Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 25, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 25, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York. Kri'Uf, Jnn? M, 184T. Th? Witkly Herakt. * The Wt*k!y Htrmid will he published ut nine o'clock to-morrow morning. It will contain, among othrr things, a full and graphic account of the reception of the Chiet Magistrate of the 1'nion ut Baltimore, Philadelphia, and New York, with a portrait of the President. The Ocean Steamers. The I'nion, from Cherbourg, is in her fifteenth, the Sarah Sands, front Liverpool, in her tenth day; and the Caledonia, also from Liverpool, is in her sixth day. Tlte President's Visit. This will be emphatically one of the greatest days that our old city has ever seen. To-day ?h?> nliinf muuiatriitc of twenty millions of Ante rican freemen, will visit us for the first time since his inauguration, and for the first time, we believe, in his life. The arrangements that have been entered into for his reception, if properly carried out, as we have no doubt they will be, will reflect honor and dignity on our city and State. Although the measures of Mr. Polk's administration may not be ugrccuble to all classes of our citizens, yet we are confident that they will all unite in doing him honor as President of the United States, as the chief magistrate of this great and growing republic, it is many years since uny of our Presidents has visited this metropolis, injhis official capacity, and we hope thut Mr. Polk's example will be followed by his successors ; that he, and, in fact, all our great men, will make it a practice to visit every city and Slate ol the Union, lor the weal or woe of which they exert such great influence. We shall tnke especial pains, as fur us we can, to report and publish all the sayings and doings that will lake place on this occusion. By reference to the programme published in another eolunin, our readers will perceive that every exertion has been made by the Common Council, and the military authorities, to inake the reception of the President one of the grandest matters that has ever taken place in this city. As far as the military are concerned, we believe that there will be u larger display to-day than any thut has ever been mude here. We trust, however, thut ...... ?u will nni he behind them in doillL' honor to the President. In fact we know that they will not. The President may ho expected here about one o'clock. He will be received ut Castle Harden by His Honor the Mayor, who, in company with the Committer of Arrangements, &c., &c., will form his escort. Nkws from Venezuela.?We are in receipt of files of El Liberal, published at Caracas, up to the 5th instant. The news contained in them is interesting and important. The final decision of the Supreme Court, in the matter of Antonio L. Guzman, had been made. It was a sentence of death, recommending him, however, to the mercy of the Executive. It will be remembered that this Guzman was convicted of sedition and conspiracy against his government, in the month of September, ? 1846?stirring up the people of the city of Cura and other parts, to take up arms, issuing seditious proclamations, and also writing seditious articles in his newspaper, the Vmezola.no?for all these acts he was arraigned, and as the result shows, condemned to death,with a recommendation to mercy from the Executive. The President, Jose Tadeo Monegas, has listened to this recommendation und commuted his sentence to one of perpetual banishment from Venezuela, on pain of death in case he returns to it. The reason the President assigns for this act of clemency is, that it appears Guzman stopped short in his career of err?r, without precipitating him self into the horrid excesses which society this day laments over as committed by others. El Liberal states that this commutation has not been well received by many in Venezuela, who think that an example ought to have been made of Guzman ; but it thinks that these complaints are unfounded, as by #uch a sentence, though physical life has been left to Guzman, still hispolitical and civil existence is completely at an end. The rebel Indian, Jose Garcia, who formerly belonged to the taction of the Valles of Barlovento, and who then escaped by hiding in the thick woods so abundant there, re-appeared on the 15th May at Encantada de Guarive and in Onoto, which point he %ivaded and took completely by surprise. Ilis fdgce, according to the last accounts, consisted of 210 men, the major part of them Indians like himself. This band of men, however, was a mere crowd, without order, discipline, or Hag, or head, as Garcia himself is a mere barbarian, totally ignorant of every thing The Executive has taken prompt and energetic steps to put down this faction. One company of the battalion Mo. 2, marched on them from Caracas oil the 2Hth of May, and further troops were going down under the command of Commandant Miguel Sagarzazu. General Jose Grtgorio Monagas and Captain Mauricio Zamora were also to take part in putting it down, and it was confidently anticipated that the whole mob would be dispersed, as the arrangements were such as to completely hem them in. The Liberal imputes the reappearance of this Garcia and his mob to the influence of the seditious press. Musical. r*n* Theatre.?Our readers will remember that the admirable music of Bellini's "Norma" is to be sung this evening for the last time. Bignora Tedesco and Rnl nleri, vncM atttmhlagt U so excellent in thin epera. will appear together. Relative to Slgnor Beveri : if hie voice le not improved before the beginning of the opera, why not give hie part to Peroili. who knowe It very well, and who wOl fulfill hie duty with a great deal of talent This ie net our opinion alone; we exprnee the general desire. With anon an arrangement, and the irresistible attraction of Tedesoo and Signora Rainier!, the house will be as well filled as before. Van Han..?1This place of amusement is every evening arowded to hear the minstrelsy of Campbell's band.? The tamborlne player is excellent, and full of wit ; and the solos on the banjo are very much spoken of. In fact, a visit to the garden and saloon will convince visiters that negro minstrelsy Is well represented by this band, and that the proprietor of the establishment is indefatigable in preserving the utmost order in the garden, and the greatest attention paid to those who require Ice creams and other refreshments. We understand that Campbell's band will very shortly take a tour through the Kastern States. They are becoming great favorites Theatricals. Bowks v Thkatsx.?There will undoubtedly be a great time at the Bowery Theatre this evening, as learn from the bill that his excellency Mr Polk has been invited, and Is expected to witness the evening's performances The entertainments are both rleh andvaried.and comprise three of the best plenes that were ever produced at this or any other theatre The grand national drama o| Putnam or the Iron Bon of'78," which has so often been produced here, and which has so often been received with applause, will form the first piece, and will be succeeded by the comedy of "Sketches In India." and the drama of "Oliver Twist ' Such a bill as this at any time would fill the Bowery Co ho a *ms.?The exhibition of Vannuocbi, at 311 Broadway, Is well worth seeing Among the painting) V^on^ B,1*ni1 Vlrt? ? lik?nessof Oen L*i ?;,*?