Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 7, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 7, 1847 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Monday, Jane 7, 1847. Tit* Judicial (Election. The gfentest experiment that a free and unshackled people ever took part in, will be entered upon this day by our citizens, and for weal or for woe, the seventh duy of June, A. D. 18-17, will hereatter be looked upon as an era in the history of the State of New York, and of free government every where. There is no people under Heaven, except the tree, enlightened, and educated people of the t'nited States, that could be trusted, or, indeed, that could trust themselves, with the exercise of the tremendous power which the new constitulinn nf t h A AtntA Koa mil intn (kn k-.rwln .if tk* j>eople of this State, and which will be exercised by them, for the first time, this day. On this account, we repeat, the 7th of June, 1847,will be looked upon hereafter by our posterity?by our children, and our children's children?as an era in our history and that of free government. | Hitherto the bench has been independent, in every sense of the word, of the public, receiving their apiHiintments, as the Judges of our courts did, through the executive and legislature ; and although, as a general thing, they have reflected honor on themselves and on the power that appointed them, and elevated our mdiciary to an enviable standing at home and abroad, it must be confessed that, in a few instances, we have seen men elevated to the important office of Judge whose talents, learning, abilities, and purity of churacter, were far short of even mediocrity, and, therefore, such as did not entitle their possessors to wear the ermine of justice. It is to be seen whether the people can, from among themselves, select and put in office men more or less competent than those that were appointed under the system recently abrogated. We must once more impress upon our citizens the importance of the trust that they ure this day called upon to perform, and beseech and implore of them to vote according to the dictates of their consciences, for the candidates in whom they have the greatest confidence; and whom they are assured are capable by their purity, honesty, talent and ability, to faithfully perforin their duties, in case of their election. Above all things, we beseech them not to allow party differences, or sectarian or narrow views, to influence their judgment or their votes. Let them, as they value the rights of freemen, and as they desire to hand down to posterity, intact and perfect, the glorious privileges which they possess?privileges, the like of which were never enjoyed by any other people since the foundation of the world?enter upon this great experiment of electing their judges, calmly, soberly, and deliberately. If they have not had opportunities of acquainting themselves with the qualifications of the several candidates, it is far better for them not to vote at all, than to vote blindly, and perhaps by so doing elevate to office impure and incompetent men. With the view of enabling them to arrive at a just and satisfactory conclusion in their own minds, we again present to the voters of the State, the names of all the candidates in the field :? THE JUDICIAL NOMINATIONS. NEW YORK CITY TICKETS. Surr.bior Court. Whigi. Lawyers' Ticket. Democrati. John Duit, T. J. Oakley, T. J. Oakley, ? D. P Hall, John Ducr, A. Vanderpoel, H. P. Hastings, L. U. Sandford. L. H. Sandford, Common Pleas. John L. Mason, M. Ulshoefler, M. Ulshoeffer, E. C. Benedict. D. P. Ingraham, D. F. Ingrah&m, A. W. Bradford, Charles P. DaJy, Charles P. Daly. District Attorney. Joseph L. White, John McKeon? John MoKeon. Independent. N. Bowdltch Blunt. STATE TICKETS. Court or ArrEALs. White. Jlnti-Renter I. Democrati. Frederick Whittlesey. A. L Jonion Addison Gardiner. B. Davis NoEeu. A. Gardiner. Greene C. Bronson Ambrose L. Jordan, F.Whittlesey. F. O. Jewett. M. J. Reynolds. H. Dresser. Chas. H. Rugglee Clerk. John T. Lamport. J.T. Lamport. Chas. S. Benton. Supreme Court. Dili. Whigs. Lawyer?' Ticket. Democrati. 1. .8. B. Komaine, Samuel Jones, Samuel Jones, Elijah Paine, John Slosson, E. T. Hurl but. James Lynch, Elijah Paine, J. W. Edmonds. Levi Beardsley, J. W. Edmonds, H. P. Edwards. Whigt. Jlnti Renters. Democrats. 3. .Abraham Crist, Seward Baroolo, Hugh Maxwell. Wm. T. M'Coun, Fortune A. Smith, Nathan B. Morse, Thos. McKissook, Selah B. Strong, 3. .Ira Harris, Ira Harris, Arniua J. Parker, Wm. B. Wright, M. Watson. H. llogeboom, Kill inn Miller, W. B. Wright, John C. Wright, | J. Van Kleck, A. J. Tarker. Malbone Watson. 4. .DanielCadr, John Wlllard, J. O. Hopkins, John Fine, J. Oibeon, A. C. Paige, O. A. Simmon*, A. C. Hand. 8. .Joehua A. Spencer, Fhllo Gridley, O. F. Coma toe k. Cbarlea Gray, Lauren Ford, Win. F. Alien, John Clarke, Daniel Pratt. 6. .John C. Clark, Hiram Gray, Hiram Gray, Ben. Johnaon, Charles Mason, E. B. Morehouse. J. M. Parker, Ben. Johnson, W. R. Shankland, John Wait, John Walt, Charles Mason. 7. .Hiram K. Jerome, ?-? Samuel L. Seldon, John Maynard, ?-? Jared Wilson, Henry Wells, Theron R. Strong, Tho*. A. Johnson, James Taylor. 8. .Sethi:. 8111, R. P. Marrin, D. H. Chandler. J. G. Hoyt, Nathan Dayton, J. Mallet. J. Skinner. COl.'NTY JUDQJE8. Dtmocrtc. Counties. Judge. Diet AHV Surrogate. Albany.... E. C. Litchfield, J I. Wrmcr, A. Blancnard. Alleghany . W. G. Angel, L.P. Weath.rbr, Brooine ... B. N. Loomn, G Bartlett, ?? hemung .. J. W. Wisner, E. I.. Hart. Clinton... .L. Stetson, L. C. Brock. Cattaraugus. R. Lamb. W. P. Angel, Chenango. ..8. M. Purdy, J. M. Banks, ? Colnmbia. ..J. T. Hogcboom, K. E. Andrews, C. P. Dutcher. Cortlandt.. .H. Stephens, W. W. Nortliup, Delaware. ..A. Parker, W. Champlin, ?? Docheaa. ...John Rowley, _ , . Krie F. P. Stevens, B. H. Austin. V. M.Voaburgh. Fulton M. Weston, J.M.Dudley. Greene... .L. Tremain, IL W. Wataon, 1 C. Day, A. Mark*. Geneaee... E. C. Dibble, H. Wilber, Herkimer.. E. Graves, Geo. {J.Judd, ? Jefferson . ..R. Lanaing, J. Moore. Jr., L.H.Brown. King* S. E. Johnaon, A. Campbell, A.G.Hammond Lewis F. Soger, E. Collins, Madison.. .J. W. Nye, D.Brown. Montgom'y .H. Loucka, J.W.Vanderveer Monroe .... P. G. Bucnaa, N. E. Paine, J. E. Patterson. Niagara.... H. Gardener, L. B. Riker, 1 Orange ... .C. Borland, N. Weatcott, M.Sweety. Onondaga.. D. 8. Stanabury, W. Pater, Jr., H. J. Sedgwick Oueida ... .P. 8 Root, C.Comatnck, O. 8. Williams Qawego ... O. H. Whitney, Jl. H. Tyler, ?? Otsego ....J. Hyde, H. Knme. Orleans. ... H. R. Curtis, S. E. Church, Putnam ... . E. Yecka. Chas. Gannm. tueena ...H.8 Hagner, J. E. Limberuon Ichmond.. A. Ward, J. H. Hendley, ?? Renaaelaer. .J. McCoruike, R. Lottndge, 8. Reynolds. Hulliran.... A. Dimmiok, A.C.Niven, Seneca 8. Birdaall, J. Heron, ? Bchehnrie .. D. Hawvei. N. Roaaiter. ?Saratoga .... G. W. Kirtland, W. T. Odell, G.C.Scott. Si.Lawrence.E. Dodge, C. G. Myers, D. G. Baldwin. Stenben .... A. G. ChatAeld, A. P. Ferris, ? Schsnec'dy. .8. W. Jones. B. F. Potter, ?? jgfttt..... Hugh Hslsev. W.Wickham jr. Tompkins. ..A. Wells. N. B.Smith ? Ulster J O. Linderman, J. Van Buren, J.L.Bookatarer Warren E. H. Roaecraaa, 8. C. Baldwin, Wayne ..... G. H. Middlston. W. F. Aldrich, 8. Oliver. WaatchesV.. R. 8 Hart. W WSa r.igham, F. J. Coffin WyoMag...L. W.Thaysr, I. R Doolittle, ?* ? ' i-v a* : tir /- i _ l ?_ ITIIM A. irurer, is. morns, nm.