Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 30, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 30, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. York, Tiiculay, Junt :W, 1M4A. THE MAILS BV THK STEAM SHIP CALEDONIA. THE HERALD FOR EUROPE. The filth number of this interesting sheet will bo ready for delivery at a this afternoon. ThU paper was estab lished expressly for circulation in Europe, on>l will al ways contain the latent political intelligence of interest from all parts of the American continent, and a compcnd of shipping, commercial, congressional, theatrical and fash ionable information, that no other journal can furnish. It ill, likewise, be embellished, from time to time, with engravings representing graphically the most stirring events of the day. lu to-day's editiou we will ha> e a jortrait of the Mexi can General, De Vega, engraved from a daguerreotype likeness of the captive officer ; an engraving representing the Kancheros of .Mexico, in their native costume, U pur suit of buffalo ; a view of gan'a Ka ; a scene in the battle of Rcsacft Do l.a Pal ma j a view of the gold mines of Real l>olores in New Mexico; and a view of Chihuahua from the Santa Ke trail. K.ach of these engravings will be illustrated by descriptions taken from the several authors who have written on the persons and places represented. This is the most valuable paper, in the present juncture of affairs, that can be transmitted to England. It will be for sale at our regular agencies in Doston and Philadel phia, and at the counter of our office in New York, at six cents per copy, in wrappers, and ready formailing. To ?ubscribers it will be furnished at *3 per unaurn In consequonce of the great favor this paper has met with, we shall issuo a greater number for the l aledonia than we have yet issued. The letter bags of this steam er will close at half pa?t 4 o'clock this afternoon. The Weekly Herald. The Weekly Herald of this weok will bo issued on Friday next instead of Saturday?the latter day coming on the Fourth of July. The l.a*t News front Mexico. The news from Mexico which we published in yesterday's paper, and which we give more in de tail today, is deserving of more than a passing notice. It apj>ears that Arista had been removed from t'.io command of the army, and Gen. Mejia placed >n his siead. The most important item, however, is the declaration of independence of Yucatan, and its disseverance from the Mexican republic?a step fraught with momentous consequences.? The State of Tamaulipas has been in a state of insurrection for some time past. Yucatan has declared her independence, and we are in formed from a source entitled to credit, that u number o( the most influential citizens of Tamaulipns, Chihuahua, and one or two other provinces, have submitted proposals to the Ame rican government, entreating a cessation of the war, as far as those States are concerned, and im ploring our protection while they form these States into a republic, with the view of eventually incor porating their destiny with that of the. United States. This deserves to be looked upon as tlie most im portant piece of intelligence that we have received from Mexico in a long time. It shows clearly that the long series of misrule on the part of the mili tary dictators, is at last about to produce its results. It is probable the movement will not stop until Mexico has lost the principal part of her territory, or until that country is blotted out from the faraily of nations. Doings In Washington?Congressional Move ment!. The Senate acted upon n variety of bills, but made no progress of consequence indisposing of them. One very important tiling was accom plished, in relation to the meeting of that hotly, which we think is indicative of n determination to push business more rapidly, and, if possible, got through some time before the first Monday in December next. The Secretary of the Treasury has been called upon for estimates of revenue to be derived from the measures proposed in his report. The bill in relation to a tariff of prices for pub lic lands, to be regulated by the length of time 'hey have been in the market, will, without doubt, pass. It will add very much to the revenue from this sourcc, and give u great impetus to emigra tion. During the debate upon this bill, a messnge was received from the President, and the Senate went into Executive session. The tariff is dragging its slow length along in the House, and the members appear determined to make much of the time allotted for the discus sion of that measure. As yet, no new light has been thrown upon the subject, and the same old worn-out arguments have Wen offered in lavor of, and against any reduction upon the present average. The fate of the tariff net of 1842, is very doubtful, so much so, that it is difficult to form any correct opinion in relation to the matter; but our impression is, that no material alteration will be Tmade?at all events, no reduction of conse quence in the protective features ol the present act. Organisation of an Expedition to Califor nia?Tke Progress of the War with Mexi co?Military and Naval Enthusiasm. One of the most important movements of the day is the contemplated expedition to California. This expedition will consist of a force of two thou vand young men, selected frotn the best class of mechanics and laborers of the middle and eastern States, and will go in the capacity of soldier and emigrant. They are to be fully officered and equipped, and receive the full pay #f U. S. volunteers, so long as their services may be required by the general government in their war with Mexico; at the close of which thty are discharged, each receiving three hundred and twenty acres of land in California, on which they are bound to settle. This is cer tainly a wise and judicious movement of the ad ministration, and appears to meet the approbation of all interests; and its popularity among the class of men required, is evident from the fact that a large number, even before the preliminary ar rangements are made, have signified their desire to join this political crusade. One or two vessels, we learn, are about being sent to the same destination, freighted with stores, small arms, and ammunition, together with a very large number of heavy pieces of ordnance, more than half of which are 60 and 120 pound Paixhan guns. It is statod that the U. S. ship of the line Penn sylvania, 120 guns, and the North Carolina and Ohio, rated as 74's, but each carrying 100 guns, are ordered to be fitted immediately for sea; but what is to be their destination is a? as yet a secret ?f the administration. True it is, there never has been so much activi ty in our several navy yaxds as at tlus moment, where ihero are between three and four thousand mechanics and laborers most actively engaged in putung things to rights These movements, we had supposed, woulo cease after the settlement of the Oregon quesUou ; but the same secret ??nergy and acuvity continue now that existed for tome time previous to the profitable arrangement to us of that question. Mr. Benton asserted that ? he 4&th parallel was the fighting line for us, and