Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 24, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 24, 1847 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NF.W YORK HERALD. Haw York, Thuratajr, J una *44, 1847. Newa from Europe. The pioneer French steamer L' Union, ia nov in her fourteenth day, and, therefore, due. W in ty honrty expect to hear of her arrival off th battery. She w*s to have lett Cherbourg on th 10th in?t., and will bring four or five days late news from London, and a week later intelligenc from Pans. Xotet from Abroad, by Mrs. J. 6. B., April ?, 1847. 1 sent you a long account of the Holy Week It was such a large package that 1 did not lik sending it by post; 1, therefore, fgave it to courier, who said he would deliver it to you. What has struck me the most, and eeeni ed the most laughable and most ridicu lous, was the ceremony of ascending thScala Santa, or Holy Staircase. I went thcr on Good Friday, winch was, as I hav understood since, the best day to see it ti perfection. I had heard and read of it very of ' * U?.l onnoanfinn nf tllH tlf aflSUr IC11 j UUl (tail uu V w..wvr..v. ?lity to which it is carried. The Holy Staircase i composed of eight-and-twenty steps, and said t< be the identical stairs on which our Saviour tro( on coming down from the judgment seat. It be longed to the house of Pontius Pilate. Thii staircase cannot be mounted but on the knees Some go up three or four times in this manner I went up one of the side staircases, and stooc on the top of the Holy Staircase, to have a goot view of the faithful. There they cams, shuf fling slowly along,nearly a hundred on the stairi nt one time. At the top of the stairs there is i wooden figure on a crucifix, and a large plat< underneath, to receive the offerings of the faith ful; and this figure was fixed so unsteadily thu whenever they kissed it too hard, it would ti| over and put out one of the lights nt eithe side. But there was a man there watchin< eagerly the money plate, and quietly ar ranging the figure after it was knocket over. Some kissed every step as they wen along. There were three handsome young men with moustaches, crawling up; together with pretty young girls, many old women and old men, and a large number of little boys. They would jostle each other, and make a great rush to obtain the first kiss. The most delicate took out their pogket handkerchiefs, and wiped it before they put their lips to it. They kissed every part of it, and none kissed so lightly that it did not fall over. The little boys and girls thought it great amusement, and contrived to annoy every body, particularly ladies with fine dresses. Thsse little imps would go up and down half a dozen times before others had been once. On the summit is a chapel, which they all peep into for about Half an hour. It is said to be full of relics. Here 1 saw thent kiss the keyhole, the hinges, and everything about the door, ovei and over again, and then kneel down before it But I cannot really enumerate all the places the; kissed. There is also a little altar there, where if they pay a certain sum, souls will be releasei from purgatory?and you will sometimes seeth applicant endeavoring to make a good bargain I took Eliza with me, nnd she went up, c course. She thinks she is, in consequence, ah solved from many sins. Master James, toe mounted it, kissed every step, and reached th summit before any of them. The next I saw o him, he was quite busy kissing the figure, whil half a dozen were waiting very patiently unti he hud finished. He says he will be a Catholic and that I need not try to make him a Protestant It was altogether the most ridiculous sight I ever witnessed. The little boys seemed to en joy it more than all. You recollect the English gentleman we met last summer on the Rhine He ascended it twice, marvellously well, ant kissed the figure to perfection. To-day thi priests go round to every house, and bless them I expect every moment a visit from them. The] also have a bambino, which they carry in grea state to the house of a sick person. If it turn red, the person will recover; if not, death en sues. In a great many cases, the fright of see ing it kills the individual,especially if of a nei vous temperament. If the sick person surviv tbe fright, they attribute it to the bambino, to they firmly believe in it. Sometimes the doctot have to insist against its entrance. A large pre cession invariably attends it. To-iaorrow nigh the splendid fireworks take place. I find in Rome that the present Pope is th most liberal they have had for centuries. Jle i beloved by his people, and, indeed, by al Europe. ^ British West Indies.?We have the Chroni cle, published at St. George's, Grenada, to tin 29th ult. The recent famine in frelund, and (hi continued demand for breadstuff's, have don< much to impress on the West India ngricultur istn, and more particularly those in the neigh borhood of St. tieorge's, the propriety of plant ing and keeping up the cultivation of such a sup ply of ground provisions as will render the in habitants, in a manner, independent of foreigi supplies. Companies have also formed an< others about forming for the cultivation of oorn &c. The estates in the Parish of St. George's wet suffering from want of moisture, a very scare commodity. _ Navai..?The line-of-battle ship Ohio, Cap fctringham, for the Pacific, via Rio de Janeiri was towed down the bay yesterday Bluslcal. Parr Theatre.?The Italian company, of Havan bare won tbe favor of tbe public of New York. Tt second performance of " Norma" attracted anotbi crowded house, last night; the sests were all oecupie and the places looked beautifully. The music of tl celebrated Bellini, was sung with a great deal of enfrni by the whole company. The grand aria of " Casta D va had another trial, in which Bignora Tedesco was ei tlrely successful; herroulade t, trill**, harmonica 1 scale etc . were given with an immense display of talent. 8i( nora Rainicri, who has entirely reoovered. appeared ri markably well In the part of Adalgiza; the andante an rabalttta of the first act, the duo with Norma, and tb finale between her rival and Pollion. deserved applausi Sign or Beveri. the tenore. was laboring under a verv e? vere hoarsenesa; hi* voire was not sura, hia intonation hesitating, and. (hla playing excepted.) did not produc the expected effect We hope that he will soon appea in better health, in order to show the true power of hi voice, which is said by many persons who have heart him In Havana, to be verv good We have to mention a: anachronism perpetrated by the machinists ot the stags The room of Norma, (which ought to he a poor hut o the time of the Hauls and Druids.) was a " cabinet c i foils. ' a studio of a lit in ateur, with book rases, firamei and chairs, a la Lout XV. The finale of Norms ws received with tbe usual applause, and Flora shouted ft Tedesco and Rainier!,, as before; roses like other rose i ne opera 01 .