Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 21, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 21, 1847 Page 1
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foNNHUOUMOOHHHHOMUUHOM??? ?? : Til Vol. m Ho. 170?Wbola Ho. 4787. THE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, North-wut corn or of Fulton and H? JAMES eOBDOW BENNETT. PROPRIETOR. CIRCULATION? FORTY THOUSAND. DAILY HERALD?Ererv div. Prica 1 MU Mr BOOT?F *??[>? advance. "tKICLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Trice gjtf caata ceut* par annum?payable in advance. HERALD FOR EUROPE?Every Steam Packet dayi"Tice ?'a cent* per copy?95 per annum, including postage, payable iu advance. "ubvcriptioui and advertuementa will be received by Messrs. Galignaui, 18 Rue Virienue. Paris: P. L. ttimonds. iV?. K Barge Yard, Bucklcrabary, ana Miller, the bookseller, Lenaon. ANNUAL PICTORIAL HERALD?Publiehed en the let or Janaarv of each year?tingle coinee aiipence each. All V eRtISEMEJtTS, at the usual prices?alwaye cash in a?.v nee. Advertisements thoald be written in a plain, legible mann-v The Proprietor will not be reapooaible for errors that tuav nrpiw hi (hem. PRINTING of all kinds executed beautifully and with despatch. All letters or communications t>y mail, addressed to the establishment, mutt be poet paid, or the postage will be dedecr?a from tha tnhteriDUoe maaev remitted. SUPPLIES FOR THE NAVY, FOR l?47-'48-BY ORDER OF THE BUREAU OF CONSTUCTION, he. Sealed Proposals, midc in duplicate, to be endorsed " Supplies B. of C.2Ht June, ' will be received by the Navy Agent at his office. No. 4 South William street, until MONDAY, 21st June, 3 P. M., for the supply of the following articles, in classes No. 1 to 4 inclusive, or any further <|uautity which maybe required for the fiscal year closing on the 30th Juue, 1848, vis:? CLASS l.-SHIP CHANDLERY. 20 pieces 18 inch white bunting, per sample, per nieee. 20 do do scarlet do do do 20 do do blue do do do 10 do do green de de de 13 do do yellow de de do 20 do 12 inch white do do 20 do do scarlet do do 10 do > inch white do do do 10 do do scarlet do do do 10 do do blue do do 10 do 4W inch white de do 10 do do - scarlet de do 30 bolts light ravens duck do bolt. tt barrels best quality coal tar, barrel. .2? ,? ?? thin ter, do ?! i? j? 4? P'foh, de 21 do do do white turpentine, do 12 dozen extra white wash brushes, temple. doxeu. 8 do long handled tar brushes, tie do 8 do short de do de do 1 do varuish do de do 9. do painters dnstin; de de do 4 do paying de do do 5 do table hair pencils, do de 1 no camels' hair do do do 25 do 0000000 paint brushes. do 2 do 0000 do do do 0 do 000 do do do S do 00 do da do 15 do No. 5 sub tools, do 8 do clamp scrubbing brashes It handles, do do 8 do hand do do do do do 1 do hand dusting do do do do 40 do corn brooms (best Shakers') do do 40 do best quality hickory brooms, de do 1} do cod lines, do do 1 do lamp chimneys, do do 2 do lamps with reflectors. do do 18 do roping. It seaming palms (mounted) do do 2 do sail nrickcrs, do do 24 do C S blade, iron handled ship scraKrs. do do w beeswax do pound 1500 do tallow do do 100 de seine twine do do 100 do whipping do do do 12 de shoe thread do do IS do black worsted yam do do 904 do heuaeline do do 500 do marline do do JO do lamp wiek yam do do 25 do , sewing thread, asserted eolers do do 25 coils signal halliards, say 2500 pounds do do 200 hand lead lines M inch, fifty fathoms each do each 90 coasting lines 1 inch 100 do do do 25 deep ses lines 1>? iuch 150 do do de 100 log lipes 80 fathoms do do 84 cork jacket life preservers do do 8 Pitch ladles do do 4 brass stop coeks per pattern do de 24 brass 1 iuch water closet cocks do do 1 china howl and fixtures lor water elosets do do 12 rolls green worsted binding de roll. 30 yards lifty-fbur inch wide bottle green clotk de yard. 90 do Fearnought do do 100 do grceu baize do do 340 do white muslin do do 20 M yellow piue deck plugs inch do M 4 M do do 1 inck do do 200 fathoms half inch iron proof chain, say 2980 pounds do per pound 100 do Jk iuch do do say 2400 lbs do uo 1100 do 5a inch do do say 2200 do do 100 do Ji inch do do say 4100 do do 100 do 1 iuch do do say 5G00 do do 50 sidts best heary W. O. tanned 5 sides best heavy oiled pump leather de side [ 200 do do rigging leather, thin do do 100 do do do do thick do do i 75 do do quality bellows leather do do I 1 gross woven lamp wicks, do gross. 4000 ? eighths ol patent ship augers eighth. 4 Ballard's patent jack screws, 3 feet stock. each. 5 Ballard's patent jack screws, 3 6*12 fret stock, do 3 Balla'd's patent jack screws, 39-12 feet stock, do 2500 bushels charcoal, best quality, buahiL 500 sheets large middle here, sample. sheet. 30 gallons Neat's foot oil, gallon. 50 do Florence oil, oo 3000 sewing ueedles (large siie) do perlOO. 100 seaming do do 100 4 thread do do ! 130 S do do do 100 8 da do do 100 rop:ng do d.? UK) marline do do 200 coids yonng sound oak wood, cord. CLASS No.2?HARDWARE, Ike. 150 pounds b?st quality glue, sample, per pouud. 3011 do curled hair (picked) do do 50 do brass wire, each No. # to 14 do do 5 do copper do, do No. 17, 18 and 19 do do 8 do sash cord do do 1120 do Iji uioh whale hoop irosi do do 1120 do 14a do do do do 1120 do lV do do do do 1120 do llg do da do do 1080 do 1 do do do do 200 do C inch composition boat rivets do do 54 do plumber's cast copper rivets de do 100 do block tiaa do do 30 do boiax do do 20 do brass solder do do 20 do pewter do do do lot) do composition stem lead nails, sample do 150 do iron wire, a<s'd, No. 3 to It do 100 do best cast steel de 100 de Linaorcle, blister steel do 300 do (ierm .a do do 50 do Sirring do do 4D00 do Milled lead (4 lbs to the foot) do 300 do 1 inch milled lead pipe do 300 do do do do do I'll ilis 2 do do da do rtt .1.. 'I IS ,l? ,i.. a . ,l? 3 Ixiridlfa No. in Russia sheet irnn.siy 700 lb* do 5 sheets each 2'1, 3a and 34 lb sheets brazier's copper 4HO lbs do 2 do 60 lb sheets brazier's copper, 130 lb* do 100 pounds white chalk do $0 trams brat sand paper, assorted sample ream 20 piece! 2 inch webbing piece 8 dozen 4* iuch brass sbutler kuebs do per dozen 1 do Jt do do do do do 0 do 27s do mihognny do do do 14 do 2 do do do de do 2d do 13^ do do de do do 12 do 1^ do do do do do 3 do 174 do do do do de ! do I do do do do do 5 do V do do do do do 0 do 7a do brass sub knobs with rings do de 6 do ft do do do do do do 3 do 74 do do do do do do 2 do 17s do brass (lush rintis do do 4 do I do do cmrtaiu rings do do 1 do )4 do do sdrew rings do do I do 74 <'<> do do do do do I do 0 inch iron bed screws de do I do 7 do do do do a do wood hand screws do do 1 do do bench do do do 1 do do clamp do do do 12 do 3 inch tumbler iren pad locks, assorted keys do do It do t)4 do do do do do do 2 do 37z do brass sideboard locks do do 4 do 27* do do drawer do do do 2 do t do do do do do do 1 do 174 do do do do do do 12 do 2V do iron do do de do 2 do 274 do cloeet do do do 2 do 37s do nprffeht mortiae. ?Je do locks. K inch (hick, no do 6 do 274 incb iron diuwer locks, <[0 do 2 do 3 do do do do do do I do 6 do brass barrel door bolls, do do 3 do S do do do do do do do 1 do 4 do do do do do do do 2 do 1)4 "o flush holts, do de 2 (lo 3 do blmd bolts, eo do 2 di> 4 do do do do do 1 1I0 i do bulkhead bolts, do do 1 do 6 do do do de de )4 do 12 do stock l#7ks, do de 1 do 4 do mortice snob latches. do da I do 274 do cupboard ketches with beys,do do I do panned stabbs and plates, do de i do 174 inch brass plate buttons, do do i ib) 174 do do de d? de do i do 2 do do do do do do 9 do 2*4 do do do do do d> r, do 2*4 do plain do do de do 4 do 2,'i do do do do do do I do 17a d 1 straight castors, do di t .!.? '/ din fl?t AiMifi'liMnna. <ln dn 2 do I?