Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 15, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 15, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. at'jL^-gj ' * =- ~ t?w York, TnMdaf, J ana U, 1847. I I ' ' ? THE HERALD FOR ElUOPE. Tbe steamship Hibernia will sail from Boston to-morrow, and her mails will close in this city tku afternoon, at half past five o'clock. The Herald for Europe to go by her, will be ready at the olfice at half past one o'clock this afternoon. It will contain every thing of import nin e iiiai uds iiaiinpuru iroiu uio sailing OI me last steamship, and a complete and perfect map of the Isthmus of Tehu&ntepec, showing the sur. veys for a canal, a macadamised road, and a railroad. We have received several letters from different parte of the country recently, enquiring of us how people who resided at a distance from our agents can obtain this paper. In reply, we would inform the writers that we are disposed to oblige them by all meaus in our power, and that if they will send a dime in a prepaid letter to our office, we shall take the trouble of mailing the paper to the address of any person in the old world which they may name. Our friends in the city by leaving the address of the person to whom they wish to seud a copy, will be accommodated in the same way by paying six cents for the paper, and the postage thereon, at the office. Newspaper Postage. Our construction of the new postage law haB been sustained by the Postmaster General, and by the proper punctuation of the law, as will be seen on reference to another column of this day's paper. All who wish to send the Neto York Herald to their friends in the country, at the old rates of postage, can do so. Tkw Condition of Use Crops. Wo have given in another column, a summary of the accounts of the crops throughout the country. Wo have been attentive to this department since the first opening of ne season, ana nave irom aay 10 aay publisnea accounts, in brief, of the state of the growing grain and other vegetables; and we have now, at considerable pains, made up a comprehensive view of the whole, so that readers may se? at one glance how the face of the country appears in reference to thiB important interest. Our Foreign Relation a?Seizure of American Vassals. The Governments of Spain and Brazil. There has been for some time past an unplca. ant feeling existing on the part of the government of Brazil towards that of the Uniled States, und recent events have shown that the Brazilian government have determined to place all the restrictions possible upon our commdVce, for the purpose of gratifying uny prejudice the acts of our Minister, near that government, may have created in the discharge of his official duty. An American whale ship has been seized, and was at the last accounts in the possession of the authorities in Rio Janeiro, for being engaged, as was represented, in taking in wood, water, and provisions, at a port having no custom house, where American vessels had been forbid touching. It is said that the government of Brazil purposely prohibited American vessels from touching at those ports, in consequence of the slight rupture with the United States, and removed facilities which our vessels have for so many years enjoyed, upon the most shallow pretext. We are, however, not so sure of this. We are waiting anxiously to see how far this thing will be carried, or what will be the result of what has already been done. It would be well for our government to wait patiently and watch closely the policy of the Brazils, and if possible cement stronger than ever the bonds which heretofore bound us together. Our new envov. who I will leave in a few days for Rio Janeiro, may be more agreeable to the government of that empire, and he may be uble to renew the amicable relations which have existed, and place both countries in a position of much importance to each other. Our commerce with Brazil is rapidly increasing, we are the largest consumers of her principal products, and we place less restrictions upon the admission of her staples into our ports, than any other nation under heavens. On the other hand, we have for years been compelled to submit to greater restrictions upon our export trade with Brazil than any other country, and have gone on, year after year, with the hope that soine of them would be removed ; but thus far we have looked in vain. Under all the disadvantages, we have steadily pushed our trade with that country; and it now appears that our vessels are confiscated while in the pursuit of a custom which our commercial murine has for it quarter of century enjoyed, without the slightest obstruction. .We know not how far the government of Brazil intends pushing this business, but it would be well to calmly consider its course before the responsibility is assumed. There is no nation in existence we have more anxiety to be at peace with than Brazil, but there never was a more dangerous time to wrong us. It has, heretofore, been done with impunity, it enn never be done so again. The war fever runs hicli in this coun- ( try, and it would be well not to give cause for < any increase. j Since the arrival of the Hibernia, and the receipt of intelligence relative to the capture of the bark Carmelite, there has been considerable excitement in commercial circles, and the legality of the capture, under the law of nations, has i been much questioned. The opinion of individuals upon the subject is a matter of secondary importance ; we look to the government, and the construction it puts upon the afTair. It appears to us as clear a case of piracy as ever cams under our notice, and there is no other name to give it. The government have no doubt taken such measures as will ensure a speedy settlement of the matter. The government of Spain cannot recognise fthis transaction in any other light, and it must appear so plain as to bring about an immediate release of the vessel seized. To prevent any more captures, our naval force is to be increased on foreign stations ; the steam * frigate Princeton will nail in a few days for the Mediterranean, to cruise for privateers and pirates. There is a decision about the present government, which is gratifying to see. Since the time of General Jackson, there has been an apathy on the part of the government relative to i onr foreign relations, and the rights of our citi- 1 zens in foreign countries, which has done a vast ' deal of imurv abroad, and we ?r? ~ change. We make ourselves feared and reaped- 1 d abroad by such a course, and we trust it will ^ not be abandoned.J We know our rights, and can maintain them. Spirit of miiliui 1io TKr.EGRArH.?One of ou'r | ( artists has given us his idea of the lightning line, 1 and appointed a new messenger to bring intelli- j genceto the Ntw York Htrald office. We give it j t to-day under the telegraphic head. The idea is J that the lightning line hag superseded every < other means of con'eying news from point to | ' point; and our artist has, therefore, strewn the i road under the wires with broken locomotives, j the bones of horses, &.< ., fcc., to. Steam and } horse cannot go ahead of lightning. t I c Arrival from Mexico.?The U. S. revenue '' schooner Ewing. Gay Moore Esq., Commander, arrived yesterday from the Gulf of Mexico. ' ' ttho brings no late nows. Tin OckaxStk tvkus.?1TheChristoplieColomb 1 and Cambria are now botli due. Their arrival re ledfced for with tome anxiety. ?M? ?P?~? I ' PI W 1 { Aid to Iulamd.^Io thia day's paper our rsaI dars will find a circular addressed to the benevo* lent people of the United States, by the Indusi trial Society of Gal way, Ireland, soliciting usi distance to aid it in carrying out its benevolent j purposes. The objects of this excellent and humane society are plainly put forth in the circular. Tf .i ui in i. nnt Anli, r,l r.