>orma IB M> or repeaicu iu-uiwri>> evening for the last time, it is said. * CiiTir OtiDiK.?Those who wish health cannot fln a location every way suited to confer that beat of a blessing*, other than this retired, refreshing, and nei Amphitheatre. The view from the balcony is magnif cent, the scenery of water and land surpasses that of an other city in the world The music of Munck's band 1 melodious, and the ic? creams delicious What a beat tlftil position the balcony will be.ou Friday, (to morrow to sue the entire of the < hlef Magistrate of this oountrj It will be neceaaary to go early to secure a place, as th (iardrn will be crowded. ViCXHsM,-'The minstrelsy of I ampbells band I attracting every evening, large audiences to this gardei The songs and choruses are giren with effect, and tt wit and humor of Donaldson excite the utmost Uugl ter. Kaymond. the bass singer, has a flue, deep torn round voice, which adds much to the harmony of tl choruses. In fact, < aropbell's band is going ahead The Sullivan Watchman says that a speci election will be held in that oou> ty to elect an assembl man in the place of the Hon Wto B. Wright, electi justice of the Supreme Court I THE PRESIDENT'S TOUR TO THE NORTI e ji ^ / jKy Jr J JAMES K. POLK. To-morrow is to be a great day in our gooi * city. His Excellency President Polk, is to visi s us, and we have given the above cut so that th J readers of the Hnald may know at once whicl 1 is the man. Many will remember that on vari ous occasions, when great men have visited us s and rode in procession through the streets, tin anxious enquiry of " Which is he i" has beer heard all along the line, and echo only ha: 1 answered " Which is he?" And many a man 1 woman, and child has gone home wonderfully troubled with certain doubts as to whether h< s or she had, in reality, seen the lion at all. ? i careful study of the cut at the head of this col 3 umn, will obviate all such difficulty. At nine o'clock A. M., the committee of th? t Common Council will leave here in a steam p boat provided for the occasion, and with a numr ber of invited guests in company, proceed to J Perth Amboy, where they are to meet the President, who leaves Philadelphia at 7 o'clock. I The guests will remain on board the boat while t the committee proceed on shore to receive their ; honored guest from the New Jersey escort. The chairman of the committee will address his excellency in behalf of the authorities of New York in general and his committee in particular. All hands will then come on board and proceed to this city, landing ut Castle Garden; where the Mayor and Common Council, and other officers, civil and military, will be in attendance to tender the hospitalities of the city. The Mayor will here make the address recep tive; and the necessary forms having been observed, the President will pass from the Castle to the Battery and review the troops. The procession will then form and move under the direction of marshals up Broadway to Astor place, ' through Astor place to the Bowery, down the i Bowery and Chatham street to the eastern gate , of the Park to the front of the City Hall, where r a feu dt joxt will be fired by the military, as the President passes to his quarters at the Astoi f Houss. , On Saturday Mr. Polk will receive calls froir d the citizens, at the Governor's room, in the Citj e Hall, in the morning; and in the afternoon visi i. the High Bridge, the institution for the blind >f and perhaps make a call or two at some othe >- places of note, far up town. He will, of course >, attend church on Sunday, and on Monday wi! e be escorted to his place of eubarkation for Bot f tou. A regular programme of the order in whic 8 the procession is to form and move, will be pre ' mnlgated in time to inform the several societie > where they are to report, &c., and it is particn larly desirable that all nssociutions disposed t< I join, should report as early as possible to the pro " per marshals. 1 The police arrangements are romplete, and al adventurers in the pocket picking line, are 1 I warned in advance. They will be closelj 5 I watched, and the chances are, that if thei: ! thievish fingers are found in their neiglibor'i i pockets, they will sup at the Egyptian palace without the least danger of injuring their healtt 8 from the effects of too rich a repast. Gen. Sandford has issued the following orderp " which are to regulate the movements of the mili '* | tary, on this occasion : e ; FIRST DIVISION N. Y. S. MILITIA If { DIVISION OltDI'RS. so. 6. New York, Juno 19, 1817. 8 In pursuance of the arrangements of the Camrnoi i- j Council of the city of New York, for tho reception o the President of the United States, with appropriati " | honors, this Division will parade, on Friday next, thi ! J5th day of June instant. I The Division line will be formed on the Dattery, rlgh ; on Whitehall, at 1*1 o'clock, noon, s The national ealute will be 8red upon the Dattery i | upon the landing of tho President?under the directioi of Brigadier General Morris. The First Brigade (Light) Horse Artillery, under Bri : gadier General fttornm; the Sixth Brigade or Artillery - j under Brigadier General Morris; and the First Brigad ! of Artillery, under Brigadier General Hall, will parad< * and take poet In line, in accordance with the usages o ? , the Kirat Division of Artillery. The Light Infantry corps will parade as follows: ? The Eighth Light Infantry, the Washington Cadeti ; and the Emmet Guard, as oue regiment, under the com mand of Colonel John Ewen. The First Lignt Infantry, the Union Riflemen, th Washington Light Guard, the Montgomery Guard, tb Montgomery Light Guard, and the Washington Cont ! nental Guard, as one regiment?under the command < - ' Colonel Robert C. Morris, the senior officer. The Light Guard, the Benson Guard, the Indepei dence Guard, the Italian Guard, the Monroe Blues, tl d I Tompkin s Blues, the Independent Blues, and the L 1 fayette Fusileers, as one regiment?under the commai " 1 of Captain Edward Vincent, the senior officer These Regiments of Light infantry, with any supars P i companies of Light infantry not herein enumerated, w report to Colonel John Ewen on the Battery, at half-pa 11 o'clock. A. M , precisely, who will take comniar thereof as acting Brigadier General, until further order and report the same at 13 o'clock at noon, to the J>iv . sion Inspector. The troops will be reviewed on the Battery by tl i, | President of the United States, after which the Divisic will break into column, and take up the line of marc designated by the C ommittee of Arrangements. Brigadier General Storms will supply the necessai ' ammunition, upon the requisition of General Morris. The officers of the Light infantry ourps will meet c *' | Mouday evenlDg next, at eight o'cl >ck, at the Artillei it Drill Room,< entru .Market, on busluess of importance Bt The military will of course be a grand featui d' of the procession, but it is to be supposed tin r other societies, of which there are so many i j. ihe city, will also turn out, and show by their a tention to the Chief Magistrate of thenatioi f, how they respect the excellent political institi f- lions, of which he iH ex-oHicio the head. Oi >- tiremen will, without doubt, turn out in larj d numbers, and other civic bodies in appropriai order, will help to make the occasion worthy < ' New York and her citizens. ) * Steamer Grosor Wkminctos, j r Delaware River, June 33,1847. ) s | The report of the President's journey to, and rece ' ; tion in Baltimore, by last night's mail, from the tin " taken up In the ceremonies, is unavoidably deferrc I ! l lie reception by me onuiavrvaua ???? w^nuv, *. ^ masse* of the people? the military, the council*, the o ji Defenders, the public schools, ike., All coming up to tl >r exchange to change ealutationa with the Chief Magi ^ | trate At six o'clock, the Preeident And auite (excep tag the Iodic*, provided for previously) together wil j the city father*, eat down to a aumptuoua dinner girt U by the City Councils nt the Exchange, in honor of tl t President At 8 o'clock the shaking of band* w; resumed, and the people kept pouring into the hotel t psst ten, when the President retired During the evei Is log, Mrs. Polk aud her niece received in their parlor, i- large number of the fair daughters and mothers of tl ') Monumental city. At twelve o'clock at night, the oil r. rial deputation were serenaded by a band of inusic, an e at one. a fire Moke out at some remote point, which ke| the bells rlngiug very tneirily for another half hour All' ther,during the day, the President was occupied about lit " hour* in sliakiug hands, nud at the rate of twenty pe: > sons a minute, it would give you an aggregate of si ie thousand person* with whom he shook hands in Bait ). mor* d This morning the President and party breakfasted > ve half past six. and nt seven Mr* Polk ami Miss Kuckc under the care of Col. llusaworm, of Tennessee, wei left to take the Western