* do do do do do 4 do l\ do do do do do .W do ^ do brou ryri, do do I do 2), do d i tide hooka and avaa, do do 1 do I >4 do do do do do do do 12 do 1 do do cabin door hooka, do do 12 do 3 do do do do do do G do i}i do do do do do do I do 3 do do hooka lor lnm|n, do do j do 2 do do do do do do 1 do 3Ki9 inch dock lighta, do do I do 3,S*I0 do do do do do 1 do 3)jill do do do do do J d<> 6 lech anw flica, do do 4 do 7 do do do do do j do ? do do Jo do do H do 5 do do to do do 4 do 4X do do ao do do 13 do 4 do do do do do 0 do 3 do do do do dt t do rack 3, 10, It, and 14 \nch flat baafird I'iIch do do do cnch 8. 10, 12, end 14 uch half round baaWrd fll*? do do 2 do paira 4*1 inch iron bitt hingca do doaan paira 1 do do 3X*3K ' ? <J0 do do do 1 do do 4 do do do do do 3 do ?lo 4 no do do do do j no do 1 do do do do do 3 do do t do do do do do I E NE" N do do 4x4 do brut do do do 1 do do J do do do do do 1 do do 4X do do do do do 4 do do 4 do do do do do 1 do do do do do do do 17 do do ? do do do do do It do do do do do do do 7 do do f do do do do do i 4 do do 1){ do do do Jo do 2 do do ti4 do d t table butts do do 1 do do 214*5 do do do do do 2 do do )Jm3K do do do do do It do blank drawer lock k?y? par doxau 24 do lamp tcrow* and collars * do do 10 do Cut Ileal ahoerla do do 0 do do apadea do do 6 do ihoe awli, handled do do 1 do ailrer call* do do 6 do (J 8 Itatcbau, handled, boat do do II do do wood axei do do C do ilioe knivei do do 6 do mil do do do 4 do 2 loot nilee do do 2 do tfunter'i icalea do do 2 do C 8 carpenter1! compuiea do d? 1 oo coo peri comnaiiei do do 1 do 14 inch float files do do 6 do pail gimlets, aeiorted do do 3 do spike do do do do 6 do C 8 aocket ehiiacli do bandied do do 3 do do (oo(?i do do do do 6 do do firmer do do do do I do 8 C rivot hammers, luindled do do \ do do screw wrench hammera do do 1 do palot knirea do do 1 do putty do do do 1 do carpenters'adzaa, handled do do K do do broadcast do do do >4 do mait callipeis do do >a do glaziers diamouda do do 1 do double iron smoothing planes do do 1 do do jack do do do 1 do bead planes do do 1 do plyera do do k do steel yards (to waigh 230 lbi eaah) do do 2 do C 8 liandtawi do do 1 do do croaa cnt saws do do 1 do do wood aawa and Crams* de do >4 do do aaihaawa do do it do do pannel nwi do do 44 do do compaaa aawa do do K do do key hole aawa and pads do do 1 do do tennon uwa do do 2 do do spoke shares do do h do Turkey oil atones do do id do saw seta do do M do coopers' broadaxss, handled do do k do do adxea do do do k do bang borers do do M do tap do do do 3 whip aawa sample each 3 marking irons do do 8 Milmakers'dividers do do 3 do braaa aonaraa do do 6 glue kettle* d* do 6 gridirons do do 5 griddle* do do 12 i rou tea kettle* do do 6 kettle* do do 12 iron cook*' ladle* do do 24 frying pans, abort handled do do 20 *tew nana, auorted lice* d* de 2 camp kettUs de do 0 pair* *hovela and tonga do pair 6 grind itouei, *ay 600 lb* do pound 6 bench vices, aay 200 lh* do do 1 m. iron sheave rivet*, each S, 2H, and . ?.'"> . . do M. 2 m iron sheave rivets, each, . IX. IX. 1)4 and iXinch do do 3 m lion ahruve rivet*. r*eh . DC IX, 1, % and K inch do do 30 m iron cut tacks, No. 8 do do 30 in uo do 10 do do 3 m d* do 12 do do 1 in do do 14 do do 20 in W inch eut oepper tank* do do 40 m b do do de do 25 m do do do do 30 m fl in. wro*t ?opper tank* do d* W m 34 ilu du do do do do 60 gross \ inch haru*** ring* do gross. 30 do J* do de do do 20 do 1 do do da do 21 do 3 inch iron acrews, No. 14 to 20 do do 80 do 2)4 inch iron aerews, No. 11 to 20 do do OS do 2)5 do de do Vo. 11 to 19 do do 200 do 2 inch iron sorew*, No 10 to 20 do do 327 do I>? in?h ireu asrews, No 7 to 20 do do 640 do 1)4 d* do C to 20 de do 320 do 1)4 do do 6 to 19 do do 595 do 1 do do 4 to II do do 490 do Jd do do 9 to 18 do do 208 do 4k do do 3 to 16 do do 130 do >, do de 2 to 9 de do 6 do 3fi do brass 14 to 20 do do 2 do 3 do do 14 to 20 de do 102 do 2)4 do de 9 to 18 do do 98 do 2 do de 7 to 18 do do 151 do )J? do de 2tel7 do do 162 do 1)4 do do 2 to 16 do do 15'J do 1)4 do do 4 to 1G do do 87 do 1 do do 4 to 14 do do IIS ili> V do do 2 to 12 do do , 87 do *4 do do 2 to 10 do do 28 do 74 do do 2 to 10 do do 4 boxes tin plate, DXX box. 4 do do do 8 It X do C do do do IX do 6 do do do IC 14x20 do 30 yard* 24 inch hair cloth sample, yard 10 do 30 do de do do 12 set* brass table fastenings do set 4 do steering wheel fixtures do do 8 do biniiacle brace* and fixtures do do 2 sheer brass eieh No. 10 II, 16. 18, 20 and 23, sheet 1 pound )4 uicli bras* escutcheon pins ponnd 1 de h do do do do do 25 M >* do iron cut brad* M 30 do S do de do do 30 do 34 do do d* do 73 de I do do do de 60 do IV do do do do 411 do IV do do do Ido CLASS 3?NAILS. 300 pound* 4d irou cut nails pound 100 do 3d do do do 1300 do 6d do do do 2300 do 8d do do do 1300 do lOd do do* do 20'M) do 12d do do do 1300 do tod do do do 200 do 30d do do do 800 do 40d do do do 100 do 3d brad bead nails do 200 do Cd do do do 390 do Id do do do 300 do lOd do do do 300 do 12d do do do 800 do fid wro*t nails do 1200 do 8d do do da 300 do lOd do do do 700 do 12d do do do 300 do 2>d do do do 300 do 80d do do do 100 da t in sheathing nails do 100 da 2V do da do 104 do 2V do do do 100 do 2V do do do 100 do 3 da do do 100 do 3d irou boat aaila, do 100 do 8d do do do 200 do lOd do do do 200 do 12il do do do 2o0 do tod do do do 10 do 2d clout uaila do 30 do 3d do do 34 do Id d<> do 30 do fid do do 10 do V in do do CLASS No. 4-8TATIONERY. 2.3 reams cap paper, feiut lined (ample. roam. 1 do letter do do do do < reams buir cut elope do do 8 do log do do 1 do blottiug do do 6 letter books, 3 qr rap, feint lined, full bound, do each. 24 blank ?ooks, 3 qreap, feint lined, half bound, do do It do do 1 do do do de do 72 memorandum books, 1 qr Cap,feint lined bound in loathes do do ivory pager foldera do de rolling mien do do I parallel do tt inch do do t round do hard wood do do 8 list do do do do 18 wafer aeala do do 12erasure knives do do 48 i>rn knives, 4 blades, Rodger's beat do de 3 boxes water colors de boa. 3 cases mathematical or drawing Instrument* do ease. CO sheets urawing paper, elephant do aheet. 96 p ut b >ttles black ink [M It Noyea| do bottle. 21 V <1? red ink [best quality | de do 24 inelal inksUnda with covers do each. 24 hard wood sand boars do do 21 larae sUlea, hardwood frame*. do do 24 do double logslatei,hardwood frames do dp 48 pieces lr din rubbar do piece 12 do silk vaate do do 6 do ten ii\|ier* bill sand V pinteaeh do doxea 36 do lead pencils, W. .Muuroe'sbest, do do 21 de boxee Gillett's Eagle pens do do 80441 No. 8b quills do hund. 300 slate pencils do do 10 pounds large scarlet wafers, beat do ponud. 12 do scarlet sealing waa do do The articles must be ol the best quality, delivered at the V. 8 Navy Vard. Brooklyn, at the risa and expense of the eontiactor, at such limes and iu such quantities as may be requited, subject to the inspection of the f?rd. The offers must be made lor not less than oue entire class, a price Axed to each article, carcfally extended and added up, and it it requested >!.. >i.. .....I i.. ..i.;..i.. i. u i,i, ti.. drcea of the bidder added. Contract* will be made with the loweat bidder, firing bond with two approved toretie* in one third the a- nuut of the claae, lor u* faithful performance. Payment* made in thirty day? alter bill* properly approved at* filed with the Navy Agent, ten iter cent being react red until the eompletiou of the contract, la caae of failure to deliver, the Navy Agent w ill procure the article*, and any eteea* over the contract price ta to he refunded by the contractor to the United Rtatea. The written luaranty nf one of more reaponaible peraoaa mn>t accompany each offer, that the bidder whoae offer ia aecat ted will not fail to aigu a contract and band with two euretiea, within the time rrqmrad, according to the Act of Uongrea* of 16th Auguat, 1116, and may ha in the following worda, via "We hereby guaranty that A B, offering for tnppliea for the Navy, aliall, with two enfficient aureties, ciecnte within the lime required, the contract and bond, if nwarded to hint. The Uw providea, eypreealv, that "No proporal ahall be eonaidrrrd unleaa t ccompaiiird by auch guaranty." Nary Ageut'a Office, New York, June 11th, U47. PROSPER M. WETMORE, Navy Agent. Jolt,14.16,l!