-licf IO the llUlllffV. and stay as far as they can the ravages of famine, but also to provide work for the industrious, by which ihey can support themselves and their families. What an anomaly in the history of nations does Ireland present at the present time ! Possessing the finest harbors in the world, she is without commerce. Mines of untold wealth slumber in her bosom, while her children can't find a day's work; a soil unequalled for fertility, and the people famishing ; and, finally, her coasts "alive ; with fish," us we are informed by this circular, , while the people are too poor to purchase nets to ! take them. We would ut once suppose that such parts of the country as border on those coasts , which are "alive with fish," could not possibly 1 be afflicted to any very greut degree with famine; yet we are informed that, because the psople are so poor as not to be able to purchase nets, these fish gambol around them, in mockery of their condition. There is no lack of industry among the people of Galway, us the same circular proves. They received adonation of one hundred pounds sterling, and with that sum, small as it is, they fitted out a large number of fishing smacks, which cleared two hundred per cent, per week on the capital. In the name of all that is pure and holy, we nsk you to read the oircular, which we give in another column, and then let something i be done for this people. The people of the United Stutes have already covered themselves with glory, but much remains yet to be done, and it is their duty to do it. The time may oome when we may need assistance ourselves, and if it should, there is no place on earth from which it would reach us sooner or more willingly than from Ireland. While on this subject it may be well to mention that vessels laden with provisions have been sent to Limerick, Sligo, Westport, Dublin, Cork, and other places, but not a grain of corn has been sent to Galway, which, besides its own inhabi- j tants has to take care.of the whole of Conemara I ?one of the most destitute places in Ireland. ' We are informed that Dudley Persse, Esq., 65 1 and 67 Nassau street; Joseph Fowler, Esq., 27 J Wall street; Robert E. Kelley,Esq., No. Ill i Front street; and A. Burclay, Esq., the British jj Consul, No. 58 Barclay street, gentlemen well 1 known in this country, are a committee appoint- J ed by the Industrial Society to receive subscrip- c tions in the United States. We hope these gen- " tlemen will receive as much business in this way ? as they can attend to. * Health of Rio de Janeiro.?We are indebted b to a gentleman of this city for the following state. ( * Number or Deaths in the Citt or Rio db Janeiro Durino the Year 1840. ( Free, men 3,090 Under 70 years 180 t * women 1,019 " 80 " 95 1 Slave*, men 1,353 " 90 " 43 ? " women 648 " 100 " 33 r Under 1 year 999 "110 " 3 e " 10 " 737 " 130 " A i " 30 " 341 With 138 " 1 ? ? SO " 339 Unknown 1,097 ' " 40 " 381 " 60 ? 344 Total 6,115 1 " 80 " 333 1 The population of liio is about two hundred thousand, and the deaths reach five thousand per | annum. It is probable that no fact can speak i I stronger in favor of the heulth of a city, apart 1 from the number, than the age of those who die. i It will be seen that there were quite a number of ' the deceased of last year, whose ages ranged i from eighty to one hundred and twenty-eight! 1 According to this statement Rio de Janeiro is , a healthier city than New York. Our city, after j Rio, is the healthiest in the world. , Military Contributions.?It will be per- i ceived that the President has somewhat modi* find the tariff recently adopted for the Mexican j ports. We publish the changes in this day's c paper. i Arrival from the White House.?Several , members of the President's family arrived in > town last evening, and are at the Astor House. . The Fine Arts. < W? have had the gratification to examine some spleu- 1 did eopiee by Mr. Doughty, from a few of the old mas- | ten In the Louvre, such as Claude, Ruysdall, Berghem, . Adrlen Vanderwerf, Guido, Karel du Jardln. lie. he.; and those gentlemen who are deslrene to possess ooplee of 1 the very highest order of those eelebrated masters, will do well to lose no time, as Mr. Doughty brought with him only a very small number. We are authorised to say that these pictures wlU be ready for inspection by , Frldav or Saturdav next, at hie in th? *j??. i York Dispensary. on the corner of Centre end White * streets, and adjoining Mr. Huntington. The reputation gi of Mr. Doughty aa an artUt etanda deaerredly high. Theatrical. '' Bowcrt Tfir.iTar.?Another benefit will be had at the Bowery Theatre this evening, and one that we are rare *' will be a handsome compliment to the reolplent, Mr. ' Alexander Tyte, conductor of the mualeal department, *' whose indefatigable industry and artlatical accompliah- ' merits hare contributed in a great degree to make this ^ heatre aa popular as it is. On thle occasion Miss C. g. Wemysa will take the part of Jane Shore, which by the gJ way. is one that she performs in an admirable manner, g, the carping and fault finding of those inimical to her, to _ the contrary notwithstanding. Mrs. Ttmm, Mr. John ? Dunn, (that rascal Jack) and Mr. Chanfirau, as well aa t Miss Wemysa have all volunteered their services in the 0 handsomest manner, and will appear in "Jane Shore," n "That Rascal Jack," "The Widow's Victim," and the "Dumb Girl of Genoa." which four pieces comprise the entertainment for the evening. u Mihcrva Rooms.?There is an interesting exhibition r now open at the Minerva Rooms, 400 Broadway. It ? consists of a series of Dloramio Views, or as the propria- t terms them, "Uraphaphanlgomia." together with the r Oxy-Hydrogen Microeoope. magnifying millions of times- 1 Other entertainments are to be introduced, whlcb, aided ^ by music, both vocal and instrumental, makes up a bill ? of attractions really worthy a visit. Vanrucchi's Ccsmorama.?Signor Vaunuochl, who has already acquired a reputation for his great and beautiful ooamorama, has opened an exhibition at 315 ( Broadway, opposite Gothic Hall. In addition to his * views, which number more tban 160, he has a collection t of new and original deelgns, painted expresely for this c ooemorama by Big A. Calyo, of this cltv. Among these ! are the Bombardment and Surrender or Vera Crus. the Battle of Buena Vista, and several other battle pleoee. t in which correct llknesses of Gen Taylor and several , other of our heroes are given. The eosmoraina also In- | eludes a magnificent view of Niagara Falls, an eruption c of Mount Vesuvius, views of some of the principal , cities, and Interior of St. Peter's, Rome. The name of | the artist, and the Interesting subjects be baa chosen, t will, we bare no doubt, draw to tbe exhibition crowd* of . visiters. n Mr. Nlcklnson, the rery gentlemanly and popular ae- C tor of the Olympic company,open tbe theatre at Newark, to-morrow (Wednesday) evening, with an entire new 0 company, new loenery, Ate. R Mr. Anderson commenced an engagement at the St. ? Louis theatre, on the Ath Inst. His acting Is of course, 1 uglily lauded. * Cioeco took a benefit at Louisville, on the evening of ' the Pth inat. ______________ > Murder and Suicide.?On Saturday last a woman named Mary Ann Sutton, wife of Rich- 0 ird Sutton, residing at Sheep's Head Bay, in the town _ rif Oravesend, was discovered lying in her bed with her throat cut. and a child by her side with its throat frut also The house had been observed closed for three ? lays, which alarmed the neighbors,who were aware that \ the woman and her child were in it. The woman was 0 if intemperate habits, and they feared the child might t>e suffering. On approaching the house the door and windows were found fastened One of the men deteruined to be satisfied forced open the door, when he leheld the awful picture we have described How long . .bey bad been dead Is impossible to say. Mrs. Sutton , tad her husband arrested and pnt in jail on the 31st of . ast May for drunkenness and abusing her, and we are , nforined tbat he was only let out to go and see the torps* of his wife 'I he child whs a boy about A years . ild. A bloody raxor was found In the bed?Brooklyn 'liar, June 14 Breach in tiik Schuylkill Canal.?We learn hl hat a serious break occurred in the embanknent of the Schuylkill Navigation Company on Saturlay. four miles this side of Mouglassville. The breach th is reported at Heading to bo sixty yards long and twsnty er set deep, and that two weeks will be required to repair ul it. Llii* may prore to he an exaggeration as to the a*. M *!! ?,i , but a breach nas un doubt occur- at ??d filled, iWg?r, Juno 14 | pi Mwlrtlt r*ii? TH*AT?R.