14 Temmuz 1849 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

14 Temmuz 1849 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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\ NEW YORK HERALD. artkWMt Corner of Kulton and NaMaa ?U. JAJHJIS OORDON BKIfNKTV, PROPRIETOR. TBE DAILY HERALD-Three .ditto*.,! eessts per eovy: 87 per annum. THE MORNING EDllION <? published ( three o'clock. A. M.. end distributed before break/act; thejbnoi AFTERNOON EDITION con be hud of the newtboy at one o'clock ; and the second at three o clock, r.M, THE WEEKLY HERALD, for circulation on thin Contineat, u published every Saturday, at 8^ cents per copy, or IS per annum ; for circulation in Europe, and printed in French and English, at cente per copy, or $4 per eennum?the latter price to include the postayc. ALL LETTERS by mail, for subscriptions, or with advertisements, to be post-paid, or the postage will be deducted from the money remitted. VOLUNTARY CORRESPONDENCE, containing important news, solicited from any quarter of the world j V ??? '. ?oil I be liberally paid for. NO NOTICE taken of anonymous communications. Whatever ii intended for insertion must be authenticated M the uamc and address of the writer: not necessarily fbr -..kn.-ti~.. k.., ?e Li. ,,,..,,1 e?Uh XV. eaunot return rejected rommu nieiriione. ADVERTISEMENTS, (renewed every wiorninp, and to he published in the morning and afternoon edition!,) at reaeonable price a; to br written in a plain, legible m inuer; the proprietor not reiponiib/e for errort in manuecript. MtTNTINtl of all kinde eiecutid beautifully, and with deevatch. 1}rderi received at the office. THE IIEKALV ESTABLISHMENTit open throughout the night. AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING. NATIONAL THEATRE, I'hkthnm Squkre.?Mok? iv k wn??A I)at inn tiii Warding?Mr Neighbor's Win-Koic in California. MECHANICS' HALL, Drokdwky, near Broome.?Chrib?v'a mik at r alb. CASTLE 6ARPEN?Promenade Concert. CHINESE MUSEUM, 639~BrTkdwky.?From 9 A. M. to 10 F. M. New York, Wturdky, July 14, 1819. The Foreign Newt?ProtpecU or ltepubllrmilkm In Kuropc. We give to-day the principal points of the European intelligence, brought by the Niagara, and conveyed to us by our telegraphic and express arrangements. The news is extremely interesting and important. It is impossible for any true friend of human freedom to regard without emotions of the most intense sympathy that grand conflict which is now waged between the masses of the European people and those oppressive systems of government by which they have been trodden under foot for so many centuries. Hut, in the minds of many, this is merely the blind sympathy inspired by an enthusiastic devotion to the great principles of liberty, i We ought not to overlook the real issues involved in this contest. It is no mere conflict between ' aristocracy and democracy in the ordinary acceptation of those terms, which is now waged on the battle fields of the European world. Within the las1 i century, a new power has grown up in Europe?a j new phase of despotism?a new instrumentality ! of tyranny and oppreession, in lieu of the old feudal system, which imposed for severul centu- | ries its iron hoof upon the rights and liberties of the masses of mankind. That despotism succumbed to the young but gigantic growth of civi- , :'*"'.lCu and popular freedom ; but it 1>?? been sue- | ceeded by another system of popular oppression, no less grinding, no less tyrannous, no less univer- ! sal, than that by which it was preceded. Feudal tyranny haa given place to financiul tyranny. We now behold ,an alliance of all the great monarchical and despotic powers of Europe, dis- ! guised, it is true, but no less sincere and significant than any of those which have heretofore menaced the progress of liberty in the world that lies beyond the Atlantic ocean. Why is it that Austria, Prussia, Russia, France, and England are all now engaged, covertly or openly, in one grand, united j assault upon the rights and liberties of the European people ? Whence comes it that the military j power of France, a nominal republic, is at this very moment actually engaged in a predetermined effort to counteract and destroy the hersic attempt of the Roman people to achieve for themselves the undying honor of establishing a free government 1 This combination of the tyrannies of Europe is easily explained. The governments of Europe ? ,l. i. i--r ,.?,i *1IC ill 111*- llOIIUf w i WMIII'PO nuu u.iu.iv.v.o. The 1'hilistines art- upon them?the Philistines of the bourses and stock exchanges, and Wall streets of the eaith. That is the despotic influence which now clouds the fortunes of republicanism in Kurope, and threatens wilh destruction the blossoming hopes of the friends of freedom in the ancient world. Wc are not without some practical experience in this c ountry, cf the workings of.the same financial influence and agencies which are now blasting and blighting the fortunes of republicanism in Europe. Who is there, at all acquainted with the machinery of government, who has not often, again and again, w itnessed the powerful influence exercised upon legislation by the interested friends of financial institutions and financial "operators!" J low often have we seen a J^tate Legislature electid on the democratic principles, suddenly turn round and immortalize itself by conferring a charter upon some swindling financial concern? n eon" cern conceived, born, and brought lortli in iniquit) 1 Again and again, time after lime, under the derm cratic s w ay of our own democratic institutions, we have w itnessed the success of these prem< dilated assaults upon the pecuniary interests of the people, under the solemn and imposing guise of legislative authorityHere is the great rock which threatens the safety ?f republicanism in Enrape. On the occasion of cur last visit to the Euro(iean world, we readily discerned the nature and character of those influences which democracy had most to dread. It required, indeed, no great sagacity to discover that, in the false, corrupt, and oppressive financial systems w hich prevailed throughout Europe, the rights of the people were destined to encounter the most serious and determined op(<osition. Vain, vain must be all the effoits of the European people to attain the full fruition of their long cherished hoiea?hopes cherished throughout many a dark and clouded day?so long as this financial desp.iti.-m maintains its ascendrnry. In Em nee, I irge and influential clasaes are in fact the proprietors of the public taxes; in England, powerful interests d -pend for their existence on the maintenance of the present corrupt financial system; throughout the whole Euro;>eHn continent, the governments, aristocracies and controlling influences are so hound up w ith the financial embarrassments of the vurious ftvnnaties (hat tbrrr run lie I.,it l.iilr Inr ?