_. "f 'V' th* surrender of Vera Crux with ft llkPDHM of (i*Q went. NiHifam L'rIIs inii man., ether splendid pieces ^'?K?ra Palls, and many J?" * It ls wlth extreme regret ?av(, the Boston Tranicripl of the i3d inst that we t hat the accident which occurred to this exquisite dance, on Monday evening has proved to be of a more serlou nature than was at first apprehended, and consequent! she has been c mpellad, by the advice of her physician io throw up the remainder of her engagement Tht xccident at this time is the more unfortunate, as she t " soon to leave for Kurope, and we may not have anoihe opportunity for many years, of wltnesaiug her gra efi imoiag?d admirable pantomime TRIP OF THE PRESIDENT TO THE NORTHERN AN!) EASTERN STATES. ArrugemenU for Hi* Reception in thii fitjr TO- DAY. ? The Progress from Washington, Ac. At: Ac. The arrangements for the reception of the President being at length completed, the Joint ! Committee of Arrangements, yesterday, made up their programme for the occasion, and it now remains for the military and civic societies, and citizens generally, to turn out in such numbers and costume as shall make the procession something lor New York to be proud of. We of Gotham, are not accustomed to he second best iu anything of this sort, and it is to be hoped that the procession to-day will compare favorably with the Croton celebration, the late occasion of rejoicing over the Mexiean victories, or in point of magnitude, with the funeral processions of ex-Presidents Harrison and Jackson. The Common Council of Brooklyn, will, under the direction of a committee composed of Aldermen Farron, Bockee, Heusted, Bradshaw and Bergen, make such arrangements as are consistent with the proper maintenance of th? munici?i j: ?~r ..... v,..,.., nn>..... |.a? Ulgili.J w. V/M. oiow. v..J. seen their list of arrangements, but presume they are complete. The propietors of Castle Garden have taken precaution to have matters which come under their jurisdiction, conducted as satisfactorily as possible. The seats in the balcony, we are told, are to be exclusively reserved for ladies. This is in good taste, and the beauty which will be sure to appear there this afternoon, will add an agreeable feature to the whole affair. The new n/id magnificent steamer Cornelius Vanderbilt, has been selected by the committee to bring the President from Amboy to this city. She will probably arrive here at about one o'clock. Several steamboats will accompany the C. Vunderbilt to Amboy, forming an admirable and appropriate escort. Among the rest is the Eureka, which has been chartered by the General and Young Men's General Committees of the democratic party. There will also, if there is sufficient wind, be quite a fleet of all kinds of sail boats, from the Whitehaller to the respectable sized schooner. Order of Arrangements on THE RECEPTION Or THE PHKttDENT or THE UNITED STATE*. The Joint Committee of Arrangement*, the member* of the Common Council, and the invited guest*, who have been furnished with ticket*, will a**emble on board the steamboat, at the Castle Garden, on Friday, the 'J6th inst., at HX o'clock, A. M. The boat will proceed to Amboy, upon reaching which the Joint Committee alone will land for the purpose of reoeivlng the President and suite, who will oonduct them on board the boat, where the President will be introduced to the member* of the Common Council and Invited guest* On reaching Castle Garden, no person will leave the boat until the necessary arrangements are made with the Marshal of the day, or officer in command. Upon a given slgual.the company will form in the following order: The Marshal of the United States^ The ioint Committee of the Common Council, The President and his suite, Members of the Common Council, Invited guests, formed in Procession, four abreast. After pausing the battalion, paraded as a guard of honor, the procession will enter the Garden, where the President will be presented to,and reclved by, the Mayor, ' as the guest of the city. The ceremonies at the Garden being completed, the President will pass in review the military on duty on the Battery; immediately after which, the procession will be formed in the order of march. The line will be formed at Id o'clock precisely, four abreast, the.right resting on Battery Place. The column will move immediately after the review of the military, by the President, on the Battery. Escort or Cavalry from Gen. Storms' Brigade. The Grand Marshal. Gen. Gilbert Hopkins, accompanied by his special aids?Gen. Prosper M. Wetmoro, Gen. Nathan B. Graham, Gen. W. L. Morris, Col. Florence Mahoney, Col. H. P. Robertson, Major G. ii. Stryker. FIRST DIVISION. Under the direction of Major Gen. Stryker, assisted by Cel. II. U. Slipper and Geo. G. Hopkins, Esq., Aid to the Grand Marshal. 1st. President of the United States, accompanied by his Honor the Mayor. Chairman of the Committee of Arrangements of the Board of Aldermen, and President of the Board of Aldermen, in an open barouche, drawn by four horses. 2d. The Joint Committee of Arrangements, in carriages. 3d. The Vioe President of the United States, the Hon. Louis McLane, and the suite of tho President, in carriages. 4th. The Common Council of the city of New York, in carriages, preoeded by the Sergeant-at-Arms, Jacob Hays. Esq. 6th. Governor and Lieut. Governor, and suite, in carriages. 6th. Members of the Sooiety of Cincinnati. 7tb. Major Gen. Gaines, Suite, Officers of the Army and Navy, in carriages. ath Unmhrri of ('ontrress and State Letrlslatnre Oth. The Mayof of Brooklyn, of Jersey City, and the President of the Trustees of Wllliamsburgn, In carriages. 10th. Foreign Consuls, in carriages. 11th. County Officers and Officers of the Corporation, in carriages. SECOND DIVISION. Under the direction of M^jor Robert B. Boyd and Capt..Wm. H. Cornell, Aids to Grand Marshal. 1st. Brooklyn Light Guard, Capt. Tombs. 'id. Gulick Guards, Capt Carland. 3d. Society of Tammany or Columbian Order. 4th. Democratic Republican General Committee. 6th. Democratic Republican Voung Men's General Committee. THIRD DIVISION, Under the direction of Col. B. W. Benson and O. W. F. Randolph, Esqrs. Aids to Grand Marshal. Offloers and Members of the Fire Department. FOURTH DIVISION. Under the direction of Col. A. G. Cranio and Major W. K. Staples. Aids to the Grand Marshal. Laborers' Union Benevolent Society. FIFTH DIVISION. Under the direction of Col. C. B. Tappen and Col. Theodore S. Draper, Aids to the Grand Marshal. 1st. Citizens on horseback. 2d. Deputations from the different Wards, according to their number. The First'Division of the New York State Militia, commanded by Major General Sanford, under the following orders DIVISION ORDERS. In pursuance of the arrangements of the Cemmon Council of the city of New York, for the reception of the President or the United States, with appropriate honors, this Division will parade, on Friday nest, the 2,1th day of June instant. The Division line will be formed on the Battery, right on Whitehall, at 12 o'clock, noon. The national salute will l>e tired upon the uattery. upon the landing of the President?under the direction pf Brigadier General Morris. The Kirat Brigade (Light) Horse Artillery, under Brigadier General Storms; the Sixth Brigade of Artillery, under Brigndier General Morris; and the First Brigade of Artillery, under Brigadier General Hall, will parade i and take post in line, in ?ooordnnce with the usages o the First Division of Artillery. The Light Infantry corps will parade until further or I ders as follows : ? The Kighth Light Infantry, the Washington Cadets and the Kinmei Guard, as one regiment, under the com mand of Colonel John Kwen. The First Light Infantry, the Union Riflemen, tb< Washington Light Guard, the Montgomery Guard, thi Montgomery Light Guard, and the Washington Conti nental Guard, as one regiment? under the command o Colonel Robert C. Morris, the senior officer. The Light Guard, the Benson Guard, the Indepen dence Guard, the Italian Guard, the Monroe Blues, th< Independent Blues, and the Lafayette Fusileers. as on< regimen),?under the command of Captain Kdward Vin oent, the senior officer. These Regiments of Light Infantry, with any separati companies of Light Infantry not herein enumerated, wil report to Colonel John Kwen on the Battery, at half-pas 11 o'clock. A. M., precisely, who will take comment thereof as acting Brigadier General, until further orders and report the same at I'd o'clock at noon, to the Dlvi sion Inspector. The troops will be reviewed on the Battery by th President of the United States, after which the blrisioi will break into column, and take up the line or marc] designated by the Committee of Arrangements. Brigadier General Storms will supply the necessar i ammunition, upon the requisition of General Morris. By order of MAJOR GEN. 8ANDFORD. R C. Wktmokk, Division Inspector. The Divisions enumerated in the programme will at semble as follows: ? 