on that line the government evidently intended to " drive stakes but what the move now is, is more than has been allowed to see the light. Something is evidently in the wind. The proba bility is, if we mistake not, that the President will make good his assertion in his annual mes sage, that "no European power would be per rft-tted to interfere with the political aftair? ot this continent " Gn T?vlor i? probably at thi? moment at the head of an nrmy of 12,000 men, on his way to Monterey. Instead of opposition, the gates of Mexican towns are flung open for the reception of his forces. The enemy may concentrate and give him battle at Monterey, though the General himself thinks there will l>e no decided engage ment until lie reaches the city of Mexico. Col. Kearney is pushing on his Western forces for Santa Fe, which is being strongly fortilled by the Mexicans. The force concentra ting there will number probably 8,000 or 10,000, under the command of Gen. Wool, who, after overrunning New Mexico, will join his forces with those under Gen. Taylor, and march for the capital. Nothing can save the existence of the republic of Mexico but early proffers of peace, mode in good faith. Yucatan, one of the best States of the Republic, has declared herself independent, and is anxious to blend her stars with those of the " Republic of i the North." The voice of her people must de cide. From all appearances this war cannot long continue. The enemy already appears to be scattered and broken. The well-timed and ener getic action ol the administration, and the saga city nnd bravery of General Taylor and his brave | little army, has evidently carried dismay into the enemy's country, and we may say that Mexi co is, in fact, at this moment in possession ol the Uniteil States. Where, we would ask, is M. Guizot's balance of power 1 Commissions in Expectancy.?We perceive that three civilians have been named for the va cant Brigadier-Generalships now at the disposal of the President of the United States. Gen. Arm strong, our pre?ent excellent consul at Liverpool; Mr. Barrow, U. S. Senator from Louisana; and the Hon. Caleb Cushing, late minister to China. We feel confident that all of these gentlemen possess patriotism and bravery, sufficient to fill any military rank, and that their appointment would afford a great deal of satisfaction, so far as their own advancement is concerned. But we very much doubt the expediency or justice of promoting civilians to military posts of imj>or tance, requiring great experience and skill, and for which bravery is one of the smallest requisites, over the heads of military men of acknowledged bravery, skill and experience, and whose valour, energy, and endurance have contributed in a great degree, to secure the late glorious victories that have graced our arms. General Armstrong, wo are convinced, does not desire any such appointment. His talents are well employed in his present distinguished po sition, as American consul at the greatest com mercial port in the world; and though his talents would qualify him for any station, yet we doubt if he would be willing to relinquish his present post, until he has carried out such measures in connection with his office, as will forever identify his name with the Amerean consulate of Liver pool. Ifhe is, however, to leave the Consulnte we know of few men who would make a better General. Mr. Barrow, though possessing high qualities ns a civilian and Senator, is not, nor has he ever been, a military man. It is said that ho rt-ccivod part of his education at West Point. But the very fact of his leavii g that academy without gradu ating, argues his want of military knowledge? and his life.spent in the quietude of civil pursuits, argues a want of experience necessary for such a position ns that of General of brigade, upon whose military skill, oxperience, and strategy, the fate of an entire army often depends. The same objections apply with quite as much force to Mr. Cushing. We hope, then, that the selection will be made from among the officers of our gallant little army, whose age, experience, length of service, and bra very, give them a claim on their country for that distinction which they have earned at the cannon's mouth and in the shock of battle. It would be invidious to name any,among the maiiy who have distinguished themselves. It is the province of the Executive to make the selection, and we hope it will be made with such discrimination as will meet the approbation of the entire country. Promotion of tub Officers in Gen. Taylor's j Command.?When the tidings of the brilliant vic tories at Palo Alto and Itesaca de la Palma reach ed the ears of the President, in obedience to the dictates of his own sense of right, and in accord ance with the wishes of the whole people, he at once promoted the hero of them to the rank of Brevet Major General. In the official paper of the government,In speak ! ing of the promotion of Gen. Taylor,it was Btated, ; that when the official returns ol the battles had been received, officers of a lower rank, who had distinguished themselves in them, would be re ' membered by the President. This delay w s, of course, very properly based upon the supposition that with the official returns, he would obtain the ! facts in regard to the brave conduct of the offi ; cers in General Taylor's command, and be ; able to apportion the honors of promotion among I them in accordance with the merit attached to i them. The official returns ol General Taylos, which speak in the highest terms of praise of many of the officers in liis command, have been received, and yet we hear nothing of the promotion of those gallant officers, without whom the General would have been comparativly powerless. Why are they not promoted 1 There have been sufficient op portunities for their promotion. It is high time they received their rewards. Their haurels, in stead of being sutrered to fade, should be bright ened and encouraged by the Executive?they should be sent forth to gain more. It has become a proverb, that promotion in the American army is slow. There is no necessity for 1 this. There are at present about sixty West Point graduates, who are ready to step in and till the places of those who, by their valor, have deserved promotion. Let them be promoted, say we, and not suffered to remain longer in a state of glori ous uncertainty. Cabinet Changes.?There are any quantity of reports in circulation in this city and Washington, in relation to contemplated changes in the Cabi net. There is very good authority for, or very little truth in any of these rumors. It is our im pression thai the President will not at present make any removals. We do not, therefore, give any credit to the various reports which from time to time reach us. livery one pretends to have the best authority for saying that a complete re organization it ut hand, and that some of the lead ing democratic Senators are to flU vacancies among the Secretaries, by foreign appointments. The present administration has been in power sixteen months, and the Cabinet remains a* it was originally lormed. There appears to be a perfect unanimity of feeling