>m St r_ ISO CONTRACTORS.?Propoaale will be received at the office of thr Jatnea River and Kanawha Company, in Richmond, Va., until the 15th of July neit, for the romtruction of thrrc atone ilama acroaa Jamea Rtvar on the line of the Companv't Canal between Lynchburg and the mouth of North river The firatof aaid d ime will be aboutll feet high and 400 feet long ami aituatrd about 4 milea above Lrnchbura; the aecond will be about 15 feet hmh and 500 feet long, and aituatrd .1 Omit... nf l.vnrhhurar: the third will he about tt ferl high and 100 fret long, anil aitnated about 13 milea wnt of Lynchburg, 1 he fonnd.itiona of theae dama are of rock, and the anperairueturea will be required to be raiaed aa high aa low water level, during the preaent aeaaon. Plana of aaid work a may be aeen. and apecillratione thereof obtained, at the Comnany'a office in Richmond, or at the aobarribtr'a office on aaid line above Lynchburg, on and alter the lat of July neat WALTER (IVWNN, Chief Engineer, Jamea River and Kanawha Ce. Richmond, 34th May, 1347. je3 3awtl2jy*re 1|7 IRE WORKS.?The moat eiteuaive, rieheat, biilliant and variegated colorrd evhihitioual Kireworha ever offered to the public, ia now ready |ier order, with new machinery, deaigna, mottoea, Ito. Itc. For information, apply to J. W. HOLBERTON, Ti Maiden lane,'New York, or ISAAC EDGE, Jan. Pyrotechuiat, ieS 14teod?r Laboratory, Jeraey City, near the Ferry. I W YO EW YORK, MONDAY M By orderof bureau ok yards and docks. SUPPLIES FOR THE NAVY. FOR 1S47-'U.?PrgDosala.madc iu duplicate,and endorsed with the word "ProiHiaals, will be received by the Nevy Agent at his office, No. 4 South William streat, until Monday, the 2tlh dav i.f Juue nrxt, at IS o'ffiork, noon, for the supply of the following articles in Classes No. I to 6, inclusive, for the Naval Service, at this station, for the fiscal year to close on the 30th Juue, IMS, Tit: I Class l.Tiusrs I.nuars ire* 17,000 cubic feet while pin* limber, per oubic foot. 10,000 <io do do good merchantable, from 40 to 60 fret loug,to quire out lets than 14 iuehei at the top eud, do 1,200 feei in length oftalt inch white pine timber, do 460 cubic feet white oaJt timber, do 1,000 iup. feet 4 inch clear white pine plank, per M, ft. M0 do 3)4 do do de do 1,000 do 3 do do do do 300 do 2)4 do do do do 3,000 do 1>? do do do do 10,000 de 1 do do board* do 1,000 do Jt do do do 10,000 do 1 do marchaut-ble do do 10,000 do 3)4 do do white piue plank, 20 to 40 feet in length, do averaging 30 feet; breadth not le? than 12 incnea, do 2,000 134 inch merchantable Albany plank eaeh 1,300 do do board*, do 300 2 inchipruc* plauk, do 100 apruce polea, 20 lo 43 feet long, do 400 do plica, 23 feet loug, uot lea* than 12 incite* at the butt, do 400 beat quality 3x4 hcmlockjoiat, do 300 feet 3x4-inch cheanut joiat, IC feet long per foot 400 feet lit do do 16 do do 300 feet 3x3 do do 16 do do 2u0 rough-split hickory bar*, 3)4 feel long to square 3)4 incite* at the butt, each. Clam No. 2? UtJiutiNo Material*. 400 caak* Thoniaaton lime, per caik 243 do hydraulic cement, do 63 barrel* Ktiode Ulaud lime, perbbl. 73,000 beat quality common hard brick*, per M. 8U.000 do do do do 40,000 1)4 inch aawad lath, do S3 buahela hair, per buah. Clam No. 3.?Protritber. 31 ton* of 2000 pound* heat timothy hay, per ton 14,000 pound* ground feed, per 100 lb*. 14,000 do Indian meal, do 1,000 buahela oat*, per buah. 330 do ahip stuff do 1,000 bundle* atraw, per bundle. Clam No. 4.?Paint*, Oil*, tie. 3,000 pounds pure dry white lead, Americau, per lb. 200 do red lead, co 230 do litharge, do 100 do lampblack, do 300 do yellow ochie, do 23 do enrome green, do 23 do do yellow do 1,000 do whiting, do '.AO do Spanish brown, do 400 gallons pure raw fiuaeed oil, per gal. 100 do spiriti turpentine, do 4.dozen 000.0000 paint brushea, per dox. 4 do No. 5 sash toola, do 100 feet, double thickness, Redford crown glaae, each 7x9, 6x10, Ox 11, 9x12, 10x12, 10x14, 11x13, 11x17, 13x16, 12x16, 13x20, 14x22, per ft. Claxi No. 3?Hahowaer, lie. 300 pounds 6 inch iron cut apikee, per lb. 300 do 40d do nails, do 300 do 20d do dn do 1,000 do 12d do do do 1,000 do 10<1 do do do 700 do 0 1 do do do 300 do 6?1 do do uo 200 do 3d do do do 100 do id do do do 300 do 3d do fiua do 100 do 12J do wrought do 100 do Hid do do do 200 do 8<l do do do 100 do 6d do do do 300 do 12'1 do brad bead nails, do 300 do lod do do do 200 do 2d do do do 100 do Sd do do do 100 do 3d do do do 30 do IX iuch finishing do do 34 do 2 do do do 10,000 2 iueh cut bredi, |?sr M. 10,000 IV du do 23,000 1>? do do 23,000 1* do do 10,000 1 do do 3 dozen 4.X incli mortice locki ('loom 1J? inch) per dot. X do 2>J do cloeet looks, do b do 6 do do do X do 4 do do do 4 do 4 do c i ' board do do V do chest locks, do X do book caee locks, do 2 do 3 inch tumbler iron nadl >cks, do V do 6 do iron knob locks, nglit and left, do X do 10 do rim kuob locka, do 24 do pairs 2z4 brass table butts, per dozen pair. 1 do du 2X*2X brass butt hiugei, beat, |do 1 do do 2 iuch do du do do 1 do do IX do do do do 2 do do 3x3 inch iron butt hinges do 4 do do 4x4 inch do do do 2 do do 3Xz3Xiu-do do do *1 do do 3 inch do do do 2 do do 4 inch do do do 3 do do 3X iuch du do do 3 do do 3 inch du do do 0 do do _ 2X inch du do do 1 do do l>? inch do do do C do flat escutcheons, assorted, per dozen 4 do thread do do do 48 do X inch escutcheon pins do 1 do ti iuch iron hsrrel bolts do V do 4 inch iron flat bolts do X do 3^ inch Flush bolls do 2 do 2X inch brass side hook* and eyes do 4 do 2,S) iuch iron do do do G do 2 inch mahogany knobs do 6 do IV inch do do do 8 do IX inch do du do 6 do Ijg inch do do do 4 do 1 iuch do do do 3 do V inch do do do 44 pounds sash cord per pound 2100 do do weights do 16 dozen 2 inch sash pulleys per dozen 2 do IV inch do do do 2 do 2>?z2X inch brass fasteuiugs do 2 reams sand paper per ream 3 gross 3 inch iron screws per gross 3 do 2X iuch do do tO do 2 inch do do 30 do IV iuch do do 3(1 do lX inch do do 30 do IX iuch do do 3d do 1 inch do do 40 do * inch d- do 30 do S ><ich g.i do 10 do inch do do 73 pounds norse-shoe lulls par pound. 73 do oi do do 600 do ullow do 1000 do flat iron, 3)lxX '?ch do ono do do 2i)? inch do . 10,000 do square iron, 9-16 inch do 330 do brown soap . do 130 do pure sperm candles do 300 gallons best quality winter strained sperm oil, par gallon. 1300 pounds Russia sheet iron, Nos. 12 and 16, per pound. 4 bolts 14x30 tin, per box. 12 doxen best quality C S shovels. per duxen. 3 do do suedes, do 3 do do wood axes, handled, do 3 doxen curry combs, do 1 do horse brushes. do 1 do each 8, 12.anu 14 iuch list bastard Alee, do 1 do each (, 12 and 14 iuch, half round bastard files, do 3 doxen It inch flat float files, do 3 do 12 inch 3 square taper files, do I do web saws, do 9 do birch brooms, do 14 do com do do 6 do hickory do do 8 do white-wash brushes, (per yard sample,) do 3 (say 200 Iks.) French (rind stones, t feel diameter, 6 niches thick, per pound 3 (say 130 lbs.) French (rind stones, 3 feet I inches diameter, 3 inches thiek, do 13 sides belt leather, stuffed with ullowandoil, per side. Class No. 6?Stationbbt. 