1st Division at Castle Garden, and the carriages pre vldt-d for this Division will form on Greenwich streei right on Battery place ill Division ftiisvsr street, rieht on Whitehall street * 3d Dltlnion?Br^ad street, right on Beaver etreet. * 4th Division Broad street, right on the left of thlr division nth Division Broad street, right on the left of tb fourth division The route will be through Broadway to Astor plan through Astor place to the Bowery, down the Bowery t 1 Chatham street, down Chatham street to the raster 1 gate of the ('ark. As soon as the guests of the Common Counnl are ii ' attendance In front of the City Hall, the honors of i ' marching salute will be tendered by the military an i others on duty, alter which the various bodies will b H under the direction ol their proper oUlcers and a ftn-Jt * joir will hn tired In the I'ark. 1 The President ami bis suite will then lie escorted *o hi lodgings at the Astor House. 1 tngtnea. hoe? carta, or hloles admitted la Un? | exnopt tboM provided by Ik* i ouMm at tha ( orpora tftOB. No political banner or device will be permitted to ly poor in tbo procession AU soeletiaa oml deputation* that with In join in the proeowton. who hare not reported to the ( ennttlM ?tf ArrangemenU. will report to the lirand Marshal at the Mayor'* Ofllee. on or before II o'clock, A M en (ho day of the procee?lon The proper eiril c??c?r? wll' ho la attendance to pre erre order, and the committee respectfully request that their fellow ritilen* will unite with them lu keeplag the utreeti through which the pn?oe*toa will pee* a* (too from obetruc turns a* potwible Committee of tkt Beard of Committee / Id* Beeid of tldtrman .liiiiltnl Mdormtn JAMK8 I) OLIVKR. TlluMAI McKNIOIIT. BKRNARD J MKSK.ROLK, JOIINi OtihR I* MOSKH MAYNARD. NKIL OKAY. OEOROK H. PURBKR. HILAHi Ili RKIM. CLARK90N CROLIL'8, JOHNR COLON MORRIS FRANKLIN, LINL'S W HTr.VKNS The Aid* to the (irand MarahaJ and AeeUtaat Mar Hhal* will aaaemble at hi* quarter*. II* Henry street. at 10j{ o'clock. Kritlay morning New York, June it, 1047 The city's guest having retired, a season ?l quiet may be expected until to-morrow morning, when he is to receive calls in the (Jovernor'* room, City Hall, and afterward* nuke a short visit to the Institution for the Blind, tn who h excellent charity his Excellency is said to feel a deep interest, awakened no doubt by the the pupils from this institution which last year visited the capital. On Saturday, Mr. Bu?hanan, the Secretary <d c*iaic, is lojuin iiir v nici vi jgisiraic unn ('nircu in company with him to Boston, THK RECEPTION AT BALTIMORE?ADDITI' >NAL INSCRIPTION? ENTHUSIASM OF THK PKoriJC. Baltimoks, June M, 1*47 THK VISIT DAT. The President of the United Statu and lady, and niece; the Attorney General, Mr. Clifford, the C ommit loner of the Patent Office, Mr. Burke; Mr Appielun of the Navy Department, Mr. nu*sworm. of Tenniesei, and Mr. Lawrennon,of the Poet Office Department, eamr down to the depot at a ijuarter pad I'd o'clock A number of peraonai and polltloal frlenda were at the station to bid them " Ood speed," and a? eoon aa the company were aboard, the oari put out at full apaed for Baltimore Day fine?white cloud* floating In the air, and a flue breeee playing up from 8. W. by W We were at Blsdensburgh, (the icene of the big tight of 1813.) Are mile* out, In teu minute*, and off In a moment, and in a few minute* more, at Belleville, twelve miles on the way, whore a few young farmer* were gathered on the platform to *ee " which la him." Off again in a moment, stopping but a minute or two at several plaoe* intervening to the outer depot, at Baltimore Here there are a number of forge*, furnaces and establishment* of all sorts for the working up of the raw iron into rail* and machinery. Hero the train stopped, and the brawny untiring iron horse was taken off, coughing a* if suffering dreadfully from an affection of the lungs ; and while waiting for the bona fide horses that wore to draw the cars into the town, several hundred of the workmen in these iron foundries, grimmed and dingy from the coal and smoke, and strong a* Ajax, ITUU1 bile uiunuuiai uvTcivpiuvuvo v? jev*. ? ?... caine out to see the President. They reminded us of that stirring noble song to the anvil :? " Clang, clung,the massive anvils ring, Clang, clang, a hundred hammers swing, I.Ike the thunder rattle of a tropic sky, The mighty blows still multiply ! Sav, brothers of the dusky brow, What are your strong arms forging now ?" They gave the President three oheers as he passed by. The time occupied in running from Washington, forty miles, including all stoppages, was one hour and forty minutes. Several gentlemen In addition to the regular company came on thus far, Mr. Sullivan, (the tall splendid fellow), and Mr. Klinn, and Mr. A. Thomas Smith, being among the number. The Mayor of Baltimore, Mr. Davles. and the committee of invitation, of which he was the chief, here presented themselves to the Chief Magistrate, and took him and suite into their especial charge. The President and suite, occupying the last car, wert transferred here to the carriages provided for them, and the ladies being detached and despatched to the Ex change, under the care of Mr. Hussworm, the Treat dent and the residue of the party were escorted by r procession of the military into the city and down Balti more street, and around to the Kxohange. an immensi multitude of the sovereigns filling the streets and fid lowing in the line of march, while the windows all tin way were occupied with beautiful faces, looking out foi that one man of whom they had beard so much, but bat seen so little. The President, Mr. Clifford, Mr. Burke and the Mayor, rode in an open carriage drawn by fou wblte horses. Arrived at the Exchange, the President and the thre gentlemen of bis party, as aforesaid,were conducted inti the reading room, (which had been emptied of its chair; settees, he , for the ocoaaion). Here the city fathers ii a body were awaiting his arrival. The President wit ushered in, and the doors closed, when Col. Davies, the Mayor of the city, as the organ of thi city's welcome, addressed the Exscutivo, and said i afforded him great pleasure, in behalf of his fellow citi sens, to tender to the President the hospitalities of th< city on this, the occasion of his first visit among then since he had filled the first office in the gift of i free people. You will find, sir, a grateful and cor dial reception among us. Baltimere. on all oc oasions when an opportunity has offered, ha shown that sho is not backward in rendering a heart; tribute of her approbation of the services of our distin guished men. whether their lives may have been de voieu I/O me (.rue giurj HUU ueucut U1 mu uvuuu; iu wu battle field or in the cabinet. On thin occasion we ar happy to greet you. and exchange congratulations witl you on the continued prosperity of our beloved countr; under the administration committed to your hands.We would renew to you again, sir, the assurances of th< whole people with these considerations. The citizem of Baltimore most gladly welcome your presence anion) us, and will avail themselves of the opportunity to ex press their regard, and? [Here there was a noise at thi doors, from the efforts of the people outside to get in, ai if the purport of the last remarks of the speaker wsu equivalent to the invitation to come forward, and tht continuity of the sentence has thus broken. It was i mistake of the committee in huving the speaking in t small room. It should have been out of doors, when all the people could hear ] , The President, evidently impressed with the sincerity of the welcome of Baltimore, and the gratifying turn out of the citizens, expressed his acknowledgments fo the kind reception he had met with among the good poo Ele ot this nourishing city, and for the tunder of thei ospitallties made by the Mayor as the organ of the clt; authorities. 