train, homeward bound Th main division of the party, consisting of the i'residen ul Mr Clifford, .Mr. Biirk* and Mr. Appleton. were take y down in earrings*, attended by Mayor Davie* and othei ' d of the Baltimore committee, and salely deposited in special car, by a special locomotive, for this especial 01 f oision. Looomotir# off at tea minute* past (area " Reached WUminictcn at a quarter past ton. including stoppage* at Magnolia, Havre da Oraoa, Cacil, and tiltton. running over half the distance at the rata of forty wl Hahf Prnaidanf Data of tVia pnilanad aaitinn fo! ny. WMnboird, also Col W. J. Leiper mad Judge T M. ,.Q fVttit. of the Philadelphia committee, and Mr. Spurrier, of Baltimnre. Large crowd* and three cheer* at every c* topping place. At Wilmington the turn out of the population ap- ot] peered to be almost unanimou*, such waa the multitude. Salute by tbe reveuue cutter Crawford, Captain Dale. , The President was carried off to the Town Hall, where the welcome was tendered in a speech by the veteran Col Darin. " the oldest inhabitant." The President replied in his usual happy manner; after which, "up stairs," be partook of a cold collation, champagne, and Mi everything very nice. 1 Transferred to steamer George Washington, Captain 001 Tripp, with a bras? I.and from Philadelphia, and the fol- cal lowing committees in behalf of the city of Philadelphia doi and Statu of Pennsylvania:? thi Committee on address and welcome to tbe Statu of the Pennsylvania?B. Champney, Jos K. Ingersoll. Robert tb? Kwing, James Goodman, Frederick Htoever, William i Badger, Samuel D. Patterson. per k Committee ou attendance during bis stay in Philadel- tbi i pbia, und of escort on way to New Vork?John K. Kane, An t Josiah Randall. Thos. S. Stewart. John T Smith. Wm. in \ ii. Hart, Henry Lelar, John Swift, Robert K. Christy, ns, ^ Thos. B. Florence, A. L. Roumfort. to i y Also the Delaware committee, headed by Mr. Rogers, all Ou parting company in the creek, the Crawford cutter tal< gave a parting salute Dinner aboard. On crossing tbe gji | State line, tbe President was handed over by the Dela- lbs ware committee, in a neat speech by Mr. Rogers, to tbe con Philadelphia and Pennsylvania committees; and Judge the Champney. In a deliberate address, as tbeir organ, did in I tbe duty of welcoming their distinguished visiter. Tbe sou d President's reply was uloqueut and spirit-stirring beyond > . anything that we huve beard from bis lips fer many a 1 ki day Of this more anOD. At Chester, a crowd was nes e ou tbe wharf, awaiting the boat, who cheered the mei j President, as tbe steamer passed. Some young men, hut also, of the national militia, in their working costume, die: - formed as a company of infantry, tired a salute from the hist wharf, which was a very pretty feature in tho day's in- insi ' cidents At Gloucester, two steamers, decorated with bell - (lags and banners, and full of passengers, joined the com- the ! pauy. and the shipping, as we approached the city, pre- T sented a brilliant spectacle, glancing along tbe river, hat 9 adorned with all sorts of streamsrs and ribands. We ovo approach tbe city A full account to-morrow tbe > n-? ' "the DOCTOR oa" I'HM.AUkLPHi*, June '23,1847. L The ftoamor George Washington left Dook street onl wharf this morning about half paat 7 o'olock, having on bia board the oommi ttee appointed by the town meeting to Jfj ! extend the hospitalities of the city to the President, / bound to Wilmington. The splendid brass band of Col. Ho* Page's corps of Htate Fencibles, was in attendance, and , enlivened the progross down the river with a selection mo; of airs. The boat arrived at Wilmington a quarter past to 1 10 o'clock. The train containing the President and mite was received by the cheers of the assembled multltude at the railroad depot, and a national salute fired riai from the revenue cutter Crawford, Capt. Day, moored opposite to the landing. ap. Mayor Porter and|the olty oounoil of Wilmington reoelv- Th edj his Exoellency, and the hospitalities of the oity were jjj tendered to him by Col. Samuel Davis, at the City Hall, Krr whither be and the committee from Philadelphia, were cer conveyed in carriages. The President and committee Th were then invited into the council chamber above, where am they partook of a bountiful collation. The party were then conveyed to the boat again in carriages. On the wuy thither a beautiful child, about eight years of age, 1 the daughter of Col Davis, was borne to the side of the euj President's carriage in the aims of a gentleman, and tendered for his acceptance a sweet bouquet of flowers,which urt were reoelved and bis cardial thanks returned. ghi The railroad car conveyed the President from .. Baltimore to Wilmington, is of the most splendid de- 1111 scription, having been built by the llailroad Company, " j and was used oa this ocoasion for the first time. It is 3B feet long by 9 feet wide, and is capable of carrying 46 , persons. The roof is carved, forming handsome panel po , work inside. The sides and ends are finished in a similar manner, to imitate mottled mahogany with American ' black walnut mouldings. The ladies' apartment is fin- be ished in the same style, with a luxurious divan oovered ,< i with rich blue damask plusb; the seats are of American black walnut, with revolving backs, the stiles of which Wi r are made of sassafras, and the panels of black walnut, highly finished. The interior arrangements of the car have never been surpassed, if ever equalled, by any car Ca I built in this country, either in beauty of design or execution of wor manship. The truoks are made in the most substantial tnanaer. The oar rests on ? t spiral springs, rendering it perfectly oomfortable.? The panels outside are painted of a cane oolor, the 1 ' sashes lilac, the blinds piuk, and the other portions of r are of a beautiful drab, picked iu with black. On tei either side are two beautiful paintings, representing the he] ' arms of Delaware and Pennsylvania. The whole cost of Rs II the cur has been "f> j0.i0 in As the boat pushed off from the Washington wharf, eni . the band struck up a beautiful medley of national airs, an b and a salute was again fired from the cutter Crawford lie i. When the boat had reached opposite the boundary of vis Delaware, the Wilmington committee through their oe] 8 chairman. Win. V, Rodgers, Esq., transferred the care of Yc their guest into the hands of tlie Philadelphia committee in a most beautiful and appropriate address. Judge in an uiiilroHU flttflfl t.O th A OCfift. aion. but the reply of the I'resident which followed, 8a charm* 1 all hearts with ita neatness and patriotic ex- bu preaaione, eliciting uubouuded applause. lie expressed " k 1 bit hearty thanks for the uubouuded welcome he had ?d, , received, though well aware that the homage waa ten- $31 dered to the office he tilled, and uot to himself aa an in- bri f dividual r On reaching Chester pier the boat waa stopped, in un order to permit the crowd assembled there to get a set 3 glimpse of the Presideut. A (lag had been erected on a gol small staff, and beside it were stationed about twenty bel ' men with muskets lo their working clothes, giving a eat 1 good idea of the continental militia, and they flreu a br< Jtu dr. jolt as the boat neared the.wh&rf, amid the hur- dii rahs of the Chester boys. thi > The whole company sat down to a board spread in est . groat abundance with all that could please the eye, or wa gratify tho palate, which they partook of in a spirit that get soon spoiled its fair proportions. lal On nearing the city the boat was met by the Govern- J inent propeller Secretary Buchanan, built under the cu superinteudence of Capt. Coper. She was daintllv thi l decked out in flags and streamers, being upon an experl- fro i mental trip previous to delivery into the custody of tog t the quartmast'T's department. all e The steauisbip Princeton, lying at the Navy Yard pier, was dressed in flags from her truck to tno deck the t Above was moored the little cutter Forward, which,under ed the command of ( apt. Nones, did such good service at ses , the capture of Tabasco, and as the steamer passed she j an i tired a grand salute of 31 guns ! fro The shipping, steamboats and wharves all along the to city front were crowded with people who mingled their I huzzas with the firing of cannon and the ringing of of p steamboat bells After reaching the upper part of loc c Kensington the boat rounded to and proceeded na 1 to the Navy Yard pier, where the debarkation took pr place. Com. Steward. Major Geueral Patterson, and lot other distinguished officers of the army aud navy, re- , Ti l, reived him, and amid the thunders of a salute from the Ju i- battery In the yard, the company proceeded to the com- foi modern's quarters and partook of refreshments. th e Home delay occurred here on account of tho military wl e escort not having arrived; aud as the mail is about I- closing, 1 must bring this to a hasty conclusion. a ?f ____ of Ualtimosi:, June 33. 