Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 2, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 2, 1847 Page 2
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ters IrUh 3! 139; Irinh o?tm??l W MO loads; Irish tarlry 5.71.1 quarter. Comparing the foreign exports for the year with t b-,o of thH same period ? <lnd I nn inorwase in wheat 1.981 quarters, llour 33 280 barrel*, Bens 49 quarters; and a decreaso In oats 1300 quarters, barter ?; beans 'J; Indian corn HM. Coastwise and to Ireland there Is an Increase in wheat 118.715 quarters; I flour 3 I Jit sacks, 245 C02 barrels; oats 2.930 quarters; barley 11.709; beans 10 103; peas 7,407; Indian corn 308.993. The average price of wheat has reached 75s. 9d.. [ twenty shillings higher than it was at the corresponding . period of last year Kino white K.ssex has beeu sold as I high as 10 ?s and Vessrs Ktnrge. of Birmingham, state ; in their monthly cirrutar. their belief that prices will yet greatly advaucc ?say to 120s. per quarter They add " The young wheats have much improved on the ground the last fortnight; and notwithstanding the continued cold temperature, the late rains have hud a favorable effect on thim. although on the cold lands in many districts thev are atiil much complained of, vet upon the whole, if we can now with the uiost favorable weather searrely have au early harvest we sec no reaaon wnv ii mny not pruvu mi auuu<ntub i here bi-lnn uo inducement. In the present state of ! monetary ?ff.-iir? for tlic woollen manufacturers to add to their stocks of the row material we hare to report an almost total cessation in the demand for every descriptlon of wool Import* of wool Into Liverpool for the week ending May (lib: ? Port Adelaide. lOHti; .Montevideo. 36; Liebon.ltI; Seville. 114; Bombay. 2'>0. Total. . bag;*. Previously this yuar, I7.7s8 bags Scotch. ... 270 Ditto 3.317 " 1 lrieb 1.19 " Ditto 1.611 " ' Messrs < hnllonerand Fleming have published a very ' elaborate circular in which tb< y supply some excellent j remark* in favor of tfte ship-building woode of America, which are now admitted free of duty, and which are ad- ' mirabiy calculated for ship-building purposes, but the 1 Use of which, to the great danger of the loss of the ship- J building trade to this country, is discounteuttuced by ; the absurd restrictions of Lloyd's. The ]>ackut ship Y orkshire, which was off the port this evening landed some New Y ork papers, of the l?lh ulti- ' mo at Cork j The commercial advices from Bombay are to the 1st of April. Trade was dull, money scarce, aud freights still 1 high On siaturday. the 20th of March, there was a government sale at the custom house of 000 bales of cotton, the growth of the Southern Mahratta country, and 1 ' " **" 'wart of a lot. iroinir home Rll-Hlll U uy nun ...... ? ,, ? ? by order of the i ourt of Directory, which wait sold at the recommendation of tho Chamber of Commerce, in order more immediately to ascertain it* value), and the price* brought ran from 107 rs. to 111 ra. to 125 perSurat candy of 7*4 lbs; one purcel of 42 balea from the Kandeish Collectortto having brought as much us 132 ra. per candy These prices, having in view the preseut high rates of ship freight, must be considered very encouraging to government and the native growers i-'rom Alexandria the advices lire to the 21d April.? Notwithstanding the recent news from Kngland. prices of all CgypMan produce were still declining " It has been eaieolated that not half of tho last year's crops of Upper Kgypt has reached Al<*xandria. the holders meeting witli great difficulty iu procuring the menus of conveyance down the river, and freights being very high. As. however, this year's crop of wheat, beans lentils, peas, and barley is at present being taken up throughout Kgypt the remainder of Inst year's crop will be mixed with tlie new. and the whole will come down to Alexandria after the rise of tho Nile iu October next. It is difficult to arrive at an exact estimate of lost year's crops but there is no doubt that they were immense. This year's crops iviil also be very large, so that it is generally expected that prices will rule low next winter " In cotton and tlsx there had been nothing doing for some time British shipping continued in demand ? Last freight paid to Kngland was 14s tid per Imperial quarter There were 42 Kugliah vessels In port loading grain for Great Britain. In Calcutta, on the 20th ?f March, mousy was light.and freights rising The banks had raised the rato of disOOTst on private paper to 12 per cent. on the government bills to ? per cent. This is extravagantly high, even in India, although even these rates have been thrown into the shade by tho unparalleled charges made on commercial paper in London within the last few ? days. The only favorable portion of the Intelligence is I the declaration of the Treasury, that they will make ad- ' vances on the hypothecation of goods to Kurope. to the extent of ? 1.226.0(H) within the financial year, instead of ?rtOUO<0 the amount applied during the past one. This is en operation whieh is not gratifying to tho Indiau bunk* who are compelitors ill me uu inws. uui n onswers the purpose of the mercantile houses, which is of more real importance The Manchester Tuesday's market is represent''J to hare been tile ?or?t that has yet been held nil concerned being completely panic stricken It was expected that more mills would he compelled to resort to shorttime. and tint others would stop altogether. There has since been no improvement. Notwithstanding the great stringency of the money market in Isindon on Tuesday, and that it was the 4th of tile month, no failures worthy of attention were unit ouueed It w s indeed remarked by some of the lead- < Ing banters, a* a matter of some singularity, that, had , an the condition ot the market unquestionably was , there wan not so tar as their own transaction* extended , a single instance of a bill presented for payment being dishonored The foreign exchanges ran excessively high There was a greater supply of paper, but again, hs on several post days of late, there was no money f with which to purchase Amsterdam 1-2 7t?toU;d<i 1 do (short) 12 4 to ): Hotter lam 12 "Slob's; Antwerp 26 2 > to MO ; Hamburg Id 14 to 1.5)4 ; hraiiklorc I 2\ to " 12 ?>4. Paris 26 15 to 25 : do (short) 2l> HO to 00 ; >iar- E seilles 26 25; Genoa 26 20 to 25 : Vienna 10 10 to 12; Trieste Hi li to |.i; Leghorn 30 70 to 5 ; Naples dO-d to ; Palermo 110 to li . Messina H9)i; Mudrid 4J>$ ; (, (.adis4k Lisbon (ineiullic) 5:1; Oporto 64. j J'h*> new-i from London in more cheering Thi> stock 1 [J market on Thursday wis firmer. and the payment of the j mercantile bills due on Tuesday having tieen made in J * a satisfactory manner, it was believed that the worst was over and that there would be a gradual r* taxation ^ In the tightnecs of the money market, which has pressed ( so heavily upon even those who have been pursuing ! tlirir legitimate business. The instalment of tlie 8.000.OhO Irish lean is now due. and has aided to keep up the . value of money tin the paper of the tirst-olass houses in London, hav ng something like six months to run. a * rate of discount is said to have been paid of as much as * ID!