT 3D will be aeted, the gran t roam,, tie diaia ?f OIL. III. vH? >il lilss, Niu Mary Taylor: Gil i'eras, Mr. Bellamy; Airlrw ervnelo, Mr. Burke: linn Mar'in da Mniim a Mr. Stafford; 'ni'iain Bl?1an;n. 'Jf Stephens; J1 una J1 Vrt, UTaleot; Imnetta, Mr*. Stickrey. A'ter winch, Ja.NNY 1,INW?Jenny did, Mna Mary "aylor; Mr. Swigitoff B-rry, Mr linrkv: Mr. Iansin e Leatherlurgs, Mr Bellamy; Mr. Oranny (jag, Mr. J. U. 11 uXX. lie jierforuiiinces will cimiuirvre with llie nf BAMiOtl/.l

INC hir M?i .i.liikr Meadows, Mr. IVila.ny: Rmilr. IrK. I't illipv. Doors o|?n at 7; perf rtnanees r?mmn?os at 7>j 'clock. Boxer. 2A cents; Pit ami tlullery, 11*s cents Nnin- A0TOB PLACE, i.KU.WHVAY.-MoNDAY Evening, J?l) 31, the dotneelit dnima called tkc VILLA'lE ?A TDK?Doctenr liouoieur. Mr. II. I'lncid*; Karon Fadaise, l ipi eadale; Coco, Dawson; IxniiM, Miss Hoeo Tilbtn. To lei Hoard hr the mnsioal historic sketch nf tho SENTINEL? 'ritce Frederick, Mr. Munveri; King Frederick, Mr.Chippendale; lawn Maximilian Schloppscii, John ^al'tou; Linda, Mias G. Urinti. T o conclude with tlie capital ski teh, NAPOLEON'S OI.D ilJAKD?Lord Beaurlllc, Mi. Dawion: Henry Isfohvre, Palmer; Uvrctack, II. I'la ide; Me Ian hi. Miss Telhiu. Doors open at a uarter before 7? cninieuciiig at a quarter to H. Admission AO mis. [>h()AI)M AY TIIEATKF.- MONDAY EVEN I \'(l, JULY .11. L' will boporfortt rd the grand ballet Pantomime entitl d I.K 11A111 E A (Jl'ATRE?Polinski, Mens, Monidaisir; Maxoiirk*, Ions. Corby; Vvan. Mi ns. Cornet; An eld blind Man. Mons. rosif: Moxourka, Mad. A. Mnnplaisir; Countess, M'lle A. Bulan; 'elver, MIrs t clcstc; A Young Polanetc, Miss Waldegravo; A leti Miss Bit ndeuu. Produced under the direotion of Mono, urtbohmin. Ovcriuro by the Orchestra. To obviate the nhjeoen of pn longed performances during warm weather, the Pantolime w ill form exclusively the entertainment of the evening.? n extensive apparatus now peifootly vontilatss the > ntire buildig. Doors open at 7%. Dress Circle anil Parquctte, SO cents; umily Circlcr, 21 cents; Callsry, I2X cents. AKTI.E GARDEN-PEKFOKMANCE TO COMMENCE AT -et h o'oioo t. Admission 2f> cents, children half-prioe. Manng iK director, Mr. Gturatr Holland?Monday Evening, July 31, II lie performed tlie favorite ( omedietta uf thii BOARDING i IlOoL?J am en, Mr. Holland; Cant. HarccurC, Mr. J. L. Baker; one I Kavanagh, Mr. Nickius n; Lb t- Vurley, Mr. C'tark; Mrs ma de Naples, Mrs. Vernon; Caroline Biythe, Mian Niokinsoi; ?ry Mite, Mire Phillips. Hue-ceded I'y the iiret appearance of icjustly celebrated Uerr Cline ou the TIGHT ROCK, with adu>?d Dunces, Feats, Ike Intermission of half an hour, durinK UN a view may also I* nhtaim d of the range f n -Undid CM mramas. To vonelude with the enteriaining ufterpieeo uf the OVKHNOR'S IFE?Governor, Mr. Hho r; Hickory Short, Mr. lollaud; C'apu Holyetone, Mr. Niekineon; Mine Somcnlown, Mine elv n; Letly Brigse, Mine RDM ( line. nASTLl GAKDEN.-TUURSDAY EVININO, AUGUST 3rd, lb-lb. Grand Vocal and lnetnimental Concert, for the ieneflt of the New York Volunteers, in honor of their patriotism nd bravery. The followiuk talented Artists hare, iu the hand>meet manner, volunteered their valuable Eervieus for the occaon:? Madame Antoinette Otto, Miss Julia Northall, Mile. AnuMa. Miss Valleeaod Mons. Botuuri, Signer Ilottinnl, Signer rditi, and Frana Kietiel, I'. Eltz, ami J. I.a Groiz, late priuoipal erformera in the Stcyirmakische Musical Company?and the hole orchestra of Castle Garden. Full particulars in programme it Wednesday neat. Tickets fit) cents?to bo bad attheprincial Mnsic ana Book Stores, and at the tieket ofllon at Castle Garen. The Concert under the direction of Mr. Reich and Slgnor nrtini. Concert at 8 o'clock. 3URTONU THEATRE, CHAMBER* SI'KKKI- atiM OA? Evening, July 31, will he played, a now laughable farce called leTIl'I'IlRARY LEGACY; o", A Voice fn in Old Ireland? unty Scrimmage, Mr. Brougham; Mr. Turnom Groom Mr. John unn; Bob Gills, Mr Raymond; Liny, Mrs. Brongham. La ondiia, Miss Annie Walters. After which, tho new burleeuue peraof LUCY DID SHAM-AMOUR?Enrico dt Morefat, Mr. . Meyer Raitnondl, Mr. l'billips; Count Edgutdo Taste-is-true avcniwcod, Mr. John Dunn; Lucia, Miss Chapman; Alice. Mia* eclair. To conolude with the favorite Polka Julien, by Mons. rcdericksand Miss A. Walters. Dress Circle and Paniuettc, 80 Vntnilv Clenift nr se, nnd fciep. 