1 have, said the President, been welcome in the most gratifying manner to one of the mest beaut! ful and Interesting cities in our whole country, renders renowned as it lias been In our history, as the ' Monti mental City,'' by the gallant achievements of it citizens. In the presenoe of so much of hospitality, h felt indeed that he was in the midst of his oountrymei and in the home of his friends. He had long desired t visit them, but it had not been convenient for him esi Her to do so. After more than two years of almost coi slant confinement, and of unremitting attention to hi responsible public duties, he had availed himself of tli present occasion, when, as he supposed, he might witl out detriment to the public service, be abseut for a fe atJB irom inn r?lll Ul UUfVllllunut. tllV uui|n>nr VI Ul iiilt, (in pursuance of a promise made when be passe through to Assume the duties of the high station whlc i his countrymen had assigned him,) was to pay his ripens to the people of Baltimore, and of the Northei section of bis country. Had he postponed it beyond tt present summer, it was not probable that any other coi euient opportunity to make this promised visit wou occur during the period of his official term, at the olo of which he should retire to private life; and he expresi ed the hope that the country whloh had honored hii eo much, might be left to his sucoessor prosperous at happy. Cordiallv thankiugl the Mayor in behalf of tl i citizens for the flattering reception they had given hit i the President concluded his reply, r Kroin the reading room tho President was conduct* ta the fine spacious rotunda, in the center of the K change buildings, and the stream of the masses pour< in to shake him by the hand. Tailing advantage of ti , crowd, one of the light-fingered gentry had pressed i old gentleman so closely as to be in the very act of riHii hie pockets, to the utter unconsciousness of tho victii ? when the < -hief of the Police seised the offender and pr b cipitated him through the opposing current enterii - the door, and hurled him down the stone stairs with f velocity that was most gratifying to the crowd, hut d cidedly dangerous to the unfortunate pickpocket. Ti military entered and passed in review before the Kxeci I tlve, company by company, the band of the Oily Ore; being stationed in a balcony overlooking the sceuo b - low, beguiliog (be time with their martial music. The Old Defenders came in a body, and paid their r b spects, the gallant veteran Oen. Stewart addressing tt 1 President in their behalf. t The President, as wi 11 as we could hear fiom our cl 1 vated position, replied with more than his usual earnes i, ness, to the patriotic address of the Old Defenders, f approved them for their bravery in the defence of tin country, ae exhibited in the last war with Oreat Urital ? and the results iu our present struggle with another n . tion had shown that the gallant sons were worthy h their sires The welkin rang with the cheers of the multitude ? tno COUCIunion OI mi' i rwiurm h response, Jin w Defenders filed out of the Ilotunda, the bund strlkli up, meantime, the very appropriate air of the ''St Spangled Banner " Several hundred of the young ladica and girls of t 1- city schools nest came, and marched in line by t President, two by two, shaking hands with him as th 1- passed t, Mr. Boyd introduced the scholars in a neat and tii speech, and was followed by Miss Marriott, who in pi I. seating a beautitul bouquet to the President, thuss dressed him : ? d Mr. President,?Amid the congratulations el yo fellow citisens, will you permit the pupils of the taste a Female High School, to tender you a most cordial w ootae to Baltimore. Vour Kxceliency, In travelll 1, through this wide and happy land, requires no arm 0 guards, as do the princes and rulers of other countri n lor your protection?the alb ctions of a tree people * always be the best safeguard ot their President. W n come, then, renowned sir, to the city of monuments? a the city that gives graves to its Invaders, and honors d its defenders?to the city that feeds the hungry a clothes the naked?and to a city that is training up - youth in the principles of knowlejge and virtue Bel well aware that public education has your countenar s and influence, as the best means ot perpetuating I blessings of oivtl and relitfious liberty, thai we now t 1 joy, to generation* yet unborn we ask you to aooept t banquet ? ? ?MU token of aat riMtn tad profound ! t? nc rmudoat la a few word* axproaaed hla thanka. Vi mod thru the jouug ladioe paraod rouad. tho bouquet ,i, ktoM been .urrrodrpad lato the eualody of tho Mayor. m ho kdd it aloft moot gracefully amid tbo praaoura of ... th? thiauy la roawnac the aaluUtioaa of tho people. the Prael daat waa kept employed ftom about thru* till aix o clock, n P V wb?a tbo poope were for a time dUwUoed V A tow miautoo after, tbo Praatdant aad company, (aseepting tbo Iodic. oho bad already dinod) the I ounciU. ci lud<? Oftrral. tho Mayor br in all a company of ? thirty kee or farty, wore conducted t<> dinner In a Una at tbo boa I of tbo tablo aat flfo prroou/ to wit tbo Mayor lu tbo contra with tbo rroaidoat. and Hon Lewla M Laao at hia right. aad tbo Attorney Oenoral, and Hoa Kooordy Jobaooa oa bla loft Mr Burko aat near by. ah agoide of < .00 atewurt. aad Boat to him aat Mr. 1 \ppiep-a Mr 1 oboa oat at tbo olbor cad of tho tablo Ju in l.egraad. < oataiodoco Hi igotey Judg* IIoath, aad otbrra wore among the dtatiafuiohrd paiaono preernt. Aad tbo Mtowiag hi tbo (bro which tho city fhtbera. 111 > a dor tbo maaagommt <4 ( ol Duraoy bad gotten up. 01 aad aproad oat tor tbo oecaaiua 1 g| ooooooouooooouonrxMinoooooooooooooooooooooooooooooOu I, ILL OV PARK ,1" Ibiur'i r.HHthit iiuTKt., aatiMoav. Tvaaaat, Juao ft, HIT | h I | 8 I at lirwaa Turtle mi 2 I tl I r??b Itlaon Lobatar Hauce i ] u lbl?> Hand In Bauca | I iiiii cm-MI 3 I a t . lalettae J A|Wtu J | V Tata 4a Vaaa I'oulat Frtt I < biekan Balaila Veal Krteaa4wau with TaM IhmU 4a fviiiat4a la tkarillrrr I lial ta I bavrvutl aai TruSaa Bawt> 4* IUi 4a Vaaa. a la llaaacWra Jlaaar Railed ; I Ian I hampagay Lag Mutton i aparaauoa Blriiiia of Vnl B<>ulia loaf Laaib Cocnad Itaaf 5 "tprtugl hickaaa larded Baafloagtta ktawa rat art H..ft c raba Boiled Lobatara 2 , < rabaa Daraa, I*at? tai Haitraa jf

l'i|?iatl<i i.raau I'aaa Maahed Tatatoaa I Naw I'otatoaa Haaoa 5 I .at tar a BaaU tifaruu Mqaaah 5 I arly t ark ' wetuabar* i iMiao i m an 8 lyraalda tlrwea Aj>|.l?? lie | l< a < raaai < harry iSa I I harlot la Ruaaa i.ooaabury Pta 5 I ' Mto. Btrawbwrrtaa Bad I raaai i IKaepiwrrlea aa4 < raaai I.MOIUB I'UiiJlBK raravM caraia. j l iraagea I'runaa Almond* Ufa Kaiatna Walnnta f Coftaa and Anchovy Tnaat g oooooooooooooooooooou toooooooaooooooooouooooooooooo The bill, of which wc ??-nd you a ropy you will obaarye U an elegant thing. folded la tha form of a latter of Invitation, printed In gold i ??Iit?. and with the follow lng cudornemeiit, an a auperarrlption. on tha ba?k nooooooooooooooooaooooooooooouoi >00000001 >ooooo?ooooo ! ' 8 CMnmmM Uiim? 3 ? ; ta 8 O J A MP.