1847. '?! a- ' ' gr it* The President of the United States arrived here yes- br a- terday, aud waa received with every demonstration of c i ld respect and honor from citizens of all parties. The i (jf te national flag was flying from every prominent point of at; "1 the city, and the military paraded in full strength to st< escort him through the city. The cars arrived at half- 111 s past 3 o'clock, which was announced by a salute from h. ' the Junior Artillerists, who were stationed near the ta -- . al outer depot. He was received by the Mayor, nna a comin rnitiue of the Council, as the city's guest. and prooeeded .s, h iu a harouch drawn by four white horses, escorted by the military, to the Exchange Hotel. He reviewed the mill- Ji -y tary on Hay street, and then passed iuto the rotunda of ci the r.xchaiige. where be was addressed by Mayor Davis, n and welcomed to the city. p< ry The President's replv was neat and appropriate. He returned lliauk* for the mauuer and cordiality of his b< reception, aud stated that he had long had a desire to ,>| re visit our city Had he postponed it longer, he said, the p| probability was tiiat another oppo'tuuity would not 01 have occurred during nis term of office, at the close of in which " he intended to retire to private life, and make (. way for a woithy succession, to which it was hie greatest desire to commit the country prosperous and happy " 7. n? lie was waited on by the old defenders of Baltimore in '' H? a body , and by several of the public schools. During the evening, he was occupied nearly six hours in shaking M* ir hands with his fellow-citizens, whilst Mrs Polk also re- j Cl re ceived a goodly number of visiters in the drawing room I ' of the hotel .Mr. Buchanan will join the ['resident at New Vork on n* if Friday next,and accompany him to New Knglsnd. ^ Theatrical*. Bowrnr Thestse.?To-night will emphatically bathe f'i night *f the season at this theatre, because it is set apart P" for Mr. Clarke's benefit. This gentleman, as every one L, knows, is one of eur most talented, as well as one of our most favorite actors Whenever he appears on the stage ^ he is greeted with a round of hearty and well deserved th epplause, and whenever he acts, he endeavors to plrase lie and nmiise all In private life he Is highly esteemed by pc jg. sll wlio know him. and the respect in wnlen he Is held by "I lie nrofi,salon of wliich he is so honorable a member, wi may l>o learned from thi' fact that Mm. Vernon, .Mr. Bass, ** th and Mr. Dyott of the Park Theatre. Mr. Waleett of the re Olympic, and Mis* Wemyss, the charming dtbutantr In of the Bowery, and Mr. Debar, havo all volunteered th ' their service* In order to ensure hlui a bumping benefit T! o this evening Till* speaks volume* in hi* favor. With 1*1 ID euch a tremendous addition to the regular Flock compa- ''t ny of the Bowery, the pulilic can at ouee see what a alo- "I rious attrartlon the Bowery will prevent to-night. The |>l a bill comprises the Rivals,'" in winch Mrs. Vernon, Mills hi Weinyss. Mr. Bass, Mr Dyott and Mr. Waleott. will ap- or j. pear, thu Spirit of the fountain," and the drama tf B? ltl the "Idiot of the Heath " In nddition to these pieces lo> vllss'i'uruhull will, In the course of the evening, dance d? a. her much admired " Pas Scul I.a Polka,'" and Mr. Jacobs av rp" will play seviral popular airs on the accordeon. The b? r. Bowery ought to be as we have no doubt It will be, filled hi to overflowing to-night Mr. Clarke deserves a great be- h< j. ueflt, and he will have it., bj Vatvwwccm's CotMOaaM*.?This beautiful exhibition it at 31.') Broadway, opposite (iothic Hall. Is the admiration r. of all who visit It More hundred magnificent ? paintings are included aineng the works of art displayed, i? and among them are national pieces of uiore th%n ordl- P' t, nary Interest; the Battle of Buena Vista, Surrender of n Vera' rux, and kindred saenes. are set forth in a manrs ner calculated to call out tba warmest feelings of patri a ntlsm and national prids. |Am?rican citijens should 9- T 1st t this Cosmorama. A porOpg Intelligence I'.-no* Covair, L I ?Tbottino To-Dav ? Tlwi 11 be the largest field to-day that has been witness* t a long time. See the programme in our advertlsin lurans for particulars The cars will carry out U refill. Vac-nt Oimcback.?It will be seen by referenoe to at tier column, that Mr. Stevens intends selling his beat ul and substantial yacht Glmcrack. He offers, we ui trstand, to dispose of her for something less than ha r original cost. Uinta to Goers Goers. ?. Editob .. four notices of the performance* by the Havana opei npany have appeared to me just and sensible. and 1 ling your attention to some things which ought to I je, and some which ought not to be done. I trui it the lovers of the opera will take in good kindnei i suggestion* I now make, and that also the fathers i i city will profit by the hint I intend to give to them n the flrst place I have nothing to say in regard to tfc formances, other than to express my opinion thi s company Is the best we have ever listened to i terica. 1 speak knowingly, for I heard thdcompan I $29, of which the great Mall bran was the Prima boi and also the company in 18S3; and I do not hesitat lay, that the present company is the most complete i its parts, and the New Yorker* aeem to appreciate li ;nt. have ono hint to give to the energetic manager, on t is, let him bring out " Don Giovanni," full an iplete ; and if the house be not full to overllowini u it may well be said, that there is no musical tasl Vew York ; but thero la?I know it, and a run i te dozen nights of "Don Giovanni." will prove it. 'ow for the audience?the ladies will pardon me, (ft aow they all have much of the milk of human klni s) when I suggest to them, and alao to the gentl i, that it is a great rudeness to rise from their sea ween the aots, and turn their backs upon the av ace. In Europe such conduct would be visted t iss from the whole house?there it is considered s alt to the audience, and unladylike. 1 know oi ?t don't know this, else they would not be guilty i peccadillo. 'o the ladles also I would refer to the impropriety iging their shawls, (howsoever magnlfioent they be r the front of the boxes. It destroys the unity coup rf'trtf, and if every box were thus draperied lid materially affect the reverberation. Vrrbum t this matter. .nd now for the gentlemen, to them I bluntly say th; imping with a cane, or stamping with the feet, n y produces a sound disagreeable, but is decidedly pi d, and la only practisedin the third rate theatres rope. Clapping of the hands, brava. bravinimo, ar irioa" occasionally, Is comme it faut. ,nd now for bouquets. Alas! how many liunJson rers are crushed in the fall?all this can be remedii appending to the bouquet a small niece of lead, th I enable the enthusiastic to cast their offering wit