2A pants TVnnen nwin n? 1\Z clock. Curtain rises at 8. ) AXNVM'9 AMERICAN MUSEUM.?P. T. BARNUM, J Proprietor?F. Hitchcock Manager.?Two days only?Moniv and Tuesday.?Splendid I'erformanoes, every afternoon at ilf-nast 3 o'clock, anil every evening at 8. The Malinger has engeu for two days longer, trie Belgian Ciant, which is positively ? last appearance in New York. Campbell's Ethiopian Minstrels, normous Ilea Constrleter. Three Living Orang Oil tangs, InutVestris. Msdumoiselle Curt rude. Mr. T. J. Oldtlelu. The ir.hland Mammoth Boys. The Ciant Baby. Admission to the hole, including Museum, Performances, tie., 25 cents: children, ider ten years of age and old enough to walk alouo, 121 ^ cents.? eserved front seats, one shilling each extra. i/f EUIANICS' 1IALL, NO. <72 BROADWAY, BETWEEN rl. Cmnd and Broome strecta Positively the last week of the ason, during which the annual benefit of the several members ' the company will take place. Monday, July 31st, and every ght daring the week. The ORIGINAL CHRISTY'S MIN IKEI.S. whose concerts during the past ten months have been ccived with suoh distinguished favor and patronage, have the inor of annonnoing that owing to the continuation of their un lampled success, they will remain in this city, andgivo their imitable entertainments for one wook more. Admission 25 nts. Doors open at 7, Concert commencing at 8 o'clock. On iturday, August S, an afternoon Concert, commencing at 3 dock. Manager and Director, _ E. P. CHRISTY. rilE CAMPBELLS ARE COMING.?TIIE ORIGINAL AND inimitable Campbell Minstrels, whose concerts have reived such an unprecedented patronage from the olito and shion of New England tlio post six months, and have elicited om the entire press of the East the most Mattering encomiums rer bestowed upon a company of musicians, have the pleasure ? announce tludr return to the city; and that thoy will comonce a series of their inimitable and highly popular muaical ntcrtainmrnts at the American Museum, on Monday afternoon t,d evening, July Slat, when they will introduce a varied prolamine, embracing their new songs, dances, tko. Each Concert ;ill occupy about one honr, which, in oonnection with the other erformances, will render it one of the most attractive places of mnscment, to spend an afternoon and evening, in the city, 'he afternoon Concert will commence at 3W o'clock; the evenngat8. Cards of admission 25 cents, which will gain admitcnce to all parts of the Museum. PI rand PANORAMA OK TAYLOR'S CAMPAIGN IN UT Mexico, at tho Minerva Rooms, 4tki Broadway. Sherman Ik otiscy's Mammoth Panorama shows, iu the most perfect and eantiful manner, the Marches, Encampments, Battles and all lie stirring incidents of General Taylors operations in Mexico ? he greatest Painting in the world. Open every evening?I'anoetna commences moving at 8 o'clock precisely. Admission 25 enta?no half price. No charge for descriptive pamphlets. Sacred dioramas?now exhibiting at the splendid net. Ilall, 3k'i Broadw ay, over Stoppani's Hatha? Manning ton's entirely new Grand scriptural Dioramas of the nest Magnificent Spectacle ever witnessed in New York, will be ipened on Monday, 31st of July. Creation of tho World and the ueiupe. Assisted oy poweriui vocal and Instrumental Aooompulimeuts. Mr. 11. liuunington lias just completed a magnificent Dioramo. intended t. illustrate the sublime spectacle <>r the Six Days ol the Creation! exhibiting by means or moveable figures, cenery, and powerful optical effects, a I the progressive changes rein the Chaos and Darkness of the unformed Universe, until ihc tinol completion of the great work of C reation, as described in he lirst and second chanters of Ccnesis, terminating with tho apwarance of Adam and Eve in the Garden of Eden. The Diorama s tho result of a long cherished id' a, and of a lifetime of study .nd cxieriment in this department of the arts. It is tho most ostly, beautiful and perfect work of the kind oaisting, and cominaeinitsexhihition the highest incobanical ingenuitv, with the ioit astonishing scenic effects, assisted by superior poetry, paintng and music. Scenery and Incidents?Chaos, the First Day. 'be Firmament, the Second Day. Dry Land, Herbarc aid Flow rs, Third Day. Sun, Moon and Stars, Fourth Day. Creation f Fish and Fowl, Fifth Day. Creation of Animals, Sixth Day. larden of Eden?Adam and Eve. With this completion of the ibors of the Creation, the first part of the Exhibition closes, 'art If. Grand Diorama of the Deluge. Tickets 2&ct*.?Children alf price. Boors open at 7. Curtain rises at S o'clock. rM WENTT-FIRST ANNUAL FAIR OF AMERICAN INSTItnts of the City of New York, at Castle Garden, will epen 0 the pnblle on Tuesday the 3d of October. Contributions resivodriiday and Saturday preceding. Plowing and Spading latches at the White Plains, Westchester County, N. Y? on bntsday, OeL 6. Cattle Show, on Wednesday and Thursday, 1th and 12th of October, at the Washington Drove Yard, 44th treet, between 4th and 5th Avenues. A great Central Conveniou of Fruit Growers, October 10th. Opening, Agricultural, and nntvmary Addresses, with other short addresses from time to ime. Music, vocal and instrumental. Pyrotechnic exhibitions, 1 competition for premiums by our moet celebrated artists. Five undred dollars are appropriated for the work of apprcntioes and linors alone. In three years, $28,000 have been expended to per?