between the heads of the different departments, and whatever changes may be made after the adjournment of Congress, will, we have no doubt, be mad?j to the mutual satisfaction of the parties particularly interested. Among the reports we have received, are those that Mr. Bancroft will receive the appointment of minister to Vienna?that General Sempie, of Il linois, has been offered a seat in tho Cabinet? | and that Mr. Buchanan, no longer bound by tho , Oregon question, will receive whatever office out of tho Cabinet he may demand, should he con clude to resign his present position; but we are ,mpresaed with the belief that whatever changes are really in contemplation, they are as yet only known to tho executive, and those immediately concerned in the movement. fmm AQfcLfHii Tntoiurh ? The l?Tinf of t tl?W win irom r hi I?dolphin to .'ersey i lty, w?? completed ycaterdsy Thi* ?ill enable then to operate st the saaie Tin Friendly Indian Tribes ?There is, this year,a very large representation of the red men of 1 the forest, at the seat of the national government, i Several tribes have sent delegates to Washington, for the purpose of cementing a lasting friendship between their nation and the great father of the i pale faces, as they call the President of the Uni 1 ted States. The tribes on our South Western borders, have manifested the most friendly feel j ing towards the United States, and have sent on their chiefs to give intimation of their amicable disposition towards us. Among those who have sent representatives to Washington, are the Camanches, the Miamis, the Cherokees, and the Kansas Indians. We are 1 glad that these delegations have been sent, as the visit will tend to impress those unsophisticated sons of the desert with some idea of the strength, civilization and importance of the United States, anil will furnish them with a theme for expatia ting upon to their brethren at home, thus serving to inspire them with respect for our nation. This binding of the Indian tribes in a tieaty of friendship with the United States, will be an as surance of strength to this country, in time of war, that will have a very material influence en our success in prosecuting hostilities with a foreign nation. Hitherto a chief reliance of European nations, when threatening war with the United States, has been the fucility with wliich they pro mised themselves they could stir up the Indian tribes against us. Now, those same European powers will be less likely to " dig up the hatchet" when they learn that the Indian tribes on our bor ders are our friends and allies. The red man has been treated by us with more kindness and consideration than by any other nation on this continent.? Our missionaries have won them by de grees from barbarism to civilization, and the fruits of this kindness and attention are daily manifesting themselves in the increased friendli ness of the Indians. They will oling to no other nation with the same cordiality as to the United States, and their friendship, in time of need, is by no means to be despised. The Bowery Theatre.?It is almost unneces sary to state that the worthy manager of the Bow ery Theatre is not indebted to this establishment to tlio amount of a single copper. We mention this in justice to Mr. Jackson, because it has been stated somewhere that he was in our debt. We never presented a bill to him the second time. Intelligence from Canada and the Provinces. ?Our advices from Montreal are of the 27th, from Quebec of the 25 th, and from Toronto of the 23d instant, all inclusive. The Canadian papers seem to be altogether at faidt as to the breaking up of the ministry. It seems certain, however, that Mr. Sherwood has resigned, that Mr. Papineau goes out, and that Sir Allen McNab is to be Adjutant General. The Montreal Herald of the 27th, complains bit terly of the ignorance displayed by the English | Parliament with regard to Canadian affairs. This , is, at tho present crisis, very significant. It does j not threaten a separation, but speaks of the policy I of the English government as calculated to lead to sttcn an BYCTit. it recommends the following j three modes of relief for the evils resulting to . Canada from the passage of the corn bill:? First, the remission of the interest on tho capital ex pended on our public works. Second, the entire repeal j of the duty on our exports of grain?and, third, the re- I moval of all commercial restrictions in favor of British manufactures, and soma modification of the navigation laws, by which foreign shipping may be permitted to transport our produce to the home markets. It adds: Soi-ditant friend* of Canada have lately appeared at home, in great numbers; let them now show their since rity. Let Lord George Bentinck propose the abolition of differential duties: let Lord Stanley press the removal of ; the Is. per quarter now levied upon our grain; and let j little Roebuck?for the proposal savors somewhat of ra dicalism, though pel fectly just in fact?see if he cannot 1 obtain the remission ef the interest on our debt, until the , great experiment before us is fairly tried; and, if these I measure* be carried, we shall be satisfied that all has been done for us which the principle* of free-trade now in vogue will admit of. '? The following is a statement of the quantity of timber measured by the Supervisor of Cutters in j Quebec, during the years 1&14, 1545, and 1846, up ; to the fclth of June in each year. 1S44. 1815. 1*16. I White Pine feet 3,645,579 4.061,600 7,276,428' Red Pine 102.691 44,ZUO 153.286 j Oak 86,091 255,800 392,643 ! Kim 427,228 55.;,520 1,063,664 Ash 100,630 199,320 138,008 Btsswood 6,108 10,680 44,239 Butternut 1.740 4,120 10,757 Tamarac 9,595 106,610 181.364 Birch and Maple 61,827 124,720 173,413 The Halifax papers of the 18th imt. announce* the ar- I rival at that port, on the 13th, of H. M. troopship Athol, i Commander Perrie, from Portsmouth, with ? detach- ( ment of the Rifle Brigade, and also the troop ihip Ara bian, from Cork, with detachment* for the 77th and 33d regiment*. The Cape Breton papers state that the fisheri** on that coait have been very abundant thi* year. Several emigrant *hip* have arrived at Quebec within the la*t few day*. There are no let* than between 3,000 and 3,000 now there. They all proceed we*t. The Quebec Gazette says:?The Lords of the Trea sury have sanctioned an important regulation in the tim ber trade, having signified to the Board of Custom* their approval that aU *awn or hewn timber wood plank, or thick stufl', of eight inches or upwards, on the *mallest side, but not being wood planed or otherwise drested or prepared for use, may be deemed hewn, and charged with the duty payable on that description accordingly. Move menu of Traveller*. The arrival* are (till multiplying. We have seldom (on a Monday) to record so numerous an acceuion to the regiatrie* of the following principal hotels:? Amr.aie*!