re precision to the feet of their enchantress, and all prevent the destruction of many a lovely rose, kndnowfor the outside of tho opera?why this rui carriages?this melee, this danger of life and limt , the police take charge of the public ways. As the ca ;es arrive, let them oach take their place in line, ac en the opera is over, let the first carriage in line 1 I ??? *?Ua owasl f Vvwlrtss anil if fliA frflrnari lift TV >ear, let It be ordered off. to come up In the rea U arrangement la for private carriage*, and for ca ges engaged?let haoknev ooachea, waiting lor a jo nd in line on the opposite aide of the atreet. Th angement would prevent a deal of confusion, at talnly would be advantageous to the opera goer ese suggestions are made In klndneas to all partfc 1 if acted upon, will certainly be beneficial to all AN" OLD OPKRA GOER. \n " old opera goer" is perfectly right in h: jgestions; but we will udd, that because the ; followed in Europe is no reason why ould be adopted here. Our correspondent say it thumping with a cane, &c., is decided! )lebeian." We recognize no such term in th untry ; but for the sake of obliging our corre ndent, we now use it for the purpose of e; tssing our opinion that it is no more "pi ian" to " thump with a cane," than to ci trava bravissimo!" What is cortime il fa th the aristocracy of Europe, may not harm< re with the simplicity of American republ ns. Visit from tue Boston Firemen.?The Bostt t, of the 21st inst., says:? We are Informed that Engine Company No. 16, oi the most efficient company of firemen in the city, I id visiting New Vork next month. They will lea re Monday afternoon. Ju y 13th, by the Fall Rlv ilroad. accompanied by Klagg's famous Brass Ban firemen's uniform. The oompany has procured i tire new uniform, and we doubt not its fine appea ce will somewhat astonish the Gothamltes. We k ve tbls is the first Boston Fire Company that cv ited New York, and we bespeak for its members a i ption in keeping with the known liberality of the Ni >rk firemen. Police Intelligence. Ezltmive Burglary.?The workshops of Ilowland ffln. manufacturing jewellers, No. 43 Ann street, w rglariously entered Tuesday night by some exp< Tacksmen," and the locks of the two iron safes pie stealing therefrom $3000 worth of gold finger rlnj >0 worth of unfinished finger rings, 33 feet 01 gi icelet chain, 13 three stone cameo bracelets, abo XI worth of engraved gold clasps and ear rings, soi finished; $60 worth of cameo breast pins, some of t tings not finished; between $400 and $600 worth d bars, scraps, be., ready for working. The rascals li ?1?' ? cAtifftinincf ifiOOrt worth of fffl ring*, cameo breast pins, See. These boxes th >ke open, and in all probability they must have be turbed, or they would, beyond a doubt, have carri im off. As far as ascertained at present, the loss i mated at between $4000 and $6000. Mr. Howlai s about leaving for Boston, and the three boxes, t .her with the other jewelry, were packed in order ce with him. burglary.?The dwelling house No. 440 Kourth-st., o ped by Mr. A. V Brady, was burglarously entered < ) 17th instant, by some "kracksmen," who carried o m the premises eight silver tea spoonB. two dress coal jether with a silver pencil and $3 in money?valued at $35. No arrest. baken ftom a Thief.?Offloers Horton and Martin, ) Kith ward, arrested the other day two, thieves, ca John Heury and Ueorge Wallace, having in their p< sion a lot of female wearing apparel, such as dresi 1 chemeses, quite wet,which had evidently been atol m some yard, for which an owner is wanted. App Mr. Snow, the property clerk at the Tombs. Saved from Deilruction.?Officer Prince John Dai the lower police, arrested yesterday, quite a got >king yellow girl, only fourteen years or age, by t me of Caroline Lewis, whom he found in a den institution, kept by Marv Jane Parker, likewise a y v girl, at No. 14 Church street, opposite the churi le complaint was made by the mother of the girl, a istlce Hoome sent her to the House of Refuge, for rmatlon. We are much surprised that the Dollce ? 3d ward allow a den of this description to ex thin the limits of their jurisdiction. Another.?Officer Torbush, of the 5th ward, arrest young white girl by the name of Johanna O. Kari only fifteen years orage, whom the above officer fou cnted amongst a lot of black prostitutes of the low ado. in the roar of No. 62 Anthony street. She v ought before Justice Osborne, and placed in the ki ire of Mrs. Foster, the matron of the City Prison. breaking open a 'Trunk.?A yellow girl by the na Kliza, in the employ of Alexander Cox, No. IS Cen rent, broke open the trunk belonging to Mr. Cox, a e>le therefrom $50 In silver coin, and then left the p ises. No arrest. bucket Ticked.?A German, by the name of Kuhlm id his pocket picked on Tuesdity last, of a wallet ci icing $21 in money, and five pawn tickets, valued I at $ai. while standing at a print store in Nassau igaged looking at the portails of Generals Taylor a :ott burglary in Xew Jereey.?Some burglars entered I veiling bouse situated at Woodbridge, New Jersey. pied by Mr D. N. Demerest. on Monday night li irrying off 6 silver table spoons, 13 tea spoons and t ;arl butter knives, valued In all at $35. Hohntry.?A robbery was committed yesterday >ard of the schooner Nancy Bishop, lying at the f< ' Joues lane, by some person at present unknown, o: n box containing $176 In silver ooln, the property le ot me passengers, oy mo uiui< ui mwusiu mm 0 arrest. Stabbing ?A man by the name of Hugh MoDerme as arrested on Tuesday night by officer Starch, of t th ward, on a charge of stabbing Michael Ludlum, le arm and back with a knife The wounded man i nt to the Hospital, and Justloe Ketcham looked the ised up for trial, Cburgt of Jtnon.?Officer Alexander Stewart, of t 1 district police, arrested, yesterday, a man by I ime of Samuel Drury. on a warrant wherein he stan larged with having committed arson and perjury, ntoria, Long Island, where he was oonveyol back ial. Petit Larceny.?A woman by the name of Maria Mi son was arrested yesterday by one of the polieemei le 8th ward, on a oharge of stealing a watch worth | om a man while in a thieving crib on the Five Poll ocked up by Justice Osborne ImptUant Jlrrett of Counter/titty a.?Officer Cu ings, of the lower police, and Van Oisier, of the ohli Bee. arrested, on Monday night last, two men call emselves Charles Brown and Thomas Gookin, a! tker, on a charge of passing counterfeit $6 bills, p irting to be on the Andover Bank, Massachusetts tpcars these vigilant officers, suspecting that someth is wrong from the movements of the prison* t to work and watched their operations, whl suited in "piping" them on Monday even to the Nag's Head in Barclay street, where a %b bil e above description was exchanged for drinki he next place they exobanged a similar bill nteaux's in Broadway, and then proceeded.up to Fl ice's corner of Walker street and Broadway, and wot > at a bowling alley under the Coliseum; all of th aces were defrauded by exchanging a counterfeit 11 of the above description. Upon these chaps com it of the latter place, they were both seized by the iers and conveyed to the rith ward station house a eked up. The offloers next proceeded to their r< nee. located in 33d street, between the ftth and i 'enues. whore $800 of counterfeit money of the sa 10k and denominations was found in a valise under id. The Chief of Police locked them up for a furtl arlng. Meanwhile, all persons who have been defraut r this spurious money, will do well, and further the ei justice, by applying to the Chief of Police, in order entify the prisoners. Saratoga Springs.?The Saratoga Daily 1 thlican commences its chronicle of arrivals at t shlonable and favorite resort From the 18th to I st, Inclusive, We notice there had arrived at the sw ,1 hotels some 380 visiters. 