Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 16, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 16, 1847 Page 2
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P: NEW YORK HERALD. guw York. Wednesday, June 1?, 1841. Ttie War with Jlellco?The Mlselou of tta United State* of the North. We think that the following view of the Mcx can war lb one that our leaders will general! admit to be the correct one :? History hardly presents a parallel to the api thy of the Mexican nation amid the invasion i thsir territory, the defeats of their armies, ar the menaced fall of their capital. While the vii tors of the Cerro Gordo are preparing for the last grand march upon the heart and centre < the nation, its Congress nits there deflating cot stitutional questions, and whether it shall r< move toQueretaro?and with the exception f some individual efforts, hardly responded tc quietly awaits its disgrace. Meanwhile, we se< our army, a mere handful of tnen, marching con 6dently to the attack of cities whose very beg gars are more numerous than they. Xo longe hoping for success from their arms, they trust tt mere vie inertia to deliver them finally from their invaders. They utter no cry, strike no blow and die without dignity. Thetrfull and destruc tionas a nation would be without greatness, ant equally unaccompanied by the sympathy or re spect of the world. An enquiry into the causes of this condition o the Mexican people might be curious and profits bis, but would demand inure space than we cm now devote to this subject. This warhassuffi ciently revsaled to the world that the 9ingularl; mixed race inhabiting the Mexican tsrritor have not, and perhaps never have had, any exist ence as a nation, except a mere titular one. I is true that it Iisb declared itself such, and hu been so recognized by other powers; but when i is considered tout its wnole History, and particu lai ly of late year*, has been a mere whirl of re volutiona, of intestine wars and commotions and the strife of rival chieftains, without havin learned one lesson of wisdom, or gained oneele ment of progress; and that, invaded in all quar ters, town after town captured, and the enem; thundering at the very gates of their capital, i van find no rallying cry for its hundreds of thou sands of citizens?no charm in the name ofhomi and fatherland to evoke an universal and cnthu siastic defence. There cun be but one conclusion drawn, and that is, that the so-called Mexican nation does not exist. Where then are wc to look for the regeneration of this people ! Certainly not within itself. If so, long ere this, amid the bitter teachings of revolution, disunion, and ciVil wars, would have arisen the Cromwell or Napoleon to have guided its destinies, and even given the man; it might be easily shown that the career were impossible, inasmuch as nowhere does there exist throughout the State, or rather, agglomeration of States, a body of people possessing the union ot teeiing una morui lorce requisite 10 overcome and reduce to an equilibrium the other jarring, distinct, and ever conflicting forces.? The fanatical soldiery of Cromwell were inspired with a faith, and controlled by ideas which, to whatever excesses they led them, were grand in their obstinate purpose and intense zeal; so the armies of republican France went forth irresistible with their new gospel of the rights of man but the people of Mexico are beneath that leve of cultivation and intelligence which could ena ble them to be the recipients and champions o any abstract ideas. Whence then is to coine the new impulse, tin regenerating ideas which are to infuse the nev blood of progress and improvement into thii people 1 Whence the friendly ann to drive fron the political sky of Mexico those flocks of vul tures who have so long feasted on the enleeblet body of the State, to raise it up, heal its wounds and bid it speed on its march to order, security and general happiness 1 History shows us, that in almost every case where a nation has advanced to a new anc higher civilization, from a previous state 01 semi-cultivation and demoralization, that the transition has been preceded by conquest, ant that conquest coming invariably from the North The Tartars overrun China; the Brahmins o Khetrys, Hindostan ; the Asae or Goths Sweden, and the Turks the degenerate Easteri Empire; in each case infusing into the worn-ou race the elements of a new progress. But th rdle which then belonged to barbarians, ha now fallen to the share of the civilization an Vulor of the North. The conquest which coul then only owe its completion to the cruelties an oppressions of .centuries, may now be perfecte by the mere presence of nobler, and more bene ficent institutions, and popular government And that mission, which the United States o the North has bo repeatedly declined in her frc quent and fruitless efforts to make peace wit) her antagonist, may yet be fulfilled, when, in the nncient capital of the Aztecs, she scatters to the winds the political and military incendiaries, and the cut-thro it armies of Mexico, and proclaims to the people peace, brotherhood, and rational progress. Let her then accept the mission, which the obstinacy of the Mexican Congress will not any longer allow her to shuffle off; an'l in no spirit of gain and covetousness, but under the inspiration of principles of an exalted humanity, proceed at once, in force, to end this war. Any government which may arise out of our conquest, will not long need the presence of an Americar army iu the city of Mexico, to guaranty its ex istence, but will rest, in due time, peacefully, or the free suffrage of the liberated and enlightenei Mexicans. News from Europe.?The steamship Cam bria is now in her twelfth day, and may be hour ly expected. She is hardly due until she has beer over twelve days at sea. Unless the French steam ahip C. Colomb should arrive in the meantime the Cambria will bring sixteen days later intel ligence from all parts of Europe, which all classe are anxiously looking for. Commercial intelligence of much importann is expected by the next arrival, as it was a ver; critical time throughout Europe relative to tin growing crop, when the Hibernia left. The sea son has become so far advanced that we shall hi able to judge, by the next accounts received nroHtr nourlu uthat will fhp rAfllllt nf fhi> n#?* "A.aa, ? " ? harvest. Prices for breadstuff's in this country depend very much, we might any entirely, upor the prospective demand from the other side.? Our crops are likely to he so large that an abundance in Europe would create a plethora here, and put prices down to a much lower level than we have before realized for a long time. We do not look for any thing favorable about eotton by the next arrival. So long as food continues high, quotations for cotton cannot advance; and as there is very little probability of breadstuffs being lower before harvest, there is a poor ehancs for cotton. Naval?The cutter Ewing, which arrived yesterday from the Gulf of Mexico, has returned from a cruise of thirteen months. The following is a hat of her officers : Gay Moors, Captain; J. J. Sbattuok, 1st Lieut.; R. 8. Jones, id ?lo; Charles 8 Wood. 8d do; James W. Pettlgrow. Boatswain, Robert Richards, Ounner; John 8lno4*:r, Carpenter 1 8he sailed from Havana on the 6th inst. She lias rendered good service in the Gulf. Arrival or the South KRNEa.