*.?R.Cholard, Natchez; T. Burr, Richmond; M. James, Albany ; R. F.lrington, Clermont ; 8. Kellogh, Miss; J. Paige, Albany ; D. Cunningham. New Orleans ; K. Lewis, Philadelphia; Mr. Leaton, Washington; H.Van Halkingbergh, Albany; A. Cowman, Hyde Park; E. French, Sing Sing. A?tob.?J. Deweson, Worcester; L.Watson, Conn; K. F.dson, Utica; Tho. Beecher, Cincinnati; E. H. Buller, Philadelphia; E. Sackett, Cincinnati; W. Ludwig, Phila delphia ; B. Fish, Trenton ; J. Thompson, Princeton : J. Kaflerty, La; W. Sweet, Amsterdam; A. Damon, Belgi um; Chas. Symmondi, London; J. Dix, Boston; L. Loo ser, U. 8. A.; W. Hampton, 8. C; J. Tuttle, La; A. Elli*, New Bedford. Citv.?W. 8. Maria, Philadelphia; Mr. Richard, do; G. Allen, Boston ; W. Hubbard, Columbu* ; J. Bate*, West chester co.; 8. Gilbert, Ogdensburgh ; R. Morrison, Ro chester; J. C. Pickett, Ky.; E. E. T.ano, Pa.; A. Clason, Westchester; C. Dunbar, Mass; J. T.Wood, Slorriitown; C. McClung, Philadelphia; J. Christy, do.; 11. Rowles, Fa; E. Dony, Baltimore. FasJixnt.?A. Green, Providence: J. Hooper, Phila delphia; C. Greene Ohio; H Rice, Montreal; T Wheel er, Michigan; A. Allen, Kinderhook ; J. Carter, Montre al; W. Memphis, Utica ; P. Volga, Cin.; 8. Raulet, St. Loui*. Howard.?P. Newhale. Philadelphia; Rufut llorton, Portland; J. Hardy, Philadelphia: J. Gordon, Bath; Dr. Horenton, Philadelphia ; A. Marshall, do: 8. Motfatt, do; W. Bleven, Nassau ; J. Meade, G. Piatt, L. Dodge, Alba ny; W. Barker, Homer ; T. Menett, Canada; J. Patter son, Kingston, Canada; D. Grey, Buffalo; G Benjamin, Montreal; M. Grula, Boston ; J. Morrison, Cleaveland; J. Gouder, Pa; A Quackenboss, Somerville; J. Symoni, Worceiter; B. Hopgood, Syracuie Marine Court. Before Judge Waterbury. Peter Srhirer vt. Dtilrabtcktr, John Smith end one other.?This was an action for assault and battery. The plaintiff is a Bavarian by birth, and arrived here in the beginning of this month in the bark NarragansetL The defendant* are the captain and the first and second mate of the Narragansett. It appears from the evidence, that ?n the 6th of May the plaintiff and a young girl named Elizabeth Keoing. with others, from the village of Mud dleburgh, in the kingdom of Bavaria, arrived at Havre anil took passage in the Nairagansett for the United States of America. It furtlier appeared that a custom prevails in the proviuoes bordering en the Rhine, for person* to agree to get married at or before a certain time, according to circumstances, and in the mean time to cohabit and live together a* man and wife. Now, al though such a custom would not l>e tolerated here, it it not only permitted.but i* not considered in Germany dis reputable, and by the law* of that country the lt*ue of thoie conneiiioni are legitimate. The plaintiff'and Elita l>eth availed themselvoe oi thi* custom, aad became affi anced before they left their native village, agreeing to be married oa their arrival ia the United States. On the 9th of Mfy the (hip left Havre, and after being out tome time, he obaarved or thought he observed the two mates making teo free with Elizabeth, for it appeared they were teen snout her berth at a late hour of the night, and took her to task for it next day, when be (truck ner a severe blow un the face On the following evening, the two mates had him brought to the fore-part of the vessel, tied him to the windlas, and gave him a round do/en on the back,after which the sailors threw three buckets of water on him,and the second mate threw a fourth. He was ti.en cat down aad allowed to go to his berth For the defence it was shown that there were 94M steerage passengers on board, that they were very riotous, and that the mate* had to go down twice te quell them. It was else conten ded that the plaintiff abused the girl Elizabeth, and that to preserve discipline on board it was necessary to inflict punishment for tne sake of example. The jury found a verdict for plaintiff against the several defendants, for J100. tor plaintiff. Messrs. A. Nash and A. C. Morrill.? or defendaat, Mr. Beebe. Court Calendar?This Day. Common Pts*i.-lir?t Tart 119, Iff, 111, I9?, 197,949, ?, 71,73, 91. Second ran 109, 700. J0J, <jH, JOS, 90S, ilt>, 919, ?14, 919, 9?V 399. 794, 394, 999. Theatrical Mid Maikal. Pin Tiir atr*.?Th* patrons or this establishment were gratified last evening, with the re-appearance of Mr*. Hunt, who wu always * favorite with the New j York public. 8he appeared in the character of Constance, I in Knowles's comedy of the " Love Chane," and Jortph, in the farce of " The Young Scamp." and elicited a flat tering amount of applause during the evening. We are decidedly of opinion that Mrs. Hunt has materially im proved unco she last appeared in thi* city. The perform ances this evening will be the comedy 01 " Urjst to the Mill," and the extravaganza of " Fortunio and hi* Seven Oifted Servant*," in both of which Mr*. Hunt will ap pear. BowKar Theatbb.?The bill at thi* eitabliihment, la*t evening, consiited of the fine comedy of "London Amu ranee," in which Mr. Scott played Dazzle, and Mr. Clarke Sir Harcourt. After thi*, the new drama of "The Butch, er'a Dog of Ghent" was played. This evening, that sterling comedian, Mr. Hadawav, takes a benefit. A very superior bill i* presented. "The Pilot," with Mr. Scott a* Long Tom; "The Butcher'* Dog." and the comedy of "Mother and Child are doing well" (Jive Hadaway a bumber. Greenwich Theatre.?Tho " French Spy" was ad mirably played at this gem of a theatre la*t evening, to the manifest delight of quite a respectable house.? " William Tell," that noble production of the greatest of modern dramatist*, wu performed with considerable talent, although we cannot accord the highest praise to Mr. Freer'* personation of the hero. Thero was almost too much devotion to effect, and too little attention to the minuter points, which are essential to masterly acting. On the wnole, however, it was a creditable performance. A very attractive bill is offered for to-night, and we trust that many will embracc the opportunity of enjoying cheap and rational amusement. Her* Alexander.?Thi* gentleman's amazing power* of deception were again exercised last evening, to the surprise and delight of a very respectable audience. No adept in the science of legerdemain, who has ever visited this country, ha* created such a sensation a* Herr Alex ander. This is owing to the fact, that his dexterity is the effect of hard study, talent, and severe practico. He has made himself intimate with ever}-science that can con tribute to hi* lucce**, such as chemistry, pneumatic*, optics, natural magic, kc. fcc., and the result is the most perfect deception ol the sensus of his audience. A* thi* is his last week, no one should neglect to visit Palmo's, who has not done so already. The Alleohanian*.?'This talented band of vocalist* gave another concert last evening at the Apollo Rooms, and were quite as *ucce*sful, and as warmly received, a* at their first two. Their *ong* were *ung in perfect taste, and with sucli'good execution a* evidently to sur" prise a* well a* delight their audience. We once or twice before remarked on the great itrength, depth and volume of Mr. Bulard's voice, and we can only repeat that, by his skilful management of it last evening, he contributed