13 reams cap paper, faint lined, per ream. 10 do do do (regulation,) do 10 do letter do do do 10 do buff envelope paper, do >4 1 quire blank books, faint lined, bound, each. 24 2 do do do do do 144 1 do mem. books, do do with loops, do 30 quart bottles Mayuard It Nnyes' black ink, per bottle 10 half pint bottles best quality red ink, do 3 gross Monroe's best lend pencils, per gross. C do "Bangup swan quill" steel peas, (1 gross in a box ) do 3 gross Markum's steel pens, (1 gross in a box,) do 12 gross Pardow's steel pens, (I gross iu a box) do 12 gross Uilietl's eugle steel pens, (I doxen and holder in box,) do 12 doxen pen holders, assorted, Iter dozen 1000 No. 80 quills, per M. 10 pounds best scarlet waters, large size, per pound IS do do American scarlet aeatiug wax, do 10 do do white gum Arabic, do The articles innst be of the best quality, delivered at the risk and expense of the contractor at the U 8. Nary Yard, Brooklyn, subject to the inspection of the Yard, at suchtimes and iu such quantities, as the commaudant may require. The government reserves the right to increase or diminish the quantities contracted for to the amount of llfty per cent, at I's option. No offer must he made for leas than one entire class. Contract will be entered into with the lowest bidder, giving bond with two approved sureties in one-third the estimated amount, for its faithful performance ; but no proposal will be considered, without a ..ritten guaranty signed by one or m .re responsible |?rsons. conformable to acta of < ongress of 3d March, 1843. and 10th August, 1846. that the party whose offer shall he nccepted will execute such contract and bond within five days alter being notified of such acceptance. In rase of delay or failure to deliver, the Navy Agent will procure the stores, uid any excess paid over the contract iirieea ball be charged to the contractor and deducted from his bills. Payments. ninety per cent in thirty day s after bills iu triplicate are filed with the Navy Agent duly approved, and ten per cent on tiie entire completion of the contract. PROSPER M. WK.TMORE, Navy Agent. Navy Agent'a Office, f New 1 oils, May 1847. ( roy29 law <w rr liMin: m n::-1 nr. v r.ur. i . ...... > .....^,. T by Ur. 8. HART, is the only remedy for Kptlrptic Kits, or Killing Sickliest, Convulsions, 8pasms, he. This medicine, for the list sixteen yelrs. has been tested by many persons who have suffered with this dreadful disease, aud in almost every case where it hid a fair trial, has effected a permanent care. Pamphlets con lining thirty-six pagrt of testimony, (some nf which presented by eminent physicians.) to lie had liy applying at the principal office. Reference to Judge Randall. 94 Kail Broadway, N. V; Col. K. Doiialow, Youkeri; N. Y; Dr. W. L. Monroe, Guilford, Ohio: Rev. Richmond Taggert, West Davenport, NY; Rev. T. L. Buslinell, Baltimore, Md; Joseph McDourall. East Brooklyn; W. C. Anderson, Williamsburg, Long Islind. Rjtogfrn.v Cvrkd?Mrs. Joseph Bradley, IIS Orehard it, N.Y; C. H. Bonghton, 21)2 18th at . N Y; Mr. Jas. Bertholf, Chester, Orange county, N. Y; Charles Brown, tailor, Thos. r. Jones, Revenue Cnt'er Hpeneer, together with many others whose names we are not at liber'y to publish. A" communications (post paid) addressed to Dr. 8 HART, (late Ivans It Ila.t,) will he punctually attended to. All orders must be accompanied with the money. The tnedieine, with fu.I directions, is carefully nicked in boxes, and sent to any part of the L'nited States, Prices per box |9,|I7, and til Pingla bottles, with necessary medicines, 12. Prepared only by i)r. 8. har i*. Principal office. ? ."roadway, (next door to the Tabernacle,) N. Y. wild also hy a. Tompaiiis. SI Coruhill, Boston, Mass; O. F. Thomas It I p., Cincinnati. Ohio. mii eo.lI ,i *c Lamps, ;?(ran dolesanifffaLiTi.antiioknh, ? l f aariety.?An eitensive and splendid assortment ol the abore articles, comprising solar, lard, camphiiie, chemical ml.doric and out-door lamps,rich cut and plain globes, chimneys, wicks, French and American paper shades, Tl hoie about purchasing would do well to call and Judge for themselves. N. B. Lamps gilt, brouaed and retwired. jel J9t*rc P. k 8. KCILLY, 1? Coalst. RK H /YDTVTTTVTn TITH iTIi rvi <niw viviiiiiu, JUINJli ^1, 1847. Old Europe and Young America. [From the Ga/ette tie France ] Europe goal on dmniing of the proud era* of her ormer glory, aud though decrepit aud failiug from the active seeds of all kinds of corruptions, still she cannot give credit to the prodigies of the rising people of America, whom she views in the light of adventurers and parvenu*. Cherishing the prejudices of England, she takes as a species of indirect (lattery aad eulogium, the various misrepresentations which are made by a calculating enemy about the American expeditions in Mexico. Accordlug to the European journals, both the land and sea forces of the United States are badly accoutred, illdisciplined. wasting away, frequently mutinous. aud cannot long withstand being dispersed like clouds by the formidable and numerous army of the heroic generalissimo Santa Anna. Ail those accounts.which are merely the imaginings of frivolous journalists, and offered as a species of homage to the credulity of Old Europe, aro proved t? be fain bv tbo authentic accounts recently received,'and which bear on their face the impress of undoubted impartiality. Opeu a map of the United States aud Mexico, look at the line of operations by the sea and land forces of the Union, and one would bo inclined to believe that the great genius of Uarnot aud Bonaparte suggested the plans pursued by the American generals in Mexico, and the brilliant successes of France during the invasions of Belgium, Germany, and Italy bad beeu translated across the Atlantic. A fleet of vessels is overrunning the coast of California, some three hundred leagues In extent, aud has in three months effected the oonquest of that territory, where, mureover. they are hailed with delight by the Mexican population as liberators. During these hundred days a body of flve thousand men under the command of General Kearny effected the conquest of New Mexleo without a blow. Another army of the same force under the commnud of General Taylor, has taken Matamoras, Monterey, Saltillo, and marched on Victoria, which is an equal distance from Monterey and Tampico, where the three American generals, Kearny, Taylor and Wool will meet and concentrate their fores. Another fleet has taken Tampico, the best port in the Gulf; tbo troops were landed, the place fortified, and in a few weeks only this flourishing town is made a new centre for Mexican commerce with the United States, and the army that occupied it marched to Victoria, the rendezvous of ail the invading army. All these conquests, the lmmcusity of which it is that reudcrs them apparently fabulous, are carried into effect by the same prrtlit't as the almost miraculous invasion of Germany and Italy, by the young General Bonaparte, who only had unpaid and unaccoutred soldiers under his commaud, all, however, young, and volunteers, and inspired by patriotism and a love of glory. if|Bonapartu carried liberty to the other side of the Alps; aud at the sight ot a French flag, the population arose aud hailed the victor as a preserver, and onu sent by tho Almighty. On the coAst of California and Mexico, on the banks of the Bio Grande, ami at. TiinnUn ?n* - wl-a generals and soldiers were present, andtho same sympathies among the invaded people, and the sauie immense and glorious results. The American soldiery aro also the sons of agriculturists, all volunteers, and their only ambition Is the glory of their country and the deliverance of an enslaved people. Their general; volunteers, like themselves, without any more experience of war or commanding, than Bonaparte had at his drhut, have like the Kuropean heroes, concentrated the foroo of mind, will, and promises of liberty. Let us pause au instant to make an essential remark. Mexico Is inhabited by various kinds of inhabitants who are often at civil enmity, she is annually almost a