-, per cent . while 011 two mouths' bills, bearing also ^ the signatures of tirms 01 unexceptionable standing, the , charge made and given was in some instonces 10 per ( cent On Thursday, consols for the account opened at 87% to \ receded to 87%. then went up to 87%. again do- , clined to 87',. and tiiially closed 87% to %. Kor money j the price varied between 87% and 86%, the last quotation being 87 to % So business was transacted in j scrip, hut it was nominally quoted 3 to '2% discount Kxctlequer bills continue fist. at 8s to 4s discount; and J India bonds are los to As discount, bank stock left o)T at 188 to IsD ; threw and a quarter per cents, at 87% to ( 88 ; three per cents reduced, at 88 to % ; long annuities at !' ; and India stock, at 24d to 244. Among the events j of the day may lie noticed the arrival of ?60 1(00 In gold . from fiUM in addition to ?90.POO received the day previous ; the purchase of about ?60,000 of silver hy the ^ bank, at A87,d (a considerable decline since the sale was r mud* in til,. K ink nf trance the nrice Daid bv that es t&hlishinent having been >1) ; unil the reception at I ^ the hank <>ta deputation from Liverpool to represent the | existing pressure. The ouly feature in the foreign market w?? the rather , hatter price for Mexican, consequent upon the newa of j, the success of the American forces at Vera Cruz, an it j ferns to tie thought that these victories must. before lonir. lead to the conclusion of a peuce. The first quotation of this stock was 19>? for money and the account. ^ after which it rose to, and closed at. dO lor money, and , for the account. The other bargains of the day , weri?Danish, at 8:1; Portuguese four per cents, at 3o ; n Russian, at 10!?; Spanish throe per cents for the ac- c count at .14 ; Dutch two and a half per cents, at 6?J? ; , and the four lier cent certificates, at 87fa. Gold is U :i'.l per cent dearer in London than in Paris, and 0 1 per cent dearer in London than in Hamburg The present bank note circulation of the United Kingdom we find has declined over 41440.0UO since the Cur- { roney Uill of hir Robert I'eel came into operation, solely on account of ton private and five joint stock banks in England nud Wales having ceased to issue, and the Bank of Kngland not iiaving supplied the deficiency, and this. too. when the trade of the country is prusumud to be annually iucreasing. MarketsLosnoi* Movrv Manser. Friday, Mny 7.?Consols had been pretty steady from the opening, hut were rather threatening to give way when the resolution of the Bank Directors to lend on Exchequer hills, stopped the progress of the decline Extreme prices for money 87's and ho',', and for the Account. 87v Reduced Three per tents, Hti to 8 i?,'. the Three-ami-aQuarter per Cents 88 to87tg, and Kauk 8took 187 to I8!l Exchequer Bills had been done from 11 to 8 discount, hut after the notice from the Bank they Improved to I discount There was no quotation of the Scrip of the Loan Mexican Bonds, i9%; Portuguese Kour per Cents. 3A; Spanish Kive per ten IS. 38; the Three per Cents. .71 '4 ; Granada. Austrian, 104; Dutch Two and a Half per Cents, and the Kour per Ci.ntCertlficatrs. 87?^ The Railwiy Share Market presented no change which calls for observation. Consols for Account closed at 07'4 Ji. P*nis Bouasr. May 0, 3 o'clock.? In consequence of the arrival of the English funds of Monday with a heavy fall, the Kreneh market was rather inanimate all day, a slight decline has taken place, hut amounting to \ scarcely anything when compared with the fall in Lon- - uon i in' i nn'f per ' ems U pencil m 111 ouo . uuu then went gradually up to ~HT. til which they elowed; nfter thi* Bour-c they were 1 tie at 77f !>ic It will he ' s?en front these prices that the French fund* h?IJ up 1 firmly, anil that If circumstances permitted, they would ' go up rapidly. Hank of Franca Sharon have risen lit Railway shares were rHther hoary, and in general there " is a slight fall; Rouen* wore nlTcroil at the oarly part of tbo day, but the great increase on the receipts caused 1 them to be demanded toward" the close The exchange 2 on London has risen to V6f i>i)c, for one month, and 2,'if 2je for three months For the account, the hrenrh Three per Cents Imva fallen lie , and Five per ( ents 20c For money, the Three per Cents have fallen bio. ; S Five p,.r Cents Hre unvaried Oouin Hank I OOOf shares. 1 fianneron llank SitareS. aad Belgian Hank Shares are all J unvaried. Roman have risen Rothchilil's Receipts t are unvaried at RMf 50c. Neapolitan Bonds and Pnrtu- I guesc Five per l outs not rpioted Railway shares fur the account, settling of May IB:-Northern have fallen ? 3t 7ic Itouen and Avignon to Marseilles 2f AOo eaeh, d and Htraslmrg Nantes, and Rouen to Havre. If 25e. t each. Lyons have risen 2f 50e . and Paris to Orleans. ' Orleans to Vli rron. and Orleans to Bordeaux. If 26c. each tor money, Avignon to Marseilles and Northern t have declined Hf u.ic eaeh. I'aris to Orleans 3f. 76c . and e Nantes if 2 m: ; Orleans to Bordeaux and Rouen have ^ risen 2f 50o. eai h, and l.yous If 25c.; Strnshurg are r unchanged. Lohdos Coav Markft, Friday. May 7 ?It is many f years since there a as so much escitement in lite Mark lane market tut occurred this morning Buyers were In from a great many parts of the country, and. although the arrival" of foreign wheat, amounted to in into qrit., it w.i* nil taken off nt ?n advance of from 4? to <j( pur qr on Monday'a pric-a American n,ur nil- i " ranred to '18* per barn 1 anil four time* the nmouitt In ' J hand eould hare been aold. Barley, oata, malt. pea*. ami be?n3, nil In to 9* dearer Indian corn, nu thu npot i u taken fur asportation, and by our own miller*. 8a. to t* i ! per qr. over our previom currency. ! ( Livr.aroof, ton* Kii hoiu, Friday. May 7. ?We : i have ecareely any thing in from Ireland or coMtwlae j (luring the p*."t three day* and the only arrival of wheat i jt comprised in 1588 quarters froin the United Statei, I wMIs tk? ftwsh swppiv ?f Tngfaui son, ooia i?' u4 flour, though to a fair extent. fells vsry considerably snort of what we have lately been accustomed to receive j */ ** '/ improving tone of the oountry markets, and the additional advance in Londou on Wednesday, i have further atimulated the trade here, in the interval ilnce our last market, and upon a fair amount of buelueii the tendency to higher prices has been manifested; at the same time, cash buyers have found a decided advantage in their purchases, and many birgalns of this nature have been closed This morning's market was well attended, chiefly by parties from the interior, and with an animated demand fur ail articles, principally for | our own locality, iu addition to a moderate sale to Irish buyers We quote a pretty general advance upon the current rate* of Tuesday, vis: on wheat 4U to ?d per 70 pounds, sack flour .1* to 4s . barrels Is ?d ; barley Id to Jd. per On pounds; iieans Is.; Indian corn Jt per quarter; Inditu meal t>d. to Is. per barrel; oatinsal 'is. per loud. Several parcels of Indian com were taken at the advance to hold over, which were the only speculative trins<ctious apparent to-day, the great bulk of our demand being for consumption Oeneral average of grain for the weekending May 1. Pur imperial quart?r. Who it Barley. Oats. Kye. Beans. Peas, iris Bd. 49s. tid. 30* lid. 65s. lid Sis lOd 5-ls. lid .Aggregate average or Hie last six weeks 7 On. 4d 4'M 'Jd 31a Out. 03a. 7(1 SOs 11(1 64a. 7(1 LitiirooL Cottos Market. Friday, May 7.?Our market lias beeu laboring uod?r a money pressure throng bout the week, u hich haa rendered prices very irregular, and almost nominal; generally speaking,Ante lean cotton is down V?d pur pound since Friday, but In iouih iuslauces, under peculiar circumstances, \<i to Hd jer pound decline baa been submitted to. The preasure las been ftdt more among the holders of American cot.on than of other kinds. Surat la >?d per pound, and ilrazils and Egyptians "id to >?dlower. Sea Island with>ut change 't here have been taken on speculation 1300 American, and for exportation 300 American and 100 Surat Prices declared by the Committee of Brokers this week, for fair cotton, are?Bowed, 6,'{d.; Mobile, C'id; ?nd Orleans. 6>id. Sales from the 1st to the 7th May iuclusivu?170 Sea Island. 16)? a 22; 00 Stained do., 6 a 8]g; 4800 Bowed, 6*? a?