^iars, sr. TfTtigt. Albany W. Parmelee, 8.H Hammond, L.Benedict, Jr. Alleghany ..Alain Harr. 8.8 Haigl.t, ?? Broome E. C. KaUel, Lather Bade#, ?? Selnmbia . . .J. C. Newkirk, C. Eaeelatyoa ,1.8. Oould. Cartlaad D Hawket, A. L. Ballard, N. H. O.borne. Cayuga J. P. Hurlbnt, E. W. Arma, J R. How. Chautauqua. Abner Lewie, A. Hateltine, J. O. Hinckly. Cueuaugo ...Henry Burnett, R. BaJcom, ? Gaatanugua ,R. White, G. A. 8. Crooker ? Dntahaae ...,E. M. Swift, J.T.Lee, J.Thomj>aen. Erie Lafayrriei 'arrer.S. 0. Haw ley, 0. H. Marshall. fallen John Wella, T. L. Wakefteld, Geaeeee.....Horace U. Boper, J.R. Martindaje, ? j'Z,** I6?bert Dorloa, R. H King, *e". ^ ??j>ury.., A. B Hodgee. | LiT.ata.or Aeott Lord, A. A. Hendee, 1 Is^Wli e e a ? .2. KOOI, f). JVJ. BflUMtL ? ? | ^ab'i'k Mumfprd, W.8Bi.hor. M Sperry. mSKT^ i J; A. Mitchell, ??- I - ^Tj Holme., B.C. Goodwin. HJ2ZT nj rf w'n' G. D. Lamout, ( 8HT ** *& ,. Oteego H. Lathrop, W H ni!i Oswego. ... 8. B. Lmllow, A K. !ZZZ * OuelSi. ...J. Benedict, G. K Kowle? a i n L t Or lean. .... AH Cole, R L. Burrow. " J ?'"h f Queers ... W. J. Cogswell, W H Hmith \ Kfetfcteste: ? fhfoli A T H~' f' Seneca I. K Rirbardron, D. Ilirron. <| fU-.henect'y .T. E. Van Inten, L. H Johoi.on, ?' Sjsrrlfiica- Srfeh.n-aaii.. i. Tumpkiua..BO. Fnrria, D. Board man, 1 lira* Sites,. Warwo.,. .j?. W. P?iue. O Rieharu ?. Wyomint . W R. Smith M. Trail, Ai^r.... K. C. Li?ch 8hX"M' i McCwbS; R L.T."?ndr<-Ck' a. T. Blair. Schoharie . .J. Gibhartl. jr. W.H ,, . . . Jibalitionitta. Herkimer. Je??e Campbell, J. C. Underwood. National Reformat*. Albany... .E. C. Litchfield. 8. H.Hammood,C.F.Bou*hton Tick*. , % ( v Columbia . J. Monell, (d.) C. Kwrlitm*. (w.) J Oould. (w.) ChatauqueO. A. Greene, O. Htilee, O. Clark. ??aei .. H II Row (w.) M. T. Clouitb. (d.) franklin. .J. Handera (d.) W. A. Wheeler (w.) ?? Lirinfaton W. H. Smith, R. P. Wiener. It will be seen by this tabic, that every political party into which the people of this State are divided>#has selected its favorite candidates, and is soliciting the aid und assistance of every voter to procure their election. Discrimination must, therefore, be the watchword among our citizens. No matter what party a candidate belongs to, vote for him if you are confident he is qualified to fulfil the duties of the station he aspires to. In this city, it will be observed, we have three separate tickets?the whig ticket, the lawyer's ticket, and the democratic ticket. Among the three separate sets of candidates, we recognize many able and talented men. Messrs. Uronson, Jones, Oakley, Sandford, and Ulshoe Her, have for years past sat on the bench, and are well known to our citizens as deserving, in an especial degree, of their confidence and support. Mr. Reynolds and Mr. Jewett are likewise well known to our citizens, and ure in every respect well qualified to fill the judge's chair. We presume, however, that there will be no difficulty in respect to these gentlemen. The office of District Attorney, in this city and county, is to be filled by the electors of this city, at the same time as the others. There are three candidates for this office : one whig, Mr. J. L. White; one democrat, Mr. John McKeon ; and one independent, Mr. N. B. Blunt. Mr. Whits is the regular candidate of the whig party. As such, he was nominated by the whig convention unanimously. McKeon, the democratic candidate, will probably be elected. In regard to the establishing of a free academy, our voters will use their own judgment and discretion. We can scarcely believe that a free academy would be an injury to this city. On the contrary, we think it would be a valuable institution. If onrcitizens are true to themselves, this will be a glorious day for the State of New York. The Receipts of Produce?Sources of Supply, j The receipts of produce via the Erie canal , and Hudson river, have since the resumption of 1 canal navigation, been immense, exceeding those for any former year, without^regard to time. The opening of the lakes and canals this year 1 was unusually late, notwithstanding which, ' the supplies up to the 1st instant, were nearly 1 double those to the same date last year. ' The surplus of the Western country, of last ^ year's crops, has hardly commenced coming for- t ward yet. The annexed table, showing the re- 1 ceipts at Buff.ilo and at tide water, giveB us the quantity received from this State :? Rcceipti or Produce to June 1,1847. . * Rrceiptt at Buffalo Receipts at Tide to June, 1, 1847. Water to June 1,1847. 1 Flour 619.031 009.936 I Pork 16.120 12.141 , Beef 6.666 6,266 1 Aches 4,001 7,423 J Wheat 1,192.664 318,640 t Corn 396,738 1,073,441 ] A large portion of the wheat received at Buf- 1 falo has no doubt been manufactured into flour , in this State. More than seven hundred thou- j sana busneis ot corn nave been snipped to tide water from the interior of this State. The small receipts of corn at Buffalo, show that the WeBt has not commenced sending forward the immense quantity of that grain there must be on hand. The shipments of produce from the valley of the j Mississippi this year, have been nearly double those of last, as will be seen on reference to the 1 receipts at New Orleans. The receipts at Cincinnati and St. Louis have been about double those of last year, and there is every indication | of the receipts continuing, throughout the sea- < son, in the same ratio. The growing crops are in a very promising condition. A greater breadth of land has been cultivated this season, than ever before known in the history of the country. As an evidence of the movement in this vicinity, we will give an instance. On Long Island, within two miles of the Brooklyn ferry, there is a lot of scarcely five acres, having a fine growth of corn on it, which has heretofore been running to commons. In is estimated that one hundred thousand acres of land have been put into cultivation this season, over and above the quantity cultivated last year. The same spirit that has influenced the efforts of farmers in this vici.I*.. I - I .11 *1 _L eL . a 1 iiiiy, uaa bjtcuu uu uiruugu inr country, ana I with favorable weather, we shall have enormous crops. Breadstuffs will be low enough in a few weeks to satisfy all classes of consumers. ( With the exception of those two important staples of food?potatoes and buckwheat?the season for sowing and planting, has passed for the 1 year?so that whatever aspect the crops in Eu- 1 rope may assume, or whatever may be the fact as to the supply there, no change can be made in the staples of corn, wheat, barley or oats; but in the articles of buckwheat and potatoes, the crop may yet be increased to almost any extent.? The question and the opportunity are, therefore, before the farmsrs of the whole country, whether they will raise such quantties of these articles ot tood which arc of universal consumption in this country, ns will enable them to dispose of a corresponding additional quantity of their wheat, corn, rye, itc., and receive therefor a proportionate increase of money. The subject seems important, both to consumers and growers, and is, indeed, in all probability, the question of plenty or scarcity of food, both in Europe and this country, for the year succeeding the next harvest in August and September. The splendid .Steamer Cornelias Vanderiiilt.?This floating palace has taken her place in the Stoninglon line to Boston, and makes her first trip to Stonington this afternoon, from pisr No. 1, North river, under the command of Capt. Potter, a gentleman long and favorably known to the travelling community. We had an occasion, a few days since, to allude to the sailing qualities of the Vanderbilt, in the contest between her and the Oregon. The result of that race was exceedingly satisfactory to the builders and owners of the