# ?? ?? ?? ? - "** ""r" r* polar liberty and the ascendency of |*>pul ir rights, until, hy one grand, united, sweeping revolutionary process, the whole Iniquitous system r?e swept way. The fortunes of popular liberty are indeed, at this moment, dark and clouded in Europe. Hut we do n? t despair of them. A wonderful advance has b?en made. The people are awaking from the thiniber of ages. They are daily becoming mure ard more conscious of theirown strength. A dim, Lut, in no in*considerable degree, an intelligent appreciation of the main ohstarlea to the establish, mont of their rights and liberties, dawns u,K?n tlem. f'nce delivered from the tyranny of oppressive and iniquitous financial system*, the people of Europe would toon realize the blessings of republican government. A "Bnr.K/.s."?Yesterday the heat of the aim was intense At noon the thermometer in our i Hire was ninety-sewn degrees, one degree above blood heat. Hut in the evening a gentle ' breeze'* sprung up at the Battery, and its invigorating influence was felt in many directions. The broad basin of our noble bay was covered with yachts and boats, filled with ladies and gentlemen, who sought that delightful retreat from the heat and tumult of the crowded city. All hail to the ' bfeete I" (JlfTto* TO TMR DlSTR ICT A TTORHRY. ?-I low tnnry indictments ar now in the hands of the Dinfjict Attorney, spoiling for want of action! Whal' we prepare a list! Indicted person stop at home *v?ry day, and yet he can't futd them with a hench iivw i? tbisf Cask ok Capta in McCekrkn and Miss Dickson ?Seldom has any case produced greater excitement in the public mind than the foregoing, which has been now under investigation for two days. Nor is it to be wondered at that it should excite a profound interest in this moral community. Whether we consider the heinous nature of the alleged crime, the position occupied by the accused, or the unprotected state of these girls, assuming, for the present, that they are innocent, it is a case about which naturally exists much painful anxiety. The captains of our packet ships have hitherto borne a high moral character, and, in common with our fellow citizens, we respected and esteem ea mem, as a ciuss inui renecieu nonor upon men country. Few, we believe, if any of them, stood higher in general estimation than the captain ol the Columbus. It is, therefore, with deep pain we now advert to a transaction which we were, at the first blush, reluctant to believe, or make public. We knew he was a married man, and that hie own happiness, and that of his family, might be blasted by a premature publication of charges that might turn out, after all, to be fabricated, for ths purpose of extorting money, as often happens, and as has been actually alleged in this ease. But, as an organ of opinion and public morality, we can no longer be silent. The case has already proceeded far enough to disclose what, upon! his own admission, is u serious Btain upon the character of Mr. M'Cerren as a married man and a captain of ! a packet ship, entrusted with the protection of female virtue. The more serious part of the charge we will not, in the present stage of the | proceedings, undertake to prejudge. No doubt | the case will undergo a thorough investigation, | and the true facts will be elicited. But there are j one or two points already determined, which leave , the accused wholly without excuse, whatever 1 may be thought of the conduct of Eliza Dickson ! and her sister. In the first place, upon his own showing, ths course pursued by Captain McCerren was, to say the least of it, very disreputable. lie, a married man, with his wife in New York, and daughters growing up around her, went, he says, to a house of ill fume, to hold criminal intercourse with a young girl not twenty years of age. He, a man I advunced in years, states he was allured by this young girl into the {taths of vice. If it be true that the possessed such influence over him, and that, stranger as she was, she could ^!! at opcc become versed in the lo<tile and the mysteries of assignation houses, w hat does the keeping of such company and the frequenting of such haunts sp .tk for him I We understand it is alleged that evidence can he brought forward to damage the character of the Misses lnckson. This, as yet, is mere allegation. It has not been proved. Hut it it comIJ, it does not alter the case against McCerren, except, indeed, as to the degree of crime. There is, however, strong presumptive evidence to the contrary?evidence that shows these girls were respected in their own country. We have in our possession letters of introduction from moat respectable parties in Ireland and in Liverpool, dated up to the very time ot th ir sailing, in w hich their character iss|>oken of in the highest terms. Among these letters, is One addressed to Mr. Koche, of this city, und another to the British Protection Emigrant Society. The most favorable construction that can be put on the conduct of Mr. McCerren is this:?He may have been led to suppose, (though we have no testimony to establish such a fact,) that these girls, or at least Eliza, save him some encouragement, and he found too late that he was mistaken. It this hypothesis be tin- true one, it would not relieve liiin iroin niitconauci, wninr u womu ru?w umi, ior u i man of his years and experience in sea-faring life, he has been very slow in his observation of female ! c haracter, particularly the Irish phase of it. Every j one who knows anything of Irish girls, knows that I while they are, perhaps, the most virtuous in the creation, are light-hearted and buoyant, and sometimes in their demeanor border on whit would be called downright levity, in this staid country ; but which, to those who know Ireland aud its people, isabvt the ebullition ot good nature and innocence. An Irish girl will even allow a i man she esteems to romp w ith her in frolic and mirth ; but " thus far shall he go, and no further." The moment she is made sensible of a criminal iu tention, she will resent it with all her indignation, and the laughing girl becomes the embodiment of the spirit of the storm. Captain McCerren may have been deceived, as we have SHid, by some unguarded gayety of this kind, though there is no evidence, as yet, that he has. Hut if he has, what | then 1?why that he ought to be ashamed of himself. There is this damning aggravation in the case these girls were entrusted to his cure, lie ought to have been as a father to them. They, perhaps, believed lie stood in that relation to the fatherless, lie gained their confidence. They may (though as we have already said, we know not)?they may harr jier/nifted familiarities which they con-udered Imrtnlpsa K m f ttthirh Its* infp r i iri> f I <itli?ru'ia*> anil thin may have led to the aerioiia consequence* in i which he la now involved. As the case la not yet fully developed, we will not now pronounce upon ita merit*. The Irish Immigration Society have taken it up, nnd will leave no atone unturned to tret at the whole truth. In a few days, , therefore, the public may calculate upon k no win,' more of the matter than they can do at prea ?nt. In the meantime, we have no heaitation in w.?y in_r ! that the conduct of tliia tat <!mint guirdun of teinnle {innocence, taken tit b?al, is lustily reprehensible, and all whoattenipt to defend hun are indirectly pnrtaker* in hi* iniquity. IW tfrKJ: Bu aniliro.?We hnvr be n a!I wa)* of opinion that the wholesale change of minor cfiicer* in the varion* departments of the St ite i* a decided error. It doe? not prevail in Kn rlan<4 or other countries, and henre the laws and administrative government, though not no good a? in tin* country, are better carried out. When th-re i* n change of ministry in England, the new cabinet never dream:. of changing the subordintte t ftir-.