materially to the success of the entertainment. He has brought it to harmonize most admirably with the loss powerful voices of hi* associates, and their concord is really delightful. We have every reason to believe that the Alleghanians will be as popular a* any other band of vocalist* that have appeared here for many year*. Castle Garden.?The concerts nightly given at thi* delightful rammer retreat are attended by the mo*t fashionable people in the city. We recommend the lover* of good music and a refreshing sea breeze to visit Castle Oarden, where we think they will be satisfied. Coliseum.?This now place of entertainment for those who object to theatre*,wai opened la*t night by Mr.Wm. Dinnefonl, under very flattering auspice*. Tho audi ence was large and fashionable, and seemed delighted with the excellent acting. Raymond & Wef.es's Circus.?This splendid exhibi tion will be on the 1st of July at Amsterdam, on the 3d at Schenectady, on the 3d and 4th at Troy, and the 6th and 7th at Albany. Havana Theatricals.?The first dramatic perform ance of tho Academy of St. Cecilia, was to take place on the 13th of June. On the 33d a concert would be given, including most of the foreign and native talent In the Island. Booth, the tragedian, arrived in St. Louis on th?i 18th in*t., and was about to fulfil an engagement there. Mr. Skerrett and his company have been performing with indifferent success at the Lyceum, Toronto, Canada, wir. Fi?mi?n latnly performed Richard III., it i* said, in a very creditable maimer. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hill are playing at the Bufi'alo theatre. Mr. Murdoch i* playing at Louisville. ? Mr. Mooney delivers an oration in Troy on the Fourth of July. City Intelligence. Fovrtii of July.?Everything about us denote! the near approach of this time-honored anniversary. We daily nee men carrying huge flre-work* of all descrip tions through the streets. The fire-work shops are coming out with all their attractions, and tho sharp re port of fire-crackcrs, occasionally breaks upon the ear. We arc going to have a very pleasant Fourth of July? the Park is to be restored to its original usage, and the booths are to circle it as of eld, and the brown hard handed laborer, and the little boy, and the country man, will all be allowed to feast themselves, as formerly, on roast pig, peas, and other dainties. We understand, from Sood authority, that instead fastening tin cups around te fountain, as Mayor Harper did, our present worthy Mayor, intends nailing a box of his fine cut to each post. There will l>e plenty of crackers, pistols, punch, root beer, roast pig, and military display through the day, which will go out in a blaze of glory from the fire works in the Park. Them Benches.?Our sentimental friend informed the public, on Saturday, that the posts of " them benches," were made out of " green bass wood." How intimately acquainted with matters and things in general he must be, not to be able to distinguish between locust and "bass wood!" Those benches are a positive nuisance in their present condition. They are too high from the ground, not half wide enough, have no backs, and are made of wood, and will be hacked to pieces in six months, and covered with all sorts of unsightly objects. We ought either to havo had some handsome iron settees there, or nothing at all. The appearance of the Park fountain has always been a disgrace to our city. A Bold Attempt.?'The jewelry store of Mr. Rosen burgh, No. 440 Orand st, was entered in the rear on Sun day evening, between 9 and 10 o'clock, by a young man, who threatened Mrs. R.'s life if she made any alarm. She ?creamed, and the burglar jumped out of the window, and made his escape. The Dog 8lauohtek.?By the politeness of Mr. Oeorge W. Wooldridge, constable of the 6th ward, we give Below the number of dogs slain under the directions of his honor, the Mayor, commencing on the 15th of June, and ending on last Saturday, making just two weeks. It appears they have destroyed 373 dogs, of all shapes and color?the principal part, however, were loafer dogs, who have no viaible means of obtaining a re spectable livelihood, and only prowl about the streets, to the great annoyance of the respectable portion of piga, who are permitted by the public authorities to engross not only the streets, but the sidewalks likewise. Here I it was but the other day that a child was killed by one of these hogish beast It would be all in good taste if the Mayor were to order the swine to be dispoaed of, as well as the canine species, for the difference is not very great whether you are killed by a hog or a dog. Police St*tio.i?.?The following is a list of police stations, or posts, where a policeman can be found at any hour of the day, arranged by the Chief of Police, in tho different wards:? | 1st Ward.?Two policemen on the Battery ; one in front of the Exchange, Wall street; one at the South Kerry; do corner of Broadway and Liberty street; do ' Maiden Lane and South street; do corner of Cedar and Washington streets ; and. one .on the corner of West street wnd Battery place. id Ward.?Corner of An* street and Broadway; junc tion of Maiden Lane and Liberty streets, and Fulton j Ferry. id Ward?.Barclay street Ferry, Courtland street Ker ry, corner of Chamber* street and Broadway, and Court land stieet and Broadway. 4Ik Ward.?Catharine ferry, Peck slip ferry, corner of Water and Rosevelt, Cherry and Pearl, and Chatham and Duane. btk Ward.?Duane and Broadway, Canal and Broad way, St. John's Park, Reade and Broadway, Hoboken and West streets. 6tk Ward.?In the Tark, near the fountain j Broadway and Pearl street. Canal and Broadway, Doyer and Bow ery, Pearl and Chatham, and the Five Points. itk Ward.?Catharine street and East Broadway, Divi sion ami Jefferson streets, at the junction of Division and Grand streets, Clinton and Front streets, and on the Hook, Walnut street. Btk Ward.?Canal and Broadway, Orand and Laurens, Spring and Hudson, and King and Varick. 9th Ward.?West and Barrow streets, Carmine and Bleecker streets, 8th avenue and Jane street. 10<A Ward ?Orand street ferry, corner of Bayard and Bowery, Division and Bowery. 11M Ward.?Avenue C and 10th street, Lewis and 6th streets, Pitt and Stanton streets, and Lewis and Stanton streets. Yltk Ward.?Corner of 43d street and 8th avenue, 86th btrcet and 3d avenue, and corner of Manhattan and Kings bridge roads. 13(A Ward?Corner of Clinton and Division streets, Lewis and Rivington streets, Orand street ferry. 14tk fferd.?Corner of Walker and Mulberry strests, Bowery and Broome street, Mulberry and Prince, Broad way snd Howard street Ibth Ward.?6th avenue and Minetta street, Washing ton square, Bowery and Houston street, 13th street and dth avenue. 16/A Ward.?10th avenue and 3#th street, 7th avenue and 30th street, 8th avenue and 38th stroet 17th Ward ?Junction of Houston and avenue A, 3d ?venue and 11th street, avenue A and 7tfc street 18M Ward.?Union Park, !KHh street and 4th avenue, 1st avenue and ltth street Court for the Correction of Krrors, This body met yesterday morning, and afier the argu ment of the cause No. SI was concluded, the following order was entered on their minutes. Ordered, that the next term of the court be held at tho City of Buffalo on the frth day of August next, at / o'clock at noon, that appeal causes only be heard ?t?