-?this fine steamer arrived early this morning from Charleston, eight or ten hours ahead of the mail. We have received by her full files of Southern papers. Arrival from Texas.?The steamship Yacht, C apt. J. Ft. Crane, arrived at New Orleans or the 7th inst. from Galveston, Texas. She brough no n?we of importance Import a.nt Movement?Tax Harbor and Ri_ vkr Convention at Ciucaqo.?ll must not be forgotten by our citizens that they are called upon - to assemble this aftarnoon at the Exchange, in m Wall street, at a quarter before three o'clock, for the purpose of selecting delegates to represent this city in the Chicago Convention, which will iv ? ?? r,ih of Julvnext. ' vvUVCllv 111 ^IIUU^V W" - ' The measures that will occupy the time End a' -mention of the River and Harbor Convention nl -ire of the most important nature in a local as well id ll9 a national point of view. In a national point of c- view, because the increasing commerce and ir growth of the Western part of our country bene)i Ht the whole country, and locally the city of i- N'ew York and Albany, and every other town between this and Chicago, are benefitted by that d commerce. It cannot be disguised that from various causes, e of which this is not the time to speak, because they involve questions of political principle, and the Convention will be composed of men of all parties, that the West has been sadly overlooked in respect to receiving the care which the federal government ought to exercise over it. Year > after yeur, lives and shipping to a vast amount have been lost, for the want of proper and safe * harbors, and the Western people think that the " time has come when they are entitled to share in this repect the advantages which the Atlantic f States enjoy. They want liberal appropriations ' for harbor, lake and river improvements?for 1 lighthouses and for beacons, without regard to " political abstractions, in order that their vast V commerce may be conducted in a safe manner. f They want the disadvantages which they now '* labor uuder removed; and they wish the people ' of the rest af the United States to know and un9 derstand what these disadvantages are, for they ' think that the public at large are not acquainted " with them, or the appropriations which they '* have labored bo hard for in successive sessions '? of Congress, would have been granted at hrat. I B But it is not a matter that concerns the West alone. We in tbia city are identified with the West. Boston, Philadelphia, New Orleans?in f fact, all of our Atlantic cities are identified with ' the West in this measure, and any interest or * profit which that part of our country reaps from * river and harbor improvements, will be participated in by every Atlantic seaport. In this light it is justly viewed by our mercantile community, und they have taken preliminary measures to have this city properly represent- i ed in the convention. The meeting is called this | afternoon at the Exchange, and we hope that j politics wi 11 have no influence in the selection of delegates. Qcakrels among the Politicians.?The fa mil/ ijuai ici aiuuug mc u^uivvmio) wiu iiuiiacis) and burnburners in Albany, is still going on, and where it will end, no person can tell. It is feared that more personal violence will be resorted to by the combatants, unless more temperate language be used by them in their discussions. It is a contemptible squabble, and equalled only by the fight going on among the whig editors in this city, Albany, and Buffalo. The whigs have not yet come to fisticuffs, their blood not being so warm as that of the democrats, who have for years eaten canvass back ducks, j and drank the best wines, at the expense of the State. f Telegraphic Mail, for the Steamship Hpbkknia.?We would inform all persons who were ? disappointed in sending their foreign letters yes/ terday, that they can send communications adp dressed to their correspondents in the old world, i as brief or as long as they please, by means of the - telegraph to Boston, where they will be written 1 out and mailed according to the direction. We , understand that the operators of the line , were busily employed for two hours, or more, last evening, in this kind of business. It is a capital and certain way of sending letters by the 1 mail steamer I Wonderful Results of the Telegraph.? On reference to the commercial reports in this i day's paper, it will be seen that by the assis tance of the telegraph, we have been enabled to r publish market reports from five diflerent cities > in the Union, making a circuit of one thousand II miles. Four of these reports are of yesterday's ( markets in four different cities, and the fifth is a e report of the New Orleans market, one day in s advance of the mail. d , . j The U. S. ship Macedonian, loaded with j breadstuff*, for the relief of the distressed people d of Ireland, dropped down to quarantine yester. day, and will sail for Cork as soon as her full complement of men is obtained. ' Theatricals. ( Bovrisr Theatre ? Miss C. Wemyss, on* of the most popular actresses that ever appeared at the Bowery, has learned not only to creep, but to walk In her profession, and that, too, rapidly To-night she ventures on the character of Blanoa, in the tragedy of "Failo, or the Ital- i ian Wife," for the first time, and we hav* no hesitatlonln 1 predicting that her success will be as flattering as she can wish. The tragedy of" Fario," the comedy of " My Aunt." and the opera of the " Bohemian Oirl," comprise the bill for this evening. Vasnucchi's Great Coimorama.?Sinoe M. Van1 nucchi has ooened the olace. known as No. 31A Broail I way, opposite Oothlo llall, and placed there lor exhibition hi* extensive coimorama, and his great collection of painting*, that place should be visited by every admirer of the fine art* In the country. An hour or two can be profitably and interestingly spent there, and the 1 smull amount charged for admission will be one of the best investments they ever made. , Anderson is at St. Louis, where he receives the most flattering receptions. Collins is at the Walnut street theatre, Philadelphia. Murdoch is at Cincinnati. Tbe Ravels are on a travelling tour through the State of Ohio. M'lle. Augusta was dancing at Cincinnati on the Oth 1 instant. Dlangy is delighting the Bostonlans. , The Vlennolse dancingjoblldren have completed their engagement at Philadelphia. ^ T. D. Rice is still at Buffalo. Mrs. Mowatt and Mr. Davenp art left Clnolnuatl on the th. !' Clara Ellis is at Albany. f Mary Taylor and Chippendale are at Cincinnati. [> Miss Meadows is at St. Louis. The Broadway Theatre, now building in Broadway, corner of Anthony street, is to open under the direction nf Mr Ih II BAirntt.. on OP nhonr. fh? 1 at r\f Hnnlomk.. , next. I Julia Dean's friend* at Cinoinnatl propose to give her a complimentary benefit previous to her departure from ' that city for St. Louis. I Barney William* had a crowded house at the Odeon Albany, on the occasion of his benefit. | Dsn Marble is playing in Pittsburgh. It is in contemplation to build a new and magnificent theatre in New Orleans. The name of J. H. Caldwell, Ksq., is mentioned as being identified with the enterprise. The friends and admirers of Mr. Davenport, in Cinoinnatl last week gave him a complimentary supper, and presented him with a beautiful gold watch, ehain and seal, Intended as an expression of their esteem for the man and admiration or the talents of the actor. The occasion brought out speeches and oompllment* in profusion. A. A. Addams, the tragedian, is playing at Kingston, Canada. He is received with the most flattering marks of approbation. Thb Storm a>d thk Tklkorath.?A severe storm pussed directly over the city yesterday afternoon. It was of but short duration, but the quantity of rain which fell was very great. The lightning was vivid; but wo heard of no accident resulting therefrom. The heavy rains during the last ten days have given the thirsty earth a thorough soaking. We had no report from the south last evening, the line being out of order in consequence of the storm. Atmospheric electricity during inoet of the day had complete possession of the line, and until the storm passed over this city, it was Impossible to obtain any communication from the south. At about half-past two o'clock a most violent explosion of electricity took place in the telegraph office, disabling the relay magnets of both lines. The wires attached to the relays and to the battery were melted off, and the entire line to New York rendered for a time perfectly useless. The western line as far as Rochester was got into operation during the evening; but nothing could be obtained from New York It was the most se1 i i u.