-Theflrit performance of the opei of MMetro Glovauui Pacclnls Saffo," wee quite * event among the dilttianti of New York. The Slgnorln Tedeeco *u to re-appear before the public. Thememor of her bewitching volou had remained in all hearts, an a* soon as she appeared on the stage, she was receive with applause and shouts, such as havo not been hear before, since the time of the celebrated Maiibran fl Caradori Allan. We must say that she sang with taste, a pathos, a charm Impossible for our pen to d? scribe. The contralto of the company, although no pretty, possesses, nevertheless, good features, and he voice is ns rich, if n"t more so. than Pico's contralt< To sura up all, she is a talented singer. L* us not forget our old acqualntanco Pcrosti, wh has greatly improved sinoe ho left New York. Hi voice Is more cultivated; his acting better; and he play with more feeling than we thought he would ever dli play. Slgjior UatagUni sang the part of Aloandro ver well, and deserves, as well as do the other singers, ou praise and approbation. The ohoruasea are always equs to their tMk; good, very good. Now, let us return t Suffn. or ruth or to it.a mimic: vennit itv in th a lira pine*, that we not exactly Ilk# this opera; the subject i food: the Italian poetry of Cammarano la far superio o the poems upon which oomposers write their parti tlona; but Maestro Pacclnl never poeansssd. evei In his country, that musical genius which ani mated Dellinl. Bottlnt, Donixetti. See . In the! best time. The overture of SalTo Is heavy, un colored, pale The first scene is dull, and w must wait till the aria of Alcandro (Batagllnl) to discove any thing conspicuous This melody, in every thing bu the time. Is like tho celebrated duo of "Lucia," whirl terminates the first act of that opera. The aria of Buff (Tedesool has no animation, and if it was not sung b; Tedesco. it would be a failure. The finale of this firs act Is butter ; it consists of a duo with chorus accoinpu niraent, which is quite original. Tho first four verses o the itroph are slow, and then comes a rinforxanja which Rives a pecular seat to the music. The secom act opens with a chorus, which is nearly not# by noti the Tyrolean chorus of'WlUiam Tell." Slgnora Marin displayed her real talent in a grand nrla. in whicl the rich notes of her volco were fULly brought out.We remarked, however, that she did not executi the cdrnxatuad roulain written by the composer. Thi Cabalella of this grand aria, is very like the drinkln; chorus of Gustave tho Third of Auber. The most appre ciated part in the whole opera was a duo sang 0. I'unii son, between Marlnl and Tedesco. which is a gem sot ii silver. There is a lortmuto whleh makes a beaut I fu effsot. The orchestra aceompanleepi ano and the violin inn ixxiratta, which style Is very well adapted to tin voices of the two singers. This duo is written in tb style of the beautiful duoof ' Semiramlde." Itisacopj and a very elegant one. The andlence had it repeated and at each time, shouts of applause were universal The scene In the temple of Apollo Is good enough, bui the most remsrkable passage Is where SalTo overthrowi the statue ol the god from the altar; this is an admirabli pieee of acting by Tcdesoo. The finale which follows is very well written, and oontains some effect) of enntre point and instrumental harmony wlilch Maestro Paoclni does not employ often. The third act oontains a prayer, which Is sung by Tsiesco and Bataglini. and produces a great effeot. Faon (Psrossi) had. after this, a ssensalone, in which ha showsdhimself tb# best; his voice was elegant, and he said the words "tu/lo tier Jot," "I have lost every thing." with an admirable Intonation. The last part of this act, which takos place n sight of the rock of Leucade. is certainly the moat 'ffaetlve. The opening chorus is far better than the ithers. But when Saffo entered, took a lute from the lands of a priest, and sang her improvise# poetry, the >oet. the composer, and the singer, were equally worthy if the other. Tedesco had an air of inspiration which ras admirably effective. Her raven locks on her shoutlers?her long eve-brows half covering their sparkling <rbe; how beautiful she was! This was the lost and tiniest. She rushed, liko a frightened dove, to the fatal ock. and disappeared in the abyss of the Kgean sea. midst the hurras of the audience. She was afterwards ailed before the curtain and recoived with nearly twenty plendid and fragrant boquets, which she scarcely was ble to retain in her arms. The bouse was crowded? o it will be airaln this evonlnir. for tho onera is to be gain performed. Castle Oabdkn?Munck'f celebrated Oerman brass and are announced, in the programme, to play several lerman and national airs at this beautiful retreat this renlng. Vauxmall Garden?Campbell's celebrated Ethiopean )pera Serenaders perform every evening at this popular heatro of amusement. Tbey represent the peculiarities if the northern and southern negroes, and their ctao usees are much admired. They will also give a concert m Saturday afternoon, at three o'clock, to enable chilIren, accompanied by thoir parents, to hear them, and injoy a walk in the splendid garden attached to the aloon. Chbiitt'i Minstrels?The Albany Argue of the 3th. speaking of this rouchadmlred band, says, "They rave crowded and delighted audiences every night, i'hey are now performing at Troy." De Meter and his sew Fantasie.?A solo on the losomotive, with a grand accompaniment by De Meyer, he Lion Pianist, was performed the other day at Trenton. to an admiring audience, oonvulsed with laughter. It seems that Do Meyer had started for New York by the Pilot Line, and stopped, like hundreds of hungry but imprudent passengers, at Trenton, to swallow a dosen raw and a glass of water. The bell of course rang, a* it always rings, before the last bivalve had dono kicking its astonishment at the road down which it was travel ing, and off went the locomotive with a snort and a icrearo. breathing (ire and smoke through its nostrils. Vt this moment it occurnd to our friend the Piano King .hat the bell might mean something interesting to him. jersonally; and, starting out In haste, he beheld the .rain gliding along like an anaconda?its huge tail every low and then giving a sardonic twist, as mush as to say. ' Beat that with your double octaves and yourJCrard. i>lr. Leopold de Meyer." Musicians?although their or;ans of locality are very strong?generally know nothing >f relative distances; and the great pianist, acrnstomed is he is to leap, immense intervals, imagined that it would require but an effort to come up with his slippery "riend the locomotive. He accordingly gave chase with louble De Meyer speed?commencing an allegro vtvace novement. with a tempo accelerando, until he found ilmself in full galops, a la Marche Marocainc. The pco in shouted. De Meyer puffed and panted?the locomotive put its finger to its noee and yelled with delight?and so :ontinued the chase at our latest advices, with bets run mug iiign lull me Liiua amg *ou? lag iun iooumuuve. lud comn out ahead. We shall watch the result with Lhe keenest interest.? Philadelphia North American, funt 14. Jtsnr Li:?d.?Atwlll, the music publisher In Broadway, has published an excellent lithographic portrait of leuny hind, the Swedish nightingale. City Intelligence. The WxsTiica.?Sktkbe Ksift isd Hail Btosm.? It half-past eleven o'clock yesterday morning, our eity ras visited with one of tho most violent hall and rain tonus we aver saw. For abont half an hour the rain fell i sheets, and It appeared as if ws wero about to be deiged. The hail was not of a large size, but what it icked in that respeet It made up in quantity. The .reets were beautifully washed, and presented a clean nd healthy appearance. It cleared off tawards evening, nd the sun shone out brilliantly under a bright blue ty The atmosphere was agreeably cool. Maar Foi Not Yst Durovrnco.?We noticed In ist Saturday's Herald, the receipt of a telegraphic depatch from Baltimoro, directed to the Chief of Fulioe. sttlng ferth that Mary Fox. the young girl who was upposed to have been abducted from the home of her arents, by a man called Michael or Martin liars, some iw weeks ago, waa arrested in that city, and detained, o await the Arrival of her father; who, upon the roelpt of this information, immediately left this city, in rder, If possible, to rccovor his unfortunate and deluded hlld. But alas, upon Mr. Fox arriving in Bultlaore. he then ascertained that the young girl lluded to was not his daughter, but one who somewhat esembled her general appearauce. Y esterday morning towever, another telegraphic communication arrived rom Pittsburgh, directed to the Chief of Police, stating bat Mary Fox and Martin liare were in that oitv, and equesting some of her friends to come on immediately ?bU despatch was at once answered, and a oorrosponlenne is now being carried on between the two cities. |n rder to ascsrtain more particulars. But how the matsr will terminate, time will only tell. Police Intelligence. Junr. 14.?Keeping Dieorderty Houiei.?Officer A. M. 1. Smith, of the Lower Police, arrested, yesterday, on a rarrant Issued by Justice Drinker, a man by the name if Wallace Parker, on a charge of keeping a disorderly touse and oommon resort for prostitutes of the lowest irder, at No. 374 Water street, and two or three other >laoesof the same character in that vlcluity. The com riaint waa made by Dr. Geo. II. Traphageu, residing at fo. 13 Dover street, and several other householders in hat immediate neighborhood. Justice Drinker hcldtbr iseused to bail in the sum of $1000: In default of which te was committed to prison The accused was on board >ne of the Kastern boats, all ready to start for Boston, rhen arrested by the above active officer. Violent .lisault.?Officers Stokelev and Cnrran. of he first ward, arrested on Sunday a man by tho name f Patrick Burks and Thomas Burks, charged with coin sitting a violent assault and battery on a sailor man Captain Wiley locked them up for a further h-arlug Hnbhti on the Five Pninte ?Officer Feeney of the th Ward, arrested yesterday a woman by the name of lary Brown, on a charge of robbing a man by the name f Owen Brown, of a stlrer watch worth t>30, while in ? hieying " crib" located at No. 33 Orange street 'I he ratch was recoverod by the above nffict-r under the door 111, where it had evidently been deposited by the wo isn for safe keeping. Justice Drinker committed ber a full for trial Petit Loreenfes.?A policeman of the fourth ward, ar aeted yesterday a woman enlled ,Mary Ann MeOowen. n a rharga of stealing %*> In money, together with n awn ticket for a lot of bedding, belonging to Jane Sawer. residing at No 00 Oliver street, valued in all at f IS Committed by Justice Drinker for trial A boy by the ante of John Mulligan, was arrested yesterday by officer I alloy, of the 13th ward, on a charge ot stealing a pair f stiver spectacle*. Locked up for trial. A Natnrallxatlon Question. 'o TNI r.OITO* Of TIIS. lle.BALD : ? Bis an you favor us with an answer to the followig question Suppose a Frenchman to have emigrated > thia country in l?lfi with a son ten years of nge, and > have declared his intentions of becoming a citizen and > have taken out Ills papers of naturalisation in 1 W-t 1 ; 111 theson now 31 years of ege bo entitled to the rights ' Hn American oitlsen in consideration ot his father's at urn Illation. or will he be under the necessity of swearig allegiance and taking out naturalization narier* for IBMelfT MANV UKADLRH J una, 1847. LurmMTf or Cmicau* ? If lh? government accept in TnlunUcr* now bring offarail. ami if wa reckon th? illattuonta In the regular army. ( hicago will hav? furahed a full rugtaetit of troop* for the Mailcau war.? ^bat city af It* aiaa ha* done morp * Again. ( hicago ntrlbutcd mora, according to ita alac than any othrr act. to tha Irish rellaf fond?C'Atraga Dm?er?f Common Council. Bono or Aiiiitoiit Aldiomm, Jum 14 ?Linus \ * SUiTtnv Ksq , President. In the chair n City Ohtfvatnrv ?A communication waa present) . from Louie Lewenburgh. on the subject and propriety establishing an observatory in the city. Referred y Fifty-'unth ttreet?A petition was received from tui j dry persons, to have the grade of Fifty-ninth street i t- rod Referred. Afyifen're of tKt Marine Court?A communlcath d was received from sundry persons, respecting Son ,r abuses which It Is alleged exist in this court, and r a ijuesting an investigation in the matter. Referred ( Committee on Laws. ,t Maditon Avtnut ? Petition of sundry property ownoi r to have Madison avenue, between 31st and Sdth street ) regulated, fce. Referred." T~ ,t Q'is in Hammortloy Street.?Report in favor of ligh o ing llammersley street with gas. Adopted, s Grade of Maiden Lane.?Report In favor of alterin i the urailH or Maiden laua. from Tnarl street to the Eat i- river ; alao. mob portion* of Front and South ttraaU i v may be n>*e*?s*ry in carrying out tuoh alteration, an r using the dirt taken up lu excavating for a tower alon J Maiden lane for railing tbe propoaad grade. Adopted, o Clerk Hire.?Report in favor of authorising the si it perintendent of (treat* to employ an additional clerk, i s a ealary of JSOO per annum. r Pitr for French Steamrri.?Report in favor of grant ing exclusive use ot Pier No. 4 North River, and pliiein ii a gateway at the head of the tame, for tbe accommodi I- tlon of the French lino of steam ships Adopted r Sewer in Pearl Street?Report in favor of building sewer in Pearl street, between Whitehall and Broad iti e Adopted. r Hackney Coach Faree?Petition of owuers of hark t nry coachct, for permission to raise the rates of fare, 1 U consequence of the increased price of provender fo 0 horses. Referred. y Qui in Sullivan Strict?Petition of sundry person t to have Sullivan street lighted with gas. Referred Numbering of Pieri?Resolution in favor of notifyin t owners and lessees of piers to have posts placed at th bulkheads of the same, so that they can be numberei 1 prior to the 1st of August next. Adopted. e More Run Pavement ? Report in favor of ooncurrin i with the Board of Aldermen in the adoption of a resc i lutlon authorising the paving of Broadway betwee Washington and Waverley Places (front of New Yor l Hotel). <i la Run. under tbo supervision c t th* originator, on condition of the owners of th* pre r perty defraying two-thirds the expenses. Carried Iron Owning Poite.?Resolution in favor of grantin - permission to owners of property in Broadway to erec i lrou awning posts of uniform else and style, to be *[ I proved of by the joint oommittee on streets, in front c