*? term, and that all such appeal cause* in readlne*** noticed for said term and not noticed, shall there^'*r be placed on the calendar, subsequent to all sool'ctu)?* noticed for said term and not reached on tjf1c*jana?. Solicitors will serve their note* of issue op cier* at least one week before the flist day of the J*? Th* Court than adjourned. / Common Plsaf Before Judge DV7- . " _ Jem 39?Bamabai Brawn aft fT1 JTJW-Action of ejectment#* ? West street The parties clai<?J under distinct grants, and each insisted that to him. under his grant, belonged the premises in di*puto. > rjrdict was tien ^ cownnt for the plaintiff*, subject the opinion of the Court on* qu?*?l->n .if law rai?d>0 defcudant's couastl Delta Phi Beta Society. An oration and poem wero delivered last even ing, in the University Chapel, be/ore thit Society and delegate members from its associate chapters. A very exeellent band were in attendance, arid played a variety ol select airs, with excellent taste and execution. A numerous and fashionable auditory wero in attendance, consisting chiefly of ladies; and the Chapel was brilliantly lighed up with gas. The following gentlemen acted as committee:? Samuel 8 Sands, Theodore F. McCurdy. Win. M Underbill, J. Wright Willi.m? Oeorge W. Gregory Howard Caoinr, Esq. delivered the Oration. In his opening remark* h e took occaiion to advert to the nature and character of man in hit locial capacity. Man wit originally a perfect being , hut when woman appeared, hi* destiny was complete. The bond of union between j man and mankind wa? worthy of their attention ; and the Divine injunction laid down certain principle* which should guide society, and man wa* not deitined to abuse : the gilt* or the Creator. Man may pursue wealth; and there was nothing to prevent it, provided he did not abuse it The love of wealth could not be compared to friend ship or love of the individual. The religion of Jesus taught man how to pursue the true course of eternal hap pine**, but society always needed and always will need reform. A monied aristocracy?the worshipper* of the " golden calf," were an abuie of lociety, and should not i be tolerated The finest trait of human character was pure holy friendship?such as that of Damon andPythias, ' aud other instances which were to be found in the gospel. The orator went on to say that the theory of the pnrcno- j logiiu was fallacious, and that there wa* but one path to truo happinea*?the broad path of Christianity. (Ap- ; plansc.) The tocialist, however sincere in hi* desires to | a lvance human happiness, yet omitted the only mean* of ; attaining it, namely, the sacrifice of self. Christ had his j crosses and trials, and why should not man be reconciled I to meet them. Man, in fulfilling hi* destiny and working out his own lalvation, would enioy eternal happiness in ; entering into the joy of the Lord. E. Dklafiklo Smith, E*q., hereupon delivered the poem, when tue band again performed some very solect j pieces, alter which the audience leparated. Common Council ? fiiU!*ICL-J0~l?oV,iD or Aldkrmem?N*il Ubat, hsq., President, in the chair. owners of tho packets plying between of \i?' / *1 Providence, H. I., for a bulk-head at the foot of Maiden Lane. Referred. merchandise.^^Jrente?8' * * a weigher of ?w^n??I7et^u0rm^' ??d otl>ers, to have 40tU street, be tween the 5th and ?th avenues, regulated, Itc. Refer Mortiraer. ?nd others, to have Bloomin* g^velled: l^Ced rtanJ34^^eet'' r#Rula,ed and | Somh WuXKet r0Re^rCe0dn,traCUOn * MWer in joVl.iUnf1T! ?wner< ?f property, to have sunken lots in ed u ^i?f* *edeU itl1 *vouue and North River, fill N&iaTSia,o"?"?? 8L M"k'* C,""cl' ?"> Of Martin M. Morse, for a bulk-head at the foot of Des I brosses street. Referred. e Rcmonttrancn?Of John Jacob Astor, against thn widening of Thames street. Referred "?wn? the Of the Ninth Ward Temporance Society, against the ^C^k?on^he 4th,of Jiily?' ^to^cating liquors around ccrs. Carried** ' the Uaitef States revenue "ffl. r.rtain"^ allowing Frederick Steinman to rodeem ried^ l)roP?rty. recently sold for unpaid taxes. Car w'IJ./avor of constnicting a sewer in 30th street, from ' ?n r"1 avo"ue to Bloomingdale road. Adopted nlaco f?rm?nC0n!,rUPti0? a ,ew#rin we?t Washington S B"rr,?,w, ,tre?t, to Sixth avenue: also from the Sixth avenue to McDougal street Carried. irv o?Tr?n'?""'u m*enin* '/ Thame, itreet?The ves lfttinn k* til church presented a communication in re ? a?Von ana Vlewl of that body on the subject make noninR T,hames f,roet' bating that they should b?in? "Wti?n *uch 8 Pr?Ject, in case of an ett'ort being made to eflect such an object. r^'Vl?!Aer Official in Trouile.?A communication was pivomtnV. b'^1* 8" 8-, Wendell, Superintendent of nl^SSS^kJ r aPProPnatin8 P?M?c property, or the proceeds thereof, to hi* own me. The subject wai re ,?rr?? to a Special Committee, consisting of Messrs Kadfoit). i??u mudDyrns. Poit'oS^i*. ,u^ry persons, to have the beU in the Ofrwi iir ?.? r,ng ,n cas?' of flre- Referred. rormVJi . lVaUl,n? others, for a free hydrant in Carmine street, near Bleecker. Referred. "a k.nt^!I1rn0?g.r*nting perolidon to the New York Al- ! iSayirMS-* ^"ii.t'&'SSSES ??i? -! *^2,2 ref uUtj5s ;%1!di,on avenue, between the -23o and 33d streets. Adopted. ,J*,f?v0,r of Paying the bill of E. Sherlock, amounting to $704, for articles furnished for the city prison. Adopt J/\?V?m 0f Pa>inK the bill of D. Geary, amounting to $2o 60. alleged to be due for services rendered as a street inspector. Carried. Rnolutiont. In favor of authorising the Comptroller ' to lease lots Nos. 9 and 10 of the Long Island Karms un- i til October, 1847, at an annual rent of $1360, being $450 lor lot No. 9 and $900 for lot No. 10. Adopted ?i? L?Ir#^m.tkln* arranRements with the owner* of 1 st^iet vtnu?7 "ree1!- tor the landing of the Grand , street and Williamsburgh ferry boats, during the nro- ? , **? ff certain alterations and improvements that are about to be made at the foot of OriXli^T Carried Of ?h f"voriof<."PPr?P,;?ating and depositing to the oredit of the Board of tuueation $J914 70, to defray expSn^Tof extra work performed in the new school house in thTut ward ; also $10,000 for the purchase of four touoM.mi Carried' W,rdl uP?a which t0 erect a ne2 2ch?l In lavor of requesting the superintendent to report in what state he found the books, on entering upon the du ties of his office. Adopted. In favor ol empowering the Alderman and Assistant of the 6th ward to lease a more suitable building for a sta tion house than the one now occupied by the police of t!?n ?"named ?'ard' ,Bt an expense not exceeding $600 per annum. Carried. ? Adopted01" ?f CaU,ing New ,treet 10 ^ lighted with gas. In favor of inquiring into the expediency of lntroduc- ' ing baths into the city prison, for the use of prisoners confined therein. Carried. ' in lavor of requesting the street commissioner to re- I port the number and character of the contracts made bv him since entering upon his duties. Carried. In favor of calling jnat part of Troy street between the 8th evenue and Greenwich street, "Abingdon Place.w Adopted. ? In