* K rULK, O ? rni.iiuckt or VMS Uwivsu Si?tr? ' oooooooooooooooooooooooooowooiuoeooouoooooooooooooo " The wlaeH were of a <juality In keeeplng with the *41- ? ble*?decidedly rscksrrkr?as lien Morn* ilwijri says j when anything i* excellent ? After supper the President resumed the duty of *hak- j, InK hand*, and kept It up till half-pa*t ten. the people ? pouring in all the time In a solid column Meantime. Mr*. Polk und her accomplished niece, Ml** (tucker, in their parlor, received their friend*, a large number of ladle* paying their respect* in honor of the visit. At twelve o'clock a line band serenaded the company, and at one a tire broke out somewhere in town, which set all the city hells ringing far another half hour; and thus closed the entertainments in the gallant city of Baltimore. ikcond nav or Tiir. tsir. At six o'clock A. M.. June 'J3d, the President and company were all up, and at half past six they had a Srivate breakfast. At seven the President. Mr. Clifford, lr. Burks, Mr. Applnton, and several young gentlemen from Tennessee, were taken down In carriages to an ex press train for Philadelphia. Meantime Mrs. Polk and niece, under the care or Col. Kussworm, (as polite and accomplished a gentleman as could be found in a thou1 sand) were left behind to take the train for the West on their journey , "Over the mountains far away." i And a joyous and pleasant journey we wish them. All of the Northern detachment being aboard, at 10 minutes past seven, the express train put off at a most i grauiying momentum. y\t uavre uo uraco mr car ?iv , run aboard of the ferry boat and the passengers went { L down below, where a congregation of people waa assem- . bled to greet the President, who wan occupied in animations till the boat crossed the river. Company parted r with thrue cheera. At aeveral other atopping placea, In1 eluding Cecil and Klkton, crowds of people were aaaembled, who greeted the President aa the car left with three r hearty cheera, the I'reaident bowing to the sovereigns from the end of the car. p Arrived at Wilmington shortly after 10 o'clock. Salute d from the revenue cutter Crawford, Capt. Day. General i, turn out of the peeple. President taken away in an open i barouche around town, and to the town hall, with his x official attendants On entering the hail. Col. Davis. one of the oldest citizens, and a distinguish. L ed soldier of the last war, welcomed the President to t town in an off baud, soldier-like speech. , The President replied, complimenting the enterprise , s and energy of the people of Wilmington, aa being more i the seoret of the prosperity of the town than any mea- j i sures of the federal administration whatsoever, &c. Ac (Great cheering .) After which, np stairs, the I'reaident and company par- \ s took of a nice collation prepared by the Mavor and the Y Councils; and we have the testimony of good judges that the champagne wna excellent, as well as the edibles , Here President Dale of the railroad left us. He did his e duty well. The express oar was a fine piece of furni- > e ture?the locomotive was tastefully embellished with i wreaths of flowers, banners, and bouquets, by some fair jr lady's hands, and the speed was at the average of a mile ( in two minutes running time. e At a quarter past eleven, all aboard the steamer s George Washington. Capt. Tripp, and down the creek C Christina for the Delaware. Tartin^ salute of the Crawford close by?cheers by the people, and music by the x band of one of the volunteer companies, iu red coats, s from Philadelphia, sent down for the purpose. Dinner < aboard, ices, and champagne of a good brand, among I the temptations to eqjoyment l Soon after dinuer. the Delaware and Pennsylvania i committees, some tifly or sixty gentlemen In all, went ( on the upper deck, where, Mr Rogers, of the Wilmington committee, in a glowj ing'and patriotic speech,turned over the President to the Pcnusylvanians, as the boat waa crossing the State r line. Judge Champneys, In behalf of Philadelphia and the r Keystone State, then welcomed the President within her Y borders, enlarging upon the prosperity of the country, il and its onward march to a greatness unrivalled in the i- history of the world. d The President spoke, in reply, like a man under the i- true inspiration of liia subject. After appropriate thanks ,s to the committees of both .States, he expressed his pleas sure at thus being received among the sovereign people i. whose ehief servant he waa. lie spoke of the ties o which bind and strengthen the Union, and of the dissensions' which weaken it. He extolled tlfti spirit which elevated the country, its glory, its l- sswaisxwa anil t?a nrnsnArUv ahfkWtv all lnr>ul Of if trivial divisions of opinion, fie exulted at the thought l- that our prosperity, without an exception, waa unprecew dented In tho history of the world: and that with an a abundance of the auliatantiala of lite, we were enabled id to feed the destitute of the whole earth, lie waa proud h that we bad room for the poer emigrant from abroad, a- and a home in our broad landa. and the righta of a free n man under our conatitution for him. as contradiatlnle guiahed from the miacalled divine righta of kings to opi press their people. In this glowing and glittering strain Id of true eloquence tho President continued for some *0 time, amid the repeated cheers of his hearers, and coni eluded by reiterating his thanks to the committees In u behalf of the people of the States of Delaware and l'enaul sylvania. ic Among tho gentlemen of the rommittees aboard were . Mr. Spurrier, of Baltimore: Col. W. O. helper, principal manager, aud the moat indefatigable man we have d ever seen; Judge Pettit, Hen. Ceo. McKiin,Col. Forney x- of the Tennsylranian; Col. K. M. Lee. Hen John Da ad vis. Professor R. M. Patterson. (Jeo. K. Lehman, P. M.. le Judge Champney, Col. Page. Mr. A. Slabter, and others in (It the press, there went Mr. Church, of the Philadel]g phia Hull'tin, Mr. Wood, of the North American; Mr n. r ulton.of the Ledger; Mr. Magill. of the I'rnnrylranian, e- Mr. Wcisham, of the Gazette, and Mr. Blackburn, of th<ig Timet, and a modest gentleman representing the interh esta of tho New York Herald, in the person of your very c- humble servant, very indulgent reader. Col. T. B. Floir ri ncn. of the Timet, rendered the whole corps great sera vice by bis activity in their behalf. pi- Ascending tho Delaware, as we passed (iloucester, two e- steamers, one apparently a sea-going craft, decorated with tiaga of all nations, fell into the wake of the Wash e- ington, which passed up tho river, the whole extent of ie Philadelphia, turned about, and descended again to the Navy Yard, and the lower extremity of the port, the o- shipping all along being alive with suitors, and cltisen t- spectators, and many of the vessels splendidly dsessed oil !i in Hugs and streamers. At the Navy Yard, on passim: n up. a salute was tired from the nutter Forward, tne tru. ..It I..I. .1.1. ?r ..1,1.1, ,m .III, rr?i? a- Wilmington. ol At a quarter past throe the Washington came to at the the Navy Yard; the President and nuwenger* wenat landed, and escorted through the hip house, and Id thence to carriages in waiting Stopped at the residence up of Com. Stewart, in the rear of a field of heavy cannon ai and pilea of cannon shot, including the big bomb from the castle of Vera Crus; and after refreshing them he selves at the quarters of the old Commodore for a half he hour, the procession started, the carriages passing for ej half a mile between two lines of the c?ty military, In splendid uniforms (no two companies being alike ) At Jy the end of the military lines, the carriages halted, while re- two-thirds of the troops defiled by at double quirk time. ,<) to their position in front, the cavalry in the van. the other third of the volunteers following in the rear of the ur carriages, the whole of the troops being under the adru mlrable management of (fen. A L. Hourufort el- Around the city and though the city, from Southng wark through the city proper, to Spring Garden at the ed other extremity from the starting point, and back again es. to the eastward, for the space of three hours, the prorill cession extended its circuitous line of march, affording el- to full forty thousand people who lined the side-walks -to and the windows all the way, a good look at the President to andj Judge Kane, in their open barouche The nd procession was brought up finally