s their stores. Lc Referred. i> Alvn Houte Law Buiinen.?Resolution in favor of d: R roe ting that all law business connected with th* aim r house department in future, be attended to by th* Coi ? pui rmiuu Anuniry. AUUpiVU. Coroner'* Office ?Resolution offered by Assistant A] t derman Shulti. in fhvor of directing the euperintendsn > of repairs to introduee the Croton water Into the Core ! ner'e office. Referred. Courtland Street ? Resolution In favor of postponlni < the day for the removal of the awning posts on the seut) i side or Courtland street,until the 18th ef September next Adopted. Weigher at Waehington Market.?Resolutions in favo of removing John Peck from the office of weigher a Washington market, and appointing Thomas C. Bartlm In his place Inspector of Wcightt and Measures.?Resolutions In fa vor of removing James B Bard from the office or inepnc lor or weignts and m?a*ures. In the second district. an< appointing Henry McKinney in bis plaoe, Molishmmt of Cao Law ?Resolution and ordinance in favor of abolishing the old cab law Referred. Pier, foot of aist street.?Resolution in favor of caus Ing the pier at the foot of 31st street to bo repaired Adopted. Lower Police Court.?Resolution in favor of dlreotlnf the magistrates of the lower police oourt, to report bj what authority an additional clerk is employed In thai oourt. Adopted. Subjecte of Potter'1! Field.?A petition was receive! from Aaron Clark and others, requesting that a convey ance by water be provided for those bodies which ari destined for interment in Potter's Field, as tboir tran importation in vehicles along the Third avenue, occasion considerable alarm, and may be attended with serioui consequences, inasmuch SS meat of them die with con tagious fevor. Sic. Referred. Support of Colored Children.?A communication wa received from tho Comptroller, respecting a bill amount ing to (300, presented by the Alms House Commission er, claimed for the support of some colored children, li the Orphan Asylnm for Colored Children. Referred. New Fork and Albany Telegraph.?Resolution in fa vor of granting permission to the New York. Alban; and Buffala Telegraph Company, to change the routed tbaii wires through the city. Referred. Vellevue Jttms House and Hospital ? Communication were received from the superintendent of the Aim House at Bellevue and the resident pbvslcian, respect ing the oondltion of the inmates as well as the cours pursued towards them by the commissioners of emigra tion. Referred. Support of Sick Emigrants, $c,?Resolution in favo of requesting the Alms House Commissioner to repor whether ho has made any contracts with the commie sionera of emigration, for thesupport of thesick anddes titute emigrants. Referred. Slaughter House Nuisance.?A petition numerous!; signed was presented, uaklug for the abatement of i nuisance, consisting of a slaughter bouse at 107 Broom street, the owners of which allow the olTal to remaii about the premises until it becomes necessary for per sons residing in tho neighborhood to close their door and windows in order to avoid the stench arising there from. Referred. Nurseries ?Resolution in favor of granting permit sin 11 tn ths KWtAlsltnn flw Imhsnwlsw '1,, ,nnSi,l?.. - the poor, to visit the nurseries and assist the Aim House Commissioners In their management. Ado ? i After disposing of sundry other papers, devoid o}' r torest, tho Board adjourned, until Monday even ' \ 98th inst. Law Intelligence. United States Circuit Court, June 14.?Befon Judge Nelson ?The adjourned term of the court eon taenred this morning Two small revenue eases, of in importance, were tried; after which the oourt adjourned SvriRiOK Court?Before Judge Oaklev ? Lemur Bateford ft al. vs. David S. Draper rt al.?This was ai 1 action on a charter party. The defendants charters from the plaintiffs the brig Willingsby, at $600 a month to take out a cargo from this port to Marseilles, and t go ftom thence to Palermo and take in a cargo of frui for this oity. The sura claimed is $1,600. The defenc is two-fold?first, that the brig was uot according to thi terms of the charter party; and second, that the vny age was unnecessarily delayed, in consequence of whicl the defendants lost a considerable sum on the cargo o fruit. For plaintiffs, Mr. Uoddard; for defendants Messrs. Marsh and Sturtevant. Adjourned. Oakley ve. 1 lowland f Jltpmwall ?In this cause thi jury disHgreed. and were discharged. Decisions in Chanserv, June 14.?Before Vloe Chan collor Sandford ?Luke J. Dillon vs F.lisa Dillon an< others.?1. Order on Mrs.D.'a petition that Clark pay he $900, for support of each of her sons, John and Oarret out of the personal fund, and deduct same from the! shares when paid in on the partition, with $10 costs t< the solicitor. 9 Decree modified so as to direct Clarl to pay her annuity past due and to fail due in July, am to provide fur it in future, with $1 j costs. Also, inaste to pass aeoonnts of public administrator. S. He-sale or dered aste L. J Dillon's purchases, with costs. The de flcicncy and costs to be paid by his share of fund. Patrick Btrahan and W. 1). Scott vs. C. J. Henahav and others?1. Defendants'first exception to master' runort on Axanntinna tn anaw?p nllr?im<wl anH V?l? and third exceptions overruled. No cost* to tithe: party, 3. Complainant*' motion for leave to proceed b* fore metier notwithstanding the appeal, granted, unlet defendant giro security in $500 to comply with the orde appealed Irom. >. Complainant'* motion for an attach inent granted. Defendant togivo bail thereon in $'150. W. Watson vs. Lewis Uhl?Decision of matter ravers ed. with $ 13 costs, to bt set off against complainant', judgment. Israel Kinsman vs. S. R. Parkhurst, itc ?Motion ti discharge ne exeat and surrender land, granted, wit! $15 costs. Ann C. Allison vs. Joseph J. Allison?Decree for a dl vorce from bed and board, with costs, and a refercnei as to alimony John C. Van Aulem vs. Michael Duncan and other ? Writ of assistance granted to purchaser of mortgag ed premises, with $15 costs against purchaser. In tho matter of Mary R. and Margaret L Burke, In fants?Kxceptions to Master's report allowed, to far a to fix the allowance to the father for the support, main tenance and education of each infant at $1-160 a yeai from February 1, 1046. Hay Tompkins vs Cabel T. Ward and others?Plea c C. T. Ward ordered to stand as an answer, on pavmeu of costs, with leaoe to complainant to exoept?defendan not to be required to answer as to rents and profits, an amounts received on sales, but it to stato dates of co tracts and of sales, and the names of the parties A. Johnson and wife vs II. L. Barton?Order tl.a fund of Infant defendant be paid to guardian ad libitun on security by mortgage. Col'Rt or Ova* and TraMiwra.?Before Judge E<! monds and Aldermen Purser and Crolius.? TV Propi mm p mlmr fk .1.1 tk- * * * ? -i. ' ? " .. ..... -"-y.... ?? uo.cuui.uv " oi.r.i?o.i o .. obtaining goods by false pretences Th? jnry. under tli direction of the court, acquitted him without leavin (heir Boats. Cousr or Got sal Sriiinia, June~i4 ?Before R? norder Scott sod Aldermen Adains and Gllmartin. J( na* B Phillips, Assistant Didtrict Attorney ? Trial fa Oran<l Ltrc.ny.?At the opening of the Court thl morning, Timothy 1 laneey was nut upon his trial on a indictment for grund larceny, in having, on the 90th da nf May. stoiou $80 from Patrick Duffy 1 Patsick Drrrv. sworn.?On the 'JOtta of May I wa hoarding at No. 88 Centre street; I haiP?80; the mone was In my pocket when I went to bed; I went to be ilioul 8 o'clock; Timothy (.'laneey slept with me; I wok kbmit A o'clock next morning and heard prisoner, hefor he got up. handling papers; soon after he got up and pn on his boots; I then got up and looked for my money an it was gone; I accused the prison-r of having taken ii and told bim to throw off his boots; he did so. and found the money in hla boots; I lost $80, but found onl $78. C.riiBAiM L. 8now, sworn.?I am a olerk in the Polie office; the money shown is tho money brought In b Duffy. The prosecution bera rested, when the testimony fo the defence was called. Jons Ltr, sworn.?I hare known Clanesy since he ws eight years old; 1 bare never known any thingagalns his character. The rase was thsn submitted to the jury, who retired and after an absence of hslf hour, returned a verdict o not guilty. This is. indeed, from the testimony sd dured by the prosecution, which wss not contradicted a strange verdict, such an one as might have been i n dere l under the ancient blue laws The court con-' der?d the guilt of the prisoner so clear, that a charg was entirely unnecessary Trial far Emhexxlrmmt ? Jonas Parker was nex called to trial on an indictment for einhetilcment. Ii hating at various times purloined from his employer Klisha Huekman. money amounting to about $700 Tht Indictment was defective on tbs ground that 1' charged the prisoner with embestiing the property o one party, Instead of several ; in consequence of wbic) . the jury scoultted the accused I Jlnothfr Trial for Grand Larceny.? Joseph 0'Rlle was thsn placed at the bar for trial on a charge of h log, on ' > < ? , ; in i .,. t , . 3 a s? ftlUgad to bo worth MO. holoncin* to Wolph Vnokloy V From tb? idraoo odduoed no tbo port of the people. ft ?u ihown that Mm Buckley on the dor Id quMtlon purohasttu a piece or carpal wnirn ?l taken to her reof atdence by tha prisoner. who >m than a portar In tha atora where It was bought; that Mr Buckley's rest. with ?" tba money in tha pocket waa banging over tha back of a I- chair in tbn house at tha timn tha priaonar antarad; that ha abstracted tha wallet containing tba moaay m from the Teat, took out tha money. Sto . and than threw the wallat into t.tae yard of St. Joseph's church. On hia way to tha (tatlon-houiu thu accused admitted that ba took the money JiMt) Fiumet sworn?I am an officer of the second t* ward; I arrested tba prisoner on tha 90th of May; he , acknowledged that ha took tba money, but did not aay wbv ba took it t- Tba case waa euhmitted to tba Jury, who rendered a rerdict of guilty, lie waa then eentenced to tba State ig priaon for the term of two years it Trial far Orand Larceny?John Morton, alias John is Martin, waa then planed upon bis trial on au Indictment d for grand larceny, iu baring, on tba 36th day of April, g stolen a oloak and twelve dresses, valued at $40, from the house of John Valentine, i- Before tha evidence waa taken In this cause, tha oourt it adjourned until to-morrow morning. Couar Calendah. Juua 19 ?Superior Court?Nos. . U, 13, 33, 34,37, 30. 3? 39. 40, 41,41,43, 49 to 43, in* elusive. i* Additional Particulars In relation to the Cola Melon between the Steamer Chesapeake and i Schooner Porter. * [From tba Cleveland Herald, June 10 1 T he steamer Chesapeake and schooner John Porter n came in collision about half past 10 o'clock Thursday r morning, when some four or live miles off Conneaut.? The moment they struck, the officers and hands on the s Portsr jumped on board the Chesapeake The boat and vessel soon separated, the boat backing off. The Porter g was not supposed to be seriously Injured, and the boat ? of the Chesapeake was lowered to put the orew on board d the schooner, when the vessel went down About this time it was found that the Chesapeake g was fast tilling, and unsuccessful efforts were made to i- stop the leak. The boat was headed to the shore .and n all steam crowded Th? pumps were set a going, and k effort was made to keep down the water by baling. ? if Capt. Warner had the jib lewered over the bow. which ) was drawn into the opening and partially aided in stay ing the rush of waters Notwithstanding every effort, g the water gained so rapidly th it the fires were soon exit tingulshed, and when about a utile and a halt from shore i- the boat lost her headway The wind was blowing quite >f freeh from the southwest, considerable sea running, and the anchor was let go to prevent drifting into the lake. I- The Chesapeake'a boat was immediately manned and is Ailed with as many passengers as it could carry, four of them ladies, and sfarted for Conusant for assistance. Thj wind was so heavy th it the b??t drifted some two I- miles below the pier. Mr Uliopsrd clerk <-f the Cbeaait peake. ran up the beach, and reached the pier Just as i- the steamer Harrison entered the port Capt. Parker promptly went to the rescue of the sufferers with the t Harrison, took off the survivors on the wreok, and pioked h up all that could be found afloat in the lake ou hatches, planks, cabin doors, (to. A small boat from the shore rescued some who were nearly exhausted from long bufr feting of the wkvos, upborne on these forlorn hopes of t drowning men. e After the Chesapeake was brought to anchor, she continued to sink gradually, notwithstanding every possl ble effort by pumping and baling to keep her afloat, and at half past three o'clock the bull went down bow fore1 most in forty feet water. Tho upper cabin parted from the hull, and the upper deck remained out of water.? i On this, such of the persons as had not previously left the boat wero gathered and saved None were lost who followed the advice of CaDt. W.. and continued with the wreck But as the boat sank deep in the water, and it became certain that ehe mu.it go down, a number preC pared float* and took their chance for eicape on them, r Of these, eight are known to have been drowned, and it t is feared that others met with a like melancholy fate. The passengers numbered between forty aud fifty, an I UDueUal proportion ladies, and several children. No ladies or children were lost. The presence of mind. > energy und fortitude of the Indies through the trying scene ia described as t emarkable Perilous as was their i situation thev heeded the advice of the officers, at their 9 request urged their protectors to go ' elow and assist in keeping the vessel afloat, and mude no outcry until it was apparent that the Harrison in pa sing bad not discovers ed the wreck?when one of them asked permissi n of the Captain to also ball their best hope of rescue, with the remark, that woman's shrill vcrice o uld be heard farther i than man's. Woman's cry of agohy. too, was lost in the voice of the louder sounding sea. The lady of Captain i- Warner was on board, and before the boat went down y she was taken to the mast head, end remained thereunf til the Harrison came to the rescue. As the books of the boat were lost, it is impossible to s obtain a full list of passengers at present. The following s persons are known to have been lost Paurnrtrt? George Van Ooren. of Lower Sandusky, a O ; Mrs. Houok, of Watertown. N. V.: E Cone, of Bell - ilie, O.; B.York, of Tiffin. O. Crew? R. Sutherland, first engineer; O. Wait, second porter; R. Mo Mann, deck r hand. t It is greatly feared that Mr. D. A. Kolsom. of Rochester. N. Y? formerly of this city. Is also among the lost. When the small boat was leaving the wreck, he urged his wife to enter it with their ohild She was unwilling y to do so without he accompanied her. With true and a noble disinterestedness he refused to embrace the oppors tunlty to save himself so long as ladies and children a were left on board the sinking craft, but knowing the - mother's yearning heart toward her tender offspring, he s placed the child in the bost. 'l'he mother clung to it, .- and he bade her farewell from the gangway Boon after Mr. Folsom in company wltb u young man. a hand on i- board, entrusted hintt-clf to the waves on a hatchway and if plank fastened together. Ills companion was rescued af s ter day light, so nearly exhausted that life was restored I. with difficulty. He st ated that after floating some time Mr. F said he thought they could sooner reach the shore If their floats wore separated, and when last seen Mr. F. and his hatchway were in advance of the plank and its lone voyager. 11 is hoped that he cith r reached land, or was picked up by a passing vessel a Mr. Van Dorcu was a merchant at Lower Sandusky, . and leaves a family to mourn tbelr unexpected beroave) nient. He committed himself to a raft with four othors. I- who stood the buffetings of the waves for tome time, but . at laat sank to sl?ep in their cold embrace. We knew George well, for we were lioys together. A good heart , was eutombrd with our early friend The officers of the Chesapeake did everything men ' could do to inspire confldencu and exertion, and to save , life In the terrible exigency, Mr Andrew Lytle. stewart of the boat, was particularly active in preparing {, floats for the use of any who chose them, and barely escaped. When the bo it suuk be struck out on a state " room door, but soon after saw the safer place was on . that portion of the wreck still above water The wind and waves drifted him so rapidly that he could not re' turn, and lylog flat on his buoy he oontlnu<-d to strug gle and float, the waves frequently dashing over him. uotll picked up after daylight nearly exhausted. Passengers lost all their baggage, not a single trunk b ling saved The mail to nuudusky City also lost ? 