<t the system of premiums. The costly preparations for the ccasion. and the spirit manifested by exhibitors, warrant the nticipation ol a celebration of unprecedented interest, that will cpay the remotest visitor. Circulars, with particulars, msybe ad at the Institute Rooms in the Fark. PARK THEATRE.?THE SALOONS AND BARS OF THIS Establishment are now to let for next Season, or a longer 'eriod if required, commencing on or abent the first day of Sen mbernext. Utdutiable security will be required. The onnoiions under which they w 11 he let oan he ascertained on sppliatlon (I etui en It) ami 4) at the office of W. CORBYX, 4 Bar. lay street. Extra pay, land warrants, a.--soldiers claims promptly secured, on the most reasonable term a In uses where the deceased soldier has left neither wife, child, father ior mother, his brother and sisters can recover the three months' xtra pay, Ac., although not the llountv Lsnd. A. M. 71 Na'cui street. SOLDIERS' CLAIMS?FRANt IS A. I>1( KINS, OFFERS 3 his services in procuring the settlement of the claims of solders who enlisted durng tbc Mexican War. In ordinary cases if this class, he charges tor attending to a claim before the DelatUneats at Washington, and getting it settled, whether for lounty I .and. Scrip, or Pension, live dollar*; for Pay, Mileage, Jlothtng, Ac., ten per cent on the amount recovered, if fifty dolors or over; if under that sum, five dollars. He will lurnish, free >f extra charge, any form necessary to enable a party to prepare ml fotwsrd to him a claim forpre?ecution,lf requested by letter. on [mm. ana airectou la mm at the City of Washington. Mr. Diokn* is now, and hai Iwen fur mora than twelve years, largely ?nKO<l in the prosecution of claims at Waidungt m. buth against lie United States, and foreign goveVninents. He will attend iromptly to all husinece confided to him. Mr. D. is known to licit uf there who hove held public offices at Washington lor a mother of ysan past. WRITING, MERCANTILE ARITHMETIC, AND BOOKKeeping, taught by Messr.. A. II. WHEELER It HIRAM >IXON, No. irSI Broadway, corner of Murray etreet. Mr. A. II. IFbeeler, inuructor of Penmanship and Practical Bookkeeping, uspectlnlly girei r otioe that ho has associated with hluisulfMr. lirsm Dixon, ao favorably know n to the public as a Pc-man and iccouutsnt, as also for his nrhanity of manner and gentlemanly lejioTtmsnt, and hereafter the institution will bo eondneted by lasers. Wheeler and Dixon, as follows: Mr. Wheeler will attend ii day rla?sos as heretofore, from 3 a.M. till P.M., and Mr. lison w ill have charge of the evening class; attendanoe from 111 9)4. Meiers. W. si I> are resolved that nitbicgon their part hall be wanting to merit patronage. N.B.?Ornamental Pen lanship executed to order. ETA.NCY II alls at 8ARATOGA a newport.?JC 1.11 8 Dujongc. No. 66 Warren street, respectfully informs the ieltore of the aforesaid watering places, that he will he at both lsces, with a lam aaeortment ot fancy Dresses for gentlemen, oik before the Fancy Balls wgl take plaoe. r awfh mprdkr.?magnetic powder, tor the Ld Jeitmepon of ail kinds of insects, coekronehee, moths, nts, flics, mosiuitocs, ted huge, and various other iuseels; also, ilia for the destruction of rate aud mite, within tire minutes Iter lieing thrown In their vicinity, warranted without poison, ruts "si cents each. Csrtitlcatee of Messrs Preston a Hedges, arlton Ih.nfe; Mr. S. Thayer Cozzens, American Hotel: and Ihersot ihe highest respectability. E. LYON, 42" Broadway. JEMINM WEAKNESS. IMPOTENCE, Ac.-ML H.MJ IIS " Practical 1'rtVaU Treatise contains deeply interesting inrmation, and but tuolittic understood The only true treatment ad cur '. Willi recipes, raodo of living. Ac. Ac., faithfully given: th cditiin, <2 l?|i, price $1; may bo had of tbo author, .38 roenwivh slieotj or by p?nt, mailed free. [^H RA1 I'll, AUTHOR OF THE "PR tCTH'AI. I'll I vara \J T.