at six o'clock, at its the residence of Mr. iJallas, the Vice President, in Walng nut street, into which the President was conducted with ice his official attendants from Washington. Col. Polk ws* he looked and called for by the immense multitude which .Q I'locked up the street, as also lien. Patterson ; when Mr. his Dollar appeared at the threshold and apoloffaed for the ? % lability of the President. and the General now to grafy their fellow oltliens Shortly after which the crowd '] ispersed ; and In lea* than one honr the pageant of the WM ?y, with IU " horee. foot and dragoons." anil Ite lmenae multitude in the line of march ' which no man 111 >uld number," had melted away aa If nothing of the bee >rt had occurred. dal The President is quartered at the residence of Mr. alias The Attorney General, and Mr. Burke, and Mr. 0 ' ppteton, are at Jones' Hotel, and your reporter, with- 1 it time to overlook or look over these hasty notes, J .uses without tilling up the chapter of the proceedings f the evening at the house of the Vice President ; but j r which we expect to give you a note to-morrow ov, KeepeotfuUy, THE DOCTOR. C01 wil THE KECEPTION AT PHILADELPHIA* Philadelphia, June '14, 1847. Boi third day op the trip. Our first general chapter of the President's move- jUL ivnta and reoeptions on his Northern trip, left His Ex- led sllency, last evening, comfortably quartered at the ele- ^ snt but unostentatious residence of the Vice President, a{ i Walnut street. br< During the evening a large number of his friends paid im their respects, and at twelve o'clock, P. M., he was a trenaded by several bands of musio. Re This morning, after breakfast, we paid our respects to m Executive and the Vloe President, and wore gratified ^ > find that the severe exercises ef the whole of yester- tei ay had not Interrupted a comfortable rest to the Chief lagistrate, during the small hours of the morning. 10 Soon after our arrival at the Vice President's, the Pre- Hi dent, and the Vice President, and the official suite from tf Washington, with a number of other distinguished gen- ?e emen, among whom were Judge Kane,(of the Kane letter) len Rnumfort, Col. Florence, W. J. helper, Esq . Hon. gr lr Smith late a member or Congress, Judge Champ w! eye. and others. In four carriages, two drawn by four orses, and two by two, set out for a visit to Glrard Col.?. .ft.- an ownlAMflnn e\t tha hiiiWIinff fpnm ilia asemeut to the roof, and a fine view from the massive arble roof, of the ettj and unrounding country, the thole company descended to the northern portleo, tb there about one hundred and fifty workmen were st jMrahlvd, for the purpose of paving their res- w eta to the President of the United States.? at Ifler an exchange of salutations with this congro- Cc ;atlon of the workingmen, ol that class who build ip cltte* and nations, the company resumed their car- fo iagrs. and on parting, the President was tendered a le . on 1 of three cheers, liearty and unanimous. in I mm the college the company passed over to the East- m rn Penitentiary, 'and were escorted through one of the tl rings and shown the cavern-like eells of the convicts, tl >ach fellow In one of these caves hard at work, weaving, g| r making shoes, ke. There was one vacant cell, into m rhich the party were conducted, which had been ocou- r? tied be a l ierman. without the relief of hard labor; and u while away the desolate. long, and exhausting hours of s< lis tm| rioonnirnt. the poor oonvlct. with such colors and bi nateriais as he eould pick up about the premises, had a| .suite) this cell throughout, sides and celling, so as to nl epresent the most elaborate figured papering A sub- al e.juent prisoner had employed himself In oarving from {[ sines, a set of miniature knives and forks; ana they b re re laid aronnd a little shelf-like table for the lnspeo- a ion of the company Krom the cells the President, Vice President, and com- ri any, were taken into the receiving room of the war p en. where they partook of cakes and lemonade. After tl rblch the whole company returned to their quarters in p. he city. u The Preeldeat having retted an hour or two. the com- R; any mat again at the house of the Vice President, and ? rith the two chief officers of the peopie.proceeded to the * Ity Model, or Preparatory School, in Chester street, o ear Hare and Ninth streets, which institution is divi- ? ed into three departments, a boys' Orammar School, Bj girls' Orafumar School, and a secondary school for y tojp Ana ginn, ncu uc|i?i uiicuk uvbu^tiug ? rvi/?? ?v tory of the building The superintendent, Mr. MHler, ntrodurnl th?- Pri^ldrat and suite to each department, v n a little speech to the young people. In the secondary t chool the ehiUlren joined in a patriotic song of welcome g i the President. and a* the company left, the scholars c islng. nang another, b dding their visiters adieu. At the j >oys Orammer Mtli, Mhw Ucorgo Alvord welcomed 'J he President in an especial complimentary address, to ehich the PresiAsnt replied. admonishing the boyg to be itudlou*. iiober atiil moral. If tbey would become instrunental to the sen Ice of their country and their fellow nen. when the preaent generation of men shall have massed off the stage of action, and the young masters there jefjro him shall h*ve grown up to fill the places of their t athers. At the girls' (iramoar School. Miss Klixa Y. I Bod inc. after the general introduction, was passed up to ? ho President, and modestly curtesying. presented him u t arge bouquet of raris and elegant flowers. I F rom the Model High School, the President, Vice Pre- j ildent and company passed over to the Central High School for boys, Pena square, back of the United Stati s 1 Mint, John S. Hart, Principal. This schaol numbers 1 lome four hundred scholars?three several stories 1 Being occupied 'in the different ascending branches of I t complete theoretical education. As at the other. ' the President and company visited each department? <hort speeches being mae'e between the parties at each 1 room. We are indebted to one of the young gentlemen. 1 Mr. Secretary Hemphill, for a copy of the ' Twenty- i eighth annual report of the Controllers of the Public 1 Schools of the city and county of Philadelphia,'' which I is full of most gratifying statistical Information of the j progress of education in these parts. Of course, the President. Vicoji'resident, and suite were presented s , copy. * I From the High School thu official deputation of visi , tors passed over to Uncle Sasn's Mint, under the care ol . Professor Patterson; and a half an hour was here passed in visiting the different rooms, and inspecting the work- [ ing of the raw metal, through ail its processes of melt- | fng. casting, rolling, clipping, cutting, edging, stamping. , washing, lie, gold and silver; they were turning out the j , specie at a rapid rate. Ingots or silver, straps of gold- , nf n thousand dollars earn id vaiue ?csuiarons 01 0011 , Ing lucre, tub* full of eagle* Dad dollar*, It wa* a prince- | lj (lieplay of the bard money currency. The machinery , Ik moot superb and preclae. tiie atearn engine aa elegant | In it* part* aa a chronometer, and the whole premise | clean and tidy aa a parlor without carpeta. HevernI medal* bearing a llkeneaa of President roik. and dated ( IK4A, the year of hia inauguration, were atruck upon , thia occasion Krom the Mint, the President and Vice President and hia ofllclal company, and Other*, proceeded to the Old State House, Independence hijuar*. there to receive the j congratulations of the people, till three o'clock. In the ' interim, we have vlaited the Academy of fine Arte, and 1 written out our running memorandum of the dolnga of 1 the day. The President and a largo company will dine at the Vice President's to-day. Respectfully. THE DOCTOR. rMlLADCLfMia, June 34. 1847. The Trealdant waa saluted with a splendid serenade last ulght by the combined force*of the Borelter Association. Moenoercher and I.eldertofel Society. This j morning be ha* been pleasantly engaged under the escort of the committee of attendance In viewing a few of i the Hons of our good city, lie was driven to the Glrard . College. Mint, P.astern Penitentiary, and the High and Model Schools. Krom ona to three o'slock be waa en 1 gaged in shaking Pun.hi with his fellow citizens in Independence llall. After which be proceeded ,to the realdeuce of the Vice President to dine A* " the Doctor" is among them taking notes, 1 leave the Incidents of the \ day to his graphic pen. [Krom the Philadelphia Bulletin, June 'J4 ] l.ast night at ene o'clock the President wae serenaded , by tome German uiusiolana The music, both Instru- | mental and vocal, wa* very creditable to the perform- i era. Walnut *tr*et, in the neighborhood of Mr. I)alla*'s < bouse, wa* densely packod with people; we should think there could have been hardly leas than flvt thousatul souls present The nlghd was beautiful, the air being ' extremely soft, and the moonlit heavens perfectly cloudless. The musicians were accompanied by a party of gentlemen with flamlsekux, which flashed upon the thousands of upturned fames, and lighted up the foliage of the trees that line tbastreet, formings picture which it is difficult to describe in simple prose Tk? SrMliliint dines tilth a select aartv to-dav at the Vice Pre*ldent'a. ami thl* evening virite tbe .Northern Libert)#* Hail, where he will reoeire tbe eltltena of that diatriot; after which ha la to be entertained by Major (leneral Patteraon. at a grand ball Tbe Preeldeut leave* for New York to-mon-ow. We think he will bare no reaaon to complain of hla reception among ua It ha* been oordial and *nlhti*la*tic, front Brat to laat. THE rit EI'A IIATI''Nt IN NEW IKK.AND. (Krom tbe Doaton Tranecript. June 3$ ] Tbe I ommtttee of tbe City ( ouncll to make arrange incut* for the reception of the I'reaident in tbia city, ar< the Mayor, and Aldermen I'arker, Hathaway, Jon** and Head on the part of the Hoard of Aldermen and (lea. h Millard, tbe Preaidant. and .Meeera Wale*. Whiting Hearer, Whtttemore. Thayer. Lincoln of Ward 10. ami Hailey. on the part of the Counell Hla K.xeallency the ( ommauder-ln-i hief. with the view of extending to the President of the United Htate* on the nccaalon of hi* riell to tbia l onimonwealtb. the oourteay uaual on aach oeoaeion* hereby ordera thai tbe Ylrrt Regiment of Light Infantry with the Kith Corp* and l.anrera annexed, under the command ot Col D K. Kdmande, hold Itaelf In readlne** to perforui i *rort duty on tbe dav of the arrival of the Pr**ident The ( ommandiug Ofllcrr of *aid It*gim*nt will report to tbe Adjutant (leneral for further ordera By order of ( ommander-ln-i hief (Hignrd.) H K OLIVKR Therefore?( ommander* of Companleaof thie Regi- , ment will forthwith order tbair command* to be in read ln**? to reapond to thla order, and *ucbfurther order* In relation ta the parade. t> they may hereafter reeelTn By order of B F KOMANDB, Colonel Thet ity ( ouoeil of Lowell hare appropriated the mibj of Ore hundred dollare for the proper reeeptloo of the Praetdent. The mayor of New llarrn called a penal meeting el the common council, at which a committee waa appoint ed to make arrangement* for the reception of the Preel dent, and to eitend to him the hoepltatlttec of welcome for the few houra that he will remain there on Monde, morning Baeldeethe mayor, we eea on the committer the namee of (lot Baldwin and other dketingutehed whiga The Palladium. whlrh I* a etroog party pro' makee a few appropriate remark* to the effect llial u" coual Jeratloor abould prerent a proper reepeet to the chief magtMrale ThU la creditable to New llarrn Suitable arrangement* will aieo be made In Hartford to which a committee of conference wae eenl from Nr? Haven (From the Portland Argue, June JJ ) The word bae gone forth that the Treeideet on bit tour to the North wjll eleit Portland The city authority* ehould without deley meke the eeceaeery arrangement* to eitend to him the elellltle* due to the ablef magMrale of the republic Not Indeed with any -training allraipl at dleplay. hut to glfe him a rcapeclfnl and cordial rrrl come, befitting euch an occaelon Appoijitm*mt? nvTiiff P*emdest o* the P'h )Nsr.?John H. Butler, I'rnnevlvani*. |wyuia?iri and military atorekeeper. ffoin .lOtn Jnne ln.Un- nth. place of Sturgeon, reelgned \lotor f floh tt ' run eylvanla. pa/maater in place ef Hammond, da,, a*. .1 John B liutorle, penaion agent at riiuburgb ! euneyl I ramie , mi, ,,g, i i ami *M > ' I ' " ^ ?A Sporting Intelligence . ['aoTTMu at THt Umo* Cot *??: ? VeeUrday lh*r* l much UBUiuiii'Dt at this track three cmtMU e flrat wan for a purM, with five entries mil* beat*, it three Id At#, under th* saddle Two of the candi .** only were iu readiness at the hour ef commencing ilnees, and they were allowed to atari. fit N. Martin a g. g.Medoc I I . D. MeVlanu'a hr m. Keality J J dr. Time, 2:80?9:69. lias Hicks came on the track after the Drat heat wia r. and hie owner appeared much chagrined on acJut of hi* horee being behind time; aud heeipreseed a liugness to make a match with ahnoet any nag, ha Mequently succeeded iu making one againat Tom nton. Heat?Medoc had the polo, and wa* tire favo?. Aa hoou ax the word had passed the lip* of the Ige for the atart, Reality broke up badly, and Medoc to the quarter in 46 seconds The riuer of Medoc lng the condition of the mare, held him up, keeplug. wever, the advantage ho had already gained, about 40 rda. and reached the half mile pole in 1:28. Keality )ko up twice from here to the atand, which threw her ancea of winning entirely out of the question Medoo * pulled up ?t the drawgate. and came to the acore at very slow gate, in 2:69, about fifty yards in front ef ality. Second Heat ?This heat w?g very almilar to tho preiling one. Medoc taking the laud and keeping it. the ire breaking up several times badly. Tbe flrat quar~ r was made in 43 seconds, tbe half in 1:2o. and tbe mile 2:69. Keality was then withdrawn, and tbe affair terInated. Tkottiko Match.?The trotting match between Gray irry and Jack Cade, for $700, mile beats, advertised to ke place immediately after tbe above, did not oome off, ray Harry proving lame. Tbe forfeit was paid, which ttled that affair. Tbotti*o Pvase.? The third performance on the pronmme was for a purse, two mile heats in harness,Tor bich there were throe competitors, vi*: M. King entered b. in Sal 1 1 H. Jones " br. m. Betsey Baker 2 2 J. Whelpley" ch. g. Trustee 3 3 Time-8:27?6:30. Firtt Heat.?Betsey Baker won the inside, Trustee le second position, placing Sal on the outside. At the art Betsey tooK tne leau. aai urn, i i wiuo wen up 1th them. Hal broke in going up the ascending ground ; the turn. Betsey leading to the quarter pole-in 41, and intlnuing to widen the gap, she passed the half-mile >le in 1:30?over twenty yards infront of Sal, and about rty yards ahead of Trustee. The latter nag Roon after avtng the half, broke up, and fell considerably further i the rear; on the contrary, Sal went finely, and in >aking the lower turn caught Betsey Baker, came up le stretch with her, side and side, and as she crossed le score was nearly u length in front. The strug,e In the last quarter was very fine. Time of the illo 3:43. Going round the turn, Sal broke, but teovered, and caught Betsey at the quarter?time 43 iconds. From this place to the half Betsey and si were yoked together?time,- l:33j?. Again Sal roke, apparently to breathe, but caught her pace gain before Betsey was clear of her. In a moment Pterwards she was in front of Betsey, and so continued ll round the turn and up the stretch to the .stand, bent,ig Betsey about fifty yards. Trustee narrowly escapee , eTng distanced. Time of last mile 3:49, and of the beat,' 37. Second Heat.?Sal took the lead, and dashed off at a ipld rate, beating Betsey and Trustee to the quarter ale over four lengths?time 33 seconds. From there to le half there was no holding