73 of whom were at the U ot?l. 43 at Union Hall, 34 at Congress Hall, 30 at 1 merlcan, Itc. - LI 5H*"S*WW1-BBS Cltf lBtalll|WM. re Ami'sioan agricultural Association? Horticvl4 tubal Exhibition.?We bed the plcuure of witnessing Bir" E' lg yesterday, the horticultural exhibition of the Ameriean |? _ou~ it Agricultural Society,endows were much pleased with the the plan of variety and superior excellence of the many varietlos I ?! of fruiui. fJowt-rn and vegetables, that ware displayed *nT?nu>r of l" On eutering the room where these sweets of nature were ?*UM ?? ?H ?- set off in ell their variegated tints, our olfactories were ff?ven to in l- greeted with frngraut odors?infinitely more refreshing ?h i?? i# then those, which mariners state oroceed from the ^oose inter Spice Islands. This, together with the singing an tue neei of an infinite nnmber of eanary birds, and principle < the chattering of parrots, which were placed in ad- *?? ,reti '< 1 vantugeous positions, nearly made us beliere that we emcient stt were transported to some fairy land, where mortals like *? 1 * ourselves never before trod Dispelling the illusion, we iterations n mustered courage enough to proceed, and gaiing for a **c"" >* while at the numerous specimens of roses which were ex- managemei ,l bibited. and Hying like a humming bird from one flower rea' '* to another, swelling the fragrance of each, we spent two " , r?" " or three hour* as pleasantly as mortals can expect to ' spend their time on this earth Nature in all her profuseness was spread out before us. Her moat " beautiful productions?grateful alike to all the senses j"*10"*?*' n were arranged in the most picturesque and varied ,?u,*7V_, y manner, while admiring the beauty aud variety of a vi"? i ' Moral temple, or drinking the perfumes of a bed of ? :e roses, we were instinctively attracted towards the gor- JJ?~J , ' u iteous and magnificent pauzies. cacti, hydrangeas, sweet ?? ** Williams, carnations, kc. tec.; melons, lemons, strawber- , . I*! ries, snap dragons, kc. ko. ko.. which were dis- "f," .7, ' J played so temptingly, that were it not that we felt . ? AIU.r '* ourselves in another world removed from the bustle and ?! ' ana f1 trouble of this mundane hemisphere, we would huve ? been tempted to graoe our buttou-hole with the .i/f,, B' le, or grat ty our palate with some of the other. *?* in very irutb yesterday's horticultural exhibition con- " . , |r ferrod the highest credit on the city of New York, and "omieai in w.sre it not that delicacy forbids our mentioning the :**" if0 .1"" ?- uames of the several amateurs, gardeners and nursery aleu Prlc? ts men, by whose exertions and care these wonderful. l' though various spnoimens before us were raised, we Dressln 'y would gladly mention their names, and hold them forth whoaresbu n as benefactors of the human raoe; but we could not will prove a ** mention ooe without mentioning all. In the culinary 'm ?r vegetable department we observe some splendid new po- f?rm , c|,'ea taioes, cauliflowers, cabbages, beets, radishes, melons, kidney-beans, lettuce, rhubarb, gooseberries, arti ' chokes, ko . kc . which an alderman would sigh Sostps, i for, and which, wlthoqt exception, were the finest scriptiou of ' we ever saw. In the collection of fruits we saw toilette cut everything that could delight the gourmand or the epl- ranted inrnt cure. Strswbeniei of the Hautboy. Hovey, Princess, 141 Prolific, Crimson, Prince Albert, and other varieties, ot which for size?we cannot speak of flavor?exceeded v imiiH 1 any thing of the kind we ever saw in this or any other sjiquicz of cherries, kc kc.. Were ex hibited lu such varieties au(l of nuch great size. uh to fiectly'even' convince all who saw them that we have in this country jug the hair J<? the elements?natural and artificial?of producing thousand* v ?d these several fruits aud vegetables in perfection ? testify initi The (lower department was gorgeous and beautiful in r or sale a the extreme. The atmosphere was really fragrant with j*")*'? *,9,! 10 the delioious odors of the thousand varieties of ruses, ?tructioii as pinks, carnations, (among the l ist was a hybrid carna- Private R , tion, which attracted much attention) &c Sic , which Please co; ' were so profusely displayed. The exhibition was very r: well attended, and from the interest which the visiters llroas, attached to it, we augur well for the future operations of splendid lol the American Agricultural Association. The Weather.?The thermometer stood at 78 degs. Omnlb I yesterday M. in this city. "sSiJIw e b The Pake Nuisance.?Since the opening of the sum- omutbusses ^ mer season, the walks in tha Park are a source of much this week,? |(j annoyance to those who have occasion to pass towards busses, who ,g the courts and the other public buildings in this vlclni- mend the ar ' ty, in consequence of the busy preparation manifested 51 ll,e Uuio ' In all quarters by the tree caterpillar. This insect is ,7a felt to be a serious nuisance, and we trust that some Young wi measures will be adopted in order to rid those who fre- produce a si is quent the Park for the sake of recreation ke . from such an annoyance. No persen passing under tne trees in Tlie C y the Park, is .safe from the attacks of these marauders. Lots on H it Will neither the Common Counoil nor the American In- part of the atltute, move in this matter ? Nous verrons. (Thursday, ' Madison Street.?We would remind the lamp-light- eles? E?'o* y era in this vicinity, that the hour of 10% o'eloek, P. M., ' '' is is about too late to commence their operations. This street and immediate vicinity should be more attended Where M 3" to by the lamp-lighters. We are gratified to perceive ,, Rid X- that the corporation laborers and street sweepers ' dis- Triumnhar charged their duty" very satisfactory yesterday in this vai? bu't m locality. Tho streets were properly swept, for a wonder, pens. The 7 Fires.?A fire occurred at 3 o'clock yesterday morn- that J. Y. [it ing at No. 55 Attorney street, in the front basement?it iofd elsewI was promptly put out by thejiolice Damage trifling. ju(t t|le , Fire.?A tire occurred at 3 o'clock yesterday morning, unmeaniut i- at Ne. 65 Attorney street, in the front basement. It fullv sppre was promptly put out by the polioe. Damage trifling. ready excit B i.r . , J . , stand are bi Boston Litresses.?We Iwere favored yesterday SAVAGE, _ morning, at aD early hour, with Boston papers of last Other gold evening, through Messrs. Adams (It Co's. Express. Tiie Mayor of Detroit.?The Hon. James A. Van ne Dyke, Mayor of the city of Detroit, Michigan, is in this n- city. He has taken rooms in the Astor House. Ilappli re Historical Excursion.?The Historical and Musical taiMedl^'lt ?r excursion announced to come off to-day, promises to be is health, t d> a grand affair. The object is to give a historical descrip- and father, ln tiou of the revolutionary events connected with the dif- mother i? 'r* ferent places on the river, also a tnusioal entertainment lr("5 whirl ie" by a troupe of vocalists, and R band of music. Wr would 'emidatc er recommend strangers and others who have never been up JJJjJJj [|, the IIMdson to make this trip. B>sides the attraction of- of his child ,w fered, they will have an opportunity to witness one of rate Medic the most magnificent rivers in the whole world. See ad- !?e will find vertisement. ignorant. ( Splendid Piece of Miniature Ordnance.?We have _, . & seen a splendid piece of ordnance in miniature, named . a* after that memorable battle field, Buena Vista, its proP portions are as follows:?length of gun, 10 inches; base " The g re a k" of do., 1 5-16 inches in diameter; muzzle, 1 1-16 inches; thousands size of bore, 7-16th of an inch; gun carriage. 10>4 inches; Ev.ry femi width of carriage head, 3 iuches; do. foot, inches. For sale at ut The carriage is bound with brass, and stayed with bolts. ,Ke Pe each bolt running through from side to side, and secured 1? A ?' l..h? I. ~ Wlbil W?OU? BUVI UUlif nucci, U/| tuvuwo >H WIWMW.V. fhllii " U The casting wan made from a model by Mr. Hovender, Little'fc, C yj of Prince street, and. is pure cannon metal. The time On die r< lld taken to finish it is not exactly known; it was got up to of postanal ?y be presented to a lad, and only worked upon in spare ?? ?n moments. It was made by Cochrane, '21H Greenwich B? street, and as a work of art, it is really a beautiful affair. 