-catwu." fcc.,XSOreonwio)i r.lroot?office hour* OtoTi! A. M , to!) I*. >1., (hvnday exoepti d.) Those who apply in the early njee mil be surprised at the rapidity anil little ianonrcainiiM ttrndine their care. 11 is rliiefly, however, thnee who hare ettfii it tiom a certain class ol people, or othornise. who ran pro rly appreciate hia set-Tires. In stricture, from its first or laois u i,;. i H its mora admnoed and distressinc stages, (from uu nni.n ndviuitagcr, in addition to a vrry extensive practice in thi nipluiut.) Iir can allord a rap'd, easy, and radical cure, which. i> has .round for stating, can be obtained from no other eource i \tr erica. 1 AbT OFI' CldlTtllNG AN1) FURNITURE?LADW AND J ftentlemen having supertlnous e(loots to dispose of, such ai eating apparnl, furniture, lite., can obtain a fair price for the me, by pending for the caheorfMi through the p it office, or oth wist, who wiltattcnd at their residence. J. LEVENSTYN, ffifi Broadway, upstair*. I.udi' eattanded to by Mr*. Lerenstyn. uilihT FXTRAORDINARY WORK- it) IIIK MXKKIKl), fl or tlioae contemplating marriag#.?The Married Woman s rivate Medical Companion, \v Dr. A. M. Mantkeau. Sixth edlnr. l"riae$l. 'I his work Is meeting ?ith roost astounding sale, i nnO copies hare already iasm disposed of I Every female it it tint a copy, whether married or unmarried, although it la Inoded eipecia) y for tliemarried, ae it discloiea important net rate, buffi sliould be known to them particularly, itore every female in dUeover the causa#, symptoms. and the moat efficient remaps, and moat certain nioila of onre in every cms. Cor rile, 2.*2 readway; at the publishing office, 1,1) l.ibcrtv street. New York; o. Ziclcrk Co., comer of t'hcptnnt and Third treats, Phil#,l|Mni Little k Co., Albany; t?. R. Daviu, Boston. On tha i eipt of $1, a copy will be transmit toil by inall, free of postage, , all parts of the I nited Rtntes. All letters must b* addressed, .st paid, to Dr. A. M. M AUHK'FAU, I us 1??, New York aity. Sea 12!) Liberty itmk INTELLIGENCE Rf THE MAIL*. Washixotoi*, July 3S, The Orgrm Bill in the /louse?Future Art urn. The House has treated with scant courtesy the Senate bill lor extending the territorial jurisdiction f the I'rited States over the new provinces and 'regon?that bill, brought forth by the compromise lommiltee with much pain and travail?and for he baptism and confirmation of which, the Senate i?t up one long and weary night?playing queer iranks the while?and listened for long hours to Miles, the long-winded, and Upham, the stupid, ind Phelps, the prosy. This bill, stained with he features of Mr. Calhoun, ajpd costing the Selate so great a loss of tints and character,(if of the alter it had any to lose,) the House, by a vote of 12 to 97, huH laid on the table without honoring it viih even half an hour's debate Without ut present going into the merits of a ueamre thus early entombed, I will say that, inlependeiit of its intrinsic faults, there was one eir :umfetunee which more than any other, contributed o its defeat. The emissaries of the President vere known to be busily employed in influencing hose who were open to that jieculiar H|?eetes oi onviction resulting from Executive logic, and iittliy inriiiun a wnu uuvc given auiiiiiiiniiauuu ueuBures almost undeviating support, Btili were letermined to make unmistakeabiy manifest their letestation ot such interference with the legisla1011 of Congress by the Executive. I learn that very sort of influence was brought to bear on liose who are regarded as weak and vasodilating; ,nd that the suddenness of the motion to lay the iill upon the table, alone defeated the Btrong hopes ntertained of being able to melt away by prolines and threats,and persuasion ot various kinds, he opposition to its passage. II the satety of the Jnion depended on the success of the measure, it rould not be desirable to secure it by such expedites. The surest means of inspiring the people vith distrust in the government, is to tamper with lie representatives. What is there in monarchy nore corrupt or dangerous ? That a majority of f the Senate are under the control of the Presient, recent events have fully demonstrated. If, ben, the House had opened its ears to his blan.ishments, and both houses were thus to lend heniselves to be mere executors of his will, in leaven'sname what would have become of the republic 1 Mr. Polk says General Jackson used the same neans to control the legislation of both houses. Phis is questionable; but if he did, what then 1 ieneral Jackson swore terribly. Must Mr. Polk mitatc his example 1 Unfortunately, Mr. Polk is >ne ot such an order of