^; 11.830 Orleans. t>Ji a 8; 4800 Mubile, a 7. Total sales?'27.070 of all kinds. Bihminuham Cobs Market, May (1.?There has been but a small show ol wheat here during the week, and the trade has been much excited, which has caused an advance of from 3s. to 4s per quarter. Malting barley has also come very sparingly to hand, aud made full 2s. per quarter more money Beans likewise met with a similar improvement. Tin-re has beeu but little doing in either outs or peus. aud at an advance of about Is. pur quarter. At Wolverhampton market, yesterday, there was but a small show of wheat, which found ready sale at an advance of about 4s. per quarter. Malting barley was much iu request at an improvement of 2s. per quarter from that day se'nnight At this day's market there has beeu a fair show of wheat, and at the commeuce uibut tiu alvauceof Irom 7s. to6s. per quarter watt gouerully demanded, which checked the sales. and the market closed heavy at an improvement of from 6s. to 6s. per quarter from thin day week. Oi.asuow Orain Market, Wednesday, May 5.?Kxtomtive purchases of wheat have again bean made thin week for export, so that with diminished supplies, and the coutiuued drain upon tho stocks in granary, the quantity of fresh wheat has become reduced. This day's market was welt attended, and uu advance of 'is per boll on wheat, tid upon oats, and :1s to 3s upon barley, was fully established. Liverpool 1'rovisio:* Market, May 7.?The principal part of the arrivals of new butter from Ireland being free on board, salen for the country leave this market very bare of flno descriptions, aud holders are cuabled to obtaiu very high rates for such, whilst Inferior qualities are a little lower?with warm weather prices will have a considerable fall, bacon, hams and lard still continue high, and the demand is quite confined to few purchasers, at full rates of the past month. Beef and [iork moving only for ships' stores, the lattor commanding still advanced rates. Import ok Provisions at Liverpool,?The following ire the imports of Wheat, indiau Corn, Klour, he. he. rum foreign ports, from Friday, the 30lh of April, till l'hursdny. the ttth of May:? 3,370 quarters Wheat 2,112 bags llice. 126 tons do 6,406 quarters Indian Corn 10 0( 0 bushels 'do 40,670 bushels do 2 000 bags do 67,669 bags do 1,000 quarters Outs. 612 barrels do 679 lisgs do 14,327 barrels Flour 673 ban els Beans. 10,216 brls IndiuuCornMeal 4<>0 quarters do 116 tierces do 36 casks do 666 barrels Bread. 6 tierces do 70 barrels Soda Biscuits 33o quarters Teas. 80 boxes do 339 bags do 660 boxes Biscuits. 2,310 quarters Barley. 176 barrels do - >u sucks uo io'j narrow nye. <160 tierces Rico. London Trade Report, May fi. Thursday evening.? sugar.?Tim trade bought 600 lihds and ti< rces at form r ra'os. Cotton remains dull of sale. Rice has sold txgerly at an advauoe of 6d to 9d. per cwt. Tea.?A iult market, no alteration iu prices. State of Trade. Manchester, May 7? 1 here has been almost a comilete cessation from purchasing this week; prices are not he hindrance. Dills CHunut be discounted, consequent y, no one will enter iuto engagements tor e.ieh Less ,irt lu-g is producing every week, but utill the stocks do lot get lighter. Police Intelligence. Arrtst by Lightning?\ telegraphic dispatch wasreeived from Albany on Monday nigtit. by Captain Layieti of the tith ward police, setting forth that a robbery ad been eonunlttod in that city by a man named VViu lowell. consisting of a gold watcii. gold breast pin, and 16 n cash the property of Mr. Roberts, and suspicion t once rested upon this man. who was supposed to have tarteii for New V'ork in the steamboat South America aptain Layden immediately deputed one of his efficient fflcers (lohn Mo.Manus) to catch the rascal, who. alter rcelving his instructions, watched on lite dock until the >oat arrived, and just as the rascal was walking off the ing plank, officer Mo \lanus grabbed him; and ou ' arching his person, the watch and breast pin. together nth >16 of the mouey. were found. Upon this rascal >eing brought into the police office, he was at once idenitied by officer Prince John Davis, and Mr Stewart, the lerk, as an old boarding house thief, who was convicted ,bout a year ago in the Court of Sessions of this city for obbing various boarding houses. Justice Drinker comnitted the accused to the Tombs, to await a requisition rum the authorities at Albany. A Haul iif young Burglar*.?Officers Cogan and Van Riper, of the 17th ward arrested yesterday, James Bro;an, John Riley, John Heeney. Philip Riley, aud Win iogan. all boys, on a charge of breaking into the public ichool, corner of 9th street and 1st avenue, stealing .herefrom a lot of books, pens, towels, und locks. The lame young rascals entered an uniuhabited house In Oth sireet. carrying off the locks from the doors. JusLice Timpson locked them up for trial. Robbery of Clothing ?Some sneaking thief entered tie premises No 216 Kulton street, yesterday, and car ied off from one ,of the bed rooms a muslin de lain iress,a white do. worked on the bottom: one calico Iress. also a striped woollen shawl, belonging to Miss Junce Arrest on Suspicion.?Officer Thorn, of tlw 11th ward, irrested yesterday two Dutchmen, called Bebastlne Itrons and Philipina Wiibrain. on suspicion of grand urceny. Detained for examination by Justice Timpson. A female Shop ' Lifter."?A woman of genteel appcarince went into the dry goods store of T. Tate, No. 76 anal street, corner of lireen street yesterday afternoon. ind asked to be shown aouie silks, when, after examining everal pieces, she left the store, and shortly afterwards , piece of black silk, (Ore* dr. Hhrm,) 'J7>? inches wide, containing about 40 yards, valued at near fifty dollars, van discovered to have been stolen from the store, evllently carried off under the shawl of this "lifter." Law Intelligence. Si'rr.sioa Court, is Chambers, June 1.?Beforo Judge Oakley.? In re Wm. C. tlreigg?In this case. Doctor Oreigg. of Philadelphia, sued out a writ of haheai Corpue, directed to Mrs. Oreigg, his wife, commanding her to bring Win Oreigg, their son. into Court, and show cause why he should not be given up to his father. Mrs. Oreigg made a return to the writ, charging Doctor < Ireigg with various acts of ill-treatment, and that in consequence of such ill-trentment she had to leave his house in Philadelphia and come to New York to her friends, bringing her child with her. Doctor (ireigg replied. denying nil the allegations in the return; upon which a mass of testimony on both sides was taken, alter the reading of which the case was argued by L Livingston. of this city, and D. P. Brown, of Philadelphia, on the part of Doctor (ireigg; and by .Messrs. Uerrard and Dayton, on the part of Sirs Greigg Judge Oakley gave his decision this morning, and after reviewing all the testimony and the various authorities on the subject, he said the rights of the father and mother wero out of the question, the rights and interest of the child only are to be looked to, and considering the health of the child ai present. I mink, salt! his Honor, his real interest forbid* inn to interfere in the mutter He then threw out koine suggestions in regard to an am cable arraugeuient between the parties, in order to avoid further litigation. Umrri) Htitii Uistiuot Cot st,Tuesday, June let.? Before Judge Belt* ?Thia being the first day of the June term, the court was opened and the grand jury pannel called over. A sufficient number of jurors to form a quorum not being present, 'he swearing of the grand jury was postponed until to-morrow morning (this morning). The petit jury was then dise.harged until Friday norning. His Honor then Honoured that, the cau*es on ;h? admiralty calendar would be called in their order, md warned the proctors and ndvocates on both sides to >e ready. Some motions were then heard, and the court idjourued. Coust Cai.visdar.? Common f'lrat, 1st Part?87, 206, .'> 10. .10. 13. 63. HO, 131, 133. 2d l'art-3H, g<ij, 08. lo2, 0, 41), 34, 60' 68, 74. 