Vanderbilt, and it must satisfy the public that she is, upon thnt point, second! to but one, and perhaps not one, boat afloat. As regards her other qualities, she is second to none ; she has been built expressly for the navigation of Long Island Sound, and it is the opinion of experienced ship masters, that she will prove an excellent scuboat. One of the conditions of the contract for building her was, that she should be the strongest | boat for her size ever built in this port. can i :onfidently recommend her to the travelling pub* J ic, and would recommend those taking an east- , srn trip to try the Vanderbilt. ^ Maonktic Tei.kurai'h.?We are informed, J ays the Springfield Republican, that an addi- J lonal wire la now in course of erectien over the present ' airgraph lino from New Vork to Boston. ~lt Is intended 0 or the exclusive accommodation of the" way stations, , Voroester, Springfield, Hartford and New llavrn, which ' ave heretofore fount It difficult to do business, as the c nrmlnl of the line always have the preference In using 11 he wire. The secondare is already up between Hartord and Ronton, and Is expected to be put in use for that 01 llstance In a few days . . . .... t? < ommon t or >< ii ?The Board of Alderman meet this el iveulag at o'clock. el TUMMMU. Pabr Tubatbb.?The gentlemanly mod obliging doorkeeper*. He. Iio., of tho Park, will take a banaflt thara tbla evening ; and. If aTar ttaa house waa fill ad. we ara aura it will be filled tbU araning. The urbanity and attention of theae gentlemen la well known. The amoMroenU will be excellent, and fnrniah ample room for the developement of the talenta of the member* of the company, many of whom would rank aa atara in any other theatre in the country, if they do not really deaerre to do ao at the Park. The '' Road to Ruin," the " Inriaibie Prince," " The Door Keeper'* Benefit," arc the watchword* for to-night." Bowcar Theatre.?The admit-ar* of native talent will be pleaaed to hear that Ml** C. Wemyaa, the auccaaaful American debutante, will appear tbia evening a* Annette, in | the favorite old drama of the " Maid and the Magpie," a character well adapted to her talent*.? Thl* piece, the tragedy of " Catharine Howard," and the opera of - Beauty and the Beaat," will form the evening s attraction* Walnut Street Theatre, Phila.?We perceive that the Danaeuie* Vieunoises, will commence an engagement at the Walnut atreet theatre this evening, and that they will perform the celebrated "Paa de Flours," or Flower Dance, which waa so much admired in this city. The manager of the Walnut deserve* muoh praise for the renewed exertion on his part to please his patrons, and. we doubt not, it will be duly appreciated by the public. Greenwich Theatre.?We are Informed that the Greenwich theatre is to let, and oan be rented on reasonable terms. MnalcsU. Italian Opera.?The opera of "Semiramide" will be performed this evening for the benefit of Maestro Barill. The public are mainly indebted to this talented gentleman for the excellent manner in which the affairs of the opera have been managed for so long a time .and we trust they will honor him on this ocoasion with a good attendance and a bumping benefit. Vauihall Garden.?There is an excellent bill of attractions put forth for Vauxhall this evening. Those who have not yet had the pleasure of hearing Campbell's band of Ethiopian Serenaders, should avail themselves of the present opportunity. Every inducement that can be furnished, is provided by the proprietor of Vauxhall, and by his exertions to please, this place is rapidly gaining ground in popular favor, and ere long will do ma moat irequenteu place or amusement In tne city. Leopold uk Meyer.?This celebrated musician? lion pianist, as he la called?will return to his natife country in the packet of the 16th inst., after making a ery successful tour through the United States, Woet Indies, fee. He brought with him to this country-two of Erard's great pianofortes, one of whioh he has disposed of, and the other he is willing to dispose of on moderate terms. An opportunity is now offered to purchase one of the best musioal 'instruments ever manufactured, which our wealthy citizens ought not to lose sight of. The Havana Italian Opera Company.?It is now ascertained, for a certainty, that the Havana Italian Opera Company, seventy-three in number, will commence a season of twelve nights, at the Park theatre, on Wednesday evening, 9th June Instant. We can stfely say. in advance, that this company will meet with a very flattering reoeptlon. Sionor Palmo.?We understand that the proceeds of next Thursday evening's performances, at Palmo's Opera House, will be for the benefit of Signor Palmo, the founler of that establishment. No one can doubt that they prill be large. Sporting Intelligence. Trottino at the Union Course, L. I.?Lady Suffolk ind Hector come together again to-day, fbr a match of 1800. throe mile heats, under the saddle. It will be recollected that these celebrated horses had the same match last week, in a tremendous storm, which Hector eon, Lady Suffolk throwing a shoe in the first beat, ehlch she won. The friends of Suffolk attribute ,0 this accident the cause of her losing the match. However, to-day, at 4 o'clock, the friends of each will lee which Is which. See advertisement. The Racket Match at the Allen Street Court ?An immense concourse of persons of the highest reipectabllity attended the great return match at racket, sblch was announeed to take place at the Allen street Dlub Court on Saturday afternoon last, between Mr. Lamontaine, a oelebrated player from Canada, and Mr. Robert Knox, the most expert and accomplished protestor of the science in the United States. The association baa been in existence upwards of fifty years, and embraces among its members many of the most wealthy and distinguished residents of New York, including seme of its most prominent public men. The sum staked on the result was one thousand dollars, but many additional thousands depended upon it, in wagers staked by friends and admirers of the respective players. The same gentlemen had met each other as rivals on the same ground on six previous occasions, in four of which Mr. Knox was triumphant. On this account, ho was the favorite among the spectators at long odds, against his skilful opponent, but the "knowing ones" were destined to a mortification and disappointment they little anticipated, for the Canadian completely overcame his competitor, by infinitely superior play, and decidedly greater skill. The game was forty-one aces up, and, at the commencement, Knox had the advantage in scoring 8 before his opponent made 1. At this junoture, bets were freely offered on the New Yorker at 30 to iu, ana iuu to su. a oaange 01 tactics was now resorted to by Lamontaine.and be rapidly made t large score; ultimately, by the most brilliant play, and amid the enthuslastio cheers of the large assemblage, completing the whole game, when Knox had only reached a score of 33 Mr. Lamontaine can now, we understand. be matched to play against any other man on this side of the Atlantic, from one to twenty thousand dollars, either a single game, or the best of three games. Natchitoches Jockey Club Races.?The adjourned meeting over this Course, came off at the time llxed; commencing on Monday, the 3d of May, and continuing for six days. The sport opened with the Lacals Stake, a splendid silver pitcher, offered by J. Lacals, for two year olds. Mile heats?entrance $50, added. The following summary from tbe Secretary, we take fiom the Natchitoches Ckronieli: St. Ann Prud'homme's ch. c. W. S. Tyson by Wagner, dam own sister to Othello, by Leviathan 3 1 1 W. H. Parrot's ch. f. by , dam by Stockholder 1 3 dig. Lecomte tc Ce.'S br. g. Vieux Temps, by Lawyer McCampbell, dam Desdemona by Timoleon 3 dig. Time?1:56-1:65?1:59. Tuesday, 4th May.?Club Purse of >50?entrance added. Mile heats. Lecomte A Co.'s ch. f. Mary Bowen, by Leviathan, dam by Stockholder, 4 y. o 1 j W. H. Parrot's br. h. Auster, by West Wind, dam Leviathan, 4 y. o 3 3 St. Ann Prud'homme's El Bolero, by Stockholder, dam by Leviathan, 3 3 Time, 1:65?1:53. Wednesday, 5th May.?Club Puree of $300. Two mile beats. Locomte & Co.'s ch. f. Mary Bowen, by Leviathan, dam by Stockholder, 4 y. o 1 1 W. H. Parrot's br. h Auster. by West Wind, dam Leviathan, 4 y. o 3 3 St. Ann rrud'homme's El Bolero, by Stockholder, dam by Leviathan 9 S Time, 3:66-3:66. Thursday, 6lh May.?Club Purse $333. Three mile heats. No race. Friday, 7th May.?Club Purse $460. Four mile heats. Davidson k Co's ch. f. Sarah Ellis, by Pete Whetstone, dam by Stockholder. 