-m. I *?r instance, the I'nrtmulfr(lrner?l in the only i (Ticer changed in that department. The reason is veiy obvious t?> every understanding, even if experience did not attest it. They know very w? ll that it s host ot new and inex|a-rienced 1 rtrrKs sre pot into nmce.they will bungle the busities# tlx y do not understand : and accordingly thev adopt the maxim of " letting Well enough alone.' If u vacancy arises, from misconduct, it is generally hll< d tip by a partisan of the government, the ugh a tiiinor oflice is frequently giv? n at the solicitation of a lender of the opposition in other (*>liHeal opponent. What is generally the ease here I Why, just by the time that officers acquire n know* ledge o| their business, the candidate ot a difle mil |'iitty fn in that under whone nu-poea they *?re hp|>(/inled aucoerdn to the Presidency, and tiny ure ditmiMed, 10 make room f<?r oilier I party m< n, who not <>nly kn * nothing of the duties tiny uudritwke to jirifuria, hut probably have not the capacity ever to make efficient officer*. The conec?,u? nee in, (hat all aorta ot blunder* are daily and houily perpetrated in ah the department*. 'I he | ot.i office la that one with which the public have moat concern. Complaint* are eon?ta?Uy fceit.g made aliout minting and detained letter*. toe of theae we have noticed from time to time. Two have c? inc to our knowledge within the lant two or three day a?one ia the taee of a lady who applied twice at the |>o*t office f.ir a letter, whieli | came hy the laat steamer from Kurope, and waa I t< Id there waa nothing A third call h iving been ' made by her sinter, the letter waa delivered. A f ntleinan, living at No. 3 IVetident atreel, South Hror klyn, ri|iertrd a letter from lingl.ind, front hia brother, containing a remittance of $100. lie I wondered at its non-arrival. One day he called by accident at the port office, Hjooklyn, and, to hia surprise, found there, not the letter he had expected, but a subsequent one from his brother, enclosing $60, and saying he had sent another letter with a draft for $1()0. This the gentleman to whom it was addressed never received, and the probability is he never would have received the other one, but from the accident of his culling at the post otlice himself. It was distinctly addressed to his name, ut No. 3 President street. These are cases thut ought not to occur in any well regulated department of the State, but always will occur as long as the present system of ' appointments prevails. i The Progress of the liaolers, I?C THIS CITY. Mayor's Orncc, N?:w Yorlr, July 13, 1849 j. The Sanitary Committee of this city report 80 new cases, and 38 duiths, of clielera, as baring occurred during the last 24 hours. i sl'hmarv. Cases. Deaths. Disced. In Centre street Hospital la 4 8 I William street Hospital 11 0 6 In r.ri v,. t ? 'j oil o ~ j"""" i ? - ?" v Total 80 8H 13 No reports from Blackwell's Island, BeUevue Hospital, Lunatic Asylum, and Colored Homo. I* BROOKLYN. Board ok Health, July 13, 1S49. During the last 34 hours, there hare been 13 cases of epidemic cholera reported to this office; nine of which have proved fatal, via Wm. C. Ad&lr. Kurman street; A. J. Cruniin. Hudson avenue. James Ward, aged 34, Tlllury street; Margery Halfpenny, aged 3">, Hold street; Mary Knnis. aged 21, Trince street; Lliaabeth Craven, aged 34, llieks street; J. M. Cugnn. aged 33, : Sehermerhorn street; a female, (name and age not | given, by IJr. Ureen.) Pwwur street; and Raymond Burke, aged 44, Division street. CHA8. S.J. GOODRICH, Physician of the Board. IN OTHER PLACES. The N. (>. Commercial Hulletin, of the 3d inst., i says:?"The cholera still lingers among us, hut is i slowly declining; it has now been in out midst ; since the middle of i>ecernber lust, and it may re1 main with us throughout the summer and fall. Some weeks ago we g ive a weekly classification | of the deaths to the 21st April, from which time ! up to the Kith of June, there were 1,478deaths, of [ which726 were of cholera. For the week ending j the 30th ult. there were 113 deaths, of which 29 were of cholera. The Wilmington (Del.) Gazette,of the 10th inst., 1 has a letter from St < leorges, in that State, dated j the 8ih instant, which says :?" The dread scourge of cholera has cerne upon us ui our little village, and has deprived us of one of our most useful citizens. Fight or nine cases have come under my | charge within the last week, two of which proved ' j laial, ami more thuA hall' of our adult popula! lion are laboring under slight premonitory symp- ' i toms. Great alarm prevails and all are on the J alert to meet the disease in its very Irrst symptoms. I TL ? xt 1 : 11 _ /t v n .r.l- Jal * a liic i^tiMiviuc ^ i ??im ) jiunnrr, ui uie -iiu mwi., pays:?"There were no burials in the city grave yard yesterday ol cholera. We have been informed ' of two or three cases of cholera, however, which ! occurred yesterday, iiiat will probably prove fatal. , The Lottisville (Ky.f Courier, of the 6th instant, says:?44 The health of our city for the two past I days has been most excellent, with an evident de- , i crease in the list of mortality. Since Tuesday evel ning we have heard of but seven deaths by cholera; I one of which was a case taken to the hospital from the river in a collapsed state. The report of the 1 Hoard of Health, which is highlv flattering to the good management and good health of our city, will I be found in another column. At Hanover College, , near Madison, la., as we mentioned Wednesday, ! the cholera has broken out with much violence.? 1 We learn by students that arrived from there yesteri day, that four, and |>ossihly more, persons had died | of the diseuse prior to their departure. We under; stand that the cholera has entirely abated in How, ling Green, though there are still some few cases i in the surrounding neighborhood. In Lexington. we regret to say, it is on the increase. On Sunday ; last there were four deaths in that city ; on Monday j there were four deaths; and on Tuesday, up to six ! P. M., there were thirteen deaths. The entire | number of deaths from this disease, since its first 1 appearance there, is sixty. It has disapi?eared from the Lunatic Asylum, but prevails to some extent in the country. It has disappeared from Maysville. | There have lieen three or fourdenthH at Alton. Ilii- | nois, from cholera, within the past week. There have been a few deaths at Covington and Newport." * The Shelby (Ky.) Neiri, of the 3d inst., says it lias heard ol two deaths in the county, which resulted from cholera. It has heard of the death of two or three others in Henry county. The Hoard of Health of Columbus, Ohio, on the 7 lit inst., reported three cases of cholera in the city ?no deaths. The report from the penitentiary for the same time was five deaths. The Ifichmond (Va ) MVug, of the l()th instant, pays:?44 We have heard with pain of the existence of rholera at Shirley, in a most malignant form. Mr. Carter, up to Saturday evening, bad lost 2S of his negroes?the greater |>ort:on of them small?and others hud been attacked. We presume there is no gentleman in the Stab- who prys mote attention to the comfort and health of his servants than Mr Carter, which makes the virulence of the epidemic nt his plantation the more r?maikable Since the appearance of the cholera there, he anil his faintly have remained at home and devoted their whole time to the sick; aud he has endeavored to obtain the best medical advice this city affords. We learn that the alarm through the country round about Shirley is so great, that it has been very difficult to procure assistance to bury the dead. Thu common, but erroneous no ii<>ii iii, iiiui in* diM'iiHr in coni.njuniH, tutu nonce tin-itlitrni. Tin- Board of Health of Norfolk. (V# ) on the loth Inafant reported IN deatliP by cholera for the preceding week, of which 13 were colored people The liocheater, (N V ) Drmocrat, of the 12th Inat , pay* We are Indebted to a gentleman of thlp city for the following eitraet of a letter from Peru. Illtnoip. datrd Jul* 2fith The peetllenre l? making great hacoe In I hie town Tha cholera ha" appeared here In lt? tnoet frightful form A number of our olde?t and moat prominent eitlirna have fallen victim* to tbt* fell dap trot er. It Bret originated among pome tierman famlllep under the Hlutf. who were living In unelranllnepe and ill-ventilated room P. One family of peven all dh d The Inhabitante are flying from the town In all dlrertiona to e?rape the peetllenre. a number of whom have einre died There had been, a? near n? could I* harried 21 death" from June 2!?th to July 4th .11 thlp moment, three or four new raeep have been reported, and > ne death - a (Jvrmau girl oa the Blufl " I Two raeea of rholcra and one death have occurred at Wocnrerket. |{. |. A ecrrei pondent of the Cincinnati Commrrcinl, of tha f'th Inet . darid New Richmond July J, any a :?We he?e I ad a go. d deal of aickneaa here ever pince the ]at nflaat month Tha rliolera made lt? appearance here ah. ul the loth and ha* teen raging here with terrible ii Irr.rr ever piece One town, before the rholera made Hp appearance, contained about I Nno Inhabitante: now tin re ate tcareoly 41 0 People, terror atriekan have fled In all directiinr tftore" are elo*ed hunine* ha been ptoptudvd. everything IP neglected all eeem? gloomy ar.d de*pondlnr In proportion ta the nmnb.r of Inhabitant". the mortality nap barn greater here than in J our elty for the 4* hour* rnmmenrlng tlaturday. 10 n ilock, there were IP depth", for the 21 hour" auding Thursday at nee u. there 10 deathe The phyplciaii" think II will abate now. aa the weather la mure faroral le The principal remedlea are rolotnel and Ice watt r. t'Ur veni rablo City Katherp" hav>^taken no aollon in regard I . I he epidemic Large pond" of atagnant water arc left atandlng In " the flatp." No pro vialonp have been made in regard to the eirk and de?ti?ute All peraona are left to the care of thema. Ivcp, The motto of tha Council ta. "everyone for hia."< If. and the cholera for ua all " 'I h. llrwrd < f ll?alth of < hieago. (Ill ) on the 0th in t reported 18 d.athe by cholera, for the three daya , prirediag I B V Tl. LEORAPH.] Br. Lot it, July 13 ?A M. The cholera, we regret to atate la atill <.u the increase In thip elty. and the Interment# yrpterdey rearhed one hundred and ninety. Scaaral of our miMt eminent phy^i-lana harp fallen VtCMlBa to the ?<i?? Ciwcimiti, Jlly 11-1 P M. The Intrrmcnta of cholera rletlma. alnca I * at report ?T? one hundred nod twclrr; and forty two of nth<T diatnMa AVilHKR MnrjtTCtl. ClMlMMtl, Jllf II- P.M. 1 hp Prr Mr. I.ord. of tha rotiRrejratlonal donn:ninatlnp. waa taken with tha chohra la-t evening and tr?a im p diad. Mr Moa?a. a reapertaMe broker in thia city, waa al*> taken about tha anme tima. and died at 2 o'clock. IU/Hwt.*i>. duly IS A M. 1 vw* rap?rt or tlu Board of Itaallh Tartar.la?, *aonad a coaiaddarabla mrnaoa ot tha ayjdamio It bainR rlfk Irn rw? and two d< atha WiaHinono* Inly 14?P. \f Wo rtnto nlth plaarnro tbat no #*. ? of ?ti<>I?ra baro ro? nrtf d In llii* > Ity rlnea tbo "th iart Boato*. July 13 P. >f Tbato liavo boon tbraa aova and too (laatha from rbalara aifieo laat raport. Tbo total nniiibar < f daath* for tba oaak la tii'yniria of obirh thirtoan naro from cbolora Pimanai.aMit. July 13 P M. 1 ho Brnrd of Manlth rap< rt aljbty-oaa aaras of ah1}Irra and tL.ity dia'.ha.fortb?'.**btj-four Ik-uu ending # at noon to-day. Of the deaths, fourteen occurred in the Alms House. This has been one ef the hottest days of the season, the thermometer reaching 102 in the shade. INCIDENTS OF THE < HOLEKA. No Lihehty to Bury thy Ussd.?A woman, named Betsy McLaughlin, residing in Shippen street, near 6cveuth died on Wednesday, from an attack of the cholera. She was attended by a physician, who gave a certificate for burial. On Wednesday evening at 0 'o'clock, the coffin containing the body of the deceased, was placed in a hearse, and was followed by two men only, to the Koninn ( atholic burial ground, on Pansyuuk road, for interment. The physician's certificate was presented, but tbe superintendent of the ground would not permit the body to bo buried there without a certificate from the priest of the church. The hearse was compelled to returu with its unconscious inmate to Ill" IlUuSr III OlllJ'liril Bimill, uric OC I C II I. U, UUI mi landlady would not permit the corpse to bo taken in. Those having charge of the body were thus In a dilemma. and scarcely knew what to do to extricate themselves from it Finally an empty house, the property of Mr. Heddleson, located la an obscure alley,not far distant, was broken open, and the coffin wan taken in and placed on the floor. In the eveuiDg.an Irishman called on Alderman McKLnley. (acting for the coroner,) to hold un in quest on tlife body of a woman, who had died from cholera. The worthy magistrate repaired promptly to the chamber of death, and was led to the house of Mr. Ilt'ddleeon. ubove alluded to Mere he found the coftin on the tloor. and the husband of the deceased stretched alongside of It. lie had his face turoi d towards it, aud his arm thrown over the coffin. Me was quite drunk. The alderman at this time was Informed of the facts as above stated, aud of course deemed It useless to hold an iui|uest. The physician's ; certificate, however, was kept by the keeper of the ground The half drunken husband was raised to a partly upright position, and ho stated that he was unable to have the deceased buried, because he had no certificate from tho priest, and bad not money enough to purchase one. AH the money he had in the world was two dollars and a quarter and the price of the priest's certificate was three dollars. The alderman, finding bis official service to be useless, returned. and left the unhappy party to their sad and melancholy fute ?Philadelphia Sun, July 13. Eiutok or iiii HiaiLo:? I In answer to the inquiry of "F.i.h tso Choi.kha.'1 I >

can remark that I have not heard of a case of deatli by ' cholera among telegraphers, at any of the offices. 1'heru j Is evidence on the lines of telegraph of the absence of , ! atmospheric electricity tbis season, in tlie few instances ( ] of derangement in tbe magnets of the instruments. A few days since, the writer of this note was traversing one of the lines that diverge from this city, for a dls- 1 tunce of 10(1 miles, and was frequently asked by tlie in- 1 I habitants along the line why they had so little light- J I ning this season, and wished to know if the wires pre- I I ventid its existence in the atmosphere. C. j City Intelligence. J THE HOTTEST DAT FOR THE LAST TEN YEARS. ( \ esterday, tbe thermometer was the highest for tho J last ten years. It was up to 68" In this office, at three j o'clock, axd in West street It was 105" at the same hour, l et most people did not feil more oppressed ' than on the day before. It is a remarkable fact that the hottest day is not always the most intolerable, and that often, when tbe thermometer is many degrees lower, the air is more heavv and sulTocatinir Venter. , day. especially in the evening, there was a considerable c breeze. The register at Delatour's, yesterday, was:? f 6 JIM. 12 noon. 8 P. M. 6 PM. HQ 03 66 ltd t AWFI'I. TRAGEDY IN HOBOKEN. Last evening, about Ave o'clock, the neighbors in Gardiner street were excited beyond measure at an ii awful tragedy enacted in the village. It appears that ^ a man named John I>unne, resided in that street, and that a clergyman bad rooms in the saute house overhead. Kor some reason or other known to himself, Mr liunne suspected, or says he suspected, the fidelity C of his wife, and did not like some familiarities he witnessed on the part of the clergyman Last evening he a was determined to watch them. and. as he alleges, f, found them in a situation which left no doubt on his t rnlnd us to the criminality of the parlies. The clergyman tied through a window, which Is presumptive o evidence of his guilt and the enraged husband, seising a clothes iion. as the first weapon he could lay his " hands on ripped the bowels of his wife open The result was of coarse. her death. He glories in the act. a and rays be culy regrets the hypocritical maw or m h 1 u clergyman *?< not slain by her side. j\ Ti > Pi a>.i ? Sport or thk City.?It is rather strange, but at the same time calculated to elicit the ladigoa * tlon of every well-minded person, to see that those who t have the obligation of looking after the public weal, 11 and who are therefore invested with the means and D power adequate for the accomplishment of that object, do not ?uli.clently enforce their authority, or, through * sh? ?r indolence, neglect tke inspection of the different * li (-kitties of the city that prove so dangerous to the * health of the public. Such a time as the present, P win n Wu are witnessing the daily Increase of the fataii- I1 ty i'f the cholera, should, to say the least of it. awaken . * in them the great responsibility of the station they oc- 1 cupv But it semi J all Is in vain ; they appear to ho ' 1 as uegligcnt. as callous to the suffering citizens I* 1 ever There are localities which urgeutly demand ' pedal inspection, such as the up town bone-boiling f establishment, and the starch manufactory, where t heaps of nuisances have been and are daily piled up, ^ hat which the magistrates seem to take no cognisance 1 of at all. not even when repeatedly Informed 1 and railed upon to adopt such measures as to make a I termination of this diastrous plague of the city. What is the meaning of all this' lu the above mentioned t places the cholera is nging at a fearful rate, the ave- 1 1 ragr mortality being from four to seven deaths daily In 1 very building hi that neighborhood. ( anuot this ' alarming reality, which If vntirely attributable to their r negligence, arouse the magistrates to an active sense of ' their duty ' This guilty and offensive conduct has ' ail' ady provoked the indignation of the citizens, there are Ductings now being held fur the purpose of debating on this subject and If the Sanitary t.'ommittec does not, with promptitude, adopt surh measures as will at once put a final stop to these general grievances, It Is apprehended something serious will grow out of It We are glad to perceive that our articles on the , filth of the streets have roused the cltliens in at least one locality, to give expression to their sentiments La?t evening, at five o clock. a meeting was held In the public school house. 40th street, near 8tb avenue, I to take Into consideration the best means to check the disease now taping in the city, particularly in the lower part of the 12th ward, and upper part of th" ltith . ward The following preamble and resolutions wrrs adopted. W bereas, we. the rttisens of the lower part of the Tw> I ft h ward, and of a part of fhn Sixteenth ward. are. I lid have bei n suffering for some time past from a va- , rlefy of nuisances now existing In this community, I . which we b? llvve to be alariuiogly increasing the dreadful malady now raging, viz :?slaughter bouses, bone . Ixiillnir atari h anil i.Mie-r fur f i iri?-a wtilrh urnifa ?ti>nrh which wc belli re raeilitater the diaeaae ; ?l?n. the exlateoce of a large <|iiaritity of hoga. many of which have leeu dilem up from the Intrr part of the city, the**, with -ta*naiit pool* of water, which remain on rarteua r I ! fM ? in <r tilling In , I And whereaa ? complained to the city Inapeetor. i and railed to nblam the Iraat attention to thnae com- J plalnta. w> now. aa ritln na. feel ouraelrerfrailed upon ( to make koown thecc facta, and adopt inch meaaurea aa. in our opinion, nliall be calculated to reinore the , . \ 11 < in | aim ,J of | Kiaoltrd? let That the uulnanrea of which we com- ' t plain arc apparent. fr< m the great mortality now per- ; , I adli g It la locality I , Real Ited, 1 hat in the opinion of thia meeting, the , in glecf of tli? I'y I napector to examine Into and more the nnicanrra complained of. baa increaaed the morlaliiy. and made it nereaaary for the re?id> uta of the j ward to lake auch meaaurea aa they think will arreat the diaraee ' Remind. That in the opinion of thia meeting, ttaoae nuicanci a eonip ai in d of ato uld be apoedlly reinoeed, and we r? ) we it our Alderman to take auch atepi aa will accompllah theee reaulta Hi ruin d. Tf<at, in our opinion, an hoapilal abould be atablii had in thia >lclnity, where the alek can be proI erly al (ended to Heeolvid. Tkll a committee ol fourteen be appointed to wait on the finnltary I ommlttee and rei|n?et them to eetatdieli an hoapltai immediately. with an tntimoth n 11.at ifthi-y do not. tba cltlann* will An ioaoT -Mtl Vox. of No 57 HammeralcT atreet, waacen rely burned on 'I hur?day|nlght. about half-pact h o cli ck ocoarioned by the bur-ting of a aplrlt lamp. 'I be fitr ?a? extlnguiahed by offieer ( argill. aaaiated by aome cltln na. Voi an.? I raterday a caaa of good* waa found In front ot the bonded warehonae. corner of flroadway and Kxrhangp place, marked 4U7 T. and K. K titeamcr WnahIngt< n f oi. i II floor Km an.?t eaterdny, n* aome boya from South ltrnokl)D wire rowing In n email bant, near the Jnekeon Verry. they found floating on the water the tody if a colored man In a atate of great decmnpoaitii u I bey towed it with a line near to the Hamilton annuo herry 'I he name could not b- aecertained. T he l,i dy waa euhei i|nrntly remoeed, an lui|ue?t held, and a v?rd rt returned in accordance with the fact* 1 tie newly inctatleil ( olleetor of thia port, Hugh Vaxwrll h i. baa been obliged to poet notlcec at the difli tetit ei lratiree to the ( uatom Ibmae. informing ap|lo a tit * lor i ftlce that ' due notice will he glren when their aerrltia ate required.'' I 'I lie attintion of the Kanitarv f oirimltfee ought to t' run I . tlv moilx of rlianln* th>- hhwit* In i I.It?-itj Mrnt, ahnTx Orrxnwich two m> n liarp lirm j nm1 'I for thraa <la) ? in hauling filth out of the aawar, an! arx Mill xngagrd tlixrxat and thx dirt, to tbx amount of tl.r?? or four rartlnnila. la Irft In thx atrxxt, n t di ttng thx atm< *|dixrx of thx Mir rounding nxivrhI.oiIkmI nail; iftM.Mrx and pnlnnnoti*. If omx po ir. irM'iai.t n ruit to to tkn t a littlx garbagx in tho Mioi -hi woukl l>* fibtd, If Dot Imprtxooxd. f?rr tbx of. fxfcrx. <i?o D It oil i ox K.x?| . of tlilaeitjr, I* ooaatrnoting at | . hi Vxr a jaibt f *|>' ut 170 tooa, of a truly bxantl. ful it ili I In xhiih I.x intxnda to promd to t allfornla. ablih ia thi r? to ba xmployxd only a* a pata?/igrT rr??r|. 1 tx Itiltl.h mail atxamxr* from Jxrrxy City would rrnvr n irn at hi rn fit in tb?" Btxrrantllx mmmunlty, axtx Il i lo nr of ili partnrx rhoagxd to 3 o rlo?K I' .11., I?ttita rinl??d fir lh" Nrathitn mall, on thx day of -ailtip artlMny al.i.ut two hnura aftxr thxir drpartun. V i tir no no r. r,i/ iMV xaamplx ?xt In Haitirnii o| rliailo; rut wait hiindml- of pro*tltntx?, '.tight la la fi llnatt liy thx i lly of \rm 1 ork Tlilt ?lt? haa Ih mmix thx rn rpfaalx of tli'>uxanit< i f worn mi ?l had rhatarf r from all part* of thwl aftid Mtatx* th>y f II tl x i*raxit atti r dnrlt anil laugh at tliathotl n d (il'i. i . a fl. v !> a?t iBtlnxo'# in kighxr i|iiar itt al il I In 1 pnf ?ll law and dmlrf at dwl.anx". I 11 ici M a uhii-n iilgl'ly take |rtaxi- la th-I-if li ari l I I rl.rfc aaiit* arx a.i/r irxful In thx liighx-t dxgra* 1 ui!i ri nt i *pr-nrx oaixtig polka* on-id--walk- and 1 In frtadaay nppiatix thw h"ii!? If thl* I* dxno d lit ti If* k x)< t md Atdiioirn go tlifoi gh Hro m? avl Mvr eer streets, and they will see for themselves The inhabit note complain that their families are annoyed and th? ir property depreciated, in consequence of the neglect of the police: they demand protection, and must bare it. The respectable mechanics now propose a meeting, to take the subject under consideration. If the police are indisposed to do their duty, there are hundreds of resident* ready to demaud and receive the appointment of special policeman, and who will redress themselves. The nuisance has got to be beyond all endurance, and can no longer be tolerated in a Christian city. Entertainment on Board the Steamship Empire City. The owners of this beautiful steamship gave a handsome entertainment, on board, at her berth, pier No. 2 North River, yesterday afternoon. There was a large number of invited guests on board, who, after viewing the cabins, Baloons, state rooms, engines, Arc., sat down to dinner at about half past six o'clock. The tables were spread in a handsome manner, and prepared for the reception and entertainment of about two hundred guests. There was present quite a number of the officers of the city government, w itli Gen. Norris, of the Panama railroad surveying expedition ; Messrs. Morgan A: How ard, the owners and agents of the steamers Empire City and Crescent City; and numerous merchants and scientific men, with a due proportion of the members of the New York press. The tables?of which there wars two, each extending through the entire length of the spacious dining saloon of the steamer?were handsomely decorated with bouquets and other ornaments, and otherwise set out in a style which reflected credit Dn the members of the department under whose charge they were. A good band of music was in attendance, and, by wuy of extra enlivenment, before the duties OI the table commenced, they played a number of appropriate airs, in good style arid wiilr excellent eitect. At length the guests were seated,and the dinner was commenced; and, notwithstanding the warm weather, the inducements were of such a character, that every one present found au excellent appetite. I'he dishes?from soup to the dessert?were iiiiexceptionuble, having been prepared by a master cook of the French school. After ample ustice had been done to the viands of the board, lie substantial w ere removed, and an address direct made to ihe sparkling fluids, with which the ;utsts had been for some time coquetting. A gentle rap, from Captain Wilson, at the head of one of tne tables, was followed by an succes irn of noises which may bo represented as follows : ? ' Pop. pop pop?p, p. p.?pop, pop, pop, pop?phiz, >hli?gurgle. gurgle, guigle " ('apt. Wn.sos?Are you all full, gentlemen, for the irst toast r Voi. k-AU full ; all full. Tlu n. paid the ( aptain, I will give you " The health of (ien L.Norris." To thin toad Ot n Norris responded, lnj handsome errns Ho raid, the man who attempts to ameliorate he difficulties of hie fellow men. is deserving of our redit and thanks We see here, to-day, the fait acompli. Alter other remarks complimentary to the nterprire and energy with which the project of bulldog si a steamers had been carried out, by the owners of he h uipire City, Oen. N. gave ' The health of Mr. Charles Morgan." This toast was followed by music. " The health of ('apt. Wilson," w as then drank, and, n response, the Captain gave " II.alth. prosperity and buppiness to the Messrs. loward." And then, were given, successively : 1 The hi alth of Mr. Brown, the builder of the ship." By Mr Brown?'''Success to the owners of the Kmplre Ity." By Mr. How ?*t>?" W. II. Asplnwall " This toast was ccompanied with remarks complimentary to Mr A, jr his enterprise in connecting the two great oceans, be Atluntic and Pacific. By Capt. Wilson "Mr. l'.dward Mills, our pioneer in rean steam navigation." Mr Mills returned thanks, and gave in return ? The K.mpire City and her noble Commander." ( apt Wilson arose, replied in a few sensible and ppropriate remarks, and concluded by giving the rulth of Charloe Morgan, Ksq.. and subsequently, the layor and Common Council of New York. Although at the begiuning of the repast, there were , number of the city fathers present, when this last ' oast wss given, there was " not one left to tell the ale" of their aldermanlc gratitude, for the compliant thus expressed by their gentlemanly host. Mr. Mcsu.an here arose, and gave ' The health of Mr. irrher (iuion, the constructor of the engine of the .mpireCity " And. in connection with this sentiment, 1r Morgan paid the ownrrs of the ship had procured, or the purpose of preaentatian to Mr. (iuion. a silver ii(rhir, he here produced a beautiful pitcher, handonii'ly wrought in silver, ornamented aud engraved n the Inst style. I pon one side it bore the following nsrription : ?" Tresented to Archer (iuion, by the , win rs of the steamship K.mpire ( Ity, as a testimonial >f their coufidi nee in him as an K.ngineer, and for the aithful performance of his duties, in superintending he building of the engine of the said steamship. New fork. July 13,1MU." Music aud cheers followed this 'ten n tat ion Mr (it ion replied to the sentiment and presentation irictly and appropriately. Mr John Kow i m, jr.. hrt-e arose, and, on behalf of I city authorities, replied forthem to the toast which isd been drunk some time previously. Mr. Kowler ras not willing that the occasion should pass, without ne word being said in reply to the handsome compli- i usnt paid, in said toast, to the municipal authorities. lis remarks were general, but happy, and spoken as a : ititen of New York, and not in any afflclal capacity. Next came? "The health of Isaac Newton ? Music- ' Auid Langsyne " " T he Merchants of the ( ity of New York." MUMP?1 DCW1U BOUg<T DOy. ' By Urn. N?aaia? " The health of Col liughea, of the Panama Surveyrg Expedition " " The Prei-a of the City of New York." By a Member of the I'roaa? ' Tho Empire City?an emaoatinn of the empire of nintl, may ehe prove to be the empreea of the ocean." Another? ' Srieiire. Capital, and Enlerprlae- thia trio, aa exhibited in the production of the ownera of the Empire ity hare glren to ua a <(Ucru <>t the MM ' 'I he l.adlea." Vnnr. T he earpentera and Mr ftevrnann. the upholaterer, >eri highly complimented for their part In the produe;lon of thie "plendld eteanier. 1 hen followed aonga. fee., Ite ; and the company >roke up at an early hour Brooklyn City Intelligence. hi)im.-lt the absence of the Coroner. Dr flooj- | ieh. waa yrrterdny railed to bold an lm|Ueat on the mdy of a colored man. wboee name la unknown, who tap found In the water at the Atlantic l)<>ck. The 1 nry rendered a verdict that the dereaaed ratne to bla 1 Unth hy drowning Cm r or Itiiin ?A man named V Iward Welt, wia ittarked yeaterday morning with thia complaint an-l II down on theaidewalk In Waahlngton atreet. near he railing of Dr Johnton'a i hurch He waa conveyed o the hoepltal. hy the order of Dr ( odrirh. wlu re 1 very atteutlon wae paid him. and be la now likely to ccover Coavturv or l mat ?A man named Patrick Mr1 ornick an eacaped convict from the Penitentiary. w*< !ned ftffi nnd in default thereof i ommitt-d to jail, for >o?leapt of towrt. I'allid Wtwtia Dialrlet Court. Before Judge tlatta. Ji ar 13.?fir# Teilil, II niter anJ Chat Keltrq ri The htnm Tag Aeyefetia. her Tm'hU f-e.?COi I iama ?Tha Ibelln thia raure era tiled to recover damage*for a ollah n between the aleam tug and the atoop Thotnaa Lynch j the litw llantaatated that the llbeltant O. Twihel < ?aa owner of the aloop and tha llhellant". Walter and | harlea Kelaey ownera of the cargo That the T?h of ! SnfiniMt 1*4*. the aloop left I hllnd'-ipni*. wltn a \ ' rfd rif rml? to )ip drllri>rf<l in Brnnkljn. and pro. -n dad on lirr voyage without any irfiiirat, until the -veniog of thr 1 -ith whi n, coming up tha bay and 'landing in toward* Rtatrn Inland, on thelarboard taek, I* far a* alia e< old wltheafety. *br than put about, ind bad illlad on tha starboard tack, when tha teamlioat having seven barge* ladan with coal* In tow, ' iKuind to Nrw Vork hailed tha aloop and came down <n her one of tha harga* striking har about midship*, utting har down to tha water * adga. causing her to All ind *ink In about tan minntaa- tha cargo and all on ward in i pi tha crew being totally but Kraier and ksplnwall. of Philadelphia, toe ownert of tha ataam tug. ntarrenad. and in thalr answer to thr libat. atatad that u*t a* thr *b>op had pa*?cd tha atram tug in safety, ind when aha waa only about S00 fret ahead, and l?0 'cat to leeward, and bring a ronaiderahla distance off Uaten laland ahore, and under no naceaalty of tacking. ! ind but a abort dlatanee fratn the heyston. atie ni l lenly went about on thr larboard tack, with her broad Ida to thr tlda, then flood, and running very atroog. 1 ind by tha joint forrr of wind and tide, drifted down ipon the Kayatona *o rapidly that It wa* impossible to arape before the aloop came in eontact with tha bow d the larb' ard barge, wbfrh rau?ed tha accident It *ae dark at thr tima, and tha aloop had no light. Ad- ! onrntd. In t'hamhera Before Judge Batta. Jt tr IJ important urrtnon. ? in rae maiur of IM r?v 1/ fAr tAiyi tMrnthn.?A refjiiieltinn *n nade by tha ( nnml of Bremen under the Ilanaeatln reaty. to Judge Rette, for aid of I nlted State* proeeaa, Itnfln4 Milan Bartolo, 8. Borg. V f>t'-r?nn. ind four other*. aa deeertera from the abore ahlp in hia port. 1 ho mm were brought Into court by the llarrhal. and the 1'. 8 Dlatrlct Attorney morn! they ?e committed. Cottawl for the priaonera propoaed to Drove that two of the men wera Dane*. and that one >ther waa dDrbarged by the manter; and conten<led hat the Danee were not bound to aerre on hoard the rerrvl, Denmark and the Herman confeiferatton being it war Judge Metta derided, that under the trrntc itipwtatlm 110 qneetlon waa open to conatderatton bo. 'ore Mm, other than whether theae mm are the In Jirlluala natntil in the rhlp'a roll, and whether the* are itiaena of the I nlted Btatea The tribunala of thta ountry hare no roalgcinre of the con'raei. to deternine whether It bo valid by the local law whore the hip belong* or by the law of natlona The object of he eoii?' nti' fi. Ii to hove mattera atfe-ting the iiahilitea ar llgMa of lh" aewtwm In. reapert to the chipping entraet. adjnaf?dand det erminrd by the eourt< of I he rotintry where the CM|> belong*. .No proof being Iren that the raptaln had dl-eharged any '>n? of the rew In thle pott. It la ordered that the men he e mi titled pursuant to the pror|riou* of th? trea'y .in I it" ci(. t ngn tt in that behalf. TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. Appointment bp the President. Washinotow, July 13?P. M. Louis Baker ban been appointed Consul for Laguira, vice Jcbn B. Adams, recalled. ltlot* at (gueBee. Montbeal, July 13?A. M. A series of riots occurred at Quebec yexterday. oil account of the treatment bestowed upon the cholera patients in the hospitals there, in the eourse of which several of the hospitals were entirely destroyed. In this city, and at St. Catharine's, (C. W.) nothing has occurred, save the usual 13th of July rows. Montreal continues quite healthy. Later from Havana. Baltimouk, July 13?8 P. M. The steamship Isabel, with later advices from Havana, arrived ut Cbarlestou on Wednesday tho 11th inst. The demand for sugar, at Havana, was active, and quotations had Improved. Lard had also advanced. Kxcbangc on New Vork and Boston was at par to )? per cent premium. There was no miscellaneous news of interest when the Isabella left. Late from Cap? Haytl. Boston, July 13?P. M. By the brig Lean der. from Cape Haytl, arrived this afternoon. we are put in possession of advices from that place to the 2Sth ult, at which time every thing was tranquil. Produce was coming in but slowly, the coffee crop being almost at an end. A new edltien of the monopoly law has just been published, by wbicb tbe government had raised the price of coffee to the merchants from $27 to $29 per 109 