prey to the excesses of some now revolution, and Is always treated as a conquered nation by the various victorious generals. In this invasion by the American ariny she sees an end to all her difficulties, and a road opened to prosperity aud groatness. Hence the issue ol the various combats lias been promptly decided. In vuin docs Ktiglund, the enemy of the country she formerly possessed, but which she lost at the ennnou's mouth, in valu does she present Hanta Anua with an heroic army of twenty thousand men; in vain does she suppose. In her cowatdly and envious forethought, that all Mexico has arisen, aud that the liandfull of Americans, live hundred leagues off from the principal cities of the Uuiou, will bo devastated by the climate, diseases, death and finally by Sauta Anna's troops. We predict thai before the end of the year 1847 Taylor will plant thi American flag In the immense capital of Mexico, in the palace of Montezuma and Cortez During all this time, whilst a few thousand Americana in a few months conquer a country of greater extent than France, richer in mines than the whole continent of Kurope. whilst a company of scientific engineers ex ploru the vast deserts of California and Oregon in every direction, countries hitherto unknown, whilst they describe with the greatest talent the course of their rivers, measure the altitude of their mountains, give descriptions of even the new plants they meet with, discover immense and fertile territories which they prepare for the colonist which follow them. Whilst they arc doing all this what is old F.uropo about' The three grand Pharoahs of tho north, having one hundred millions of subjects or slaves, fifteen hundred thousand regular soldiers, and fifteen hundred millions of revenue, conspire together mysteriously for six ...11.1. !.- ?? -? -* ' - - - " ' ""'I"'-"' a ucfenceless town, a country of heroes. the savior* in former times of their states, h sainted aud sacred city into which theiio sovereigns ought nut to Intro rotor ed save with feeling* of owe Kud respect. The) take from th? roles their laws.their language, their God, and cause tliem to submit to a shameful servitude These princes, absolutely frenzied by the absolute powei in their hands, act orer again the reigns of Nebuchud nexzar and Uelshazzar. and forget the predictions ol Daniel, for the fulflluieut of which the oppressed people dally put up the most fervent prayers. Young America, on the contrary, hospitable and generous as she is, offers to the proscribed of all nations land without taxes, and a free share in all the blesxingi and liberties wliioh I'roridence has vouchsafed to the human race Let us look forward a few yeurs, and prejudge the destinies of the two worlds. Young America will enter into a treaty of peaoe with Mexico, and will receive as iudeinnity < alifornia, New Mexioo, and Tawpioo. Her victorious army will proceed to emancipate the twe Canada*, and afiar that, Ireland also, as a reprisal and indemnity for the letters of marque /ranted by the Knglish to London privateers against American commerce The American shipping from the perts in California will monopolise the commerce of China. the Last Indie*. lie America will generously allow hurope to partake of her immense conquest*, emigration will progressively increase. and there will ari*e in the Interior of the Union flouriahlng countries under the names of New Krauce. New i'oland, and New Ireland In twenty years America will have doubled her population, commerce, riches, and extent, and her fleets will be much morn numerous than those of Kngland and the old world During the same period, the people of old F.urnpe, victim* of a sickly civilization, ruined by monepolia* and imposts, exposed to famine, suffering under a hard servitude, will be without euorgy sufficient to resist the invasion of the Muscovite barhariaus Franco only cau save K.uropo from an irruption of the northern hordes, and from the increasing and proud dominion of her noighbors on the other side of the chan< nel ; but ehe must be freed from the exorbitant taxations. partial law*, ruinous monopolies, and an absolute and brutifylng administration ; she must have an inflexible will to regain the institutions of 'ho, the reestalilishinent of national militia, the government of the country by the country itself, the liberty of teaching, the press, ice Had she even an internal administration simltat* hi that- in HviatnnrA ftt lha flfimnihnflnmonf r\t thf 10th century, an dencrlbed by Machiavelli. we might nay in the word* of that great writer?" France, thin country of heroen, han nothing to fear from Spain, Ktigland or Oermany, &o. She han only to fear the nacrllegloun unurpntinn of her Moredliberiien.'' nriutik *i?d cowcumov. To nam up between the New and Old Worliln education, taxen, government, publio worki, language, war marine alfairn, in fact every thing foruin a contrant per fectly different with the Young America of the U. htatei | ?there perfect equality oxlntn among the whiten; theli nooial lawn are primitive, and they enjoy the largent lib erty. The blackn are treated with every care, and en ' joy more oomfortn than mont oftheagrioultural laboreri of Kurope. In the United State*. each village ha* an unf tteroc prenn, papern which aro not nuliject to ntamp duty oi taxen. a library and a free nchool. where the old Kuropear emigrantn, unually very ignorant, go to be In*trueted with their children. In the United Staten, the country man. agriculturint, or merchant in free of all the varioui iuipontn. nuch an for patent*, ealt tax, pannportn llcenne to carry arm*, all indirect Impontn, and enpeclally of the eonneriptlnn. They can teach, publinli. travel cultivate, hunt, without anking authority from any one Koch State ha< it* own parlinmentnjy administration elected by all the inhabitant*, auil invented Willi a nnvereign power to carry on the public work*, giving them into the hand* of compaulen in perpetuity, and then* enterprise* aro alwnyn repaid by mean* of toll* entablinh ed on the route*, the canal* an well an on the railroad* kr. Kach State han built, in nituation* hithertr uncultivated, large iinlvernity edit) gen, for th< teaching of the higher hranchon of education and for the accommodation of the mantera an< pupil*. The nituation in chonen In the mont pictu renqnn and healthy npot, and enpeclally far flron the capital* of the State*, no that tho youth, freed from the contaminating influence* of large citien, recelvi a physical education by mean* of dally excurnionn to t h< country, and a moral on well an an intellectual one.nndei the oontluual direction of the mont nclenttflc and re nnectable mantern to be fonnd in K.urone or America ' Kaeh tftata then, not levying anything In the shupe ol Impnata. pay* it* expeneea Irom lt? own revenue. or bj the aalc of noma portion of the vaat lota of wild land be longing to it. and thn value of whioh land la dally in creasing A* the American union enjoys th moat per fact legal liberty, and not the least vliadow of a daiigei of thn usurpation of this liberty. It dor* net support ? standing army of mora than 19.000 men ; but In lh< military school a number of nthcnra are educated win are destined to command the militia, which ia alwayorganized, clothed, armed, and exercised, on the spot without any expanse. Thia mllltla numbers some twolve hundred tliouaand men, all young, excellent marksmen, and of atnbitloua minds The Union possesses but few ahipa of the line, but ahe liaa a thouaand ateamboata and ten tbouaaml sailing vessels engaged In toraign commerce, and a hundred thouaand expert acameu. The promontories *t the entrance of all their rlrera are fortified. The United Mtatea thua hare nothing to fear from any attack either by land or caa. In caae of war with Kngland. her immense and untold reeourcea, In ?"