1 About 3D tons of freight, mostly dry goods and grocer ries for Sandusky city on board The clerk's books, and about $8000 in money in his charge.sunk with the boat r I'he Chesapeake belongs to .Messrs D. N Barney It Co ? The Porter was loaded by Mos?rs. A Seymour Sc Co.. t with 4000 bushels of ooru,70 bbls. of pork It is a sin1 gular circumstance that three vessels should be run r down the same night In the same vicinity, the Bough ' and Ready, the Chesapeake, and the Porter. The nigot was gusty, clear above but misty on the water, and sen men say approaching lights appeared much farther dis' taut than they really were. 1 The Result in the State.?The democrats ' elect all the Judges of Appeals, viz Messrs * Bronson, Ruggles, Gardiner and Jewett, by an average majority of about 16.000 Chief Justice Rronson'sins ioriLv tha low?*it urLiitr c.n mlidiiLs* will oiphihI in Ofln Of thu Justice* of the Supreme ( ourl. the democrats elect twenty-two, ?n the entire four in the 1st 9<l, fith and Oth districts, three in the 4th. two in the <u, and on* in the ?tb districts; and the whigs elect ten, els two in the Id, one In the 4th three in the OtL , and four in tbo 8th. The democratic Clerk of the Court of Appeals is vleotsd by something over 6 OoO majority. Such is the result of the flr?t election under the new Constitution, it is u substantial and sweeping dt-moeratio Tlofory. Soru-tb'ng over one-half the eleetoral rote has bssn polled.?Jl.Lany -'it gut, J'int 14. Afpairs in Chihuahua ?We havs been shewn a letter trum CIhIiuhIiu.v on the 6th ot March, and containing two diagrams of the battle field at Sacramento. It contains, of eeurse. nothing so lat< as received from other sourosa In addition to othsr booty taken from the enemy it seems that our army captured 4001) sheep and 1'JoO entile The first ehargmade by Col Mitchell, and Captl Hudson and Reed d was upon the enemy's main battery M?j Gilpin charged upon the redoubts on the ens tuy's right t apt Wuightmau ? eoroniHud passed through the centre o| it the uoemy'l line The let er Contains the following i, postscript ?"t apt. Weightmau lint just sent au express in that he haa taken the Governor '' We Infer that in I was sent south, but the Ooreruor, we learn, was not i'? captured.?St. J.oun Union. Junt ? e A Prist with Mexico would not be men g gratifying to tin public than to'fcuo. ti.ut Mis (J McKonci I rhes|i wholesale and isisil Confectioner h.u ,rm vrd Iron, Mo MS W il I tain, to Mo 91 1-all ot street. 4. ustoMere rsiprct ( fully invited. ji4 4t ' The "Richelieu" Diamond Pointed Gold Pens. .' ? tires! Reduction?j 1 h,t 92 I-u.|,,m Hrert, te una " selling O Id Pens from 7J ten's. Si, to (I jo silver pencil ? n tie h?s just brought out a meg 'fire-1 article w Inch it st> led y the " Richelien Pen." $2 onlv ?it is the besl sml rhe*|Seti tain the citv. This Pen is to he had at no place bui 92 Kultoc ? stree-.. Don't mtstnSc the nnmf er 'l Diamond Polntem Gold Pens the Cheapest p J. H . (IKlIATON It t O 71 I -, * -t (up stairs ) keep on hand tiie best sssortmeut ol Gold f'e ?to be I mndiu -Iiii city ' of al qualities, from 7J r?uts npw- d. imlnd rg filver Pei 'l and Pe ci| Cste; and their pri es at ,'tailwil le found, oi. d eiMOlinattoa, to he full 23 to 3d eents on earl, ,en less than th< t. cheapest pens sold ?u> whete else. T'ie t t d- supplied at th< | muiufscturer's lowest pi ices ' The Plmsshs r*?? ? ? ? ?#a^ucirrian wmivryt ? on I he upper corner ol Broadway aid Murray street, should be visited by those who ha?? not done so. It la ttnduwb edly the heat collecto'ii of n irtisita i? ihe country. The fidelity ^ of their execution needs no i riise from u?. UreMlng Cuh.-1'o Traveller*, and tJirsee * who ere about to leave i ho city lor tlie summer, rhe?e ?rticl-? t will prove t moil denrtb'n companion; they are very.compact, yet every thing contained in tl em is of -urticieiit eix* to I. nf "vefnl, and wh Ir their unliM make. them convenient, that v form a cheap aud elegant sedition fn t> e u.ilrtte tel le O RAUNnV Ph St SON. 177 Broedwey. Soup*, Perlumerp, Hi uaitea, and every rle" acrintion of tmlrtt rt.ile, a(.,r ,-n - d I*" bet kntyvs (oi'ctie cutler), lie , ol the 01 ' t lie*ut fill A . t, at. d meuufe urr, for aale at (.1 Ml. Nitl.HJ Ik , 5l" i irr 6r -dw , t,o te 'he Hi.w.id Hotel ' Dr. Wood'* gnrie| arli a " t Iserrjr 't Bitten.?Thte insalubtr -.11 < lie, tu I rem.dy is 1 X'ti liut the wonder of all *h.. mak. ..?e ..fit. and Mm,, at exclusivet Iy used for impurity of th blond, dyspepsia, cons''I' "on, r indigestion, nvrv. us weakness end lemale comple'iits, by our most eminent physicians. It "the most palatable of medieines, yet ite operation. are so decided and ene.ee tc, that those who ever try it. will never use any oiih'r " metly. Hold wholesale end retail, by Wvatt k Ketrlmm.^i rnlton stree , 1 IBS Broadway; SI I ileecker street, N. T. Pnce $1. erg* bet f dee, an for |4. >?? k Berthi In th? lUbernla Steamer to Llrerpool. ""Two Berth* id lh? Afl-r Cabin for tale. Apply to THOMAS DIJON, Si William ?t. Clttxana and Strange ra In vrant or Boot*, by call meat Voquc It Joue*'. 4 Ann atreel. 5! r. I u*fu,n Wl" fi,ld Ff??ch Boot* at only <4 40. Oi*e Si.i. .1 in * "bow you that ca*h ulr* ami ?mall |>rotua true inottn in baiirieas at the portent age. p1"-. Married Wouun'a Hitvate Medical . SffflE'" 5lDr; A M M.urie.au. f'l( Jon*or of Di*.a?c* oi Wow*. Mecoud edition. Price (I. ih...i ' 1,11 mo,t itnportaut work (of which thnuwntUare *old) ha* compelled the i*aue of a u.w edition. For 11 i? *!>* nj "? * C?IT? whether marriedor uumairi.d. Rrnilewf1l^'li WV\?niL"r th* American Mnaeurn: 204 Broadway, and by Or A. M. Vlauriceau, at hi* Medical Ottoc. .? uuwny i or*: al.o, Z.-iber t < o. corner or Cbeauut_aud I lord streets, Philadelphia: C. K. Fieter, Rich' <Vi' Kedfleld.Troy, Little &. Co, Albany. On the receipt nl $1, a copy will be transmitted by mail (free j of poataue) to all part* of tha United Suites. J|J 4ttIg I No Charge uiitil the Hair Is Rea*ored._B?al*a i HUK Kl'STOK ATI VL is applied on the above terms at the I o/nce, 10* Nassau atrevt. N. 13. For those who apply it themI selvei it it for tale. llicap ?I, Aaron Clarlt, Mayor of the city of New York do , hereby certify, that I have teen a general certificate, and am personally acquainted with many of the parties who have signed it, and auow them to be man of the highest standoie in the community. AARON CLARK. New 1 o:k, March, ISJ*. jell St Navigation of the Ohio River. Placet. Time. State of River. : Wheeling. ....... .June 3. . .6 feet; standing. Cincinnati June 4. . .6 feet; standing. Louisville June 3. . .6 feet; rising Pittsburg June II. . .3 feet; falling. MONEY MARKET. Tuesday, June 14: 0 P. M. The stock market opened this morning very buoyant, 'and several of the fancies advanced several per cent. At the first board Long Island went up 1>* per cent, Canton X. Farmers' Loan Xi U. S. Bank X, Harlem X, I ->iorna i.anuj *1, ivirwjcii auu humwioj j, DwuiHgion | 3, Iluading bond* 1. Heading mortgage bond* V. Reading Railroad 3, Pennsylvania 6* V, Treasury note* V North American Trust, East Boston, Indiana, and Illinois, closed firm at prioes ourrent on Saturday. The transactions were to some extent, and the market was exceedingly active. At the second board, Long Island went up IV per cent. Harlem V, Norwich and Worcester X, Farmers' Loan X, Canton X, Ohio fis XThe market waa moderately active to-day for sterling exchange; but th* supply of good bills offering was so very large that quotations were with much difficulty maintained. W* quote prim* bills on London at $4 03 a $4 71, being tllat per cent premium; on Paris, 6f.33>* a fif.SIX; Amsterdam, 39V a 39 V i Hamburg, 35V a 30; Bremen, 78* a 78VTh* receipts of the Harlem Railroad Company yesterday amounted to thirteen hundred and fifty dollars, ($1360,) and the lnorease in the receipts for the first fourteen days of J une this year, compared with the corresponding period in the nam* month last year, was three thousand and one hundred dollars ($3100 ) At this rate (and it is estimated that it will be exoeeded.) the receipts for Juno this year will be about seven thousand dollars larger than in June, 1840. W* annex our usual table of quotations for the prin cipal State and other stooks used for investment Paicxs or Stocks in the New York Mahkkt. Redeem- 1847.. 