human beings that if General Jackson had, among a thousand accomilishments, an unfortunate hahit of helping hirnielf to peas with his knife, Mr. Polk would disegard all the accomplishments and adopt that one lelect. The House will proceed to uass the Oregon bill ind send it to the Senate, ana the latter body will nterpolate some amerdment distasteful to the louse. A committee of conference will be apminted, and thus a compromise may at length be igreed upon. This will take time, but it seems to ?e the detennination of the Senate to remain in lession until the question is settled in some way. governments should be extended over all the teritones, but 6oine means of compromising the lavery question may be adopted, better than the ne proposed. Galviknsis. Washington, July 28,1818. [7ic Compromise Bill?Adjournment of Congress. Both houses of Congress are still agitated by lie Blavery controversy, and it will continue to orm the exciting topic of discussion for the renainder of the session. 1 unfolded to you on yeserday, the plan for arriving at some satisfactory ompromise: namely, so to amend, in the Selate, the Oregon bill that will be sent from the louse, as to induce the institution of a commit-, ee of conference which may report some plan of ompromise satisfactory to a majority of both louses. The mortification of the Senate at the ummary execution done upon their pet bill, by he other House, is indescribable. It will be long ire th?y recover from the shock. So much law ind blarney thrown away ! Is it surprising that hey feel indignanti An analysis of the vote in the House shows a liferent result from that in the Senute. The delegations from the different States voted as follows, on the motion to lay the bill on the table Aye*. Nays. Divided. Now Hampshire. Delaware. Maine. IfaMMhuiettg. South Carolina. Now York. Rhudo Island. Alabama. Pennsylvania. Vermont. Florida. Maryland. Connecticut. Mitwiseeppi. Virginia. New Jersey. Louisiana. North Carolina. Michigan. Arkansas. Georgia. Iowa. Texas. Tennessee. Wisconsin. Missouri. Kentucky. Ohio. Indiana. lIHnoia democrats Tor the motion...31 Whigs for the motion HI igainst 70 Against 27 Mr. Stephens, of Georgia, was the executioner >f the bill. Mr. Linn Boyd, of Kentucky, pleaded lard to have it spared for a time, at least until the House could ascertain whether it had any merit? jut Mr. Stephens was inexorable. The votes on iiis motion were taken amid profound silence, and thus was the Senate bill killed in the House, it may be guessed how much it was regarded as a one-sided measure, by the fact that no Southern Jemocrut, and hut eight Southern whigs, voted to ay it on the table. There was something in the framing of the bill, nconsistent with Mr. Cgfhoun's usual straightorwardness. He had declared it as his solemn :onviction that slavea might be carried to the new erritories, and be held and owned there under he protection of the conatitution. provided there should be no legislation forbidding it. He went arther. Before acquiescing in the provisions of he bill, he fortified himself with the advice of hr?e men of law, in whose judgment and acunen he placed unbounded confidence; and,then, horougnly persuaded that the question to be sub* nitted to the Supreme Court, has but one sideband hat a Southern side, he came into the Senate'and iflered to the North as a compromise, that which le felt convinced in his soul, with as much cerainty as he could feel on any subject, was no otnpromise at all. However bad may be the case >1 the North; and how reprehensible soever 1 Us ourse, there can be no doubt as to the fairness of uch conduct. Mr. Phelps was persuaded out of vhatever wits he had, that it was really aconcesion to the North, without saying that Mr. Caltoun "Has a tongue can wheedle with the devil." It cannot be denied he has a tongue that wheelled Mr. Phelps out of every position he ever occupied on the slavery question, and brought him iver to the support <>l views so ultra, that even hree-fourths of the Southern men have hitherto pgarded them as extravagant. Indeed, the Vernont Senator made such progress during the four lays of the session of the committee, under the uition of Mr. Calhoun, that he has even gained he compliments of the Union, for the genuinetesB of his pro-slavery sentiments, and tha case md dexterity with which he accomplished hisdificult somersault. Mr. Phelps has long been a can : lidate for the commendation of the Union. No nan in the Senate has exhibited more folly and xtravngnnce. He has vied with Mr. Turney in icts of shallow