46. Naval. The It. S. ship of the line Ohio, Capt Stringham, will ail from Hampton ltoads first fair wind, bound to New ork. where she will take on board the Hon. Mr. Tod. Iliilster to Brazil, and suite, C orn.Ap t.atesby Jones is n hoist ills broad pennant onboard the Ohio at Nsw fork. i oinmnodsr Rudd has been detached from the I'nion, has been put out of emuiniHsiou. and is orlered to the 1'aciflc squadron?as is also Purser Chrislan. Both of them are to take the overland route, via 'annraa Tne U S. frigate Branllywine is to be the flag ship of he Brazil squadron, and orders have been given for the instruction ofapoop deck It is understood that Com Vilkiuson has tho olTer of tile command of the squadon. Lieut W'm. (iroen has been commissioned by the 'resident a commander in the place of commander Freeon, deceased.?Norjnlk Hetir on, Afni/31. S]iurtl||^ Intelligence. The Oakland rarea uoimneure next Monday with the >alt llouae etukii, forty nomination*. ei*lit or nine of rhich will atart, arid are now ou the ground. Most of lo in ran ill Die Uilh rant eliikerat Lexington. but owing u the wet uu I muddy condition of tlio coureu their wner* are iletermiutd to alart theui again. There are on* at Oakland f .rly two horM*. taking daily exerciee, I'll" large atake- and liberal puree* will liialtn full Held*, vnd w? triot remunerate the proprietor for hia lime and vliention in keeping up tbi* tliue-bonored eport. The rourmt. rtand*. and all the appoint men In at Oakland are all that any one could wi?h; we never eaw Oakland look better.?ioui#i lit Journal, May JV. NEW YORK HERALD. H?w York, Wednesday, J?ui( 9, 1MT. The I tea mill Ip Hlbernlh This steamer had not made her appearance at Boston at sundown last evening. She then had entered her fifteenth day. If she remains another day at sea, her "time" will have been beaten by packet ship Adam Carr, which arrived here several days ago. The Ship Fever, aiul Its Dangers to the Public. In consequence of the prevalence of what is termed the ship fever, among the nowly ar1 irmnia wlin ur??fliiilv hinnrr I> t,#1 ...I nn our wharves, the minds of the public in general have become much excited, through a fear that this fever may become epidemic, and attuck all indiscriminately. To such an extent has this fear prevails 1 in some parts of the country in the vicinity of our city, that it has led to the commission of the most lawless and violent acts. From what we cun learn from the various well informed and intelligent medical men, whose opinion we have asked on the subject, we are persuaded that the fears which many have given way to, us to the infectious nature of this fever, are ungrounded. The ship fever is what is known as ordinary typhus, of a somewhat aggravated form. Typhus fever is almost always found wherever lurge bodies of persons are collected together, in.ill ventilated situations, and are insufficiently nourished and clothed. In such situations, fever is almost the necessary result; and when we udd to ull these causes the depressing influences of poverty?arriving in a strange land, the having left their native one, and their early associations behind for over, .it is not wonderful that these poor emigrants are peculiarly apt to become subjects for this disease. It isu disease, which before proper attention was paid to the due ventilation of prisons and gaols, used frequently to rage in these institutions, and defy all the efforts of medicine to arrest its progress, until the places were thoroughly cleansed and ventilated, and the unhappy inmates better attended to. The ship, camp, gaol, or typhus fever (for they are all identical) can be generated then, wherever the condition of the locality is such as we have described; but all medical men, we believe, ugree in saying that it never becomes infectious or epidemic, that is to say, spread from street to street or house to house. If a healthy person takes up his abode in a house where there are many cases of this fever, and exposes himself continually to an atmosphere saturated with the exhalations from these patients, he would run much risk of being attacked by it; but there is no reason to suppose that the infection from it extends beyond the immediate vicinity of the patient, and we think that it may be safely laid down as a rule, that wherever due attention to * the ventilation of apartments is paid, there is no chance of typhus making its appearance. It is infectious only umong those who are all exposed to the same influences that generate it. Thus we hit. the nhvsiciuns who are in attendance on large numbers of such cases at our different hospitals, duily filling a sacrifice, to it. This is because they are continually exposed to the exhalations, and absolute contact with such numerous cases, but the health of the neighborhood of these hospitals is as good as ever, and we have no doubt that no inore fever prevails in such neighborhood now than at any other tinie, nor will there, unless the causes whieh lead to i lie [production of typhus become developed iniong them. One circumstance connected with this ship fever is worth recording, and that is, the untiring zeal with which the younger members of the profession give their time and care, and thus far, their lives in several instances, to such cases A II the snhnrdinnte situations in tile hospitals ire filled up by them immediately on their becoming vacant, and the most dangerous duties fulfilled by them without hesitation. These offices have no pecuniary emoluments attached to them; on the contrary, the privilege of entering on them is purchased only by the payment of a considerable fee; and this is sufficient prool that it is solely and truly a wish to sec practice, and benefit by it, that incites these young men tc assume such dangerous posts. Such self-sacrificing assiduity is worthy of a reward, and forrm a striking comment on the charges of apathy ignorance, and indifference, which certain smal but vociferous medical cliques have lately delighted to shower down on theirrising opponent! and future overthrowers?the rising generatior of physicians. Arrival of Emigrants.?We were last evening favored with the following .interesting statistics relative to the arrival of emigrant passengers, and the number of deaths that have taker place umongst them, at sea as well ns in the hospitals :? Number arrived from January 1st to May 17tb, inclusive,. ...' 44.SO' n* 1aai rroiniMay uiu Total, 80 66 N nmbor of deaths on passage. . Number admitted Into the hospitals, 1.16 Of wUlch, were sink with fever, 1.04 Deaths from fever,. 8 Number of passengers that arrived in this port from the 3d of April to the 31st of May, inclusive, 60,34 Number of passenger* admitted into the hos]iital yesterday, June 1st, .. This is u very large number, and if th;e arri v.ils continue to l>e as large as they have been ii the last two months, the number this yetv wil exhibit an increase of probably fifty thousand. Musical. Itslias Opera.?Signor Sanquirico, although absent will take a bencSt this evening, when Rossini's (tram opera of ' Semiramide" will be performed. Sgn*>rin Barili having kindly volunteered for ths occasion, wil appear in the character of Semiramis. Notwithstan log her late indisposltlom, which prevented her from re hearsing the part assigued to her. Signorlna B. has ac ceded to the wishes of her many friends who desire hei to sing this noble music, and will appear at this time foi the benefit of the ma'.iager. who sensibly feels and ar knowledges her kindgiess iu so doing she has uow re covered from her latts illness, and will give us this music with all the effect of her charming voice, correct tsste, and perfect skill. Rico will sing in the part of Arsaoe; and many who have heard her, heretofore, io the same (piece, will be glad to have an opportunity of enjoying the same privilege again. Sionor San?ii'iri< o asd Suitor Patti, the enterprt*, iug managers* of the Italian opera company, at Paltoo's, saiiidinthn "Washington yesterday for Kurope. They j go out to rccara the services of the requisite number of artists, and to make other arrangements, to enable theui to produce a series of grand operas at tiie new houss in Astor plane, next November. Chr sty's \1 itstiiels.?The concert this evening, by these favorite performers, is for the benefit of Mr. R. Hoob y, the violinist, whose artlsticsl performance* on bis iisktrumcnt havn given such general satisfaction to the numerous audienctss that have attended the soirees given by this inimitable company of sable melodists Hit Tioiin pleylng Is of n higher coitr than in generally to be