* .<1.'"*'ter the line has sustained from atmospheric I electricity since it has been opened. At Troy, too, we I 1 understand the wires were melted from the battery and | j the relay magneU.-^li.ny Jtrgut, June 14. ! , OArUl HKanu of Um lUtMba In S?w York City, June 7, IM7. Ji'dom or the Covet or Arruu. Oardi- Br on- Rug- Jew- IFWl- A'ox Jar- Rty- DmWdt. ntr. ton. gin til. tehiy. on. dun. no lit. Itr. 1.. 603 706 701 696 308 199 305 409 II t.. Ill 27 1 209 254 206 223 906 >30 7 3.. 383 309 326 399 655 752 <16 746 15 4.. 1097 1110 1100 1079 221 236 226 232 31 5.. 609 733 723 643 517 621 496 616 7 6.. 994 1032 1024 991 259 276 >54 272 19 7.. 931 1028 1096 901 727 >26 915 226 4 9.. 1030 1059 1108 1045 927 986 905 931 9 9. . 899 1606 991 917 798 854 865 955 14 10.. 850 886 983 821 599 623 597 625 23 II.. 849 859 861 854 <29 649 632 628 4 12.. 557 582 575 589 289 301 297 306 2 IS.. 794 789 791 7H2 517 499 493 4951 5 14.. 1085 1174 1118 1064 373 402 366 408 41 15.. 453 781 728 537 69 1 988 61B 985 4 16.. 971 1004 995 977 636 648 618 656 16 17.. 1048 1151 1159 1088 778 868 758 L45 13 19.. 728 829 829 749 425 501 >412 492 1 11,119 15.059 14,119 14,385 9.585 10,645 9,579 1.072 6209 JUDOEt OP THE SvrEEME COVET. Hurl- Ed- Ed- Ro- Beard tIVdt. hut. mondt. Jonrt. yo'dt. maim. Paint, ley. Lynch] 1... 637 667 694 639 353 391 323 353 2... 256 246 262 til 213 227 212 212 3... 442 MM 506 416 673 740 643 647 4... HIT 1077 1109 1102 237 231 230 229 5.,, 666 696 714 613 664 623 326 310 6... 1004 933 1021 1006 271 Vi 270 281 7.... 963 968 983 951 911 827 783 778 8... 1063 1079 1093 1057 1077 1013 916 911 9... 1005 1005 888 757 906 1008 759 837 10... 87 1 274 872 1 69 627 626 601 596 11... 856 856 858 860 636 623 6>-S 626 12... 547 578 521 561 301 300 292 349 13... 714 777 789 792 505 497 494 496 14.... 1089 1049 |1U9 1096 390 398 397 401 15... 559 674 725 553 843 962 755 776 16... 973 967 989 993 655 610 630 648 17... 1101 1098 1140 1085 836 258 7 98 812 18... 756 790 799 760 468f 501 451 ^450 14913 14,862 15.072 14,402 18,469 10.745 9.733 10,002 Clbrr Couht or ArrEALi. Di?t?ict Attomwky ' ScutBenton. Lamport. McKeon. Whit*. Blunt, tir'g 1 675 348 626 360 28 1 8 237 220 131 2<ll 48 ? 3 455 669 389 424 309 4 4 1.106 235 969 143 184 ? 5 701 553 399 530 819 ? 6 998 276 913 214 168 1 7 081 781 910 412 458 2 8 1,068 031 988 308 713 7 9 939 819 830 803 222 3 10 873 620 776 328 383 1 1 798 628 719 666 131 12 5*6 291 331 64 368 1 13 711 304 728 284 292 ? 1 4 1,117 369 1.807 131 339 8 13 666 7?1 322 600 326 ? 1$ *16 633 944 120 501 I 17.' 1.183 824 1,002 634 238 J is 780 433 687 449 _7? Total... 14,894 9,920 13,407 6,756 4,902 44 JviTI?K? or TUB SurBBIOR CoCRT. Oak- yonder- Sand- ? Halt- ScatWit. ley. port. ford. Of den. Dyer. Hall. ingt. ter g 1... 088 090 000 141 991 391 100 3 4?... MS 230 203 200 227 204 7 ? iS... 490 340 447 411 700 637 107 2 4... 102S 1010 1010 190 231 223 28 1 704 086 6S7 064 633 008 10 0 6... 970 910 916 234 296 240 10 4 7... 166 873 932 722 811 701 38 12 8... 1091 1098 1060 881 907 887 16 ? 9... 1002 824 968 841 970 770 23 14 10... 860 81S 838 399 068 043 122 2 11.... 829 816 826 78 606 093 010 2 12.... 081 002 066 128 20t 211 106 ? 13.... 790 780 782 323 486 479 101 4 14... 1084 1032 1060 328 391 314 33 9 10... 696 367 640 192 1012 772 460 24 16... 931 886 910 09G 628 601 7 ? 17.... 1140 1026 1100 032 924 838 22 8 18.... 824 716 787 426 004 427 12 10 14,902 13,449 14,427 7,061 10,701 9,444 1,883 102 JUDflEl OF TH* COURT Or COMMON pleas. Vlthotfftr. Ingra- Daly. Maton. Ben*- Brad- ScatWit. ham. diet. ford, tir'g. 1 644 640 603 361 300 346 ? 2 200 219 233 214 209 211 1 3 404 446 400 680 COO 60) 3 4 1030 987 909 249 229 204 40 0 680 608 608 000 002 044 ? 6 904 90(1 949 208 260 260 10 7 991 970 923 972 734 734 12 8 1073 1061 1027 924 891 903 8 9 961 900 897 841 841 833 ? 10 843 800 824 006 044 042 1 1 1 816 826 804 600 601 091 ? 12 087 609 062 230 173 228 4 13 778 774 772 474 472 470 ? 1 4 1080 1072 1018 367 361 307 2 10 611 090 409 901 829 818 ? 16 901 902 887 628 637 631 19 1 7 1104 1096 1028 809 761 762 ? 1 8 ?790 779 723 490 463 406 ? 14,070 14,476 13,706 10,109 8,903 9,040 105 'Vote on a Fees Academy. Frit No Fret Fret No Free Ward*. Acad. dead. Ward*. Acad. Acad. 1 706 203 It 1311 39 2 322 109 12 609 86 3 700 171 13 1212 66 4 1196 67 14 1262 136 0 929 247 10 808 400 6 1104 86 16 1321 381 7 1165 421 17 1460 289 8 1636 168 It 1034 137 9 1379 171 10 1067 284 19,300 3,400 Mnilcal. Pabe Theatre.?As we said yesterday, there wu a crowded bouse last evening to witness the second performance of the opera of "Saffo." The name of Tedesco Is decidedly the greatest attraction for the New York dilettanti ; and we must again say that she deserves the fame she enjoys. Before going farther, we havo to soften our criticism a little of the first performance of ''Saffo." Many parts whiob we thought weak on Monday night, appeared to us a great deal Detter last night, and whatever we have discovered as stolen from Donisetti. Rossini, and even frem Weber, we excuse, because of the style in which the thelt is arranged. The duo of Saffo. which we have already praised, sung by Signora Tedesco and Marin), "Di quai toavt lagrimt," was encored and executed each time, with a 'urio, and a precision of execution that was very remarkable. The grand aria of Tedesco, when she improviit* her poetry tcoompanying herself on the lute, drew forth a burst of applause ; it was played with so much Inspiration as to revive in our view, with a ehange of sex. the admirable picture of the vall.knnwn RAintnr I annnl/I R nhapt. ^e/tmnrnnisHf/iwe the poetical expression was the game. It is uselesg to add that bouquet* and wreathe* were awarded to Tedesco. To-night there i* no performance at the Park theatre ; but to-morrow night tho great festival take* plaoe, when ''Hernani," of Verdi, sung by Tedeeco. Perelll and Vita, will be produced. That night being the birth night of Dona Manuele Barge* de O'Donnell. wife of the captain-general of Cuba, the theatre will be ornamented with Spanish and American flag*; and it will be brilliantly illuminated in the evening To the effort* of thia lady, are ascribed the establishment of the Italion opera oompany in Havana. Several distinguished gentlemen, among whom are the offloers belonging to the Spanish navy, now in New York, the Spanish consul and others, aro to partake of refreshment* alter the opera is concluded, rfprojiot, to the Park. It is stated In one or two papers, that the editor of a French journal was refused admittance to the opera, because he had spoken harshly of the performance. This must be a mistake ; Big. Villarino. the manager of the company, is too much of a gentleman to refuse any editor admittance, for merely writing a criticism of any opera that has been, or may be produced at the Park. Vacshall.?Campbell's