1817. 1847. Halt. able. Feb. 26. Afu]/3I. Junt 14. United States 6 1862 ? alOSV 107VO7V 107 *107.11 6 1866 lOlValOIV I0C^al07 105 alOC " i 1863 94 a 95 97V? 98 99 slOO New York, 7 1 848-49 ? a!01,V 102 a ? 101 al02 6 1850-54-60 102 a!05 106V*106V 106 al0?V " 6 1861-62-67 103 al05 106Vitl07 106 al07 " 5V 1860-61-65 101 al?2V 103)Zil04 103 al04 " 5 1816-7-8-9 97>?n 911 IOUHKIOOJU 100 nlOOV 5 1850-1-3 95 a 96 10f)C ilOfl.'i 100 alOflV " 5 1855-8 97Va 90>? lOOSalOl 100 alOOS M 5 1859-60-1 93Va ? 10l'>ialOilV 100 alOOV " *x 1319-58 94 a 97 97 a 98V 97 a 98 Ohio, 6 1850 9bX" ? 101 a ? 101 alOIV " 6 1856-00 95 a 95V 101 101 102Val02V *' 5 1850-56 85 a 87 92 a 93 ? o ? " 7 1856 ? a 108V 103 alOHV 103 al03V Kentucky, 6 99Va 'MX 102VaI02V 16lVal05 * 5 78 a 82 H) a 83 90 a 90V Illinois, C 1870 40V i ? 42V.1 42V 48V* 49 Indiana, 5 25 years 40>8a ? 42 a ? 47V* ? Arkansas, 6 30 a 35 3'X* 40 ? a ? Alabama, 5 64 a 65 62 a ? 62 a 62V Pennsylvania 5 70Va 70V 77>gi 77 X 83 a 83V Tennessee, 6 97 a 99 98 alOO 100 a ? N. York Clty7 1857 106 al07 108 al09 107 al08 " 7 1862 183 al05 105 a 107 106 alOfiV 5 1850 92 a 92V 90 a 9f>V 96 a 98 " J 1858-70 82 a 92V 9,V* 96 96 a 98 BkCom'e N. Y full 90 a 90V 94 a 9lX 95 a 95V scrip ? a 86 97 a ? 9'V* 98 N. Y. Life Ins & Trust Co. 103 al06 102 nl05 105 al06 Partners Loan 8t Ti uat Co. 29 V* 30 3 4 a 34 V 36 a 36V Ohio Life in*, it Trust Co. 99V*IU0 ? al05 103 a 105 Bank of U. S in Peunayl'a. 4V* 4V 4Va 4V 5 a ? Boatou He Providence Rail'd ? a ? ? a? ? >, ? ! N Jersey R Kdt Train.Co 102 >103 106 alOCV 1C6 al08 *> I VtohawbikHud'u Railroad Mr? C9 a 69>j 69 a ? Utic* 81 Schenectady llailM 113 n 1 IS 178 a 129 US a!27 Syracuse & Utica Railroad. U4 a? 119 al22 120 al23 Auburn 8c Syracuse Kailr'd 103){ ilO) ]01 alOS IDS alOfi Auburn 8c Rochester R, R. M? u 101 181Wtl02 102 al03 Reading Railroad, Wf-i < Mfi S7\a it C3J^> 61 Delaware 8c Hudson Canal, ? a? IRS a!B8 190 a ? Heading Railroad Bonds: 72><r ? 73 a 73Js? 78 a 79 Reading Railroad Mtg Bus, 72)fa 72,^ 70 a 7 (Hi 76 a 77 State and government Blocks have within the post two weeks advanced very rapidly, and the Improvement appears to lie of a permanent character, it having been baaed upon an Increased income of the public works of some of the States, and the partial resumption of Interest on the debts of others Illinois and Indiana hare within the past year or two lropiOved more than fifty per cent in credit, and the odium of dellnqueney la rapidly disappearing. The bonds of these two States are the best investments in the country, and in a very few years (muoh sooner than many anticipate.) the full Interest will be paid promptly and regularly The recent demand for breadstuffs. and the high prices ruling for every species of agricultural products.have given an impetus to the progress and pros* perlty of Illinois and Indiana, more Important than ever before experienced within tha history of these States ? Kvery th'ng now eonausted with their llnances is in a healthy state, aud their population is rapidly increasing, and the lands owned by each State are commanding high prices in the market. We congratulate the bond* holders upon the chaDge In their prospects, and we congratulate the people and the government of these State#, both Individually and collectively, upon the improved prospecte of their public atfairs. Repudiation and delinquency are rapidly going ont of sight, aud they will mood be among the things that wsra, never to be beard of again. Delinquency has bean one of the greatest blessings we have ever enjoyed in the rtnanolal world; and ouming at the moment it did, wa urcrM 8RVH1I frntn hsiiiff riliinffnd Hunnnn irt+rx tlantlm of bankruptcy, and placed beyond all hopes of redemption. Had the Western State* avoided delinquency much longer; had they Increased their debt much beyond where it we* arreeted; had they made greater sacrifices to meet the annual intereat on their debt*, repudiation would have been the reeult, imtead ef delinquency, and the bondholder* of Illlnoi* and Indiana would have been in a poiition similar to those of Mlsslssippi and Michigan. Delinquency is rank enough, in all * conscience, but it ha* purified the finanoial condition of these States, which were running riot in every kind of extravagance connected with public work*. Repudiation smell* to heaven, and its corrupting influenoe i* so powerful, that a very desperate effort will be required to remove ite stain from every State which ha* adopted it. We have, however, hopes that the time is not fur distant when even this will be obliterated, when all recollection of either repudiation or delinquency will be lost. There i* a vast difference between delinquency and repudiation. 'I he first is merely a suspension of payment. while the ether is a refusal of payment, or a refusal to acknowledge the claim Illinois and Indiana have always acknowledged their indebtedness, but they have been compelled to admit their inability to meet the paytneut of interest. The interest on every dollar of the ' principal, and on the scrip ;or arrears of Interest, after it is funded, will be promptly paid; and the credit of (hose State* will ultimately stand a* high a* that of any other Ktate in the confederacy. The riches of these States are beyond all calculation. As yet we have but touched the surface of the soil?when we dive into It* depths, we shall, without doubt, discover souroe* of wealth equal to those of any other State In the I nion. The European holder* of lllinola bond* will bare aueh repreaentatioua made to them relative.to-tho policy pursued by their i>| nt? in thia country, known a* the ' Foreign Truateea,' a* will we truat. bring about an immediate change In the board Tbeae trunteea hare recently published a letter, in anawer to one addreaaed to them ny a committee appointed at a meeting of the reaident bondholder*, and * > muat admit that it la the weakeat attempt of the kind to refote the chargea made we hare aeen for a long time The principal point touched upon la that relative to the completion of the canal. When the work wm reoommenced under the arrangement made by Cel. Oakley, it waa eatimated that the canal could be completed in three yeara. aud to this catimate the foreign or non realdent truateea refer, with the aeaertion. that ao long aa the work la completed within that period, they here fulfilled the letter of their bond. It la very well known that the canal could have been completed by the 4lh of July 1847 and been Iti navigable order, and in active operaitou fit m that time to the clone of navU gatl n, by which thegtaiu grow.r* of Illinois and the grain coniaim>T* all < v.-r the world, would have been vastly Imnetited A* it 1* the canal wdl not be completed uutil November and not op?n for the tranapoitation of marcbandiae uutil the spring ot 1948. nearly one year later than would have be. n, had .all of the truateea been on the line of the work when their presence waa'required. The people along the eanal.are well acquainted with Col. Oakley'a peraeveianae and energy, ilnee hla appointment

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