fottnd in performanrtw of this character In the estimation of many he ranks amongst the celebrated artist* of the day. A crowded house, as usual, may be anticipated. Go early If you would secure good a seat. Vai'xhai.1. GasDr.a. ? The proprietor of Vauzhall Garden has engaged < atnpbcll's Kthiopian Serenaders, who will make their appearance to-night in a variety of negro performances, consisting of songs, solos, refrain s, chaurits, glees, aud dances The hand consists of sis peTformors. vis : Messrs. H. Mestayer, J. C. Car ter Raymond. Uryan. and Donaldson and Miss .Irani* '.try noldson 'i lie bill for this evening Is a good on?, hiiiI th" performance* wiil well repay a visit to this del|/^hlful retreat Young liurlcn Is now In Albany, having just rv turned from the Suuthwest. The Italian company frem Havana, will appear r at ths Park on 'I liursdey, the lot h Inst. On Monday morning ths thermometer at Boston stood at 4'J degrees, and there was a wilting fjvwt fth* night before in some of the neighboring towns. The steamer Revenue was burnt to the w ate*1* edge at the head of the Peoria lake oa th* Mat alt TR 4JB11AT A^GATIC BI8PLAT IN HIW YOSZ BAftlOft, And on the North Hirer. TUESDAY, JUNE 1, 1847. THE DEPARTURE OF THE OCEAN STEAMER WASHINGTON. Yesterday wu a proud day for New York, and a proud day for the United Stater, for it witnessed tho departure of the magnifloent iteamahip Washington, the pioneer of American ocean steamships, and the flneet eesel that ever trareraed the oceun. As might hare been expected, her departure created much interest, and woe witnessed by thousands of admiring spectators, who oongregated on the Battery, Castle Garden, the pleri. docks, and house-tops in her ricinity. lor the put pose of gClllOg a glftUCU Ik uot UBttuvnui iiiiivii, i>uu luii^miu' L?ting their friends and acquaintances on the triumph of American skill and enterprise in a new department of Industry, that has hitherto been monopolise I by our transatlantic friends. The departure of the Washington was looked upon in another light, too. it was looked upon as the removal of the slur on He enterprising character of our people, which certainly I luted us, for having submitted so long to the people of a foreign country reaping tho rewards of tho greatest discovery of m idem times, when we might as well have shared in them years since, as now. Three o'clock was the hour appointed for her sailing, but she did not start until four. At that hour a gun was discharged; her pilot. Mr Maginn, and her commander, Captain Hewitt, took their proper places, the engine bell was rung, and this magnificent vessel, which in time of peace will serve the purposes of peace, by uniting the two worlds by the ties of commereo and interest, and in time of war will serve tho purposes of war, by carrying death and destruction to the enemies of our republic, glidod gracefully and steadily a short distance up the North River. When sho had reached about half a mile, the faithful rudder Induced her to turn the figure of the Immortal Washington towards the sea; and before tho admiration she had oxcited had been half expressed, she was half of the distanoe to Staten Island, 'ller speed, however, was not near as great as it was on her trial trip, because it was unnecessary to apply more than one third of her power, as it wua neap tide, and the pilot did not wish to take hur over the bar until about seven o'clock. Sho drew t*rcnty-ono and a half feet forward, and twenty feet abaft,, which, together with a " list" to port, both of which are no doubt remedied by this time, impeded her progress. The uniform motion of her machinery was the theme of all who witnessed it, and also the trifling commotion her large paddles caused in the water. When she neared staten island una was seen 10 great advantage. Her immense and well defined hull, and her neat and tapering masts, surmounted with the Bremen and Amerioan flags, looked the beau ideal of what a steamship should be, and what she is. When oppotite the light house on Staten Island, she stopped,In order to allow the steamship John Marshall, which was chartered by the Ocean Steam Navigation Co., to go alongside and receive the friends of the passengers who were desirous of accompanying them down the bay. The two vessels beiug mado fast to each other about ono hundred gentlemen left the Washington and got on board of the John Marshall. As soon as the vessels were parted, the passengers of the Marshall gave three loud cheers, accompanied by waving of bats and kerchiefs?the Washington fired a gun in reply, and proceeded towards Sandy Hook. Among those who left her. we observed Messrs. Stiilman, Alltn It Co., of the Novelty Works, the build urs vi me wasnington s engines; c.apt. uerry. 01 ui steamship Southerner: Mr. Anderson, the secretary ol the company; Robert H. Morris, post mast'r of New York; Captain Browned, the government at; rat, under whose superintendence the Washington was budt, and who was the first American officer that boarded a British frigate; Mr. Mills, the president ofthe company, and several other gentlemen who are wed known in this community. It was supposed that the John Marshall would then return to the city, but she kept In company with the Washington for a further distance of several miles?the passengers on board of each vessel giving frequent oheers, and the bells of each vessel tolling. This .was the most interesting part of the trip. The passengers of the Washington were seeu on every elevated place, holding their kerchiefs and hats aloft to attract the attention of their friends on board the John Marshal; and on board the latter the. engine builders, Messrs. Stillman Allen &. Co., Mr. Mills, Captain Brownell, the carpenter) and other mechanics who took part in constructing th< Washington?were observed sdently, but eagerly, scan ning the work of their hands, and admiring its gracefu proportionate she sped on her way towards the broad At lnutie. uneers were again given ana excnaugeu, 1111 uevr steamer Magdalene was observed a lew miles ahead outtlng across to meet the Washington, and escbangi congratulations and farewells. Meantime, those 01 1 board the John Marshall hailed the ship Atlas, boum ' to Vera Cruz, with the new regiment of marines, an< gave the brave fellows three lusty cheers, which wer 9 duly answered by them, as well as by those on the Wash , ington. | At live o'clock, P. M., the John Marshall slackened he: . speed?the passengers exchanged three cheers more, and returned to the city, wishing auspicious skies am | favoring breezes, and a quick passage to the magnlficea ocean steamship Washington, the Pioneer of America! steamships. The following is a list of the passengers by the Wash . ington PsstrMor.ns iw the Mail Steamer Wasmifioton. Major 3 K Hobbie, Asiistsut 8 Hyde, N York, I Pirnim inter Oeueral, Wash- H Kocke, N York, iiiKton City, K Smith Jr, N Vork, S E Uurrowu, Esq, N York, E W ttrckrr, IN York, * E Burrows, Jr. N York, 11 A Kerrisim, Miss Burrow., N York, Mrs Siience, Baltimore, Col MmIicw, Governor of lire Miss apeucr, Baltimore ; Bahamrs, A Molier, N Orleans, , O Ij C Urgetau, Altnun, A I'avillier, N Orleans, Mr Haache, May-aguex, J Lccesnr, ' Mrs d'Oench, 2 rlnlrlren ruitl J?s Lindsay, Belfast, ' servant, 81 Loiiu, 'J hos Adams, 0 J C Hust, lady, child and ?er K l'rdnck, 0 vaiit,8t Louis, A S.inquirico, V York. 4 YV R D triow, N York, Salvator Patti, N York, r H. Brod'irnd. MC, Trim, T Kvans, Phils, A L Main, N V, H Heath, Leop Id Schmidt, N Y, M Hull, Paris, Noma Lacoste, N Orleans, hliitf, jr, do i; VVohlleben, Germany, N C Hey ward Charleston, John r.rnisi.t, do YV C Heyward, do 6 Mr i'homas, N Orleans, J B Rlaurhard and lady, Nes Miss Thomas, Norwich, Orleans. Oavid line, N Orleans, 8am I Slienkloski. N York, j. Thomas Baylies, _ Miss W Hienson Bremen, J L Appletmi, N \ork, Miss E Kisser, Baltimore. | Mr. \regal, Spain, R Morel, Mr.Clievrld, do, L Lamhert, H P Buckley, A Cook, J MeKewan, J 8 Harie, London. C H Hippelineyer, Baltimore, John Duhbers, 8 P Holmes, N York, R Biugier, N. Orleans, A Peries, Baltimore, 1 Bonis, do '* G B Charron, do W Currey, London, J W VV Campliell, M C, N Y, YV 8 Miller, N York, P Prririer, lady and daugli'r do, Alei Bell, Virginia, a John L Stevens, N. York, O Wethereld, Philadelphia, I I* J 1 roub t, I hila<lfIfhia John Maneini. do KC VVinterhoff, New York K,Bolide, do i. R . V l !