favor of causing Broadway, from 14th to 31st street, to be lighted with gas. Adopted. Inritatiant.?To witness the ceremony of laying the corner stone of a new synagogue in Wooster street, be tween Spring and Prince streets. Accepted. To attend the seventh annual exercises of the pupils of Rutgers Institate. Accepted. To attend a grand military parade and salute in the Park on the 4th of July. Accepted. After acting upon some unimportant papera received lrom the Board of Aldermen, the Board adjourned. Evlla of the Inspection Laws. Dear Sir I was much pletued this morning with your remarks on the inspection laws ; and as I am one of the unfortunate class who suffer by the bad administration of them, I would like to add a few thoughts. What earthly benefit it is to the consumer to have ins|>ectors of lime and bale hay, Jtc., is more thun I can conceive. In spectors of beef, pork, Arc., may be all well enough, to prevent the sale of bad meats, which might injure the health of the community : as also of steamboats, to prevent the lo.is of life. In the last few years, I have purchased considerable hay and lime ; anil, if I understand the laws, it is the duty of the inspector to see that the weigh* or measure of these articles is correct, and y* quality as go?d as represented, so that I /"? buyer) may not be imposed upon. Now, *hat are the facta t Go to any feed store in tl/Jf'ty* and purchase a bale of hay, weighing (so marked by the inspector), ana my (or l; you will have about 260, or less, if hari and 3ft or : 40 ?f dirt. 1 once bought a bale 820 'os., I and, on opening it, found three lav"80' m*nure, weighing in all 90 lbs. / ? . . . As for lime, I never saw/ ba-rel in my life. If vou get a barrel of T^jmastc, regularly inspected, you will find, ?* exam oatjon, about three-quarters of a barrel A sanHand lime, and very likely (as I did o??>) * Hr8e 8t<>ne, filling half the barrel, white?*^'over to represent the genuine. . , , Should these thy4* *>" '? J am *ware there is cheating in all i Vut, wl?ere we pay men to go about and ipipect irticles which we are about buying we ^fouiHat least have something near what we bi^'n -or- Yours, ko. Good Mxaiw* New rorlf, Tune 26, 1840. nt OHARLgsTovrif ?On Saturday morning, ard jiI factory and soap works of Mr. A W Qnimhy, this city, situate on Warren str?et. Charlesfowa, took fire ia tbo building used for storage, and all four build ings, whioh were of wood, were destroyed with their contents Mr Quimby's lo<? in stock is estimated at about $90,000, and in buildings and Ixtnres $0 000 or $10,000 He has policies of insurance for $S000 and $1, ?O0>i in this city, and $-2,600 la Concord, N H. A dwelling house south of the factory, owned by Mr. Kendall *>r ley, was badlv bnnat ia u>e rear and roof, and the furni ture erae much Injured The large mansion house own ed by Mrs. Kernald, and occupied by Messrs John tyl " ... ;of ltS ir and Silas Crane, was destroyed with moet < contents. The buililing wes ln'tireiJ at the Charlestown Mutual Ofltee for $1800. Another building belonging to Mrs. Fernald was also burnt A dwelling house oa the oppoeite side of the street, belonging to Mr. D. J. Cobttm, deputy sheriff of this county, and oecupied by Messrs. Aaron Cooley and Smith, waa much in jured. The building was insured in Middlesex county. Several other buildings were more er less injured. The cause of the fire Is unknown, but from the circunutanoe that no Are was used la lite building from which the flames Aral burst e?t, there is feed rsaeoe te bett*** that it was set Polle* Inl*l)l(?Me. ' Juit* 99 ?.3 Bold Unibrr.?A tall young man, dirf*f In ? whit* vtit *pd dark dim* coat and pantaloon*, beV glarloualy entered the jewelrr itore, last night about half past 9 o'clock, through a back room window, occu pied by Mr. Roeenburgh, No. 490 Grand itreet, and on entering the room he met Mr* Ro*enburgh, when thi* scoundrel informed her, that if *he made toe least noiae he would take her life; however, Mr*. R , although muoh frightened, yet not to be daunte<i by thi* thief, gave ai> alarm, and he, fearful of detection, bolted through the window from which he entered, and made good hi* e? cape. Ckmrft of Junction?A young man, by the nai%t of Thunton D. Rider, wa* arrested last night by officer McDoagall of the Fifth ward, on a charge of abducting a young girl by the name of Jane Brawley, from the hoMe of her mother, at Newark, New Jeraey. It appear* mi* Soung man brought Jane to thi* city, and placed heaua utch boarding-house, in Wathington street, and ffwn thence she wa* taken to a washerwoman's, in Antboajr street, where she was discovered by the officer. Jane was committed by the magistrate, to be sent back to h*c parent*. Prompt .irrett.?An Irishman, called Edward Kenne dy, wa* boarding with a Mrs. Mary Holland, residing at No. 10*2 Washington street, and lait Friday he robbed ner of eight sovereigns, and started to Philadelphia by the morning boat, at S o'clock. Mrs. Holland, after some lit tle enquiry, ascertained the route he had taken, and left tin* city for Philadelphia by the railroad at 9 o'clock the *ame morning, and on arriving in that city, she immedi ?'e'y proceeded to a porter-house, called the Star tavern, kept by Peter Dun worth, at No. 20 Broad street, and on entering the bar-room, there the saw the thief, in tho ry ? setting some of tho sovereigns exchanged, u .?i- . 5 J,n>curod the aid of Messrs. Bulkly and Smith, two of the Mayor's chief officers, who took this man at once into custody, and the money recoverfd. 1 he accused wa* locked up by the Mayor, to awairche requisition of Governor Wright. ? ??*''' LMrttnitM-?Daniel Burton wa* cauglit yesterday of'teahng a coat worth $13, belonging to William Smith, No 66 Washington street Luci>.ea up. John Dockerty, a stove worth Committed. Samuel Jones was caught in the act yesterday, of carrying off a coil of rope belonging to the brig Angola, the property of Isaac Russell, valued at $4. Committed to prison.? Officer McManus, of the 0th ward, arrested yesterday, a young girl by the name of Elizabeth Dow ling, charged with stealing two shawl*, two scarfs, and a silver spoon, valued in all at $32, the property of Margaret Thomas, No. 27 Chrystie street. Committed for trial at the Spe cial Sessions. Thomas Garry and Jamos Duffy were ar rested on suspicion of stealing cart springs and carpen ter's tools. Locked up by Justice lloome. J Till Thitoti?Thomas Harris and Edwin Travi* (two boys) were arretted yesterday by officer rattersou, of the 3d ward, on suspicion of robbing money drawers. On searching these young scamp* the officer found in their pockets >17 on one in bank bill*, and $16 on the other, evidently the proceeds of some robbery, for which an owner is wanted. Apply to the above officer. The ma gittrate locked them both up for examination. Pnit I^irctny?Hugh Qtiinn was arrested yesterday, charged with stealing a silver watch and key, worth $12, belonging to W m. llaly, 123 Amos street Committed to prison for trial. Rentsrlatr Htcktr ngoin.?Thi* chap of false-pretence notoriety, wa3 arrested, it appears, iu Rochester, on the 20th instant, on u chargc of obtaining a lot uf clothing from A. M. Williams, a merchant tailor of the above cHy> for the payment of which, ho gave a draft for $200, pur porting to be acccpted by a firm in Troy, called French, Otis k Davis. Thi* firm was ascertained to have no ex istence, although a legal notice of partnership had been published in the Troy Whig and Budget ot tho 4th tf April, placing the capital at $25,000. Becker, like most of his other ope rations, skilfully managed to cti'eol a compromise ot the affair, and was let go. It i* rumored that other charges are still pending against him. .4rr<*( of a Shop " Lifter."