meanness. He has at length :arned the adulation of Mr. Polk's organ, by a :rowning act of perfidy to his constituents, and by l shameless recantation of principles, which he las always hitherto professed. This slavery controversy has gone too far to be latisfaetorily settled, except by sonve honest manly lompromise. The dark dealing promised by the till just killed by the House, was not honest or nanly compromise. The joint resolution to adjourn on the 14th of tugust, will probably come up for consideration, n the House, on Monday next. Galvix.vsis. Washinoton, July 29, 1848. Fragmentary. We wish, for the sake of a true record of the ongest legislative sitting since the organization 1 the government, to record the distinct time of lie adjournment on Thursday morning. The enate met at 11 A. M., Wednesday, and, with lie thermometer at 90, continued in session till even minutes to 8 o'clock, A. M., on Thursday, t is so recorded in the journal. By our own me it was past eight; but ours is the car time, hich is faster than (he city time. The Senate gave the quietus to-day to Mr. Whitey's railroad to the Pacific. Mr. Niles moved to ike up the bill. Mr. Benton moyed to lay if on re table. t*ee Senate report. 1 ?elightful rain last night?better weather to-day. On Thursday evening there was a large Convessional pic nic at the Black Oak Spring, at Arneton, just across the river. Champagne rose a iHe next morning at the hotels. Nothing, we suspect, will be done (or the ternaries this session. Mr. Benton and Mr. Ilanneun are each at work upon a scheme, but we are fraid the negro <jnc>tion will bring them up all ending. We have al.-o a chance yet for a veto on u civil ud diplomatic bill. _ Central Butler visited the rapitol to-dav. The next foyiteen ?la)s of Congress w ill be (nil I ^mnttenind^^ W. ma???????????a???? WuHinnio?, July 29, IMS. Tkt Slav JtkSwtion Cam Third Day. Wh?n the onnrt cion4. ye?terd?y afternoon, Mr. Ketx tl?? Die trie t Attorney. wa? engaged In an arguinrnt in l%vor of allowing a man. by t*i? uarna of ' jeitt* Winter*, to teetlfy an to the eharacter of .ue defendant. It appear* that about fourteen month* ago, tiie defendant endeavored to make an arrangement for | ins saie ui stolen naves with Joseph S. Donovan, 0# | Baltimore, whose agout Winter* is The offer ?M Indignantly refused, and information given to tba polio* to tie on the look out fi r Dtaytnn, the defendant. Mr Carlisle for tie defence, contended that evidence of conversations bo far back could not be a tainted aa evidence of the defendant's mind, when the trausaetion for which he la now being tried took place, fh* argument wax continued thia morning. The lion. If. i Maun, for the defence, warmly contended against the admisiton i f the evidence?-that there wan no connection between that offer. If made, ami the present transaction and that if it could be proved the defendant went to liaiilmore and made aucb a proposition to otter strangers, it was either a proof of insanity, or a mere joke, which arose from knowing that the Baltimore mau was a trader in slaves I'hu Court decided not to allow the testimony, upon the ground that the transactions were not at all connected; the length of time which had elapsed was ot no material consequence, if a connection had been, or was. nought to b* connected. No evidence could le-admitted which wa* not directly relevant to the point at Mr >1. Omaici. a witness examined yesterday, was recalled to prove that a great deal of excitement existed when the prisoners were brought to Washington The District Attorney objected to such evidence. Mr. Carlisle contended that it was right to show what demonstrations were made to alarm ihe prisoner's mind, and thai it oaused him to deny bis master* " the abolitionists; that, in fact, cowardice alone was his motive in tn'uravoriuK m prove uimxeil a pirali-. rattler thill w one connected with abolitionism The Court overruled the further questioning of the * tineas upon this point. The question which wax objected to by the District Attorney wax, " Did you obxurro any weapons in the handB of the crowd ?" Kkllt Lamhki.i. stated, that he knew the prisoner for about a year; he made xeveral tripx here with a email sloop la*t summer, with cargoes of oysters and wood. He stated he sailed for hix health, and not to make money Mr. Carlisle objected to this testimony, for the same reasons ax Wint ir'x evidence wax objected to. The Court had no objection to witness proving the presence of the prisoner in Waxhlugtou. but sustained Mr. ( artisle as to stating what conversation took place. The WiTNr.sB continued, stating that he saw the schooner lVarl lying at the wharf, at Georgetown : she was not fully loaded. Draytou sa'd, that he had engagi d the schooner to take a load of timber down the river, to Philadelphia, but that as he could not at tba time get a full lead, he brought a few cords of wood te Georgetown. The prisoner stated, that be did not bring the wood to make a profit, but merely as ballast. He sold It to Mr. Thomas lteilly, for haif a dollar a eord more than be gave for It. There were 1H cords?the cbooner would carry fifty. Clou-Examined?Drayton said he only offered It to Reilly, and accepted the first offer made?