3 y. o 1 1 Lecomte k Co's ch. f Isee Turner,by Leviathan, dam by Stockholder. 6 y. o. 3 3 Time, 8:03?8:34. Won easy Saturday, 8th May.?Club Purse $336. Mile heatsbest tbree in five. Lecomte k Co's eh. f. Mary Bowen. by Leviathan, dam by Stockholder, 4 y. o 1 1 1 Parrot's br. li. Auster, by West Wind, dam by Leviathan. 4 y. o 3 3 3 Davidson k Co's oh. f. Sarah Kills, by Pete Whetstone, dam by Stockholder, 6y. o. . . 3 3 3 Time. 1:31?1:63?1:60. Whn easy. Jocaer Ci.i n Usees.?The Gait House stake drew to the course a large number of persons It commenced raining in the morning, and. though by 13 o'clock had cleared up, the track was in bad condition for a fast race. The knowing ones were badly taken In, and the race one of the most exciting that has taken place for J ears. The following is the summary ? . K. Duke's ch. f, out of l.edo, by Eclipse 3 I I J. W. Fenwiok's b. o. out of Queen .Mary, by Sarpedon 1 3 3 Jas. Shy's b. c. out of Theatres* by ltobertson 4 3 3 A Hike's oh. f. dam by Clifton, by Jordan, 8 dis. John Anderson's gr. o. by Jordan, dam by Waxey dis. Jos. G. Boswell's ch. f. by Frank, out of Picayune dis. Time?3:03?3:03?3:03. The races to-day will be a treat to all the lovers of the sport. The first race is for the Bullen stake, a handsome pitcher contributed by Bulleu. of Fourth street. The second race is for the proprietor's purse, mile heat.? Four entries of the best blood in Kentucky The rain has made the roads pleasant and tho course will b? in excellent condition.?Lnuisvillt Journal, June 1. Affairs is Texas.?The fast sailing mail steamer Yucht, Capt. Crane, arrived at New Orleans on the 28th ult., from Galveston. She brought Gulvrston papers of Wednesday. A letter from San Antonio of the 13th Inst., gives tho information that at an eloctlon for officers on the 11th Inst. John C Hsys was elected Colonel; C.A.Harper, Liout. Colonel, and Wra H Bowltn, Major. It is thought that Dr. kord, editor of the Trxa I)emn< ral, will re-elve the annolntmnnt. of AHlntant Th- 1 to take up the line of marsh on the 1Mb lnit, sronilng the Rio Orande at Loredo, direet to Monterey Another , etter, two day* later than the Above. My* that Hay*' -egiment left San Antonio on th* 14th. for Mexico. The day that Hay* *?t forth on hi* marsh. Capt RoMirta' company arrived in San Antonio with a view to oin that regiment, hut a* it wa* already full, rapt. Ro- , >ert*' command will go a* an independent company ten. Taylor will not let thorn want for employment if J ipnortunity nfTer*. J The San Antonio correspondent of the Cialiritnn Vrwt any* that Col. Reeve*, a member of ( apt Smith'* ompany, and a man highly re*pectod, wa* *hnt at a pub- ' ? fandango in San Antonio on the 13th in*t, by Mr. W. ' ohnnon. Col. Reeve* only *urvived till the afternoon * f the 14th in*tant. It appoar* that Reeve*, though I enerally a*ober man. had concluded with *omo other*. ' > Indulge a little Ju*t before their depailure from the c ity They attended the fandango, and under the ex- j ' tecsent of liquor, Reeve* uttered intuiting language to 1 t Johnson without provocation, and flnstlly accompanied thU language with threats. ard dr*w a pistol; whereupon Johnson draw a p)?tol and ahot Ream In the breast. A gentlsman arrived at San Antonio In the eourae of laat weak, sayi the Jiuetia Democrat, bringing tba gratifying newt of Gen. Taylor's baring glren bit sanction to the sail of Col. Cnrlis. Old Rough and Raady says tbat Col. Curtis oailed for Tezans when they were wantad-that be wanta them now worse than be ever did. The same gentleman is of opinion tbat the next big fight will be at San I.uls, though others think old Zach will take Zacatecas City Intelligence. Th* WiiTHts.-Vesterday was a One and agreeable tort of a day. The thermometer stood at 70 degrees at M.; and the air was balmy and cool. Hoboken, WUllamsburgh, Brooklyn, Staten Island, and the various outlets and suburbs of the city, wero crowded to excess with visiters and citisena, enjoying their Sunday recreations. C ssvaB* r.HIICH Koi'lTH AlfVl'r Vosi.?,U. morning, the Rev. Mr. Southard delivered a very imprvMive, eloquent, and appropriate discourse. on the occaaion of its being the first Sabbath after the censeeration of thli beautiful and attractive edifice, from the 0th chap. 1ft King*, 3d verse?" And the Lord snid unto him, 1 have heard thy prayer and thy supplication. that thou baat made before me. I have hallowed the house which thou hast built, to put my name there for ever, and mine eyes and my heart shall be there perpetually." The introduction of the discourse was epened with the reading of the preceding verses of the context of t he passage from which the text was selected ; the preacher observing that it contained the solemn and approving answer of Deity, to the sincere praver and fervid supplication of King Solomon ; and which, for simplicity and ardent devotion, presented an encouraging and instructive example to all posterity in the dedication of temples consecrated to the honor and designed to promote the worship and glory of Ood. and especially adapted to every age of the church, and the multifarious infirmities and wants attached to humanity. After some extended and preliminary remarks upon the peculiar and distinguishing circumstances associated with the theocracy of the Jewish dispensation, the glory, the design, the holy Impulses, august manifestation of the divine presence and oomplacenoy attending the dedication of the magnificent temple of Solomon, which were embodied In many striking and beautiful thoughts, unfolded in forcible and metaphorioal illustrations, the preacher prooeeded to exhibit a general view of the sacred purposes for which the church had been erected, vis.: that it was hallowed for the express worship of (Jod, and the observanoa of Christian ordinances, to ths entire exclusion of all worldly uses?that it was hallowed, as being the presence-chamber of Divinity, consecrated to the tear of penitence, the prayer of faith, the supplication of want, and intercession ta the throne of love, Knowledge, ana grace. lor me ueniowiiieni or loose spiritual gift* which, through the medium of divinely appointed ordinance*, a* mo many channels from the souroe and fountain of all blessedness, were conveyed to the children of the kingdom of Christ, and which constituted, the church, " the house of God, and tho very gate of Heaven." The manner in which plaoes intended for the worship of God were to be consecrated, was next adverted to and enforced ; and which must bo done acoording to the revealed will of Jehovah, at whose