< doi K Burekle, lady & 4 children ,l R 8t kelia, ?! ? Havana - G K 81 Fein, do K Dimscomb. lady, J childre . If M*?(Ian & servant, New York ' J y S|( "fuin. do Miss Hetrtr. do r G La d?'" 11^', Uo Hermann Oelrichs. do . Wm Pea li, 4 inewaati Jno Smmt, Louisville J Harris. Net* York C Key Washington K Kogb H'r'.do .las Blair, U8N, do Arthur A Brice.dtf ' Baker, New York Kdinnnd lackson.tM C S Pennington, Baltimore Thoniss Lloyd, Phils Vlpnt* I" K Howard, do r M Msthews, YV L I'arrier, 'i oronto. C F Mr Ins 1 tz, Bremen. THE GREAT STEAM B QAT RACE?THE OREGON VIC TnBIOt'9. The two moat magni flcent steam palaces whic ever graced the waters of a ny bay or river In the worldtlie Oregon and the Vand erbilt?had a severe contei yesterday for the champion ship. The aeene of the rac was the Hudson river, from the Battery to Sing Sin| and back, a distance of sevwnty-eight miles, for a puri of one thousand dollars asitle. The Oregon baa been long known to the travellin coramuulky as one of the fastest boats in our water She is ywned l|y George Law, Esq . commanded by Cap Seth Thayer, and run#^irly between this city an Stonbigton, on the Boston route. T'ue Cornelius Vanderbilt is a now boat, and there fqr. e requires an introduction to the public. She wi I V .... - ?>1? VanrlapWlL . and h#P IMe c.uui oy i.ori.fn"" ? ?t ? hu never be fori* been tented. She Is a magnlflcer structure, and tT^ect* much credit upon all ei gaged in her construction. Mr. Vanderbilt'n ol 1 ject in racing with the Oregon, was to gaug the speed'of hi* boat previous to delivering her to tto ! party who had previous!/ purohaetid her upon certai I condition*, one of which was that her *pe?d ehould t ' equal to anything afloat. A fter the content yentcrda; he expressed himself satisfied, *""1 took the iwiat. Tt 1 model of thu Vanderbilt differ* from all other*, and It pronounced, by old and experh Steed nhlpmanlere, peci liarly adapted to rough navigation ' The condition* of the snle of t ^ boat wore a* to low*:? 1st. To be equal in speed to anything afloat. 3d. To be the strongest or most sub. "t*utlal boat < her tonnage ever built in the port of New Vofh I M. Tow M?M u*rim*4 Um 1 Ialand Seund Tlie dellrery and acceptance of tha boat abowa that the terma U*?e been complied with thk rack. A law minute* before elereu o'clock, tha Van- : derbilt appeared off the Battery, when the Oregon I left her berth, passed around her larboard side, and at , four minutes before eleven o'clock, every thing being ready, the signal was given for a start, ! and both boats appeared to spring from their j positions The race was contested with so much spirit ou both sides, that the boats kept side and side for thirty-three miles, neither one gaiuiug a foot on the other. At flrst the Vanderbilt gained on tbe Oregon, the former making twenty-one revolutions, uud the latter nineteen and a half revolutions. The Oregon increased hor revolutions to twenty-one and twenty-two revolutions, when she galued on the Vanderbilt, and arrived ,at the stake boat, opposite Sing Sing, half a length ahead, in one hour and thirty-five minutes from the Battery, thirty-nine miles. When passing the Vanderbilt, she was run Into by that boat, and her wheel house much damaged. Upon turning the stake boat at Sing Sing, the engineer of the Vanderbilt made a mistake in answering the bell from tbe wheel house, and instead of reducing tbe speed so as to allow the boat to turn quioker, stopped the engine entirely, which retarded her progress very materially. The Oregon had the start on tbe return, and maintained it throughout the raoe. ooming in about four hundred yards ahead. When off Harlem, her supply of coal gave out, and they were obliged to burn up berths, settees, obairs, doors.and every thing else of a combustible nature they oould gut their hands on. Several Inches of steam were lost by this but she was so far in advance of the Vanderbilt that the latter could not recover. On the return both boats were pushed to tbo utmost. Each made twenty-two revolutions, and everything the boilers would bear was put on. The distance from the Battery to the stake boat opposite Sing Sing and back to the starting point, was seventy-eight miles, and tho Oregon run It in three hours and fifteen minutes, against the ti<lo one way and with it the other, which is equal to slack water, being an average speed of twenty-four miles per hour, or an average of a mile in two minutes and a half When we take into consideration the fact of turning a stake boat the timo made is wonderful. The Oregon and the Cornelius Vanderbilt, are, without doubt, the fastest running steamers in the world. Thov have by this raoo established their reputation for speed; and they may hereafter take their time, and can uflord to let Hny boat pass them when on their regular routos. If the Bay State can make more than twenty-four miles an hour, she can keep up that *'whip," but until she docs do that distance, the Oregon is entitled to It. It Is the champion's pennant, and the Oregon must carry it. THE YACHT REGATTA. The Annual Regatta of the New York Yacht Club, which woe looked for yesterday, was postponed, owing to the thick weather and the want of a breeze, until 10 o'clock this morning. The squadron were at anchor of! the Elyslan Fields, Hoboken, yesterday afternoon, apparently In readiness for a start; conspicuous among the number was Maria, the yacht of the commodore of the squadron, John C. Stevens, Esq. The steamboat Eureka is advertised to accompany the fleet down the bay, with the members of the club and their ladies. The steamer will leave Barclay street pier at 9 A. M. ; and we prophesy for these who witness the regatta, us line displays of soaraansbip and skill in nautical science as were eTer exhibited by amateur sailors. We advise all who can securo a passage In the Eureka, to follow the Yacht Squadron. James II. I'erkins, Esq., is here, we understand, with the Coquette. On Monday next, at 10 o'clock, a match for $500 aside, will come oil between the yachts Cornelia and the Cygnet. FIRST TRIP OF THE IRON STEAMER MAGHAI.ENA. A large party of gentlemen, by invitation of Messrs. Everett fc Battelle. were yesterday entertained in a very hospitable .manner on board this steamer. She left Whitehall punctually at the hour appointed (half past one o'clock) taking a cirouit around Governors Island, up through the Host River, made a few turns in the bay, and then proceeded outsido Sandy Hook, where she was met by the Washington. The Magdalena is a small vessel of '240 tons, with two engines of about 50 horse power each. The hull, which is built entirely of iron, was not constructed with a view to obtain more than an ordinary degree of speed, carrying.with a ligtit draft, being the main object. In her performance, however, yea terday, the expectation* of her buildura were more than ' realized, ahe having made something over thirteen milrt with perfect ease. The Magdalena was built by Messrs Mott 8c Avres, iron worker* of this city, for a compunj I recently chartered in New Grenada, and is intended t( ply betwe.