1(1 ( Hospital.?The residents of Staten stn?k?' 0. Island, as will be seen by a copy of the proceedings, in to another column, of a meeting recently held there, that while othi strenuous efforts are being made to have the hospital on day as the B. that island either entirely removed, or so managed that .. . the real or imaginary evils growing out of its proximity 1 ff to the settlements may be lessened. The better way ing Bond 8 would be for those who desire to live in the oountry. to Harlem X jjj, build their country seats where there are no hospitals ed I d! located. ^' 0f Charoe of Thrfats to Extort Monr.r.?In the Worceste: d. case of George W. Kelsey and Elixa Van llouten, we At the i are requested to state that no warrant was issued for . . IUH the arrest of Mrs. Van llouten. bonds ant ?n Nuisaick.?The law in relation to cartmeu backing ton 1^. ,ly up and standing on the sidewalks has become sueh an There d intolerable nuisance in Front street, between Wall and . ... rlg Coenties Slip, that pedestrians are compelled to wade g " ,d- through the mud two or three inches deep in the middle banking he of the street; and the enquiry is suggested of the passed bol of Mayor if an arrangement could not be made so that the ... el- cartmen should occupy either the sidewalks or the mid- canaar -h. die of the stie't, the pedestrians care not which, but ask the vote l "nd (hat they shall be protected in the one or the other lost by a re- Fatal A? Walters was called yer- lost by a ' of terdaytobold an inquest at the City Hospital, on the . . ist body of Edwin McCormlck, a native of Ireland, aged " *, twenty years, who came to his death under the following committe ed circumstances: ?From the evidence adduced before the Statcmc: rel, corouer, it appeared that as the deceased was endeavor- Ni.w ri, ud ing to turn on a platform a stone of about 500 pounds oav *f est weight, which same other meu were engaged in hoisting ? . ras at the High Bridge on Friday last, the derrick rope . . fV"1 ud broke; iu consequence of which the stone fell partly jje||, ? upon the deceased.broke tbe platf .rm upon which be was Cheshire.. n<e standing, and precipitated him. with the stone, to the > ,'ouiiectic tre ground Deueath, a distance of about twenty feet where- Dover... nd by the dcoeased was so severely injured, that he died at 4er'Y--re the City Hospital on Tuesday last. Verdict in accord- ! ance with the foregoing farts Lebsuon *n. Dkath sv ArorLKxv.?Coroner Walters was called to Lancaster! ?n- hold an inquest also at No 8 City Hall Place on tbe body ?|eehi ami I""' of James \ ictor Wilson, a native of Long Island, aged Vjer.imicl I-- -21 years, who was found dead iu his bod, about 6 o'clock Ma"Che?u md yesterday morning. Verdict death by apoplexy The de- *!*'bsi?i?'l ceased was a pliuler by trade, and the auibor of a work x^Hua Ibe < entitled Msgnetlsni and Clairvoyance Explained. Pitcarsqua <*?f" Drow.if.d.?The coroner held an Inquest also, apon Rockinglu ' the body of an unkaown man, apparently about 35 years old, 5 feet 8 inches high, ralher stout, with sandy whiskers, and dressed in striped woollen pente, blue over " , alls, cotton vest, and foxed boots, who was found Boating r. in the water at Itae root of Walnut street. Verdict? i apital 8 n, death hy drowning The deceased Is supposed to have u?bts da been lo the water ior irnuv a ?w?. -s|>??cim Identified.?The body of a man. who was yesterday 'Q found in Spuyten Duyvel creek, baa been identified as irculatt that of John Southard, of No 86 Morton street, who L?ej,tn du b* left his home the preceding day In a deranged state of , In mind. Since 1 ac- Law Intelligence. l"ro,n Llv< Circuit Court.?One or two Inquests were taken, corn ma he and a few short oauses of no Interest tried; after which, very serlt .he the court adjourned. ' ids Court or Commow Pi.esi?Beforo ludse Inzraham ? n n,>ai at Sletton rs Danielt and Tryon.?This was an action of of the ai for replevin to try the right to a pair of horses The cause a(one ?uf was tried before and reported Verdict for plaintiff; six Br- cents damages?valuing the horses at $*00 For plain faP'd rfc i of tiff Messrs S B. Blunt and T. S. Henry; for defendants doubt bu 18, Martin Strong and Bmith. ; , ,l* Couri or fieir.rai. Stssioss, June Q3?Before Rei oij must sooi der Scott and Aldermen Adams anu (Hlmartln. . Pita of Guilty ?At the opening of the court this ftI,J 1 ? * I * moruing. Edward I.nwson, indicted for petit larceny, in g0 fnr , ,K having, ou the 2<ith day of January. 1840, stolen a piece "M of alpacca from P H Pepper, pleaded guilty to the > oono ,^,1," I" charge, and was sentenced to the peultentiary for the in the ma terra of three months Britain t Trial for Fnlit Pretencet returned.?The trial of . Henry Brisch. indicted for false pretences, was then re- !inJ our 1 Jsumed, and the testimony for the defence continued of those J A John J. Oebhast sworn.?I am a bo >k-keeper in the The cllm office of Mr. Brisch; the first time I saw f'laus was in . Vlr. B.'s office; he was then told that lils ticket would unravora * take him to Pittsburg; I do not kuow where Mr. Brisch eral. that was at the time; I heard him say. a few days before, that may brin he Intended te go to Philadelphia. ?? Peter LsorRER ? I am a clerk in Brlseb's office; the ' ' . I first time I saw Claus was in vir B's office; I do not for any c Know whether he came to the office alone or not; he fBr j there bad a ticket msde out for Pittsburg with which lie was satisfied. I told him the tlCiei w?s g"Od only to untry ? - -* " 1 1 *-1- -S *k? ItsvtA hpuafldllll Bth Pltteburg; Mr. Urleon \<n?in i nuaiiriiinw > im >w [Ue The ??ldenrn on both side* being brought to ft clow, i the t ourt adjourned until to-morrow morning. ,ler Coi'htCAiKtnAe?Clrrwt court('aiiae* referredon i - ""'- (iiiI a ?ery he to 66 64. 19. 77, 79, 80. 309. 89. 84. 84. 86, 86. 87, 88, 89, 98, p?ct m rt] 79, 70. 76. 45 Contm .n F'''I,fl?P"t It J V ! 0 98 94 "?M?n? 1 r*rt i?76, 78, 80. 89, 84, 86, 88, 0, 98, 94, 96,98,100,10-4 194 two, nou , , . ,, JllCtlTP. hi* Our rroop? ??? tbe wwm . Mr, 'hi* ? fiii been ver re* Siii0?You will confer an obligation on our m Idlers, by the harr ?- dMlrlng our cHImm not to water the ^Mt* on far* of t ' - ? - L . . I Oemn linn lavteUon. N*w Year, Jun# 90. 13-17 >ito? or the Hcbald. japor of TMtordoT a atateintmt U ina?te that dromilaun (. ak. it a m .a...i i to be changed. It U due In juatlce to the Plans need in Mid TeeMl, and also to the leehanloal science, that publicity should be g e following statement have been made to the War Department by eeted In the plana used in the Virginia, that \ isMry alterations will be made, allowing her >f propulsion to remain the same, whioh id, In order to make her one of the most >am yeasels belonging to the Ooeernment. If does not give entire Mtlsfaetion after said are made, no charge will be brought for ser / red. Why the Department, under the able f it of Oor. Marcy. has not accepted proposal* ' tonable, and, at the ami time, promising im - I ults in mechanical science, Is strange indeed altted by those who hare made the pro re referred to, that the Virginia, in her prels inefficient. This does not, howerer. by prove that the principle of propulsion is In j Aolent when properly applied ; it is also adhe inventor, that if the wheels as used in the re not driven at the proper speed, there must be a loss of power, but if the speed and meustruction are properly arranged, there can r mode of applying power, when water is the ich the power is applied to give the impulse, ioh, the Inventor of the plans used in the Vir his associates, have made proposals to the rtment to build a steam vessel which shall be r sea service, and have a greater speed, taking ie from port to port, than any steam vessel een built by the government, and be as ecothe use of fuel; provided, that if this is done, inent will agree to take said vessel at a stipuwhen finished. PRO BONO PUBLICO. B Cases?To Travellers, and thoee >ut to leave the city for the summer, these articles . most desirable companion-, they are very comery thiug contained in them is of sufficient size to id while their utility makes them convenieut, they p and elegant addition to the toilette table. O. BAUNDERS ft BON, 177 Broadway. Perfumery, Brushes, and every tie" toilette articles, razors, pen and pocket knives, lery, he., of the most beautiful finish and warifnftiirs* tnr ?h1?