oominand the elements of nature, the awful artillery of of the sky and tempest, ths wildness of the ocean, rioting for a while in uncontrolled agitation, and then rocking itself to rest, were alike obedient ; whose power restrained the wrath of man, and from whose invisible shores were rolled back the waves of. divine purpose upon the tumults of the people; neither would the voice of angels, across whose heart the eve of Omniscience glanced, nor the combined attempts or the nations of the earth, nor the machinations and malignity of evil spirits, avail'anything against the eternal will of the Supreme Governor^ of the universe?that a true consecration alone resided in the authority of his hopes, as the ambassadors of heaven and the commissioned ministers of Christ, and that no other authority in Church or State could be recognized -an authority solely delegated to them as theannointed representatives of the declared will of the Most High?a belief which, notwithstanding the ohroniclos of history, the assertions of sects, or the false doctrines of heresy and schism would remain unshaken; and although no miraculous interposition, no angelic messenger, no audible voice, no resting cloud, nor consuming fire, nor veiled glory of the Shekinah. attested our present consecration., yet evidence wduld not bo wanting to the conscience of every enlightened and pious mind, that Ood1s approving and directing presence was, in very deed, within these sacred walls, and in the midst of this worshipping assembly; his nlamlni, ?l? !.(. 1 VI.. paternal heart ready to receive the return of every refientant prodigal. Reverential attention to the preachng of the gospel, penitential emotion and devotional aspiration of souls, the humiliation of pride and the suppression of vanity, would assuredly control the miuds of all such who appeared as faithful worshippers of the only true and living Ood, whose sugust presenoe they would awfully realize, and whose divine influences they would humbly beseech. And here the preacher exhibited a thrilling and penetrating analysis of the various phases of religious character under the operation of passion, pride, impatience, hypocrisy, oonvictlon, conversion, prosperity and adversity. Klin the application of the subject, the preacher made an earnest and powerful appeal to the consciences of his numerous auditory, making a most pertinent reference to the baptismal fount of regeneration, the sacred rite of confirmation, the comfortable communion of the Lord's supper. In which was offered ftho heavenly food, and redeeming blood of Christ; closing with a pathetic and urgent invitation to partake of the sacrament jrhich was about to be celebrated. The discourse throughout, was listened to with much attention, and apparent Impression, by a large and highly respectable audience; whilst the sombre light and appropriate architecture of the interior of this elegant and gothio structure, admirably harmonised with the solemnity and interesting character of ths service, exhibiting an unquestionable improvement in tAste. style and conclnnity, to the kaleidoscope variety, fantastic and showy coloring of Grace Church, by the same arohitect. The Rector announced that tho church would be regularly opened for morning and evening prayer, excepting on festival days, when due notice would be given. Sun Staoxe.?A man named Brent was yesterday conveyed to the City Hospital in a very debilitated state of health, in consequenoe of having reoeived a sunstroke on the previous day, when the weather was so extremely warm. This being the first accident of the kind for the season, all our citizens should be on the " look out," and guard against this fearful casualty. Child Fovwd.?A child, apparently just born, was found yesterday morning, on the rocks outside of the Battery, by C. I. Saunders, one of the policemen stationed atjtnat place. Fire.?About 9 o'clock, last night, a fire occurred at No. 70 Market slip, in the flour and feed store belonging te Willet St Co. The fire did considerable damage, and was extinguished after much exertion by the fire comnanins Qlli.nrtaoil fn Vui thu wrnrl/ nf an inenn/liaM r"?v" v? wv .MV "V.? W4 ?u lUVVUUlOIJf There <u an alarm or firs in the 3d district yesterday morning. It proceeded from a bundle of straw that had been lighted by a few boys in some part of the Bowery. The Cornelius Vanderbilt and .Oregon.?It Is designed to reduce the speed of the running of these boats, while carrying passengers on the Hound, to a regular rate of 30 miles per hour, and on no oeasion to vary it. Tho racing will all be done on the North IUver course. Reduction.?The tolls upon the Shell road from Jamaica to Rockawav, oil Long Island, have been reduced upon private carriages (60 per cent, to commence this day. Law Intelligence. Circuit Court June 6?Before Judge Edmonds? Long Iiland Insurance Company adt. Jamrt Hickman ? Damage to furniture caused by its removal from the building in which the fire occurred, held to be a consequence of tho fire, and therefore one of the perils insured against; also held that the sixty days time which the insurers haw to pay losses in, was from the time the preliminary proofs are furnished, and not from the time of the Insured's compliance with the company's demand for further evidence. New trial denied. J. A. Lott for defendants: 8. Sherwood for plaintiff. Daniel M. Wilson vi. William Jenkins, late Sheriff of A'ings.?Held'that the venue in an action against a sheriff is local only when it is for an act done by him, and not when it is for an omission to perform his duty, such us neglect to levy any execution. Judgment for plaintiff. C. 11. Piatt for plaintiff; N. F. Waring for defendant. Isaac II. Waller vs. Francis II. Sammons?Held that it was negligence in the parent of a child of four or five years old. to suffer it to be in the carriage way of the streets without a protector, and that he cannot recover for an injury done to the child by its being run over accidentally by a person driving along the street, on his usual avocations, and without proof of undue or unreasonable speed. Motion to set aside nonsuit denied. P. Wilson for plaintiff; It. F. Winslow for defendant. Bogert and Muir, ads. Fenly and Johnson.?The indorscrs of a note having written on it before maturity, 44 we bind ourselves for the payment of this note, the same as if regularly protested;" it was held that this was a waiver ofjdeinand and notice. Motion for new trial denied. K. tV. Htoughton, for defendants; Ogden, tor plaintiffs. Haskins vs. Patterson and Ballentyns.?A deposit of property with a creditor as security for debt, Is a pledge, and not a mortgage, and does not pass the title of the property to the creditor, but on default, he may sell it, on giving notice to the debtor. The notice thus required Is not a notice of the time and place of sale, but of the Intention of the creditor to enforco his lion, if the debtor fails to redeem An express agreement that the creditor may sell on default of payments is a waiver of the notice In trover against the creditor for improperly selling the pawn, he may recover his debt, provided he has pleaded or given notice of his defence. New trial granted Angus and Taylor for plaintiff ; A Underbill for defendants John Flynnvs.John Murphy.?A variance of 6cents between the judgment declared on anil that proved, disregarded on the trial and leave to amend after verdict, granted without costs. Mr. Barbour for plaintiff, E. C Gray for defendant. In the mattrr of Ha,with Moihtr'i Will.?On appeal from the surrogate, his decree against the validity of