$2 a i?t at t>0 days. Mr. Carliilk?That will do, Mr. Lambell; I'm done with you. Mr. Lamb ill?Thank ye, sir ; I'm very glad of it. And off he started without waiting for the $1 US he was entitled to, rejoicing, doubtless, at getting rid of the dirty atmosphere of the court. This closed the case on the part of the prosecution. Mr. Maun addressed the jury for the defence. He adverted to bis position as a strunger and as ontertaining different opinions upon certain subjects, which were doubtless entertained by many, if not all the jury. He, however, thought there was one common giound upon whicn they oould both stand-dvty. Both the jury and himself were sworn not to swerve from the path of truth. He appealed to them to drop any prejudice they might entertain upon the subject, and try the prisoner solely on the evidence. Give not, said he, the phantom of seeming right, and the enb> stance of injustice He referred to the immense mass . of indictments which had been prepared. If fonnd guilty of stealing, he conld tfo imprisoned for eight hundred and forty years?a period, which even Methusalah hinitelf. unices taken In hie byyhood. would fail in serving out: and, if oonvioted of the lesser offence, (of I assisting slaves to eecape.) he could be imprisoned^ and fined $16,000, a sum which he could never hope to* pay. The costs to the government were, to be sure, as a drop in the bucket; they would only amount to $8,480 for the District Attorney's fees. Here Mr. Key*, the District Attorney, interrupted Mr. Mann, by denying this assertion?the gentleman bad not sufficiently acquainted himself with the fact. Mr Cas lisle explained, that the Attorney's fsss were limited $0000 per anmim, but unttl that sum was reaohed, ten dollars for each iniliatinent was allow* ed. There were upwards of 300 indictments in the present case. Mr. Keys exhibited a good deal of irritation, when the Court interfered, and said that Mr. Mann should be permitted to proceed. Mr. Mai* continued, by adverting at length to the unnecessary costs which had been accumulated by the prosecuting officer. The prisoner would onlv be convicted? if convicted?upon one offence ; and he could not, after serving out that time, be again taken up and tried by this court for the name offence. He entered into a lengthy explanation of the law as regarded tho difference between enticing and stealing slaves The prisoner had been indicted under four Maryland laws, a separate indictment under each law ; and be (Mr. Mann) submitted it, that the prisoner could only be convicted under one law for one offence, and not four times convicted upon one crime. Nothing had been introduced which, if proved, would justify the conviction of the prisoner, except for abduction ; and that crime was not upon trial now. The law with regard to wild animals, was. that until reduced to the possession of a party, there was uo property in them, and when they escaped from such possession, the property ceased. He argued that a person could not be guilty of larceny. If be took possession of a slave whilst running away ; and that tho prisoner was merely found accompanied by a atuibw of runaway slaves who had left their masters before they came on board the schooner. The constitution no where mentions the abhorred name of elavo. Tha master cannot grind up the bones of the persona ha holds in servitude to fructify his land ; he cannot cut up his meat ;ihc is onlv entitled to the -'service* of the persons." as the constitution has it; and, in orffer to prove a larceny, vou must find that the person accused had appropriated the " cervices of the persons" to his own gain. It must be proved that evea if the prisoner did take this property from the hand of the owner ; yet if he did not take it, lucri nun. for dishonorable purposes, he will have to be tried under other laws ; he meant not to appropriate their services to his own use, but to