lbs. and cotton from $28 to $30 per 100 lbs; without making any alteration in the tariff tiling the prices for the sale of the monopolized articles of foreign merchandise. The trade of the islahd is nearly paralyze ), owing to the vexatious restrictions imposed on it by tbe government. John L. Wilson, Esq., U. S. Consul, and family, came passengers in tbe Leauder. From Cioiialvi-a?Steamer Penobscot, As. Boston, July 13, 1810. The schooner Barbados*, from tionaives. whence she sailed on the 1st im-t , arrived here this afternoon, but lurnisbes no later intelligence than that brought by the brig Leauder from Cape Haytlen. The steamer Penobscot, which has been running from this city to Bangor, has been purchased in New York, and will leave here to-morrow to run between that city and Philadelphia. The thermometer in this city, at 2 P. M. to-day, was at 101. Fire at ClliiTniiatl. Cincinnati, July 13,1840. This morning, about 10 o'clock, flames were discovered issuing from tbe engine and pattern shop of Messrs. Preston ft Wagner, and before they could be subdued, tbe whole was entirely destroyed. The shop and patterns belonged to Capt. Shirley. There was no insurance. While tbe fire was raging, two brick buildings m the immediate vicinity caught fire, and beth were also consumed. Markets. UlKKALO, J uly L'l?0 P. M. Receipt* within the past 21 hour*: Flour 1 500 bbls; wheat 0,000 bus; corn 10,000 bus. The market for Hour 1* dull and uncettled, in consequence of the Niagara'* new*, which reached here early thi* morning by telegraph. The advices being considered favorable by holders, an advtime was demanded, which buyer* refused to give. The only rule reported was 500 bbl* Indiana, on private term*. Wheat is firmer, with sale* of 3,000 butliel* prime Ohio at 00 et*. The new* unsettled corn, and no salee of importance transpired. Oats are dull and lower. Ohio whiskey is quoted at 21 rts. The freight market is unchanged. Bonos, July 13?8 P. M. Cotton?The new* by the Niagara has advanced the rates of cotton X ct per lb, and Hale* of 260 bales have been made to-day at that adtaure. Corn i* firm, at 60 at*, for white, and 02 ct*. for yellow. Flour?We have no sales to notiee Sugar - Sales of 160 khds. Cuba are noted at >'?, short price. Molasses?406 hhds. Cuba sour have been sold at 18X, 8 mo*, and 300 hhds. sweet at 20 rts. 8 months, (lunny Dags?60,000 brought 10X ct*. and some others 10>? ct*. 8 mo*., and a further ad" vance is expected. Gunny Cloth?17)^ rts. cash, has been offered and refused. Hemp?The Manilla hemp, per 8trabo, arrived this morning, is held at 12 et*. ft mo*. Lard?At auction, 360 bbl*. No. 1 leaf lard sold at OX a 6*4 eta. rash Itlppltig Intelligence; East Thom a at w, July 8, 18*9. Arrived? Sehr Betsey Pierce, . Cleared?IJrigiBuena Vista,and Patrick Ucary. NOrleans. Thom aitos, July 1,1S49. Arrived?Ship* John Holland, Liar re; *th, Leopold, Liverpool. PetTtAAS, Jaly 12, 1049. Arrived?Brig Raker* Pcnaell, Cardenas. Cleared?Bark Ranger, Havana. Banco*. Jaly 11, 1848. Arrived?Sehr Caselle, NTork. BcLrasr, Jaly 7,18*9. Arrived?Sehr Tirperaaoe. NYork. Boaraw, Jaly 13, 1849. Arrived--Barks Strabo, Whampoa; Laserae, Philadelphia: brigs Joseph, Turks Island; Monica, Baltimore; Louther, N IUeea; T I Knos, Prrdrrlrhelnirg; Lincoln, Turks Island; Marsppa, I'll I ladal pL la; Cea franklin, Baltimore; schre l,aBiartiae, Klihmind, J Cooley k Co, N York; Oueee, and Lady Pi,Hulk, I'hila Iclplna; New England, and Cbappetle, Rondoutr k'n II Marler, Richmond: Isaac Aeliora. Sl'.rk, in gusta, Albany; Hannah k Abigail, Philadelphia; Rath Thomas, Readout: eloop (Je.rglann, Albany. Bark Caroline. Rio Janeiro, 2d alt. Left ship Salem, for California burke A U llill, for NYork. neit day; Roeian, from NYork, ?rr Ut. Aynea, from do, dtay; Abi.y llakar, dley. briy Araliiaa, for Callforaiai e?hre rrteudehip, do; Willimaatlc, from I.ondoa for do: alio bark I> A Goodall. ?t(. Old Kay 31, I' 8 briy IVtry. Norfolk; ohipa Timtnr, and Joha Wohb> F?y Harbor, Id nit; t,?i: Falino, Boetoa, let alt. Fnw yoioe Into Rio n trl/ht oldrd Am bark, eappoeed for California Feared on 4th, lapo Fro NE by N SUmllta, bark Jt Andre or | ftom Rio Janeiro for N York, ?tli loot, lot .H .ft, loa M, aaw batk Frinroton.of Bath, from llarana for Cower. Bri* l.?a?.??r, Car? lloytion, 2-th nit. Ufl bri( Hileano> for Boatoa. Rpoko briyJoroph Bryant, from Baayor for Ratal tar. lot .t, lea 71 U. 8ohr Barbedoee, tionairoo, lot iaat. Left briy Jane A Perry, for BoOton, lAdayo. Bark Nile. NY-rk: eehr Uiiiina Joemol, Hth nit. Failed from Turk* (eland, Btth alt,ek'p Al.eyna, for Wow Orleaar. No Am rteeelt la port 2.1 inat. I a I. are, inly II, 1848. Armed?8< bre Pit,-rim, Georyetowa. BC; Globe, NYork Tai iron. July 9, KM9. Arrire l?5ckr Br etol, Philodtlpl la. Ballad, llth Ctl.r Ferah It Jane, NYork. N aor BanroBD, inly It, IF49. Arrired?Briy tfm F fatally, to lit for a tradiny royayo in ti e Fail 1?; til,re C. roller. Uall, Philadelphia; Adelaide. All nay. Krronarr, July IX. IM!t Arriied?Felir Drrrdrn. Philadelphia. The Weather. The mercury nt IVmton, on the I2?h in?t, 'nr noon, afoort ni . Af Phil.tdelithid, nt it I*. M , of lite an i ne d.y, nl 07 - ; and nt Hartford, Conn . . a Ifi A I ?**? w Th<- Kinpj-tnn ( " < ) Wh if. of the fhh in?t., a*y* of the weiithrr ? There ha* no nun f illen in or near Kingston for fully a month, (?*vr one ahower on Sunday, 2tth June,) and the oonniry really sillier* from draught ro mu<ht that the moat alarming ipprrhrnnnnit all entertained. With the enception of tall whn??, every kind of crop look* m retcliedltr, and unlea* rain fall* *00n, the hopes of the httebsndittan in thin section of th" country, where fall wheal 1* not universally town, will f>?Marled. The hay in low meadow* will be good, but on high land* m ill be neat to nothing It is wholly impossible to conceive the difference in the n|H'e?ran?'e of The country, at th- time we write, and a month ago Then everything was promising. and now everything i* parched up The Boston TmrtUrr, of the I2<h inat., say*!? The Meather in ihta city haa again become evcearivrly hot, ami rain '* much needed to cool the atmo?pli< re, nnd nbo to give a fresh start to the .... \l*.. i i- -i - ........... .? r it~i|rii irom in?" inferior of Ntw Hampshire, that little or no run his fallensince the first ot lone, and the ifrn win? crop* liase suilrtftl materially in conW'tnrnrv. IJiiIpih copious show-re aie Mum i xpcricncrd, the crops will' he nlrno?t entirely ruined. The msrcarv s tood at !M3 at Detroit, on the lOtbn mst. At I.ow? II, (VI.ss ) on the 11 It tn?l , at ?H?s At Chic?KOf (III ) on the ftih in.-t , at W . *M| ronr t nnrl?(Irncrsl Term rnrrstjaulrolnMl. Hurlhut and S'.daardi. Frit 13?the a tttimrnl In the rsti-e of Homers. 1 > nset 11 was ?nue|u.h<t this m<>raln|t after whtsh Nt?. 37. Smith iii.|.l.?.l. .t he, r?. Taliaian ?m taken up, the argument of skirl was rootinu.-d ui.til the snort; adji uinrtl. __________ S |*r? ine t nnrt. ff?teril J?stlre? ji tia*. Hurlhut an t 1 'laardat Jt i r 1# ?1 l.e 'ion was hrmpled in hearing nntloos tie en'.lta >1 -i n oie rf ahleh ?o' aiy impoftarre M'-rah. u it war a4j?urue?l l<>-.lie I'.h Srutty if this annih.