* at G. SAUNDERS h SON. 177 Broadway, opposite the Howard Hotel. Dye for the Hair?The beat article yet for coloring the human hair ia Bachelor's Installuid Hair Dye. It is warranted ro produce a perand uatural color, black or browu, witnout injur, skin, or health. It is all that can be wanted, and rho have used this ai tide for years, are ready to i praise. t W. Batchelor'a, 2 Wall street, near Broadway, cau be found a large assortment of Bntchelor's iew igs and Toupees, so light and natural in their conto defy detection. ooms for dying the hair and fitting wigs, py the addrets. the Fruiterer, In Park Place, has a ; of Pine Apples. usees ?The Gazette of the Union Is i a series of witty articles, the unnecessary and vils connected with the present management of in this city. The number of the "Gazette" far :ontaius a capital laucer for the drivera of omtiich we h?pe will be heeded by them. We comtide referred to. to geurral perusal. The "Gazette u" may be obtained at the office of publication. 111 et, up .stairs It will be found in other respects a worthy of patronage The story of " The Two dows." com nenced in this week's number, will nutation among the ladies. hancery Sale in Partition of 5148 lltli and lltli Avenues, 42nd, 43rd and 4ith sts., " Norton Estate," will be continued tin* day ) June 24th, commeuriug at 12 o'clock, at the Exchange, under the direction of Philo T. RugMaster in Chancery. E. H LUDLOW ?t CO. 27 Wall St., Auctioneers, laps can be had. Itelleu" Diamond Pointed Gold Pen it!?We are sorry to disturb the equanimity of riust insist upon telling the whole truth about these public, with their usual sagacity, have foundemt Savage. 92 Fulton street, sells a ' Richelieu" gold only, p lints warranted, equal in quality to these nere at $3 and $3 50 ; and that any attempt to throw eyes of the Purchaser, by raising the senseless and cry of " wild cat," he., is a stale trick which tt.ev ciate. The success of the " Riclielieus" has uled the cupidity of a set of sharpers, who we underuy ?t their work of deception. Dou't forget that , 92 Fulton street, and no oun else, sells this pen. peus from 75 cents to $1 50, silver pencil* included. .Cadi at 40 Beav?r street. 1 ness the Aim of All.?Happiness Is lie aim of all. The question is, how it shall be nbcannot be denied that one indispensable condition o be possessed and enjoyed alike bythe husband the wire and mother, and children, 't he wile and subject to tinny complaint* incident- to her sex, i the husband and father ia free; it ia thua that we n dragging out a sickly existence, painful to conLet the husband, theu, rs he value* nis own happiit of the coin|ianioii of hia linaom, and the mother Ireii, avail himself of " The Married Woman'* Prial Companion," by Dr. A. M. Mauriceau, in which those matter* treated of which he should not be Office 129 Liberty street. 3tTuThft9a Harried Woman's Private Medical ?By Dr. A. M.Manriceatt, Professor of Diseases , Second edition. PriceSl. t demand for this most important work (of which ire sold) has compelled the issue of a new edition, si* is vetting a copy, whether married or; uma ried. BURGESS, STRINGER It Co, 222 Broadway, American Mu*eum;201 Broadway, and by Dr A. -au. at his Medical Office, 129 Liberty street. New her It Co, corner of Chesnutand Third streets K. Fisher, Richmond, Va.; Geo. Uedfield, Troy, 0, Albany. iceipt of $1, a copy will be tranamitted bv mail (free i In all parts of the United States. j2l 241 exB MO HEY MARKET. Wedncbday, June P. M? were unsteady this morning. Some went tip, ?rs declined, and yet all are worth a* much toiy were yesterday. Irst board, Treasury Notes improved X; ReadIs X; Reading Railroad X; Canton Xi ; Illinois State Bank Xi Kentucky 6's declin lana bonds X; Long Island X; Norwich and r J*. leoond board, Morris Canal fell off X; Reading I Harlem Railroad advanoed X, and Canoes not appear to be a disposition among our 1. says a Hartford paper, to create much new capital. The only bank charter which has Lh honses is tbat Incorporating the Iron Bank i. A motion made In the house to reconsider negativing the bill for a bank in Derby, wm vote of 10*2 to 103. The Wlnsted Bank was rote of 90 to 107; and the Deep River bank by 89 to 97. These are the only bills which the ? reported. TT OF THt ComilTIOS OF THE SKVERSI. BANSI IN AMriHIHE, AS THET K.XISTaD ON THF. FlKST Mo.NJunr, 1BU. Capital Debit Depn Circuit. Stock. Due. Specie, tilt, tation. $1(10,000 189,190 1.279 21,219 82.418 0 10,000 77,077 3.V39 4,981 48,012 lO-'.OOO 200,892 6,246 19,620 92 130 ut River. <0,000 138,213 4 701 31,4119 11,189 71,000 144.801 1,976 24.421 70 820 100 000 133 206 3,031 1 831 40.981 100,OoO 164 973 6 319 '0,772 76,010 a If 0,000 142,271 3.011 16.761 10,133 100 000 111 6 1 10.974 14 921 94.780 50.000 101.791 1 550 19 3(0 37,127 1 Trader! lno.Oofl 231 l?2 11.812 72 ?'? ir j07 2 Co... 811.000 139738 13,513 2 3.530 77,037 r 75.1,00 141,1.7 5 181 13 <?2 71190 II IOO.CCO 202,523 7 8 7 48.201 91.8'8 irrr?.... 100.000 137.734 0.883 2.175 02 624 . .. K'0 , 00 220 9 9 1 . 326 63 >36 91.111 . Exch... *0,000 309.670 10,403 64.480 1711.056 im 100 000 209 012 10 1144 43,719 89,066 1041,000 139 310 7,9 3 4.716 45 014 100.000 147.110 4.599 11832 51,859 $1,890,000 3.395.745 141,018 537,058 1,512,081 Recafitvlatior. tock $ 1.890 000 e to the Bank 3 .39 > 743 144 019 tber bauko on hand InO 223 ?D 1,613 091 o from Director* 63 796 .be arrival of the ateamahip Cambria at Boeton ?rpool there haa been a very great panic in the rkut8 of this country, a panle attended with uifl conaequonces to thoae who hare recently >y purchaaera for an advance. The charaoter Ivicee received by the above ateamer woo not nclent to have produced the panic and, the Diction In price*, although there ia very little t that It deatroyed the lait hope of the bulla on of the Atlantic and haatened the decline which iter or later have been cauaed by large receipta, iroapeot* ?t immcnae cropa. ia the aorounta from the other aide alone are 1, they do not amount to much. The decline rketa of Europe, particularly in thoae of Oreat raa the reault of a few day* favorable weather, text advlcea are aa likely to be juat the reverae recently received, aa in any degree almilar. ate of tireat Britain fa ao very precarioua, and bis wsathsr in that section of tho world to genIt in Impossible to tell what a day or an hour g forth. Speculators In both countries are no 'are of these things, and are doubtless prepared bangs as nccounts from every section of our own are concerned, speculators for an adeanoe in Ifs have very little to hops for It la true, tbe is been backward, and unusually cold, but every 'grain looks well The crops generally eshlbit althy appearance, and as soon as the hot weather vhirh will be after the 4th of Jnly?we may ex] pid ripening of all agricultural products Our for several years past have been exceedingly irithstanding which tbey hare been highly proThe month of June, for several years past, hps r similar to the present, notwithstanding which ests have been abundant. We require the long lullar to the month, to enable the growing [stand, the long drought* of July end August

Other newspapers of the same day