convey them to a free 8tate. The law of nature assumes that every man is entitled to his own services ; and where a positive law does not exist to the contrary, the law of nature Is In foroe. He adverted to the fact, that one of the witnessee identified the time when tho offence charged, occurred by the torch-light precession which occurred the nieht be fore, in honor of the French revolution, end contracted tbo rcatiments of the speakers on that ocoasioB with the purport of the present trial. Senator Foote was liberally quoted from. (The first time the gentleman was ever brought in as an abolitionist, we imagine ) The Coi rt interfered here, and said it was not disposed to listen to a tirade against the institutions of the South. [It will startle not only Mr. Foote. but also bis warmest friends, to hear that bis eloquence is so megieal as to hare been the cause of the flight of the slave*. Mr. Fcote. after all, Is an abolitionist in disguise, and the good people of Georgetown should petition for hie removal from amongst them. Hie threats towards Hale were all sham I Mr. Caslisi.r said, that he thought the Court was mistaken as to the course of his colleague's argument. He (Mr. C.) had always breathed Southern air, and was the last man to sit quietly and hear her institutions reviled; but his colleague merely wished to show that the tendency of these speeches. Senator Foote's. principally, was to set the minds of the slaves at work, and to Induce them, of their own volition, to endeavor to procure their freedom. The Court observed, that a man must be very dull who did not see the drift of the argument, and it eould not sit there quietly and listen to an Inflammatory argument againat slavery, which was a recognised institution. Mr Mann wished briefly to show, that by the laws of nature, all men are free?that, by the laws of same communities, certain elasses are considered as property ; and that, as this property became valuable, its tenure became leu secure and that, as the slave acquired intelligence, he became aware of the speeches which were daily printed in this city, and that they bad the effect of tending to make the colored people pant for liberty He assured the Court he had no desire to make any inflammatory remark*. But if he could prove that Gen. Foote had made remarks about liberty, which perhaps affected the colored people Mr. Kkvs?The first thing the gentleman will do,will be to prove that Geo. Foote did so Mr. Mans?That oan be easily done. Mr. Kav<?What ' that he is an advocate against slavery ? Mr. Mass?Not exactly ; but that lie used the words I have read . The Court said, that it was more the manner end the application of the remarks which were olyeotloa*ble, than the remarks themselves. Mr. Kkt? objected to the reading of the newspaper publication of Gen Foote's speech, and all with the View to show that, perhaps. Hoover's slaves heard It, and It caused them to tumble themselves into the prl sonir's veesel Let him first prove that Gen. Foot* m.Hi, thn anaerh and then that Hoover's slaves heard it. The Coi r i did not sec any harm in reading the ppeeeh because the learned counsel may ray that they are hie own sentiments, and how can you prevent it? Mr. Maws thanked the Court for ita indulgeuce,and continued reading extract* from Gen. Foote's speech, a? it appeared in the Uniun. and contended that It wan the?e seeds cf liberty, which fell upon willing earn, that might bare induced them to make an appliration to the prleonur to convey them to the land of freedom; and the evidence would tend to ahow that something of the kind muat have been the their arrival wae totally unexpected a day or two previona, and that the prisoner could not ray how many elavea wool I be on board The truth wae, that tbeee elavea boarded the eehooner and took Drayton prieoner, and he wae compelled to carry them. Without concluding his argument, Mr. Mann requeued the indulgence of the Court to allow him to examine bis witnesses now. as they belonged to Philadelphia. and were staying here at ucta personal Ineonvenieuce to themselves. The Coort acoeding to the request. S.iMin, Nxi sol* wa.? sworn, and testified that ho had known Drayton for a number of years; that he waa a member of the Methodist Church, and that he kwitness) had never heard anything against the ren al character of the prisoner He had complained of his head on several occasions, and had. for a long r? artod, been under tbe doctor's hand He had been unfortunate last fall, in the lose of a vessel In the cross anamination, the witness said, that 1m