her, and she passed that oint forty yards in front of the others, in 1:17. Sal kept p the speed, increasing the Bpace, and came up tho ;retch and passed the stand eighty yards ahoad of Betsy, Trustee just inside the draw-gate. Sal still kept at ork. and reached tho quarter in 41, but soemcd to fall ff shortly afterwards. The half mile was made in 1:33, etscy then began to close up the space, but sho had not peed enough, and Sal led home in 3:56. about thirty ards in front of Betsey, and all of eighty ahead of Trusec. Time of the heat, 9:36. TaoTTiNti Match.?The above affair being over, there ras a match made for $100 between the e.g. Tom Benon, and s g. Ellas Hicks, mile and repeat, tinder tho addle. This match was the feature of the day, but the rowded state of our columns precludes a detailed re lort of tbu race. It was finely contested throughout, ["he following in tho summary Tom BentoD, 11 Kllas Hicks 'J a Timo. 2tf8K-2:37. City Intelligence. Thk Weather.?Yesterday was decidedly the warmest day of this season. The thermemeter ranged ns ligh as 86 degs. in some parts of the city. We made irrangements to ascertain the comparative range of tho .hermometer at ia o'clock M. in some of the prinolpal tarts of the city, and the result is as follows :? U the National Hotel (foot of Couftlandt street.) it stood at 74 degs. IVall street 6a do. Pearl Street House 78 do. Eastern I'earl Street House 8a do. Peck Slip do 86 do. l'a'mmany Hall S3 do. It will thus be perceived?the differences between the Vyrth and Hast rivers iu point of temperature?which, during the winter and summer nonths of the year, always is felt by the denizens ocated in those quarters. Though small the distance between these different parts of our city, the difference n temperature, it will be perceived, varies a good deal. Castle Garden.?This will be a great duy for the worthy and respectable proprietors of this enchanting location. Wo are requested to state that the balcony will be reserved for ladies exclusively, and the lower promenade for gentlemen. To prevent contusion at the (ates tickets should be procured early, as the military ine may, in some measure, intercept tne passage; but it a hoped the urraugements will allow a free avenue to the garden. What a magnificent view will be offered to the citizens, to see the Chief Magistrate of the Union, with the Common Council, and city officers generally, joining up the incomparable bay of New York, and landing at the garduu. so as to be seen by every person :>n either of the promenades, as also the different evolutions of the military, while being roviewed by the President. It will indeed be an imposing sight, lis the bay will present a brilliant and dazzling appearance, with every description of sailing vessel, and the stars and stripes gliding on the ambient air. We advise an early visit to the garden. Fire.?A Are was discovered yesterday morning athalf past one o'clock, in the workshop of McGan and Taylor, in the rear of premises 163 Bowery. The Are oouimenced in the varnish room. The damage is estimated at $800. Messrs McGan and Taylor are absent from the oity. The officers and fire oompanies were promptly on the spot. Fire.?A fire oriffinated last evenlnir. from some eansa unknown, in the small more No. 7 Market atreet. occupied m an umbrella manufactory. Damage trifling Eimria Kavohi?Wo hardly know bow to tnnnk the enterprising firms of Adams & Co., Godfrey. and Gay h Co., for their daily favors in the form of newspapers delivered to us hours iu advance of the mails. We are under obligations equally as weighty, to Messrs. Dennis It Cloyes, of the Springfield and New ilaven Railroad, for similar favors. Tiik STatr.ti.?The President visits us to-day Will the authorities bo shamed Into the necessity of having . the streets, at least Broadway, properly cleaned for once: Common decency should suggest the propriety of attending to this matter, at least for this occasion. Amothka Fatal Accident.?As somo laborers were engaged yesterday in clearing away the rubbish from the ruins of a house recently burned down in Cherry st. near Pike, a - tone wall about 7 feet high, began to slide, and came over upon, and buried one of the workman named Henry Crusmeyer, a native of Germany, aged 3.? years, and crushed him to death. Two other laborors barely escaped with their lives The Coroner held an inquest last evening upon the body of Crusmeyer, which resulted in the Jury rendering a verdict that the deceased cams to his death by the accidental falling of the wall of a building in Cherry st, while the deceased was engaged in digging near the foundation. Do(.? Aoain.? Several dogs were allowed to prowl about the wharves In the vicinity ot South atreet yskterday. unmuzzled. and apparently on the look out for their ' bosses " We would again remind the dog killers of their duty In this matter. Those who neglect their dogs, and allow them to go at large unmuzzled. should be mads to abide the consequences of their deliberate neglect and Indifference to the fate of these useful and valuable sn?lmals. Dog killers, do your duty' Law Intelligence. Hi-rzaioa Cerai, June it.?Before Judge Oakley.? Maturin l.ivingtton and Margaret hiiwife, v$. Edward Etwardt and Ralph Olmairod?This whs an action of ejectment, brought for a house and lot in Clinton street. The defence was. that the defendants held under an agreement mode with one John Lowerre, es agent of tho plaintiffs There was a conflict between the testimony rf the witnesses for the plaintiffs and the defendants. The whole case turned upon their credibility The jury found for the plaintiffs. For plaintiffs. Mr. E. Sandford and Mr Bcbell, for defendants. Mr. Mulock. Coi'bt or Common Pi.r a?. ?Beforo Judge Daly.?In this branch of the court, there was a case of abandonment ?>n It Is adjourned until Monday morning. In the other braqch. there was no business ready, and thn court adjourned early. Ciari'iv Coi bt Some short causes, of no Interest, were tried yesterday morning,after which tho court adjourned. The Courts ate adjourned until Saturday. Corav or <J?w*bai. Rrssiom, June -14.?Before Recor a*r MOUMO ftiarriu?u Trial far >'?/ ? Prat'*en rttumrd.? At the opening of the rourt thte morning the trial of Henry Ilrisoh for falsa preleneee. *u resumed The testimony waa summed up by Ambrose L Jordan, Esq . for the defence, and by f rauds Btutting. Esq., for the prosecution, when, undar charge of the t'ourt, the jury rendered a rer.lict of acquittal Tnal fir Burglary ? Henry Thompson and Jacob VaaaUtine were then piaa'ed upon their trial nu an Indictment fur burglary, in baring, on the Ath day of Mar last, burglariously entered thai office of W Lltehfleld, Esq . at Albany and stelcn therefrom sllrer plate to the raiueof >160 Vanalstina was conricted, and sent to the Mate prison for the term of three years; but Thompson, who was defended by Richard Vorhees, Km . was acquitted The t ourt then adjourned until Saturday morning Twt $mr Fgvgg.?A letter from Dr. Douglaea at the Quarantine Station, Grooa Isle,dated June IB. reeelred la Ma>ntra?el glrce eoras Idee of the melancholy condition of ressels quarantined Ihma The fureuit hpence. Ira?m Lirerpaeil -the master, male, and all the men. Dare one. sick in hospital?was obliged t<> send hands from the shore to remoee his sick and dead The I clue. Watson l.irerpool has had aome of hie stek reinnred to Hospital expect to land the reet of the sick In a day or two he had 70 deaths Id since ber arrieal The Roee. M'Klnlay. from ??? has nearir 100 stek lost 14 the day ol his arrival, and 7 the day after total deaths nearly Bo The Lady Flora Hastings, from t ork passengers landed except the sick 71 who are still on board - baa buried tin The ship Hahra-m Wilson from l.irerpool has about AO 1 ?irk buried I'i has a medical man on tmard wh'> at. I t?n-ls to llm stsk Tt>a Jessie tiorman, from Limsrlrk| sluk 4a aUU on board mate an I ten uf lbs oreft 111 | buried *i of his pismagsrr ^