the will reversed and an issue awarded to try the Sjueation of the sanity of the testatrix. W. H. Mucks or appellant; F Hughson for respondent. Randolph y. Kinmy vi. Andrew Winter.?A deposit of money oy a defendant, arrested on a eaplas, with the brother of the sheriff and by agreement with that officer, as security for his appearance, is void, and the money may be recovered bock from the depository. The laws nf another State, imperfectly proved on the trial, may be proved on the argument. Motion for new trial denied. I). B. Burt and W. C. Noyce for plaintiff; W. Nelson and George Wood for defendant In the matter oj Jnieph W. Pru\l.? A person arrested )n a civil process, and having given bail for the jail liberies. is not so in custody as to be entitled to a discharge >n habeas corpus ; the habeas corpus act relieving only 'rom physical, and not moral restraint. Discharge reused. K. Lockwood for petitionsr. In Cusmrkhs?Before Judge Fdmonds. ? The Barr y Caie.? Wo thought this case had been set at rest forivor, by the decision of the Supreme Court of the Unied States; but it seems we were mistaken, for Mr. Barry las obtained another writ of haheae corpue from Judge :'-dmonds. directed to Mrs. Mernein and Mrs. Barry, oiumanding them to show cause why Miss Barry should tot be delivered to her father. The cue Is to be argued his morning, Th? Election Mctrlcts. Monday, Jon* T, IMT. The Mayor. .Jldermtn and Commonalty of tko City of Xtw f ork, in Common Council convened, do ordain a$ fallow* 1? ?1 The Kli-ctlon Districts already established, iball continue to be tbe Election Districts of the several Ward) of tbe City of New York, until otherwise profilled (j'i The following are design ited as tbe place* in each of tbe Election District* in tbe several Ward* of tbe said city, at wblcb Election* shall be held until otherwise provided, pursuant to an act of tbe Legislature, entitled "An Act in relation to Elections in tbe City of New York," passed April 8. 184-1. FIRST WARD. The Foil for the First District oi tbe First Ward, shall beheld at Thresher's Broad Street Hotel, corner of Broad and Pearl streets. Tbe Poll for tbe Second Dlatriot of the First Ward, shall be held at Peers k Co., No 11 Broadway. The Toll for tbe Third District of the First Ward, shall beat No. 113 Broadway SECOND WARD The poll Car tbe First Dlatriot of the Second Ward, hall bo at No. 87 Nassau street. Th? Toll for tho Second DUtrict of the Second Ward, shall bo at Sharp'* Building, corner of Bookman and Gold HtreeU. KOURTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Third Ward, shall beat No. 31 Courtlandt street. The Poll for the Second Dlstriot of the Third Ward, shall be at No. 6 Barclay street. The Poll for the Third District of the Third Ward, hall be at No. 33 Warren street. KOURTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Fourth Ward, hall be at Shakspeare Hotel, oorner of William and Duane streets. The Poll for the Second District of the Fourth Ward, shall bo at the corner of Oliver and Henry streots, (Warren Hall.) The Poll for tho Third Dlstriot of the Fourth Ward, hall be at No. 7 James Slip The Poll for the Fourth District of the Fourth Ward, hall be at No. 340 Pearl street, corner of Dover street. FIFTH WARD. The Poll for the First Dlstriot of the Fifth Ward, shall be at No 83 Anthony street. The Poll for the Second Dlstriot of tho Fifth Ward, shall be at No. 307 Washington street, corner of Duane trot. * The Poll for the Third Dlstriot of the Fifth Ward, ibati be at No. 166 Chapel street. (Marion House.) The Poll for the Fourth Dlstriot of the Fifth Ward, shall be at No. 117 Hudeon street. The Poll for the Fifth District of the Fifth Ward, shall be at No 3d Vestry street. SIXTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Sixth Ward, shall be at Dunn's Sixth Ward Hotel The Poll "or the Second Dlstriot of the Sixth Ward, hall be at No. 87 Centre street. The Poll for the Third Dlstriot of the Sixth Ward, shall be at No. 106 Centre street. The Poll for the Fourth Disti let of the Sixth Ward, hall be at the North American Hotel, oorner of Bowery and Bayard street, facing Bayard street. SEVENTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Seventh Ward, hall beat No. 120 East Broadway. The Poll for the Second Dlstriot of the Seventh Ward, hall be at No. 38 Pike street. The Poll for the Third District of the Seventh Ward, shall be at No. 166 Cherry street. The Poll for the Fourth District of the 8eventh Ward, shall beat No. 10 Jefferson street. The Poll for the Fifth Distriot of the Seventh Ward, hall be at No. 243 Cherry street. The Poll for the Sixth District of the Seventh Ward, shall be at No 33 Ooverneur street The Poll for the Seventh Distriot of the Seventh Ward, shall be at No 682 Water street. EIGHTH WARD. The Poll for the First Distriot of the Eighth Ward, streets. The Poll for the Seoond District of the Eighth Word, shall be at No. 73 Wooster street. The Poll for the Third District of the Eighth Ward, shall be at No. 168 Spring street. The Poll for the Fourth District of the Eighth Ward, shall be at the corner of Vnrlck and Dominlck streets. The Poll for the Fifth District of the Eighth Ward, shall be at No. 16J Varick street. The Poll for the 8ixth Dlstriot of the Eighth Ward, shall be at No 306 Hud-ou street. The Poll for the Seventh District of tho Eighth Ward, Shall be at No. 379 Spring street. The Poll for the Eighth District of the Eighth Ward, s all be at No. 600 Wa?hiugu>n street. NINTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Ninth Ward, shall be at corner of Greenwich And Le Rot streets. The Poll for the Second District of the Ninth Ward, shall be at Northern Kxchsnse, No. 273 Iileecker street. The Poll for the Third Dlstriot of the Ninth Ward, shall be at No. 663 Washington street. The Poll for the Fourth District of the Ninth Ward, shall bo at north west corner of Grove and Fourth streets. The Poll for the Fifth District of the Ninth Ward, shall be at No. 732 Washington street, corner of Bank street. The Poll for the Sixth Dlstriot of the Ninth Ward, shall be at theoorner of Perrv and Fourth streets. TENTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Tenth Ward, shall be at No. 26 Delanoey street. Tho Poll for the Second District of the Tenth Ward, shall be at the southeast oorner of Broome and Forsyth streets. The Poll for the Third Dlstriot of the Tenth Ward, sball be at St. David's Hall. 242 Walker street. The Poll for the Fourth District of the Tenth Ward, shall be at 170 Division, corner of Ludlow street. The Poll for the Fifth District of the Tenth Ward, shall be at Military Hall, oorner of Grand and Ludlow streets. ELEVENTH WARD. The Poll for the Firit Diatrict of the Eleventh Ward, aball be at No. 14A Attorney etreet The Poll for the Second Diatrict of the Eleventh Ward, shall be at No. 68 Houston street The Poll for the Third Dlstrlot of the Eleventh Ward, shall be at No. 0 Avenue D The Toll for the Fourth Dlstrlot of the Eleventh Ward, shall be at No. 9ft Avenue D. The Poll for the Fifth Dlstrlot of the Eleventh Ward, shall be at No. 80 Lewis street. The Poll for the Sixth District of the Eleventh Ward, shall be at No. 89 Avenue D TWELFTH WARD. Tho Poll for the First District of the Twelfth Ward, shall be at the bouse corner of 8th Avenue and Fortyeighth street. The Poll for the Seoond District of the Twelfth Ward, shall bo at the house of Johu O. Farrington, corner of 198th street and Third Avenue. THIRTEENTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Thirteenth Ward, shall be at the southwest corner of Grand and Clinton