?A thief, calling himself Charles Williams, entered the jewelry *tore, occupied by Mr. James Ketcham, No. 373 Pearl street, yesterday afternoon,(and asked to examine some finger rings. Mr, Ketcham handed him a small bunch of gold rings to At one to his finger, when on placing one on hia little An ger, the balance lie held in tne palm of hia hand, and all at once he lushed out of the store, giving leg ball. Mr. K., however, raised an alarm of stop thief, and a* good luck would have it, one of our expert officers, John Huth waite. one of the Chiefs aids.waa near at hand, "nabbed" the fellow by the neck, and brought him before the chief of police, and on searching his person, the bunch of 8 rings was found in his boots, valued at $0.?Committed by the Chief of Police. Pick Pockets at Work.?A French gentleman, while on hia way to Now York from New Orleans, was robbed ofhispocket book in one ofthe trainsof cars, containing $600?evidently done by some expert " knuck," for no traco of thief can be found. f A Card, Having noticed in the public pre**, that certain com plaint* were entered in the police effice by Horatio Walker, of Vermont, wherein my name is connected? the following will show how unjustly I have been made a party to these complaints:?This Walker, in 1S44, ten dered, as I was informed, certain property in exchange for western Virginia land*; he and several of hi* friend* visited with me the land* that I had for *alc, and ex pressed their entire satisfaction; he afterwards informed me that he had consummated a trade with another party, acquiring, as he said, a greater number of acre* of land than he could from me. I therefore deemed our nego tiations annulled, and knew not to the contrary, until on my re?ent return from the south, I was informed of the above police proceedings. As to Walker's charge of my having taken his property, deeds, cash, &c., and with holding from him the same, 1 have never even seen or M author nue or thfl oth^r* Milk*" *" ? ?-**? ? to answer ais ?uiu complaints. June 30, 1846. WM. O'CONNOR. A Card.?Publications having been made in the news papers, implicating Dr. NeleonShook in the ca 'e of an abaadoninent of a child in Brooklyn, I. an his counsel deemlit due to him to say, that the statement*, as puM.sh' th? "n W,?.y warranted b> testimony taken in ,^? C|V";,_?,n th? examination of the Doctor before the * "J"'1*'*! he wai not required to make any statementa respecting the ease, nor wers any questions asked of h-"' eiX?epu as t0 name, profession, and residence I SBfih',r,,,CUliD! attorney to allow a full exami nation of the Doctor as to all matters which he was n t bound by law to keep confidential, but an examination was then deemed unnecessary. Th? parties Z ttr tV* con?,? forward t0 ?nd fully exoner*. th? abandonment1" June 29, 184?. _ r> "AKNAHD. 8 ?xun^l?"'s Wet-H?c TabletBuer i_ P* The oldest tod most approved strop now in use ksr* h.d?e,h".l>f h0re tKhe plblic fo.r "?? ^ toTOymalte SS-s" wrc-afesEE O. SAUNDERS k SON, 177 Broadway, | ^ ? lew doors above Goartlandt street. tuoso. the ^..s^"Se p^vffefew rfords at ouce a field of amusrment and agre?<<ble pastime! The ireii perfection to which the Profeser nas arrived in this' i Irno ot business-,, hich is at once fall of puiaV. wi n. u]'1'he h" ?ct>a'red? >-rr,ct mutlrT,XlhZ ? Ji?l ? O' ?cwecrow eipreuioo which ii seme < fill ^ f * liksaoss eihlbits after the process, is hs^t com pletely triumphed over. The most delicate tint ans hue of J I countenance, the complexion itself, is reflected ii these like feV"' 1 *? th" " w ? "e" to pus aa hour ffoS. JpS * | . Hair Dve.?Ks-d or Orey WHiskere fin? ?pu?i* ,'*?? ? kl*.eH- instantaneously,by the appliea i l?* 0',on J- Mafic Hair Dye. Cooutry gentlemen can 1 j- * bottle forwarded them by express or otherwise by fnd.ncthe'ronfcrs, cuh eneloJd, wT"e'dij Judaon% Hotel. Broadway. Price $1 per boS" with hfl" d? i '??'ions for use sccooipanyrai each l>o?ie. I - ff are invited to call.'t tl>? depot, where ther can hares superb pair of black whiskers substituted for red or grey ones, in less than fi?e mantes. Oreat Demand ff New^Phlladelnkta , Ateots for the Herald, Q ?- Zieber * Co., ) Ledcer BsW ing, Id street, below where advertisements Ht M> eeived. aud where t^*J wishing to subscribe will pImm I leare their names, .-7" nave the paper served raaalarlv at their stores and d'*''u,*?.i???ediarely after the srnval or th* cars. Terras,per month, including the Bandar Ha> i raid; Ii eenta^ 0" " *>'?*'* <???>??? I cents. -Or naskni l uiuuu (orTeaniUdlm. ?,."n.d Quardians.?Music Tanrht On the mom w f *! rapidity,and on reasonable terms y - J1** received instruction from the first maste-' Europe, and wbu imparts with faciliry a thorns* iwledite of the science to her papile, combined with eft t and ttraceM eaecution, is desirous of takinx a few mot ??pu|tilt, either at her own residence or at theirs Almea.Mrc.sed to A. B., at the o?ce of thUpaPer w beattendcJto; or an application at <5 Mercer scnetTwhl he lady .eaides. will receive Persona) attention. mtl iJ ???l|Mlon or Uis Ukla Hlvsr. Placet. Tim. f ^ Cincinnati, June 10 IS feet ' Wheeling, Juno 3 10 feet. ttttaburg, June 23.. 2 feet ttoehM. Louisville, June 19 8 feet. I incr.ee. MONEY 91ARKET. Monday, Jane 39?4 P. SS? The market opened heavy this morning, and prtoes Ml off e fraction. It is, however, bine Monday, when % more favorable state of things could not be astpeetsd. At the first Board, Morria Canal fell off Long I aland X1 Harlem, Norwich and Worcester, X- Keadlog Railroad closed at Saturday's pricea. At the second Board there was a further decline in Harlem and Norwich and Worceester, with salee te ?oine extent of each. The tendency of pdssiIi down wards, and unlesa the money market la veey ?o?? re? lieved, there Is every probability of the feneiee a level several percent balow present prieee. There la very litUe doing in exchange" IW-packet We quote billa on London, a a per-nt P"''"'11?' oa Paris, flf t7)i a M W, Amaterdam, *** ? Hambargt HK a 84|^t Bremen, 77# a 77*. The demand far foreign - New Orleens, oa the 20th laet., wa? T*'7 llmltad. B?? an, bill, were quoted occasional salee of vary g higher; France, MM a^ M days, 1* a 3* per miw*01"' Checks, par s X pee cent discount. y .... l f At Mobile, theKVM "*7 change. Tha Alount sterling bill* waa not large, but M *?' ?<>t equal to the demmd/ Xh# rOmptroller has glvaa notice tha**" will re* at p?T the circulating notes of the Far*?*' "d """?* Bask, of Erie county, on pr??ant?tior *' haaklag 4a> pertmeat of hi* oAee, . , . Wa MM N( ?# ptoty