-n Santa Martha. Bogota and Honda, on the Magdalena river. Tho length of this vascl is K0 feet 25 f. et beam, and about six feet hold. The eugiues arc ' on the high pressure system, with It) inch cylenders? S six foot stroke?wheels 25 feet in diameter. She is tern j porarUy rigged with two masts, carrying foresail, top. ^ sail and topgallant. The second vessel called tho Santi Martha, of similar capacities, for the company, will bt launched at tho same place in about three week*. ARRIVAL OF THE COAST STEAMER SOI-riTKRNEIt. r True to .her time, as ahe always is. the coast stesmei soumerner. iruui Luani'sbuu, nrriTou junt iu biuio b* 1 help the excitement consequent upon the starting of th< t Oregon and C. Vanderbiit. Among her passengers wer< n the Hon. Daniel Webster and suite, returning from thei: southern journey, which has been materially shortenei . by Mr. W.'s illness, with which he was attacked at Au gusta. Oa. The Southerner has also brought a great many vegetable luxuries from the southern gardens; sucl as new potatoes, string beans, cucumbers, &.C.; am said luxuries can be had in quantities to suit purchasers at Broas & Co's, 73 Vesey street. The Southerner i depended upon now with all the confidence that i plaoed in the arrival of our river boats. She neve fails. THE DEPARTURE OF THE ?U$W STEAMER ADMIRAL Among the many interesting objects in the bay, wa the new and beautiful steamer Admiral, whieh mado beautiful sweep around the point of the Island, at abou three o'clock, and after displaying her movement to th thousands of spectators on the Battery, started oiT o: her way to Boston, to take her place in the line for whic v she is intended, on the route to Eastport and St. Johi She will supply the place of the steamboat Portland Even surrounded by the noble vessels that attracted such universal attention, the Admiral presented a fin Appearance, and will no doubt fulfil the expectations ( her owners. APPEARANCE OK T1IK RATTERY AtfD OASTT.K GARDES While affairs of so much interest were going forwar on the water, of course the Battery was the scene of cor siderable excitement. Had the promisee of fair weatlis been less equivocal in the morning, there would have bee just such a vast crowd as there was but a short tim since, on the occasion of the celebration of the America victories in Mexico; but even as it was. the avenues wci " thronged, and not a few ladies were out. adding beaut .1 .1 u 4K..I- ........... ... nnl v ?n .,1,1.. lO VlltJ Bcseuu, lUUUgU VUUH J ? ? ? charm, for the Battery Itself never appeared in tine dress than at present. The trees liavn on their ne spring foliage, aa bright and fragrant aa foliage can t* the graaa la up and daneea, aa yet entirely unahorn. pel fectly innocent of acythe, aickle, or acorcbing ann. A the Oregon and Vanderbilt came down the rive a few minutea after two o'clock, the greateat animatio prevailed ; there were, evidently, many intercatcd aper h tatora among the crowd, and aa the boata paaacd the - were hailed by cheer after cneer from tho lookera or it After they had flniahed their conteat. many left tli le ahady retreat, but their placea were aoon aupplied b {. new coinera: and the attention of the multitude wu le turned towarda the Waaliington. whoae red smoke pip waa juat visible above the low buiblinga which line Wea g atreet at ita lower extremity. At length four o'cloc a having arrived a gun waa fired find in a few moment t. the ataunch but elegant ooean traveller waa aecn gltdin d like an immenae comet, in an eccentric course, througl the midal of the whole constellation of vessels that doi i- ted the bay On she aped, truly '-liko a thiug of life is swiftly, and to ua who were on shore silently; andyetab u spoae w uf nil; aim doi n ivw ui turn, iuimvurn it lent with her their beet winkle*; they had not dollars oil cent* invented in her?they eared not personally whethi ' 'ho inmle l*rge profit*, but they knew *he was H hum " production, a New Vork steamer, and aa *uch, each or 'c who wn*. too, an American, felt proud of hor. and looke n as plainly a* men could look It, a ' fjotl npf-ecl'" a* tli c noble craft passed on There wa* no cheering, hi f- cheer* would have failed to express what every cntuiti IB nance told in more expressive terms. The peculiar ii '* terest of the occasion having thus subsided, the crow '* began to leave the Dattery; and for half an hour Brum way. from its lower extremity to the Park, was crowili I- with foot paesengere and carriages. No accident occurs to mar the ecene. and all paseed to their homes, whei those who had not dined, made sad havoc among edibli >f and drinkables. All things, yesterday, were dons, w? done, nod done quickly. Tkwtrittl. Panx Thi atib?To-nlfbt Mn. Mason appears apt in at the Park, in the character of Mn. Beverly, In the tragedy of the " Gamester;" Mr. Wbeatluy, sustaining the part of Beverly. Mrs. Mason's style has long been the subject of admiration among thoie who appreciate and desire to see the legitimate drama legitimately performed at our theatres. Her correct reading, her trilliont points, her pathos, in short, her correct taste and adaptation of style to the subjects she portrays. have all been expatiated upon at leugth. Perhaps it is sutiiclent to say here that in Mrs. Beverley, the actress tindsj room for the exercise of her most able professional abilities. Tho afterpiece for this evening is Simpson it Co," hi which Mr Bus*. Mr. Dyott, Miss Veruou. Mrs. Abbott. Mrs. Uvott. ami Kale Horn an. pear. I t in a capital farce. .Yfrr Maiwn appears but lor one uigllt mure. Bo?t?v Tueatre ? A now tragedy enUtled "Catharine Haward" is to be produced at the Bowery theatre tUU evening. This piece baa been aome time tin reh ar.-al, and no doubt will be brought out with good effect. The plot of the tragedy is taken from historical facta, which tranapired during the reign of lleury the Eighth. The drama of the " Dumb Girl of Genoa" will alao be performed, in which Mr Do Bar will appear in the character of Corporal Strapudo, in whteh he excel*. Between the two ptecea already mentioned, the comic opera of the " Alpine Maid, or dwisa Swains," will be g veu. These entertainment* are certainly aufflcieut to t a isfy a reasonable public, and they will meet with a due response, or we are luistukru. City Intelligence. Farmers1 Cll'a, Tuesday, June 1.?This being a regular day for the despatch of the general business of the Club, as well as the particular subject of the occasion, (u Dairy Husbandry,") the members and officers assembled at the usual place, Judge Van Wyck in the Chair, when the miscellaneous business was opened by the reading of an extract from a work entitled " Lindley's Vegetable Kingdom." as published in F-ugland, in 1810, and descriptive of the perfections of Spanish wool aud Lho introduction of the breed into Spain.coeval with the time f Strabo, when tbe patriarchal father of the breed wan valued at $180,000, and froui whence has descended the illustrious race that has now spread it* ramifying branches over all Europe. An article was presented and read to the Club by Mr. Q Smith, on the antiquity and dimen iotui of the locust tree, and cusina of the South Aiuericati forest, the genealogy of which was traced to the period of Homer and Pythagoras, and of such u monstrous size, that fifteen Indians, with outstretched urinB. in Brazil, could not embrace one of them. On the bottom they are described as measuring 84 feet in circumference, and fid feet where the boles became cylindrical?they were eccovsl with Hoiuer, and 332 years old in the days of Pythagoras. Professor Mapes technically explained his views on the process of making wine, and adduoed many scientific proofs of the fallibility of some prevalent theories that have rendered the manufacture of tliH grape into wiue in this country unequal to the material produced in others. from a probale misconception of the progress of ferinention. Mr. Smith differed bom all chemists on the subject of fermentation; he considered it the greatest mystery in oheinistry, but bis theory on electricity would, wheu developed to the world, oxplnin the whole In the mean time he entreated i'rofessor Mapes to take a note of his remarks, on tbe nature of {lie oxygen that converts tbe alcohol into sugar, and some other