streets The Poll for the Seoond District of the Thirteenth Ward, shall be at No. 180 Delancey street. The Poll for the Third District of the Thirteenth Ward, shall be at No. 6 Sheriff street. The Poll for the Fourth District of the Thirteenth Ward, shall be at No. 646 Grand street. FOURTEENTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Fourteenth Ward, shall be at No. 70 I'rinec street. The Poll for the Second District of the Fourteenth Ward, shall be at the corner of Prlnoe and Mott sta. The Poll for the Third District of the Fourteenth Ward, shall be at No. 904 Grand street. The Poll for the Fourth District of the Fourteenth Ward, shall be at Broadway House, corner of bread way and Grand street. The Poll for the Fifth District of the Fourteenth Ward, shall be at No. 170 Hester street. FIFTEENTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Fifteenth Ward, shall be at the northwest oorner of Bleecker and Sullivan streets. The Poll for the Second District of the Fifteenth Ward. Khali be at Constitution Hall, No. 660 Broadway. The roll for the Third District of the Fifteenth Ward, shall be at H. A. Kerr's, corner of Broadway and Astor Place, entranoe in Astor Place. The Poll for the Fourth District of the Fifteenth Ward, shall be at J. Richards, corner of McDougal street and Waverley Place. SIXTEENTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Sixteenth Ward, shall be at the southeast corner of 17th street and 9th Avenue. The Poll for the Second District of the Sixteenth Ward, snail be at the 7th Avenue House, betweenth 18th and 19tb streets. The Poll tor the Third District of the Sixteenth Ward, shall be at the southeast corner of 33d street and Btb Avenue The Poll for the Fourth District of tho Sixteenth Ward shall be at the southeast corner of Eighth Avenue and '13d street. The Poll for the Fifth District of the Sixteenth Ward, shall be at the corner of aid street and 8th Avenue. SEVENTEENTH WARD. The Poll for the First District of the Seventeenth Ward, shall be at No. 316 Bowery. . Tho Poll for the Second District of the Seventeenth Ward, shall be at No. 368 Houston street. Tho Poll for the Third District of the Seventeenth Ward, shall be at No. 143 Stanton street The Poll for the Fourth District of tho Seventeenth Ward, shall be at No 81 i hlrd street The Poll for tho Fifth District of the Seventeenth Ward, shall be at No. 144 Second street Tho poll for the 8lxth Distriot of the Seventeenth Ward, shall be at the northwest corner of Ninth street and Third Avenue The Poll for th?* Seventh Distriot of the Seventeenth Ward, shall be at No. at Third Avenue, corner of 13tb street EIGHTEENTH WARD. The Poll for tbe First District of the Eighteenth Ward, shall be at the northeast corner of 3d avenue and 17th street The Poll for the Second District of the Eighteenth Ward, shall be at the corner of 3d avenue and Twenty fourth street The Poll for the Third District of the Eighteenth Ward shall be at the southwest corner of 3d Avenue and 31st street The Poll in tbe sala several Election Districts shall he opened at sunrise, aud shall he kept open till the setting of the snn ; and no sdjdurnment or intermission whatever shall take place until the snme be closed. K.l A? ...nn ... k... n-.ii ... ..I........ 11 O.V. heen flually rlosod. the Inspectors of the said Kleetlon, iu their several Districts, i<hnlI procead to canvass the votes Such canvass shall be public, and shall not ba adjourned or poatponed until it shall ha?? bean fully complated. Small Pox the Indians.?The Prairn flu Chitn Patriot hut* been minrnied th.ii illsmall pox Is raging among the Chippewa Indians In ibe vicinity of Kort Winnebago, and is oarrylng thein off in largo numbers. Sickness a mono the Cherok km.?The Cherokrt .hlrocal* learns that much sickness, attended with uonsiderable fatality, prevails among ths Cherokecs living on ths Nsutral hand- j ; F# Hutian, Pablt*h?r of th? Lonttan, Putt end Phil ideh Ina Faahiona, ha* arrieel in tliia cite Paraona ileal .on* to mi-him, c in have h i o. p utu i if.' by calling at the Ainerieau dotal, wh re he will remain fur 1 few days. 2 Th? VV'Ift and Scalp* manufactured by Batclialor aie i-eitaiiilv the giciteat inrention of the a*e. They are to perfectly uuturtl in a|>|*earancr, tblt it ia imposai* hie to detect them We would recointnend all iieraniis withuJ* i'i W,J<, toupeee, to call at Uatcfielor'a. No. 2 b a ,rei*'' ,,ea" "raadway, where they can alwayabesure to null a laree aaaurtmeut^ and alio 1) itchelor'a inatantaiieeua li<|uid air Dye, for changing red or grey hair, without injury to the hair or akiu. teold Peru?Tlie way to get a good one U to try a larva number, and aelect one to auit your hand, for acarce any two persona hold tliair pen* alike. John W. Oreaten It Co. hare for tlua purpoat. ettaMiah.,1 . .l,?l.ul. ??n I deS?5 *' 71 ,,reet' a)' stairs, whirt you can lit down and try Dens "fall approved makers in competition, decide for you*sel f tbair relative menu. Grejton k t'o. confine themselves exclusively to the gold |>eo business, and by ao doing they can offer great luduremenU in the quality and price of their Diamond Pointed Gold Pena. Gouraud'a Italian Medicated Soap U warranted perfectly innocent, yet efficacious and patent as" a thorough purifier of the akin. It curea frecklea, pimplea, apou aallowneaa, tan, and all cutaneoua eruptions, from whatever cause originating, and transforms, into radient brilliancy anil* delicate wliiteueaa, the darkeat completion. To be had genuine at Dr. Gouraud'a only de|iot iu New Vork,G7 Walker at., firat atore from Broailway. [From the Nrw Yoik Express.] Dajuerreotyplng^Thc following letter haut been laid before ua for publication Bar Sua Msine, (France,) Feb. 19, 1847. Sins? It ia with lively satisfaction that I expresa to you the Ereat pleasure which your portraits by D iguerreotype, ao eautilul in their execution, have given me ; and my aasurancu that they are among the moat perfect which I have ever seen. 1 feel much Battered in seeing inv discovery ao extended, and by such represent rtious in a foreign land, high honor ia rellected. , Deceive, airs, my sincere compliments, and the assurance of iny distinguished consideration. DAGUERRE. Messrs. Antliouy, Clark k Co., New York. I'[We feel much pleasure in layi g before our readers the above complimentary letter, addressed by M- Daguerre to Messrs. Anthony, Clark k Co, tfie proprietors o> the well knowu National Miniature Gallery, coruer of Broadway and Murray street. We learn, by the way, that a change has recently taken place in this firm, and that the extensive collection of miniatures is now in the sole possession of Mr. Clark, who will hereafter conduct the business. We know that Mr. C. will spnre no exertions to add to the interest of this alreadv interesting collection, ami wears equally sure from hint* that have reached us?f some experiments that are uow being mailc, th't the high character of the D tguerreotypes heretofore executed at thta g llery will not ouU' he sustained, but surpassed. We cordiallv eotntnend the eatabliahmeut of Mr. Clark to the atteutiou of the public.?Eds ] The Richelieu Diamond PolnCe?Gold Pens ?SoinethiuR New ?J. Y. Savage, 92 Kultou street, who led the way for the introduction of the Gi Id Pen into general uae, has juat bought a new article, which he styles the ' Richelieu Pen." The price is %2 onlv. It certain! v is the beat and cheapest pen in the world. Also, a Pen for $1. sold elsewhere at SI 50; and the Pens sold abont town for $1, he is now offering at$l 50. Don't mistake the number. The Married Woman's Private Medical Companion? By Dr. A M . Manrieeau. Professor of Diseases of Women. Second edition. Price $1. The great demand for this most important work (of which thousands are sold) has compiled the issue of a new edition. Ee.ry female is getting a Copy, whether married or unmarried. For sale at 222 Broadway, under the American Museum; 205 Broadway, and by Dr A. M. Mauriceau. at his Medical Office, 119 Liberty street. New York: slso, Zeiber It Co., corner of Chrsuut aud Third ata., Philadelphia. On the receipt ?f$l, a copy will he transmitted by mail (free of postage) to all parrs of the United States. j4 3t Every Mother's Book?The great Interest manifested by married ladies in the subject treated of in this work has nearly exhausted the first edition. The author is not allowed to state in dttail the character of the work, but he can assure his female r oilers that it is universally approved of by those for whose benefit it is designed. For sale at No. 222 Broadway, under the Museum, aud by Zeiber It Co.. corner of Chesnut and Third st?., Plula. 