celebrated Ethiopean band of Serenaders are drawing good houses at this neat rural retreat. Their representation of negro character is much admired, and their songs and choruses are frequently encored. Campbell is very likely to succeed well, as hi* company Is good, and the garden is becoming a favorite resort. Bivorl has been giving a series of successful concerts at St. Louis, and has Just left that city for Nashville, Tennessee. H. Hers is still in St. Louis. LoTer, the accomplished, is at Albany. City Intelligence. The Weather.?The thermometer stood at 60 degrees yesterday, in Wall street, at I o'clock. The day was cold, if not winterish, and Are was lighted up in several of the hotels. The Bruit has suffered somewhat from the effects of the heavy storm of Monday. Launch.?Will be launched from the ship yard of Messrs Bishop k Simonson. foot of Sixth street. East River, to-morrow, (Thursday.) at 11 o'clook A. M., the new steamer ' Jintelopt." Sh - is about 460 tons burthen, and is intended to ply between New-Brunswick, Perth Amboy and this city. Ahead of the Mail.?We are indebted to the enterprising (lay, who runs an express to Boston via Fall Hi vera and to Munro, of the New Bedford express, for late papers, from their respective oltles, ten or twelve hours ahead of the mail. New York Hussars.?'This fine body of citizen troops maue a ueauwiui appearance yesterday, oaving been summoned for parade. The uniform Is superb, and we were glad to see several of the corps well mounted, moving In all directions through our streets and thoroughfares yesterday. Emiorawts.?Several efforts have latterly been made to effect a fraudulent landing of emigrants in various parts of the city. Fourteen emigrants were landed Yesterday morning, contrary to law, from some of the ships at the Quarantine ground. This should be looked after. Is it I'osiirle '?We are Informed by a gentleman who says be was a witness to the fact, that about eight o'clock on Sunday evening last, he observed tbrco small girls crying most piteously at the Christopher street ferry gate on the Hoboken side, and that on enquiring the cause of their trouble, they told him that the ferry master would not allow them to go Into the bo 't unless they gave him sis pence each. TBS ferry master on the New York side ebarged them only three oents to go over, tind told them that was all they would be charged for coming back. We give the rest of the story In the gentleman's words. " I thought It rather hard; so I begged of the ferry .master to let them pass home to New \ ork, as they had no more money?he replied that they should sooner stav there all night, than give them passage for that? so I had to pay the extra charge oat of my own pocket, when they were allowed to pass.'' Msrv Fes.?It appears that this young girl has net yet been found. It Is to be hoped that the police officers of the several cities will keep en the watch for her. and also for Miehael or Martin llare. We give a full description of each, in an advertisement in auother column. FsRMr.Rn' Cut's, Tuesday, lath June ?This being the regular semi-monthly meeting of the club, the members and visiters assembled; but not in numbers equal to the usual attendance, many, no doubt, being more practically and profitably engaged on their respective fhrms. This was the more to be regretted as, upon Alderman Hall's nomination to and acceptance of the chair, a gentleman was Introduced whose travelled experience In a special mission to those countries where the propagation of sheep and the growth of wool formed the basis of proenerlty, was Illustrated, not only by fact*, but by samples of the article gleaned from the sheep-folds of those countries whose prosperity is derived from the cultivation of an article of Indispensable Importance to the community of nations?a setsnes fostered by royal authority and enjoin d by prirsta Interest, rendering U a revenue. a aouro* of emolument?while It ensures an equitable profit to the cultivator. The gentleman who furnished the important information was Mr. Charles L HeUohman.who Ill employed in 1845 and 1840, by the United States patent. office to travel. and return auob a report a? would justify the tSovernment In obtaining the higbeat breed ol beep, and promote tbe growth of wool, the diet, th. general treatment and every fact conducive to th. introduction of a commodity of the most ralua hie importance in every oountry. Mr. Kleiichmai classified tbe qualities of wool In a frame narked with the peouliar features of each, and I indexed with precision, front numbers one to six. exhibited samples of the most celebrated ol Prussian Sileslan, where the finest merino wool is grown frotn 7 to 10. specimeu* of the finest Hungarian wool and from 10 to 18. various other specimens, including those of the flocks of Mr Thaer, of Berlin, and the electoral wool of Saxony, from the otfspring of common sheep crossed with mixed bucks. In the remarks offered Iy Air. Kleischutan. lie alluded to the proper wool to be raised In this country, and reoommeudcd the merino und Leicester orop. which, by proper management, prodaces a staple of two inches. He also furnished many facts relutfve to the systematic, and it tnay bo added, scientific education, indispensable for the Uermau shepherds. Their system of education is solely agricultural. or at least making agriculture the grand basisforming the mind, body and habits, to one grand object of practioal utility, and discarding those abstract sciences, that are not compatible with the utilit.iriau objects of human aggrandisement. In fact, the r -marks of this gentleman, who evidently has made the U-et possible use of his travels, and which were expressed with a fervency and soal for the general benefit of mankindshowed that his whole sympathies wero engaged in a study which he himself learned and praotised in tbe colleges of Oermany; and the benefits of which he was persuaded, could be carried out here, in the contempta ted establishment of an agricultural school, or college He enforced the combination of practical education with permanent profit, and illustrated his remarks with a truthfulness of certain theories, which gav< indisputable evidence that not only ni? education wuich was commenced In the agricultural school of Germuay. was perfect, but his desire to Impart it, generou*

and philanthropic. If any circumstance beyond another could tend to stimulate the present desirable object ol the New York Farmer's club, to persevere in their object to establish an agricultural school or college in the vicinity of the city, it would result from the practical experience of the utility of such a measure, as exemplified upon the occasion by Mr. Fleiachman, aud it is to be recorded the promptness with which he acceded to the motion of the chair, to assist the committee appointed for the purpose of selecting one of the locations offered for this purpose. Wo pass over the other business of the day, as insignificant compared with what we have recorded?all are trifles in comparison to the one grand object, the maintenance of human nature upon the broad principles of scientific research and praotloal economy. These points can only be encouraged by an adoption of a soheme that combines both, In fostering and encouraging an agricultural college, and if the legislature hesitate, let the acknowledged seal of theoommunlty overcome the difficulty, by the liberality of their exertioni. Police Intelligence. Gron/l Larceny.?Officer Patrick Rafferty, an expert thief-catcber of the 6th ward, arrested yesterday an old she (black) bird, called Eliza Moore, on a charge of robbing a white man by the name of Isaao Tuttle. residing at West Farms, of a "dummy" containing $42 in bank bills, while in a thieving "crib" kept by her black paramour, called Rogers, at No. 31 Orange street. A portion ol the money has been recovered by this vigilrnt officer, and J ustice Drinker locked her up for trial. Petit larceniee.? Officers Brumsteud and Purdy.ofthe 10th ward, arrested yesterday, a man by the name of Thomas Smith, on a charge of stealing a gold pen and pencil, also a gold finger ring, valued in all at $6 00, belonging to Ladd and Bigelow,No. 207 Broadway. Justice Timpson locked him.up lor trial. Officer Clifford, of tho 6th ward, arrested yesterday, a woman called Lucy Farly, on a charge of stealing a bonnet, shawl, and other articles, valued in all tit t-6,belonging to Mary O'Flannery, residing at No 0 Hamilton street. Locked up for trial by Justioe Drinker. Robbing a Veeeel.?Offloers Shadbold and Pino, two excellent men belonging to the 10th ward, arrested yesterday a boy by tho uarne of Dick Patsey, who, in company with other boys, ;on Saturday last broke open a trunk on board of the schooner North America, lying at the foot of Gouverueur srreet, stealing therefrom $66 in bauk bills and copper coin, together with a silver watch valued at $20, the property of Capt. Gib-ton, the master of the vessel. We understand that a portion of the pro perty has been recovered by these smart officers. Justice Timpson locked the accused up for a further hearing. Stealing a Watch.?Offl'er McOee, of the 6th ward, arrested, yesterday, a man called Terry Waters, on ? charge of stealing a watch valued at $26, the property of Wm. Cummings, residing in 28th street, between 2d and 3d avenues. Justioe Drinker locked him up for trial. Stealing a Boat.?Two fellows called Aaron Pierce and Wm. Chapman, were arrested yesterday by a policeman of the 11th ward, on a charge of stealing a rowboat, valued at $20, belonging to Daniel Olmstead. They were both locked up by Justice Timpson; in the conrsi of the afternoon Chapman was conveyed to Williamsburgh by an officer, where he stands charged with u rape. From the Cai-e de Verd Islands?Joseph J. Rider, of brig Fnwn, Hrrived yesterday, has furnished us with several items of interest, which wo are compelled to abridge. Ferdinand Gardiner, Etq, for many years the able and efficient U. S. consul, died at Port Praya, May 6. ol the country fever. Ills last request, to be interred in the American burying ground, was refused, bis family being Roman Catholics - c onsequently he ? . buried lu thi Catholic cemetery. Commodore Read found it neees. sary to appoint an agent in his place, and selected a very capable Portuguese, formerly the British and now tb'French agent, named William I'eixoto. to act until tbGovernment appointment is made. As the place is dan gerous for an unacclimatdd American or European, n hope is expressed that Senor Pelxoto may be permanent iy a(i|;uiui>vu. Theru was a volcanic, eruption about the lit of April on the Island of Fogo. (of the Cape do Verd group) which continued ten or fifteen days, throwiog out showers of earth and stones to a great height, and emitting huge streams of lava, which, running down the mountain, destroyed many houses and plantations and caused some loss of life All vegetation, and many goats and cattle, were destroyed by the beat of the earth, the showers of stones and the lava. The shock whs dis tinotiy felt on the neighboring island and caused much alarm at Port Prsya. where the vibrations were very violent and almost unce ising for seven or eight days. The crater of Fogo is Id.000 feet above the sea and eruptions occur once in twenty or thirty years. The fawn reports at Port Praya, May 16. U. 8. frlgate Cnited States, Captain Joseph Smoot, bearing the flag of Commodore Goerge C. Read, to aail in a few days on a cruise, all well. A subscription, amounting to Unhandsome sum of seven hundred dollars, had been taken on board, having for lte object assistance to the poor ol Ireland Also. U. S. brig Boxer, Lieut. Commanding Bell, (lute Bispham, returned in the Fawn) from Monrovia, to sail in a few days for the leeward ooast. The B left at Monrovia. April 23, the U. 8 sloop of war Marion, bound to Port Praya in twe or three days, and she was hourly expected at the latter plaee.? Salem He fitter. Trial of Barker Burneli,?On Friday last George R. Sampson, (firm of Sampson & Tappan of Boston.) and Andrew J. Morton, cashier, were examined. The testimony generally corroborated that which preceded, and developed still more of the crooked proceedings of the bank. The testimony of Morton certainly shows that the affairs of the bank, when he came intoofHce, were in a most curiously complicated statu, uml the books might have been kept by the clerk of Babel's tower, If said tower had a clerk, and that not much was done afterward to bring order out of confusion. IVe give below a letter from Mr. Burnell, which affords an indieation of the state of his feelings at the time. It will be seen by reading it, that Mr. B's trouble was not so much that wrong had been done as that disgrace should follow it. Senate Chamber, Feb. 13, 1846. Mr Dear Sia :? Since you left this morning, my mind has been, I assure you. in a pretty bad state. My first course was to go immediately to Nantuoket, but connected with that I can see nothing but ruin to myself, or at least disgrace and censure from those with wliott I have been intimately associated And what other course is there foi mo to pursue. I cannot reflect upon the subject without feeling that my very existence is a burden that I cannot bear?and what course to pursue I know not. Every member of the Legislature treats me with all the resuuet that I could ask or oxnect. lover* ritls.cn ol Boiton of any eminence extendi to me the hand of frlendahip; and added to all this,the many friend* I hare In Nantucket all oonipire to make any stain upon my character the* leu endurable. I eannot. I cannot come to Nantucket. The bank will not eulTer a loan from fundi that I have made use of "f When this reaches yeu, 1 shall be either in eternity ? (Ood forgive mu for the reflection,) or far beyond the sympathy of those who are dear to me at Nantucket. Death, Death. Vch. any thing rather than disgraee. Vour friend. B. BURNELL. * Word " more" erased in original. t Word "myself" erased in original. From New Brunswick.?We have St. Johns papers of the 11th inst., from which we make the following extract:?"It is reported from private let[ ten received from Miramichl. that the ship LooshtanW Captain Thain. from Liverpool for Quebec, with about 400 emigrants, put into that place on Thursday last, in distress, having lost 140 passengers by disease, and thai all the erew, with the exception of four, were laid up with sickness. The Irish Kmlgiant Society. Ornca or the Isuh Emiossivt Bcoiett, ) New York, June 16th, 1847. ) Sin? On the iniide page of your paper of Saturday last, appeared an anonymous advertisement, charging mis conduct upon the agent or agents ot the Irish Emigrant Soolety. As the agents of the Society are all esteemed honest and well conducted men In their ofllce. it eannot be expected that they shonld be called to account upon the charge of an anonymouo accuser. Any charge pro perly presented to the Society against any of Its agents, will be promptly Investigated, and whenever It shall appear thet an abuee exists It will be Immediately and thoroughly remedied. Respectfully, Ito., GREGORY DILLON, President I. E. Society. Politeness 1st Church. Mi. Enivoa Will yon allow me. through the medium of your paper, to refer to the conduct of a man. In " Calvary Church," last Sabbath, where the pews are not yet sold. Heoame into the church after divine service hid commenced, and walked up to a pew, which he had selected for himself, ocotipled at the time by three ,ladles, and'caused them to rise and leave it, thoreby subjecting them to inoon enienoe and mortiflaction for the benefit of himielf. This person figures, or has figured largely In the fa ablonable worlil. Wh<> are Iho upper ten'thouaaml In New York ONE OF THE CONGREGATION. n * : .. Umitkp Itatii CiBCfj?*Cc^?i^*Jiina 14.?BefurJudge Nelson.?Henry F. Spalding and Bdward B. Clarke, aurviiori, fc vs. Corneliue IV. Lawrence.? This was an action brought against the Collector, to recover back $tS31 'JO duties paid by the tiriu of Chester, lark It Co.. under protest, ou certain package* of woollen goods, Inported by th-m in June and July. 1446 ? Tbo plaintiff! imported the go .ds in que-tion as blauketi; they were ho denominated in the bill of lading, and ae -uch only obargeabte with a duty of twenty flee per oent. The defendant had them appraised by an md r >i.m the Treasury, and the appraiser declared they cairn within the denomination of articles luanufai'lurrd of wool, end as suah. chargeable under l.he actof ls42 with aduty of 49 per cent . which the collector insisted upon being paid; the plaintiff s as before stated, paid it, and now seeks to recover baok the difference between 40 and -lit per cent. For the defence it it insisted that the description of goods in dispute were uet known previous to ld4'J ; or, in other w?rds. that they were mauufactured sinoe the passage of the not of 141*2, to evade it?that I " L * 1 ? niu. ln nf thlt class of I inajr uau uui tuo uuivii^u?u..IB ? goods that were Imported previous to that time, and permitted to com* in under a duty of -J4 per cent. ; to wit, Indian or toackinaw blankets. Negro blanket!, and bud blankets, ail of which were of a curtain sice, the largest not over six foet by tire, and were distinguished by a particular, stripe, uone of whioh distinction! wero uttunded to in manufacturing the preeunt articles, they or soinu of them being four yards'long and proportionally wide. The United States District Attorney coutended they did not belong to any of the classes he had enumerated, and therefore did not come within the exceptions in thuact of ISM. Adjourned. For the plaintiff, Messrs Laue and Holdtn. For the defendant, the U. U. District Attorney. Circuit Court, June 1A.?Before Judge Edmonds, Mdermen Purser and Croliug ? The People vs. Edtoura IVih ox?Mr F. A. Tullniadge moved to niter a nolle prosequi on the lndictiin nte t?uud against the defendant /or forgery The District Attorney r.duoed his assent, on thu ground ibat he was uut convinoed of tin J. fendam's innooence. The) ourt then ordered the defondant's recoguuauce to bu discharged A case oi false pretence whs next talteu up, but a sufficient number of iurors not being orusunt it was ordered to stand over until thin morning, Superior Court, Juno 15.?Boforo Judge Oakley? BrassJ'urd. et at. vs. Draper et at.?This cuuso was given to the jury, to-(lay. The Judge in his cbargo Mid thin if they believed ttio vessel was not properly rlggod, that is. If she was deficient in sails, spars, Jbc., or if they believed the voyage was uuuecessarly protracted, they should, in returning their verdiot, make a reasonable al lowance to the defendants, in the progress ef the trial, the defendants' counsel offerod to give evidence of the state of the market, before and after the arrival of the Wlllingsly at this port, with a view to show that defendants sustained a loss by the nun-arrival ofthe vessel in due time, but the Judge decided that such evidence wasinadmissible. The jury found a verdiot for the plaintiffs for *1.376 09. Wm. W. Livermort vi John -4 Brower?This suit was brought to recover damages for the interference of the defendant, with certain rights to which the plaintiff claims to be entitled. It appeared that both parties reside in Lafayette place, that u court-yard aud alley-way. or passage leading from the rear of their houses to the Bowery, to the use of whioh they hare, with others who occupy nouses In Laffsyelte place, a right iu oommou * u passage for their servants, horses and carriages from the rear to the front of their house*. The plaintiff alleges that defendant is a manufacturer of root beer on a large scale, that his manufactory has two front*, one on the court-yard and the other on the alleyway or passage, that he has fifteen or sixteen wagons continually plying round the city, supplying his customers with root beer, and at night, and Sometimes during the day, the wagous are piled up in the yard to the great annoyance of the other tenants ; he also alleges that iu the morning the passage is blocked up hy three or four wagons, while they are being loaded from an upper window In the manufactory, so that all egress and. Ingress through it is denied to plaintiff aud the other teiiauts. By this means he excludes them fk-om the enjoyment of their rights in common, and engrosses the whole to himself. Adjourned. For plaintiff, Messrs J I' Hall, and Evart; for defendant, Messrs F. A. Talmadge and Pierson. United States Commissioner's Office, June 15.? Charge of Revolt.?Edward Young, late a sailor on board the American ship 1'henix. was arrested at Sag Harbor under a warrant granted by Commissioner A. Gardiner, and brought to this city yesterday, on a charge of having attempted to create a revolt while the vessel lay at Wauboo. one of the Sandwich Islands. He has been committed to await the action of the Grand Jury on bills of indictment sent up against him. The Supposed slave Case?The Gruud Jury have not yet come to any conclusion on the Indictment sent up against Capt. Freeman and his mate. Coubt of General Sessions. June 16.?Before Recorder Scott and Aldermen Adams and Gilmarlin.? Jonas B. Phillips, Assistant District Attorney. Trial for Orand Larcenu, resutn-d ?At the opening of the court this morning, the trial of John Mortin alias vlartin, for grand larceny, was resumed. Alfred Y alentine, ou being examined for the prosecution, testified as follows : Ou the -JSlh day of April last, 1 saw prisoner go off from my father's stoop, with a bundle under his arm; my brother aud myself arrested him with tne articles iu bis possession; 1 think at the lowest calculation they were worth frlfi The case was then submitted to the jury, who rendered a verdiot of guilty of petit taroeny only He was theu sentenced to the penitentiary for the term of six months Tiial for False Pretences. ?William J. Hill was next placed at the bar for trial, on au indictment for obtaining, byifaUe representations, from Charles 1'. Hopkins. No. 97 Maideu lane, a bill of goods to the amount of $100 60, on the 7th day of December, 1846. Charles T. Hopkins sworn.?1 am a manufacturer of t? anil r.l, l,n.jnu.a ,, U| o? lane; oil tlie itith day of December last Mr Hill came to my store and wished to open a credit account; I told him I did not wish to inake any new bill*, hut if he wanted to j make a bill for caah, I would sell huu the goods; he said he had a store at No. 1 North 1 bird street. Philadelphia, and that he had a capital of a thousand or two dollars; he then said he would make a cash bill, and seleoted a bill of goutlM to the value of $100 00. which he said he would call and pay in the afternoon. He came back in the afteruoou and said he bad made so uiuny cash bills that it was out of his power to pay me for my goods, but if I would send them by express to Philadelphia, where he had oustomi rs wailing for them, he would send me a check on .Vlr. White, his business man, in Wall street; I drew on Mr. Mill payable at eight: the draft was returned with a protest; 1 asked Mr. Hill since his arrest what had beooiuu of tne goods; he replied they bad been seised, but by whom he would not te 11 me Oeoroe C. Dunwell sworn.?I reside in Philadelphia; my busine-s is a manufacturer of ' baby jumpers;" I know nolbiDgof Air. Hill, more than I heard bits say he bad not been in business since the failure oi the llrin of ilill Si Chamberlain; 1 asked Mr. Hill why he did not uiake an advance ou the goods purchased of Mr. Hopkins; he said the goods were seized by oiner creditors before the goods came into his possession; 1 heard -Vlr Hill say he expeuted to go iulo business at No. 1 North third rtreet, Philadelphia. Tiiomas II Bar ton, e , orn.?I am the officer who had the requisition tv bring Mr. Hill from Philadelphia; Mr. Ilill spoke of tne difficulty he was in. said he had no idea of defrauding >,r. Hopkins at the time; he said hi hired a store iu Philadi iphia, hut did not obtain posse.-sion of it. Joh* L. Moore sworn ?I am the proprietor of thCrotou Hotel; Mr. hill came to my house ou the evening of the 1st ot December; he left my house without paying his bill. Thomas II Bates sworn ?My place of business is at No. 103 Alaiden lane; ou tue 7th of December last It was at No. 103 Alaiden Utie; i know Mr Hill, at that time he made application lbr $130 worth of goods, the cash to be paid on the delivery of the goods; .vlr. Hill did not pay for tbein, and i did not send them; hs represented to me that he was in business at No. 1 North Third street, Philadelphia. The testimony was then summed up by Wm. D. Craft, for the defence, and by the Assistant District Attorney for the proeucution, when, under charge of the Court the Jury retired, and, after a abort absence, returned u verdict of guilty. The prisoner was then remauded until Saturday. Trial / ? Jluault and Datfry ?Joseph M. Bringues was next placed at the bar for trial, on an indiLtmeui tor an assault anil battery upon Alexander Bate, an officer, while in tbe discharge of his official duty, on the 2d day of March Ust. Alexander Bate sworn.?On tha 2d day of Maroh I was a constable of the Sd ward; I had am execution against the defendant, and went to his house to servo it. after getting to his house, his servant told ine that Mr liringues was not at home; i theu went to the kitchen where I found him; i asked Into if be would pay tbe sxe cutlon; he said he would no.; i theu comineuoeu making a levy, when he knookr.i me down three times Before the case was concluded, the Court adjourned till to-morrow inoruiug Cocnr Calendar, June 16 ?Suprrior Court?Nos. 36. 38, 30, 60, 41. 43. 43, 4o to o3, OS, 06, 64, 3d?, 60.61 to 6b, 6, 14. Sporting Intelilgoiti'e. Nashville (Tunn ) Hades. ?Tuesday, May 26 1847 ? Franklin tttake for three years olds?sub'criptiou $'300 forfeit $60?twenty subscribers, live started?utile heals J. C. Guild's ch."o. by Wagner, out of Flight. . . 11 M. F. Uegraffenreid'soh. f. by imp. Leviathan, out of Rachel Jackson 4 2 George LUiott'slch f. by Imp. Leviathan, out of MorgiaDa 9 3 9. Ragtand's ch. o. by Othello, dam by Count Badger 3dls W. O. Cage's b. f. by imp. Levlathau, dam by Stockholder dis Time, 1:63H?1:61H Wednesday, May 36.? Sw.-epstskes lor four year old*? subscription $100. forfeit $'36 two mile heats. L. B M ward's eh f. by Wagner, out of Lunly Speed 1 8 1 0 B. Williams' ch. f. Lndora. by luip I'riam, , jdani by imp Bluster 3 1 3 A T. 1 curie's cb. g by Wagner, d?w by imp. Leviathan 4 3 3 J H Wilson's b. f. by imp Priam, out of Victoria, by Eclipse S 4 dl> Time, 3:68?3: iOX?8:63 Thursday, May 37.?Sweepstakes for three years olds? entrance *76, forfeit *36?ui le heate br D T. McGavock and H vv hiteslde'e eb. 0. by SbamrO'k, out of imp Rachel 1 1 Ell (Mom's oh. g. by Waguer, d?m by imp. Leviathan ; 1 3 G. B Williams's b. f by imp. Priam,dam by stockholder S (11a C. Lewis and Q. A Bowen's oh. f. .Mystie, sister to John Ross pd ft Time. I:6IX-I:68. Mlsesllauevaa A cotton factory at Piusfleid. Otsego county, has been again destroyed by lire, Estimated loss * 160,OOP. The steamboats Pioneer an 1 Laoy < olborne cstne into collision on Wednesday night, a out 10 o'clock, nesr Sorel One man on board lbs Pione. r, was Instantly killed by the shock, and two or three men were so severely scalded on board tba Lady Colboruo, by a sudden esoape of steam, that very faint hopes are entertained of their recovery.?Montreal Oneette. A Ore was discovered on Tuesday,of last week, In the woods, upon the land of Kphrelin Kills, near Plymouth, I Massachusetts. It raged for two days, and burned over I two hundred aores of wood land ?'?"?1 ^ PwftuMiT, AnMlu*, ?nA -T-T .* " cHpcioii of toilette articles, raxora, pen mid pocket knlvee, toilette cutlery, kc.. of the uioet beeupfnl iwuterua end warrunted mdiiul'uci arr.lor aale at G-8AUNDIt SON, 177 Broadway, o|>po?ite the Howard Hotel. TraeeUlef Oreain| CtMt The chief excel' *TT x *"wrr ?* *? cou?ui? in inrir t imi?uuc? ??uw jo which ro?|x?ct ihej* are superior to auy others manu Matured. _ fhry are mnple in their conjunction, without usalyss contrivances, convenient durable villi cheap: combination ofgood qualities. wtiicli a.ieum nation will fully sub.tattiata. (J. HAUNUKKS fc SON, 177 Broadway. The "Richelieu" Olamoud Pointed Gold Pan*. ?(treat Reduction?J. y. Savage, sj Kulton street, ia now selling Gold Peus from 75 cents, Si. to SI 50, ailver pencil.? He has just brought out a magnificent article, which iaat>Ud the " Richelieu I eu," 11 only?it ia the beat and cheapest peu iu the city, This Pen ia to be had at no place but 92 Kulton atreet. l)on t mistake the number. The Wigs and Heal pa manufactured by B'tclielor, are certainly the greatest invention ol the sge ? They are a<> perfectly natural in appearance, tint it ia impcaaible to detect tliem. We would recommend all peraona with1112 the heat wig* or tou|wea, to call at Batchrlor's, No. 2 Wall atreef, near Broadway, where they can al way a ba sure to find a large a .aortmrut; and alao Batchelor'a inaUntaueoua liquid Hair Dye. for changing red or grey hair, without injury to the hair or akin. _____________ Baga, Purees, and Rich Fani._Gulon, KM Broadway, opposite tlie City Hull, (late "Bazaar," I7S Broad way, corner Courtlannt" atreet') 1 mporter of Sue Fancy Goodv. haa juat received a I irge assortment of the lateat fashion of Parisian Reticulea, Puraea. and line fans, of unequalled elegance, which w ill be aold at retail at the loweat wholeaalu pricea. Dreaaing Caaea, Dealta, and article* fur preaenta, in eudleaa variety. Camp or Picnic Dinner Beta, Revolving Pistols, Sic., he. GU ION, 256 Broadway, oppoaite the City Hall. A Peace with Mexico would not be more gratifying to th- public than to kuow that Mra.G. McKeuzies' cheap wholesale and letail Confectionery haa removed from No 118 William, to No #1 Fulton atreet. Customers reapectiully invited. jU It The Married Woman's Private Medical Companion?By Dr. A M.Mauriesau, Profeaaor of Diseases of women. Brcoud edition. Price$1. The great demand for thia moat important work (of which thousand* are aold) haa compelled the iaauu of a uew edition. Ky.ry female ia getting a copy, whether married or unmairied. For tale at 222 Broadway, under the American Museum; 205 Broadway, and by Dr. A. M. Mauriceau. at hia Medical Office, 129 Liberty street, New York: alao, Zeiber it Co, corner of Chesnut and Third atreeta, Philadelphia; C. K. Kiaher, Richmond, Virginia; (Jen. Redfleld, Troy, Little It Co, Albany. On the receipt ol $1, a copy will be trauamitted by mail (free of postage) to all part* of 'he Uuited States. j 12 ItezB No Charge until the Hair Is Restored.?Beal's II 1IR R1, BTORATIVK is applied on the above terms at the office, 102 Nassau street. N.B. For those who apply it themselves it is for sale. , m.fad ?i, jvirwi i, urn, Aiayor ui mvciiyui iic* i oik, uo hereby certify, that [ have sera a general certificate, ami am lieraoually acquainted with many of the partial who hare signed it, and know them to be men of the highest standing in the cqmmuntty AARON CLARK. New iro k, March. 1130 jell St Medical Card?The Member* of the New fork College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 9! Nassau street confidently promise to persona suffering from complaints o, any nature a safe and speedy cure. Some of the most experienced physicians in this city are connected with this establishment, whose chief object in associating together is to put down quackery. Invalids tequiring their services will And one of ine members in attendance for conaultation from 8 A. M. to 8 P. M. N. B.?For further particulars, and a list of thair preparations, see fourth page of this paper. Office and consulting rooms of the college 9> Nassau street. ~ MONKY MAllKKT. Tuesday, June 15?0 P. M. The stock market fell off a fraction to-day, both In prices and in transactions. At the first board Harlem, declined Xi Long Island X. Norwich and Worcester X, Illinois X, Morris Canal X. Farmers' Loan >?, Canton X, Pennsylvania fives 1. Indiana, Illinois, Treasury Notes and Vicksburg, closed at yesterday's prices. Reading railroad advanced 1 per cent, and Reading bonds X- The advance of the past two days has been so large that a slight reaction might have been expooted. AVe soe nothing likely to make any reaotion permanent, so long as the money market continues a9 abundantly supplied with eapital as it now is. Any quantity of money can be obtained at four and four-and-a-half per cent, and the banks are discounting all the good paper offering. At the second board there was a slight improvement* and the market closod firm at the improvement. Wi have received several communications relative to the Illinois State Bank, and in reply to thorn will merely say, that all we have heretofore said upon this subject we still adhere to, bellovlng that the institution will ultimately be able, undor any ciroumstances, to pay fifty per cent upon its capital, and, under favorable circumstances. seventy and eighty per eent. The law passed In the legislature of Illinois last winter relative to winding up the affairs of the bank. Is considered rather favorable by those best capable of judging ; and even in the event of the institution passing into the hands of trustees or commissioners, the Oovernor will take very good care that the interests of all parties are properly protected. It would be well, therefore, for holders of the stock to keep it out of the market, unless they are satis lied with present priees. A slip from Thompson'* Bank flott Rrporttr gives the following aooount of the probable*"suspension of the | jj Bank of Watertown:? The Albany banks reject the notes of this bank, and ! we are informed that the Comptroller has sent a special commissioner to Watertown to investigate its condition, We believe an injunction will be granted to close its doors. i In case of its failure, the bill holders will have to look to the securities in the Comptroller's hands, instead of anything that may be in the bank. Such has invariably been out experience The circulation and securities were, on the 1st of Jan., ! as follows:? Bonds and Mortgages, $27,419; probable value, $20,000 Arkansas stooks, 19,000; prooable value, 8 000 Illinois stocks, l.OvM); probable value, 400 Probable value ofasscts, $29,400 Circulation, 48,400 DeSoleney of securities, $21,000 ^ At this rate the market value of the notes of the hank will be about 60 cents od ihe dollar. This is one of the old free banks which went into operation before the law was amended, prohibiting the deposit of foreign slocks as ssourity far circulating notes Aocordlng to tue report for May last, the loans and discounts of ibis bank at that time amounted to $48,158; I specie, $1,984; circulation, $48,214; deposits. 9,629. The receipts ef produce at St. Louis, for tbe month of Vlay, by the river, were as follows, vis :? i lour, 49,000 bbls; wheat. 498,969 bushels; eorn, 176926 do.; oats, .17,467 do ; hemp, '20 234 bdls.; Lai, ]' ,713 pigs; tobaeo >, 721 hhds. bbls ; potatoes, 8.26J s j-'.s; whiskey, 3,492 bbls.; dried apples. 1,196 bbls, 1,837 tasks; white beans 508 bbls., 177 sacks; pork, 2.641 tile., 165,000 lbs. bulk; beef, 117 bbls ; bacon, 4,370 cask- 21, boxes, 42,000 lbs. -, -i >u jl/i uu2h, uuiiw, 26 casks. 89 bbl*.; butter, 102 bbl*, 194 k gs 47 flrkiDl. Tbe New Orleans money market of the 4lh lnet., wae still suffering from the pressure produced by the financial operation* of the government, and buiineea transaotione in that city were very much embarrassed. The bank* hare neither discounted or taken exohange, and were uuable to check, in oomequenoe of the very large balance* which they hold in tbe northern and eaitern cities. We hare not yet seen the statement of the banks for tbe last menth. but understand that they hare diminished their specie nearly two millions, whioh necessarily renders a very severe contraction indispensable. The law of Louisiana with regard to the proportion to be maintained between the coin and the circulation and deposits 1* imperative. The pressure, we trust, Is only temporary. and will he shortly relieved by importations of pocie, a considerable quantity of which is now under way from the North. Tliu bauks, however, will continue to move cautiously, so long as by the issue of Government checks they are exposed to be called upon, at any moment, for a million or two of coin. The Erie railroad company are about issuing proposal* for a loan of $780,000 at seven per cent, under the aot of the Legislaturo allowing it to make a loan of three millions of dollars. Tbe finances of New Hampshire appear to be In a very favorable condition. The receipts and expeudituyes of the past year were as annexed :? Finances or New Hammhire, 1847. Receipts for the year $182,048 48 , Expenditures 118,882 98 Leaving a balance 1st June $14 880 01 I Indebtedness of the Stat* $10,380 .'<0 I Balance In favor of Traaeury, 1847 $4,210 01 nere IS >u ??oui|.ie iur nil nuin lO ieuow, ?o rsr an (laineri Are aoneernrd. New Hampshire bne no publlo ' 1 improvements, it being onljr until very recently that I even the right of way for railroads would be grented by I legislative enactments 4 The rapid inotesee In the oommeree, of this port, ie I pretty well illustrated by the annexed statementexhlb- N iting the amount of tonnage arriving and departing in each of the past two years :? 1 Commerce or the Poat or New York?Towase Er- V* tireo a n d Cleared. ' Arm ed? Tons Cleared?Tom. 1640. Jimerit an. Fo eign. American. Fortifn. Uteu?rter 9i,ei>X ?W< 64.989M ll,.3MX 2d " .... 139 639 T7,8B3X 117,29 64,163 9 Id " .... ir.7W?H 09.7I2M 17,623V 4th " 133,6118); 34.4MX 134,l9lS 39,697!; | Total 18(0 316,761 180.401 436,187 V 171,419V 81 1649 472,49 V 140,630Jg 377,163V 110,222'T . nereese 44,20'ljg 49,34>X 99,014 63,197X I lotal tonnage armrd i 1846 703.169 tone. 1 " " ill 18l? 613,330 luerssee 1)9,819 Total tonuses clenrt-d in '8,0 609,607 V tons. '* " " in 1649 4l7,Sa'iK lucresse 92,221V In the arrival*. the ianrease In foreign tonnage px- I reeded those in Ainurlran tonnage; while In the clear- I | uncus, the incrrase in Amerloan tounogr war nen J. | double that In foreign tonnage. The aggregate lnereae