?!?, provisions r* [ERA] Milord, and her inexhauetlbla territorial richer would i aaiert her luperiorltv by the number of her prlrateere I and Intrepid tailors I America. fortunately for hereelf, ha* not yet produced I I any groat orator*, celebrated poeta, novelist*. or come- I dian*. precursor*, if not producer*, of political cataatro- i fibe*. Tbey have no corrupt and mean orator. ilte Demosthenes, produced by the demoralised condition i of the higher class of society, thundering out invective* I agaimt Philip and Alexander, bribed by the great king, and begging hi* life of a shadow In hi* precipitate flight 1 from battle. They hare no Cicero, going orer by tnru* I from Tompey to Cesar, from Cesar to Brutus, and from i Brutu* to Augustus? pleading against hi* conscience at < the request or the opulent Crasius. and criminally saving the life of the parricide centurion who was his assassin t They have no Sallust or Maecenas, worthy of celebrity t more on account of their immorality than their talents i They have no Mlrabeau. the partisan by turns of the lie volution ..the Usurpation.of the Prince Kgalite. and the t legitimate royalty whom he had helped to depose. Neither < have tbey given birth to a Virgil or a Horace, sons of ' froedtnen. elevated from the servile duties of the palace. ! and using their extraordinary talents to immortalise as i a benefactor of humanity, a dissimulating usurper, the 1 mean, perfidious, cruel assassin of Cicero and a crowd I of great men. These pouts, loaded with favors and i riches, have, by their works and meanness, rendered the reigns of Tiberias and Nero, which in reality were the sliauio and terror of humanity, apparently plausible and infallible They corrupt century after century by the seductions of their literary geuius. and successive generations solicit princes to make themselves Ceears, Augustuses. or absolute monarch*, in order that tbey may receive the prodigal gifts lavished on servile poetry The Americanscaunot yet have a Napoleon who should have been shot at the commencement of his career of usurpation of absolute power, which act of justice bad it been meted out in Krance. would have prevented the *oduotlve example of an immense but lamentable glory? the shame of invasion?the fatality of revolutions, and the death of a million of heroic French soldiers sacrificed iu all parts of the globe without any true national end to attain. The United States, to their honor be it said, have produced great men who have been of far more utility? U.UIO ram, iauu UI I1U1IIAUC UUU lllvt'ULlve geIUUSCH, SUCIt &h Washington. Franklin. the two Adam*, (iallatin, Ma dison. Fulton. who have all given their immortal name* to to won more numerous than those Cyrus, Alexander and Ctesar destroyed; and wo can well and justly e< mpare them with our greatest patriots and minds who were equally disinterested and devoted to their country, such as Bully, Vauban, Monge, Carnot, Sic. In vain shall we search lu Kurope amid the three great ompires of the North, with a population ?f 100 millions or s< uls, for any illustrations of character during the last thirty years as worthy of remembrance from their talents, character, and public virtues, as tho legislators of young Amerioa. indeed tho heads of these vast empires have deserved an undying infamy for the slavery and persecution of thu most generous of people, and the massacro of the most noble and worthy families. Let us adtnire the benuticeuce of a dlvino 1'rovidence, who knows how to reserve for a people worthy of liberty, extraordinary men, living uuknown until the day for actiou arrives, when they give solemn proofs of their greatuess, in the same manner thut the young quceu bees of a hive are fed and kept prisoners in their cells until the very moment that the reigning queen dies, when the troubled hive suspend thuir labors, and would Inevitably perish unless the young queen who Is chosen by the chiefs of the seraglio, did not from tho very moment of her accession, exercise the most important duties completely and without hesitation. 80 it is with the President of the Union, who frequently passes without any preparation from the retirement of private life to the government of a mighty people, and treats on an equal footing and with diguity with the most powerful potentates on the face of the globe. ^Again, some years heuce. when Young America shall nave become stdl more eulightcned and generous, she will emancipate the blacks, whilst the huropean governments seem to wish, in emulation of them now, 10 condemn their white population to slavery by means of their immense standing armies and taxus, even during peace, and also by the continually Increasing lgnoruuco and misery. Henceforward, Young Amorica is destined to enjoy a flourishing and permanent tranquillity, whilst old hu< rope will be uxpused to perpetual and bloody convul1 siuiu. J. COKDILll, Deputy from Jura. Mexican Affairs. NRWS FROM YUCATAN. Tho Yucatan schr. Carmen arrived yesterday from ( I.aguna. whence she sailed on thu '2<1 lust, ller arrival here is the best Indication of the relations now existing ' between that country and ours. A commercial house k l.??.. i...- ? 11? . U1 1-..1 1-' ^ -- - i?4U um irucilOU u inVlVl UJ 111 in HI IIV III, WUR'll IHlllf'H that three commissioner* appointed by Com. Perry bail i ll isfactorily arranged with the nuthorllieii of 1 uratan fur the neutrality of that ccuutry.?Jfriv Urleam Picayune, June 1'J. MIIJTAH Y MATTERS. The U. S. transport brig Crusoe arrived yesterday i from Brazos.with two eompauies otthe 1st Mississippi regiment?vompaoy 1). ('apt. Howard. Unto. Kussall. Hollingsworth and Trousdale ; company 11, Captain Downing. I.icutn (.truve*. Hampton and Thomas-1with l 76 men. and Lieut. Made of the regimental stall Also, a detachment of 40 men, under Lieut. W. L. Adams, Tennessee cavalry The brig Columbus, from Tampion, , brought companies B. I) and K, of the Baltimore battalion. under command of Capt. Piper and Lieutenant Vurphy?100 men rank and (lie. Also, the schooner Cocheco, from Tamplco. brought company K, of the Baltimore battalion - 47 men. The steamboat Louisiana, Capt. Lott, from St. Louis, arrived yesterday morning, . anil brought down Major J II. Savage, Limits A. <i. Moon and W. 11. beawell. with 100 meu of the 14th In' fantry from Momphis The steamboat Pontile, Capt , Stewart, from Cincinnati, brought down Major Norvall, Lieut* Winston and Perry, with 113 men oftho Ifitli infantry The steamboat Col. Veil. Capt. Sterling, from Pittsburg. brought down Capt. Taylor, with company A. and | Capt. Caldwell, company B. of the 1'cnn'a volunteers. This handsome liody of men is from Bedford aud Mifflin counties, in the old "Key-Stone State," unl were the first to respond to the call ou the requisition for the new troops froui that State. The schr. Wando, arrived yesterday from the Brazos, brought the following passengers:?(apt. J M. Wilson, Lleuts. Howard. (). P. Stipp, and A. M. Sallerfold, 1st Indiana Kegt.; Lieut. J. M. Lord. 3d Indiana Itegt.; Lieut*. J 61 liamet. and John (iarhes; Dr. P. McCamphell. lj|MMlfSippl K' gt . Mr A I blMRII By H^lrig Mdelia. Capt. Small, from the Brazos, live companies of the 1st Indiana Kegt., under c luimand of Major Donaldson -in all dUD meu rank and file. Tin- steamboat (leu I lamer, Captain Jaui> s. left last night tor Port Lavaca anil the Brazos Amongst the passengers were Assistant Surgeon Holmes, U. S A , and the committee appointed to take charge of the retinitis of the brave Kentuckians who fell on the bloody Held of Itllunu. VI.I? VR,.., U??? Mil,,., I r.l. .. U mi. ? 11..? I kins, I. C. Jeffreys, and Win. Mclllvaine. Messrs H. (>. Catlctt, and U. c. Aruast also wont passenger*.?iVcio Orleani Delta, June Tl. NAVAL NKWd. The U. S schooner On-ka hy-eo. Lieut. Com. Berryman. arrived here on Wednesday last from I'ensaiiola, bound to Key West; she sailed again on yesterday. The ilou. Cii'O. W. MaKea wu* a passenger on board. lsr>iA\ N*ws.?Mr. Richards uviitd htn i yesterday from Fort Lunarie, which place hr loft on the Jfith of March, in company with two other traders. He brought ill more than thirty puck* of i robed. The upper I ndinn* have been very quiet during i the winter. Laet March a party of Nemaha*, eighty In number, were killed by the Sioux. Whan he left. *00 i lodge* of Sioux were on their way aoutii. to fight the I'awueitd. At Film Orovo tie met 400 Delaware*. Shawneed, Sic . on their way against the I'awaeed They expected to he joined by the Caw*, two or three hundred dtroug. The snow li ununually deep on the mountain*, ao that n high rise tuny he expected in a few week*. The trader* have done exceedingly widl the I ant *ea*on. There waa plenty of hulTalo on the Platte, and at far douth a* Blue river, tie met the advance party of Morinond at Big Inland, about MAO mile* from the aettle, mentd. There were 180 wagona The next party of r emigrant* wore those who left St. Joseph, and were met on the great Nemaha, and numbered 61 wagon*. They were getting along well, with tine cattle and horse*. tra, veiling from twenty to twenty-live utile* each day They were bound for Oregon and California. It wan I supposed on the frontier that the emigration to (iregon would be exceedingly large this year?dome thought at , leadt 6,000 wagons would go out A party of Mormons I was at (Fraud Island putting in corn -about one half of j those at Council illuffs wouul remain there this season, , , and plant extensive fields. From general Indications there will be a severe contest against the Pawnee*, who , ' number about 800 lodge*, whilst the sloux alone number I 800. The various tribes collecting for ttain expedl- | tion under tint head of the Sioux, manliest bitter hostility against the Pawnees, and threaten to exterminate them The condition of affairs on the Plain* require* , that thn (iovcriiment should sand a strong force there. , to prevent disturbances. ami that It should be commanded by a good Indian tighter some one who known how to trail and meat thrni successfully SI Louie ' Union, June Id. ! Tin: PresiukntN Visit?We l?urn from an extra ol the Itoiton thai the l'iej sldent will commence his contemplated tour to thn . Kant on the !2M Inn! (Tuesday next.) and proceed na , far as Baltimore. where he will remain over night On i Wednesday lie will proceed to Philadelphia, where he , will remain until Friday morning, when lie will go to i New York lie will remain in that elty until Monday r morning, arid will then continue hia Journey to Boston via New Haven. Hartford, and Kpringtlelu, probalily stopping at Hartford over night He will, therefore, arr rive In Boston at about noon on Tuesday. SPth. (In , Wednesday following hn will proceed to Howell. In aulTlclent aeaaon to enable hiiu to take a view of all object# of intercut at that great neat of manufacture#, lie will probably remain In T.owi II over night, and on Thursday, July let. he will visit Concord, N. II . returning In eca- j , *on to rrach Portland on Friday Whether or not the ! I'realdant will be able to goto Augusta, will depend upon , circumstances. I'ovr Oi fi< i: Ntamps.?We urc gratified to I learn that the Postmaster (iencral has made a contract. 1 : with Messrs llawdon. Wright. Hatch and F.dson, enI gravers in the city of New York, for furnishing stamps ' ; for the po t Office Department. In accordance with the 1 provisions of the I Itli section of the act of I (ingress, at its last session, for the establishment of certain post ] routes and for other purposes 1 bo stamps will be pre- ! j pared and ready for use by the 1st of July, and caunot I fall to be a great convenience to the larger offices, as well 1 as to clltMiis desirous of pre-paying their correspondence ? fVaihiniflon Union, June lb m Ll>. Two Um|?, Important from Venezuela. [From the New Orleans Picayune June 13.1 Wn are indebted to the kind attention of Mr Malta* lupercargo ot the brig Fablus. White muUr. for the inuexed summary of important intelligence from VensEuela The Fabius left Laguayra on the evening of the t?th ult . and readied the Bailie on the nth test, mating the passage, with a full cargo and with light winds n eleren days. The most important news relates to the navigation of ,he Oronooo by steam, which has been g anted 'nexrlulive privilege fnr eighteen years to Vespasian F.'lis. late barge d' affaire? of the United State* The terms and onditlons of this grant are set forth in the summary of dr. McKes, and the extent, commerce and fertility of he country, watered by the Oronoco and tributaries, mlarged upon in an article translated from the government organ. El Liberal. The commercial and political news is not without lucre ?t The Fa I) I us reports the brig Palm, ftallett. the inly American vessel in port, loading for New York ? The British bark Syren, with coffee on board, valued at H'O i>00. parted brr cables on the night of the JOth nit., sent ashore and was wrecked. Vessel and cargo a total loss, i xoept some 600 bags of coffee,' saved in a damaged itate The Fabiu* brought over a cargo of 8,k73 bags of coffee. [Translated for the New Orleans Picayune.] Ciuunan. the leader of the late revolution, together with the unpunished of his followers, about 100 In numb r. were yet in prison in Caracas. For some time the impression was genet al that no more executions would take place, and that those remaining in prison would be. sentenced to banishment and hard labor for life, but in consequence of another outbreak In Hio Chleo, a village on the coast between Lsguayra and Puerto Cabello, which took place rery lately, it was supposed that the sentence, which was to be made knowu on the 1st inst., would be more severe, at least on (iuiman. For all kinds of American provisions the markets ware dull and prices low. Flour >1* a Flicurrsncy The coffee season was at its close The result of the last crop was estimated at fully one-third less than that of the previous one. Tbe published statements of the exports from Laguayra up to tha 2Uth May, give only 06.833 bags, against 110,004 bag* up to the came date last year, and against an average of 94,000 bags for the four previous years. Congress closed its session on the 19th of May, and among its acts is one in favor of claims made by our charge it'ajfairei, relative to the brigs Native and Josephine; also, one in favor of Com. J 0. Daniels; and one granting to Vespasian Kllis. late charge 4'aflaires of the United States, the exclusive privilege of the navigation of the river Oronoco and tributaries by steam. This was considered of great importance, and so much so towards the holder of the grant, that among the modifications previous to its sanction was one that limits its duration to eighteen years. As it is not improbablo that this undertaking will become of interest to the enterprise of this part of the country, I make some extracts from the grant, as published. and also from the current opinions respecting it. Among others, from those of El Liberal, the government orgau. American Steamers nv the Oronoco.?Among the acts sanctioned by the late Congress, the one granting to Seuor Kllis the exclusive privilege, for eighteen rears, to navigate by steam the Oronooo aad its tributaries, Is the most important. | tTho government of Guayna and Apure some time slnee granted to Senor Vespasian Kills. lute cha'te 4'affair ri of the United States. the exclusive privilege to navigate the rivers Oronoco and Apure by steamers; and to muko these grants valid, their approval by Congress, who alono has jurisdiction over the rivers within the Republic, was requisite. Consequently, Senor EUts, through his agent here, petitioned Congress for a new and original grant, which has been given, and its form Is to be found herewith. Respecting tbe field of operations, it is well known that the Oronoco aud its tributaries water nearly threefourths of Venezuela, having a course of about 4000 miles bordered by tho richest part of the country, and furnishing a largu portico of the entiro exports, and tho internal trade is large and rapidly increasing. It is also well known, that owing to the difficulty in navigating tho Oronoco by tho present means, between the city of llolivar (late Angostura) and that of Nutrias. a distance of about 700 miles, tho produce has to be directed to Puerto Cabello and Valencia, and to undergo enormous expense and detention in-its transportation by mules. Stc., a distunce of some 300 to 400 miles ovor mountains. This is in consequence of tbe difficulty in the uuvigatiou of the (tronoco. against its strong currents, by the lighters now In use there. Not only the enormous expense and detention, but It may bu easilv imagined how Dreiudlcial it ! tn have tha prodiicu exposed to a throe or four month*' passage? that time beiuz frequently used In getting from Bolivar to Nutria*. Of all this, and the adaption of the Orodoco aud it* tributaries for steain navigation ? of the abundance of bath timber and firewood on their banks, ut well us of the increase in commerce of every kind, which will no doubt be iufluenred by having mean* or transportation at a lees expense, the undertaker of tha enterprise has taken efficient mean* to convince himself To give a partial, idea of what he may base his calculations upon, it may be remarked that even under present circumstance* the trade between Bolivar and Nutrias amounts annually to about $2.&00 000 In tbe nrtMaOf (alt alone, the quantity taken from tbe public mines to Bolivar, and thence upward* for interior cousumplion, amounts to about UO.CMM quintals annually. In addition, the Government of New Granada Is now engaged in making cart roads to connect with the tributaries of tbe Oronoco. lindiug it tbe best channel for the exportation of the produce of a large portion of that country: and the Provincial Governments of Mertda and Uarguisainento. of this republic, are similarly engaged, in order to send their produce through that channel, instead or sanding it at such eaermous expense to M\racaibo and Puerto Cabeilo. It is impossible at the present lime to form any Idea to what extent ttic introduction of an agency, so much needed in the vast region of tbe Oronoco, will enhance the value of it* borders and stimulate their occupants, o long behind even their citisen neighbor* In regard to the mean* available for making use of *o fertile soil. Lot u* take into consideration the advantage of transportation In respect to salt alone, and the result of the late trial In the Havana market, of jerked beef from Bsree looa. Can we not flatter ourselves that it i* in our power to become the victorious rival* of our friend* of the Rio de la Plata ' Tiie cordial concession* made by the Provisional Government* most closely connected witii the interests of the Oronoco and it* tributaries in favor of the enterprise of Mr Kills, and tbe undoubted favor with which it is h>dd by the capitalists of the country. offer so much guarantee of it* success that we feel at liberty to congratulate not only our neigbors of tbe Uronooo. but those of tbe oountry at large, and Mr. Kllis and his associates, for th> ir foresight towards an undertaking that can so easily tie made the means of mutual benefit. The substance of the graut in favor of Mr. Kllis and liis associates, or their representatives, is a* follows: ? Tbe exclusive privilege to navigate the river Oronoco and tributaries by steam for eighteen years The steampm to wi?n.r th?? V?*?# *npUnn tt*?<r huf m? ? Hs? navigated by foreigner* The privilege of nutting and uiing, free of rharge. thai timber and firewood neceaaary for the enterpriae The boat* theinaelvei, ?ither in whole or In part, aud all belonging to them. may W* imported tree of duty, and ran run for the time apectfled free of all port charge* The pernon* and internal* engaged An- to enjoy Ilia nm? privilege* and aecurlty a* thoi* of ciliaen*. and to be (uhject only to the national lawn The rati'* of pannage and freight* are itipulated, hut the undertaker* anticipate reducing thoae of both. '1 ha government'* privilege* arc tlia tran?portation of the mall*, and the paeaage* of a Mated number of ipeoial government agent*. miacetlanroua. fJi'iRoi* foaw.?The achooner Cotton riant, Cant. Huntington, *ai ye*t?rday cleared for New York, by Me??r*. K. Habersham 6c Son. with a cargo of TBI bag* of corn, containing into hu*h?l*. Thi*. wn learn, ia (leorgia corn, and illn*tratc* the value to the agricultural of our State, of railroada.?.S'urunneA Georgian, June 18. There waa anow In Ncwburyport and Ipiwieh on Tueaday afternoon. Darker liiirnell having obtained bnudt, haa baan rolca?ed from priaon . _ A \irair can iv Chi**.?" The intercotir** between the I nitcd Mate* government and < hina ha* bam purely commercial, hut great credit 1* due to Amerinan citll-n* for their philanthropic ami christian exertion* iu China They have been the chief, if nuttha sole pro moter* of that vcelleut cetabllehment entitled the "Medical Missionary Society," which ha* now hospitals *1 each of the opened port* in < hma. where the nick and dlaraaed are cured, and their heart* prepared by kindness and ekill for the reception of the truth* of Christianity. That estimable man. Ur Darker, ha* founded a noliln hospital nt anion, wtiich I visited. and *aw tbw reniarkal'le effect* of hi* *urgieal *kill in active eomhf. nation with hi* iiii**iouary effort* The liigbt Hev Ur, Hoonc bishop of the American Kpiscopalian < hurch. Is now in China, aiiled by several excellent male and female mi**ionarie* The l.'nltvd State* government, In their treaty with China, and in vigilant protection of their *uhjeet* at Canton, have evinced far better diplomacv, and more attention to *uh*tantial interest*, than w? have done, although it ha* not coat them a* many groat* a* we have ?pent guinea*, while their position In China I* really more ndvanlageoa* and respected than that of Kiigland. after ail our sacrifices of blood and treasure."? Montgomery Martin'$ Ch no. Krracii is riiic (.'as\i.?We leurn from n friend who .irrived from tlie West I act evening. mat iroin iim* uri RK wt'?iw*ru trie canal waa mind with boat*. reaching nonin fifteen miles In length. laden with produce and provision* for tbla and other market*,? .(/.(jut/ Journal, Junt 19 fiao BOOKHKLLERS?Published thi* day. four Altrv 1 iiacs for mm, *11 proluiely illustrated with eugrai mge. wlurti are, with ill' randiug mailer, entirely original. Hough *n.l llriolv, Fisher's Comic, l)*vy Crockett, ?nd Turner1* Comic Almanacs, for III*. Circulars, wuh fall description, price, In- of *11 our vsrioas publications, sent by mail. Show bill* icooinpuny ing nil or?U r*. I* I' Hoiinekri'|ier*' Partner*1, ?nd flermui Alm*n*e*. TURN K.ll It K1MIIKR, 74 Chatham st. N.Y.. je 1 Kit * r and It North fith street, Phil idelphia. At AkU-U. M HKNItmUKM re?|*cttullyT*ll* the'ioteullon of hi* frieioU and the public grrrally, to the follow ing choice Mngara, always on hnud and ?i the mini reasonable i*tn?, at M William strcei, Autiimedail, baculapie, l)o Meyn, Ortis, Kragaiirin, Wsshingtsn, piorrigs, India, ragehiiiuad, Leon de Oro, Paoetrla, Hough and Heady, Kapcrania, K. igle, Usiic*, Cahnlleros, Norma, I an in, Rioiia*. f '"."IP*.? of Juato liana and Rendou branda. Kegaliaa, preaacd ud of all description , . N. B Thia eatabliahmenl has ao connation with 1.1 v tner | in thia city or tlaewhera. mllRawia t

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