3( FSafcM Home very Interesting remarks and Information, which have proved invaluable to hundreds of persous, will be found in a long advertisement on the last page of today's paper. Dressing Cases?It has been the object of the subscribers to render these cases as compsct as possible, without destroy|ng the utility of the erncles contained in them. now wen mev Iwve succeeded ! Traveller* and the public Kvertlly are inviird to call and examine. The subscribers offer them a? the cheapest and most compact Dressing; Cases of the kind manufacured. O SAUNDERS & SON, 177 Broadway. Vine Cutlery.?The Subscribe re' assortment embraces every possible variety pattern of Pen, P9cket, Desk and >p rting Knife, with a large varietv of choice Razors, which will be warranted to the purchaser. Also, Scissors, Nail Files, Tweeaers, Itc ii Svl/NUERS k SON, 177 Broadway, n fro ,t.(.n-? above Courtlanntst. Dr. Wood's knrsapurllla aud 'Wild Cherry B'tP rs.?Tins c rb n e-l cotnp und, ?o salutary in its effects in all c ises '. hen admin.dieted f<> -Dv-iiepsia, Ii digestion. Mereilirary luimoia. ami infinities of ihenlood, that many of the mosi disto gu shed physicians have approved aud recommended it. ami oprnly acknowledged it the most valuable medicine ever discove m it is 'ruly a valuable medicine, and is effecting*!! immeit e amount of good in the relief of suffering bum tuiiy 8- Id whole ale and retail hy Wyatt It Ketchum, 121 Fulton street, ai 192 Broadway and by druggists generally, throughout the Uuired States. Pnce $1 in laige bottles. St eod J Navigation of the Ohio River. Placet. Time. Slate of River. Wheeling June 3. . .0 feet; (tending. Cincinnati June 1. . . Louisville May 30. . .4 feet 5 In.; standing. Pittsburg June 2. . .7>4 feet; rising. MONK Y MARKET. Sunday, June O?O P. M. The stock market, during the past week, has been moderately active, and prloes have, in several instanoes, advanced eeveral per cent from those current last week. Railroad stoolu appear to be the lavorites for speculation and for investment, and the changes recently made in the management and in the improvement In^the traffic. have bad a very favorable influence upon the actual and market value of shares. The complete ohange mado in the direction of the Harlem Railroad, a few weeks since, has given holders more confidence in the ultimate value of the stock and improved the prospeota of the company very materially. It is due to the stockholders of this road, that the new board of directors Investigate the affairs of the company, and publish a fair and correct statument of its actual condition at the time their administration commenced that the result of their efforts, to improve them may be seen and duly appreciated. The Stonington Railroad Company intend declaring a dividend in a few weeks. There is a surplus of $40,000 on hand already, for that purpose, and a dividend would have been paid on the 1st of June inst.. but there was a small floating debt which the company wished to pay ; also to pay for completing the connecting link with the iTOTiaence road, before commencing dividend*, so as to have everything clear, and no danger of any dofaultl hereafter. The debt of this oorapany ha* been reduced to four hundred thousand dollars, which doe* not mature for several years, which can be provided for by a sinking fund, long before maturity. The splendid new steamboat Cornelius Vanderbllt takes her place In this line tomorrow, Monday afternoon, and runs in connection with the Oregon, forming a line unequalled on any route in this country. These beats must command the bulk of Interior travel, and the Income of the Stonlngton Railroad must be very largely Increased. If the receipts this season, thus far, have given the company a surplus of $40,000 over and above the extraordinary expenditures for extensions, fco., that surplus must be very rapidly increased, with the steamboat line, improved as it will be by the addition of the Cornelius Vanderbiltto the route. In opposition to the fitonington Railroad, for the through travel between this city and Boston, stands the Norwich and Worcester. While the Income of the former is rapidly increasing, the income ot the latter is falling off from one hundred to one hundred and flfty .loll.*. ? ft.- C4a-1--? V J-?A ' ? uuuain n g*j, 411*7 C7*UUIU|LU*I UI1BHUHUVUI UUiyiOUT hundred thousand, and an Increasing business, while the Norwich and Worcester has a l ebt of fourteen hundred thousand dollars, and a decreasing business. The stock of the former is daily increasing in value, with the certainty of a dividend, while the stock of the latter is daily decreasing in value, without the most remote probability of even the smallest dividend. This is the relative position of these two rtfads, and we see no possibility of preventing a rapid decay of the Norwich and Woroester. as a through route to Boston. Its local travel is monopolized, and upon that It must depend for its ncome. The Reading Railroad Company, llko every other burdened with an enormous debt, is conpelled to submit to enormous and ruinous sacrifices to sustain Its credit. It is an immense concern, and Its busiuess and receipts are subject to so many contingencies, that it is with the greatest diflloulty I he market value of Its bonds and sharos Is sustained The monthly receipts are large, larger tbau those of any other railrosd In the country; but It must be borne In mind that the expenditures are in proportion at least, thrnoghout the year, and are considered by many greater in proportion to the receipts than on any other railroad In relation to the injunction recently applied for. wo learn that the company. Instead of meeting the charges made, at once, so as to settle ths point, Intend putting in a demurrer, for the purpose of eomp-lling the parties to file a supplementary nill. 1 he company have been ill advised In this business and it Will lo-e in ncredit by pursuing such a course than it will h r?*ftn gain in the event of the charges mado proving false VV hut object the company may liiiVA th VII u I I*cr Itff .has InoflslJtruliAi.a ' *-Ui Hied lor uii inji. ( <n. munt ulllmati-ly bring about, wo douotkn?w. t. ?."d . auow that Id arriving at It, It will ?a.n it.*- ?11? i w nd l"M the eubntance There I* uolbing uk. aiai.uli g up bublly to the rack, fodder or no fodder The annexed table exhibit* the quotation* for etoclu in tliU market for each da^ of the put wi ck, and at the elow of the week previous. Priri? generally have Irn. proved th* pa?t week i?

Other pages from this issue: