Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 27, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 27, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. nnr York, fan -*y, *?"? *7, 1MT. Foreign News. The Union is now in Iter seventeenth day It may have happened that she did not sail from Cherbourg on the 10th inst. MB. BFHNETT'S LETTERS FROM EUROPE. ^^B London, 2d June, 1847. H Homeward Bound_T Ip to the Continents Jenny Llod and Oie Bull. Here I am in London again, on our way home. On our journey from Paris to London, which we travelled by the way of Havre and Southampton, *e met the news from the United States, brought by the last steamer, giving an account of the victory overj the Mexicans at Cerro Gordo. This continual succession of extraordinary und brilliant victories, only deepens and widens the impression, whiah I have seen the Mexican campaign make in every quarter of Europe. Every ^^B statesman and politician is more und more astou^B ished. The press is almost silenced- Men's m!.j. k.?;. .. .nu-iirrl^ the ('nited States. I expecting a new turn ofaflairsin the world. The remarkable battles, the long marches of thousands of miles?the concentration of troops by sea and land?the energy, the genius, the science, the kill, and the military enthusiusm of the American people, combined with their commerce, manufactures, literature, and intellect, have completely astounded all Europe. In a season of peace, these events have startled the old world out of a dream. Every thing is changing, and a few years will place our glorious western republic in the van of the civilized world. I am now on my way to the manufacturing districts of England, land will soon return, so as to be ret ly to embark lor New York ahout the be ginning of July Mrs. B. is now with me, but will remain in Europe for several months, travel again over Germany and other countries, and resume her correspondence. She may perchance take a voyage up the Baltic as far as St. Petersburgh, visiting Stockholm, Copenhagen, nnd other famous places by the way. From St. Petersburgh she may cross Centrnl Russia, and through there to the Black Sea, up to Constantinople, and round, by Greece and Italy, to France and England. All over Europe, it is perfectly safe, and quite comfortable for ladies to travel attended by their servants only. In Italy, you can find even young unmarried ladies from the United States, travelling in perfect comfort and ease, and only attended by their couriers and maids. These couriers, as they are called, are a V#I*V llspflll (>1hRK nf trilVHlllnnr onrvanta asrV*^ generally speak all the modern languages. If Mrs. B. should first visit the German and Saxon watering places, she will give an account of all these curious resorts. I must not forget to mention that we went to see Jenny Lind last evening, at the Italian Opera. She sung in the opera of la Fille ilu Regiment.?' Jenny Lind is a wonderful curiosity in her liue, but she is not greater than what Malibran or Grisi were. Grisi is, of course, now faded. Jenny Lind has a wonderful resemblance in her looks and genius to Ole Bull. 1 would almost take her for his sister. She is not pretty?but extremely interesting, almost to fascination. She has a good figure, a very fine eye?almost an astonishing eye?and seems muscular and robust in her movements. Good sense, energy, concentration, enthusiasm predominate in her style.? She has not the exaggerated and classic gesticulation of the French or Italians?but is rather awkward in her ordinary gestures?particularly in making a courtesy?but in her moments of enthusiasm and high feeling, all those guueherits disappear. Ole Bull, who is her countryman, ha?similar traits of character. Launch op the Isaac Wright.?This ship will be launched from Webb's yard, foot of Seventh street, to-morrow morning, at half-past 9 o'clock, instead of 10, as previously announced A consultation with the clerk of the tides renders a change of the hour absolutely necessary. Akkivai. op the Yorkshire.?This fine packet ship, under the command of Capt. Bailey, from Liverpool the 2d instant, was reported below last night. Musical. iAKk ? kju Bucuuub ui iuv urn. or UD BCcount of the day, Saturday, which in always bad for theatrical performance*, there was not a very good audience at the Park theatre last night. However, the opera goers were waiting for the visit of Mr. Polk, for whom the box No. 8. fitted up with the American Hags aod eagles, had been nserved; but. detained elsewhere, it appears the President of the United Stat-s was not able to cune to the theatre This disappointment was very palDful to the singers, ana principally to Tedesco. who. had reserved her most charming notes, wishing to bewitch, if possible, the t hief Magistrate of our great nation. The opera of ?? Hernani ' was sung by her, Vita, l'erelli, and Novelli. with a perfect rnttmhle The finale of the third act was again encored, as usual; and we must ssy once more, that this piece of music is the most admirable thing we have ever heard. Tedesco is decidedlv great, very great in the part which she sings in it ; sue was received with a rapture of applause.? The whole opera, in short, was beautifully executed.? But now we have to mention a very pretty song?we mean "La Colusa. " There is a peculiar cachet of the Spanish land, which will bo understood and appreciated I every where. " La Colusa" (a proper name of a Murfttline) is a grisette who sings, smokes, and addresses herself freel) to the young men passing by in the Prado ? " Why do you look at me ? What do you wantLa Colasa has i>o love fur you, you follow me in vain ; the house (meaning her heart) is not to be let; a tenant is inside. Yon bad better pass your way and leave me lone.'