points not exactly in consonance with the Prolpssor's theory on the doctlne of fermentation. A communication was read from Mr. Skinuer, of tbe office of the " Farmers' Library," on the subj?ct of glass pans for the use of dairies, ae practised successfully in Holstein, and requests the Club to offer a premium for the'bet manufacture of the article, 16 inches broad at the top, and id at the bottom. He also rcooiumended a premium to be offered for the best set of weights and measures, by which an exact and authentic ana'vsis of the corn crop, the shock and cob, especially. Oou.d be obtaiuuc ; and from the variation of produce that they should oe particulury applied to tbe south and oust. Alderman Hall sent in an article on the subject of the Isabella grape, by which it appears that a late traveller in France obtained cuttings of grapes, for England, of Mr. Audibot of l'onelle in the department of Bouches des Ilhonc. and amongst them, one was the Isabella, described as an Americau grape, black, with the flavor of the raspberry. Tbe writer considered it interesting to ascertain the result of the transplantutiou of the plant from America to France, aiT to its qualities, and whether a change of country hnH made a chuiige in any of them in color, &c. Tbe question could only be solved by sending cuttings to France, when tlio effect produced by transposition from tbe eastern to the western hemisphere could be ascertained. The sulject of ' Dairy llusbaudry" brought from Professor Mapes an opinion of the efficacy of a plate of ziuo in the bottom of the milk pan, au experiment which several acknowledged had been successfully adopted. Judge Van VVyck continued, with his usual felicity, his remarks uDnn the subject of the day, the necessity of cleanliness iu the apparatus .'or making butter, the feed of dairy cows, and the causes of toreign butter possessing a superiority over that article us manufactured In America, for export, Six ; at the termination of which, the club adjourned. New York Historicai. Sociktt. ? The regular monthly meeting of thin society was held laid evening at the Historicil Itooinv. in the University II.iu. Lutber Bradish, 1st Vice President. iu the chair. The minutes of the last meeting were read and api proved, the Secretaries read their reports, and the F.xecutive ? ommittee reported favorably upon the subject of rco< lving us members of the soon ty persons propostd at previous meetings. A bum tar of new names of per' sons proposed for melnberi-hip was read and. as usual, i referred to the F.xeeutive t om-uittee Among those names was that of Ooveruor hi lib. of Ohio, who is proposed as a corresponding nftnlnr A resolutiou was inf troduci'd and adopted to the effect that the Executive , Committee cause to be published a series of volumes of the collections of the society. ' Resolution? I hat iuimeiliatn measures be taken to raise by subscription, and olherwlso, the sum of $.iQ (Milt. > to bo expended in building a lire-proof building for the preservation of the works aud collections of the society." This resolution whs al-o adopted. James W. Bookman, Esq.. read a paper on the " F.arly Europonn Colonies on the Delaware." This was an admirable paper, giving an account of the various 1 Dutch, Swedish uud German settlements in those colo> nies. There was a great deal of humor In this prcduc- , tion. and it was received with great applause by the So ciety. of the members ol which, by the way, there was a full attendance. A vote of thanks was voted to Mr. B. r for the pupor which he had jui-t read, and the Society adjourned to meet on the evening of the first Tuesday ' of October next. 8 The Weather.?We had a sudden change of weather ? yesterday again, aud the day was exceedingly close aud . warm. The thermometer was up to ?G degrees about 3 j o'clock, P. M. Dr. HollickN last lecture will be given this evening " at his tlall on the corner of Broadway and Orand street. 1 Fire.?Afire was dbcovered at one o'clock, yesterday l morning, in Astor Place. A number of lime barrels were j piled up, and covered over from the rain, and voluntary combustion ensued, owing to the dampness and rain, *> which cau.-ed the limn to slake. The fire wns prompts ly pat out by the police. The lime was intended for the g new opera house. r Fires.?Through politeness of the Chief Engineer, C. V. Anderson. Eso . we are indebted for the following return* of fire* that occurred in this city during thu mouth of May last:?May 1st. -id district. 3d section, 1 A. M., 3d street, " near avenue C, roofs of three small dwellings destroyed, a 3d. 3d district, 1st section, A.M., alarm, cause uut known. 3d. 3d district, 3d section, 10)i A. M., alarm, cause unknown. n 3d. 3d district, 1st section, A. M., South street, h near I'eck slip, store, slight damage. 3d. 3d district, 3d section, 3 P.M., alarm, causo un1 known. 1 5th. 1st district, 1st section. 3>? P.M., 163 Thompson | street, dwelling, slight dumsge. 5th. 3d dlitrict, 3d section, !> P. M? 8th street, near '' avenue U, oue story carpunter shed destroyed. >f 6th. 3d district, 3d section, lOJa P.M., alarm, cause un* known. 6th. 1st district, 1st section, 1& A.M., 13th street, ' n?nr West. street two stnrv woniien nntterv nartiallv d destroyed. 7th. 1st district, id section. 7.1? P. M., alarm by burning tar barrels for illumination. " 11th. 3d district, id action, l(>X A. M., 119 Division n street, two story wooden stores and dwelling, slight daie ,n*K? litli. 1st district, id section, 8J* P. M., corner of Oth " avenue and street, two story and attic wooden e dwelling, slight damage ? 13th. 3d district, 1st seetiou. i>, A.M., 110 John street, four story btich store, sligntly damaged, stock much d injured. ' r litli id district, id section, i)? P. M., 119 Third street, w two story brick front dwelling, roof slightly damaged. 13tli. id district, 1st Section. UJa 1'. ?1.. 78 Kh/.aheth " street rear, four story hrick cabinet maker's shop, slight damage. p 14th. id district, id section, rt.'a A. M., 464 Oiaml street, two story brick dwelling, slight damage. r 14th. 1st district, id section, 9 P. M., alarm, cause n unknown 14th. id district id section, 1GH P. M .89 Roosevelt street, i story wooden dwelling and paiut shop, slight y d image. i "*l6ih. id district, id seetiou, 3A.M., 3li Water .. street, 3 story brick sailor boarding house, slight damage. >' loth 3d district. 1st section,7 P. M., 88 William street, s rear 4 story shop, sl.ght damage; stock much injured. ' 1.4th. 1st district, 1st section, 11 P. M., alarm, caur.e ' unknown k ltith. itl district, id section, 1 A. M? corner Houston and Ridge streets, i story wooden store and dwell! >g, * eliglit daiiinge g ltnii Ut district, id section, II P.M., alarm, oausn h unauown Itiin. id district, id seotlon, 1 P. M., alarm, Prom Are in wiliiamsuurgii. I7tti. Int district, lot section, 19 A. M., alarm, cium unknown 17tli. 2d district, id section II P. M., 17# Chatham street. :i story brink store, slight damage, stock much d injured ,r 90111. 9d district 2d section, 8X A. M., 33# Third street, bakery slight damage. 21st. 2d district, 2d ecution. Q1*' A. M., Delaney. near ie Attorney, rear, roots of 2 wooden stables, slightly ind jured ( 21st. 1st district, 1st section, 9jf P. M., conn r of II im1 mersley and (iriWiuwioh slreols, 4 two story dwell,,,gr t destroyed and 2 more injured. f, MM M district. 2d seeiion. !? I". M , nlarm. causo uu- i known 2l?l 2d district, 3d section, IIP. M.. 19# Wash ng" ton stret t. 2 story woodeu store. couslderali.y damaged 1- 2Jd. 2d district, 2d sectiou. oft I' .Vl., alarm, n rUso uri. I known i 23d. 1st district. 1st section. 0% A. M., foot of Barrow d I street, one story stenni (jlaulng mill, entirely desloyrd. re , '131. 2d district, 2d section, 4 P. ivl., alarm, from cliiuiK|l ney in Ludlow street. 23d. 2d district, 2d section, 7 1'. M., alarm, cause unknown. 34lh. 2d district, 2d suction, I A. M.,201 Cherry street,

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