* Such ara, in few words, the signification of that sweet Spanish ballad of three verses, whose music is uu andante half sung, half spoken. Tedesco had a lovely costume of amanola. and she gave to her infiexioos, suuy nr spoken, the most bewitching expression At each , verse, she waa rewarded with a fragrant bouquet, and | obliged to repeat the piece, which -he did with her en | chanting ordinary grace We hope that " La Colaea1' | | wui oe Boon repeat, a. lor it is i>y its.ii a small play. ?uintrably acted by Tedeaco On .vtonday evening, by g*u ral request, the grand opera of " 8aHo" by Maestro facial, Is to to he repeated. Tcdusco, Perozxi and Uignora Martni, will perform the prinoipal parte Ca*Ti.e Gardbi*.?There will be a grand eacrod concert this evening, by Dodworth's celebrated brass band. During the hot season, there cannot be found a more cool, refreshing place, either to impart health or enjoy the most pleasing amusement, in listening to the sacred pieces played by this favorite band. Slgnora and Signer Valteilinl are in Albany. Theatricals. Bowkhy Thbatbb.?The grand spectacle ' Mazeppa or the Wild Horse of Tartary," is about to be renewed, and will be produced to-morrow evening in all its original splendor. The admirers of this favorite p ere will reoolleet how popular it was in times past, and tbe admirable manner in which every thing connected with it was arranged. The comedy of" Like Master Like Man" will form tbe second piece; and the celebrated drama, entitled the "Devil in Paris," will wind up the evening's amusements. On Tuesday evening Mr. Neafle will make bis last appearance, and take his farewell benefit. Since Mr. Neafle has been connectd with the , Bowery, he has earned for himself a reputation of which be may well be proud. There is not a persen who Is in the habit of frequenting that theatre, that will not regret his leaving it. In private life, he Is a gentleman, and can boast of having troops of friends; while on tbe stage, he is an accomplished actor. Tuesday evening will witness that the character which we give him is Well deserved. Bo.tow Tsttitr, Kr.nr.bal HrBrr.t.?The old Drury of Boston has been recently opened under the management of Mr. <-harl** R. Thorne. The stage manage- i nsent is the hands of Mr. Thomas Klynn, whose experteooejn that line of the professsou. is well known, and Is , a sufficient guaranty that the public appetite will be fully gratified The \ lei.nolse .lancers are playing an entfsgemeut, and draw crowded houses. PUis favorite place of resort for the theatrical public of Boston, will, L we have DO doubt. In the hands ?,f th.. ..resent cnternri f; sing managers, bring hack ol.l times Members ..f the / profession would do well to look to that d for 1 gagements. Hr. " - ~ Starvation.?We learn that Captain Sturnia I boarded ihree schooners irom Nova Scotia yesterday, saeh having a number of passengers on honrd. men, women, and ohildren. and not a particle of bread in wither vessel. He supplied tbem with sufficient for their 1 immediate wants, and thev passed onward ?u their way into the harbor. ? Notion Noil, June 5.V Anothkr Shit Dkm-atchkli.?The new ship lie- ! liance cleared to-day for Cork. She is psrtly filled with breadstuff*, clothing, he., shipped by the Boston Belief Committee, and Is valued at pJ!?.3rtP 13.?Motion Troy filer, June lb. THI PRESIDENT'S SECOND DAI IN NEW TORE. VISIT TO BROOKLYN, SCENES AND INCIDENTS. ?r , die., 4(r. Notwithstanding the severe exertions of the city's guest on the day of his arrival, and the consequent fatigue, Saturday morning found the F'rrsident up and dressed at an early hour. At six A. M he was waited upon by Mayor Brady and A dernian i'urdy in whose oompany Mr. Polk engaged in a morning stroll through the lower portions of this vast metropolis, incog. After visiting the Fulton and Washington markets, and expressing his unqualified delight at the immense and neatly ordered details of these mammoth magazines, from whence so manv thousands re daily fed, the President accompanied the Mayor to hi* residence for breakfast Thence, after a short interval ipent In social intercourse with the family of the Mayor, and an introduction to several ladies aod gentlemen, Mr. Polk returned to his rooms at the Astor, apparently much gratified with his drive through the city. Probably the President experienced more real satisfaction in this unostentatious ride than even during the triumphal ceremonies of his entry to New York. It was a quiet survey of the extent and resources of this queen city ot <Ve western world, and must have proved instructive and (-freshing. But this visit to the markets, Ike., although it was intended to be stric t>y private, could not be kept so entirely. The butch" s and market women soon ascertained who it was that wis thus quietly wandering about amid their stalls, and many lively demonstrations of regard were elicited. " Sure an' its Jemmy Polk exoiaimed a son of green Erin. " 1 must shake his hand and say, long life to the President 1" " I say, old horse familiarly queried a buxom dame, of Alderman Purdy, as she peered inquisitively over her well filled stall of vegetables. "Isn't that Young Hlokory ?" A sort of merry twinkle in the eye of the worthy exofficial was the only response. " Ah ! 1 know it is?that's Polk! Oive me your hand. Mr. President; I was a Jackson woman when Old Hickory first started, and I went it strong fer Young Hickory too!" The President very good humorcdly gratified her request, but the event, probably, hastened his departure from the market, as he wished to see and not be seen. During a brief stop at the Astor House, after his return, Mr. Tolk again received several members of the Committee of Arrangements, who had called for the purpose of conducting him to the City Hall, in order to give the citltens generally the pleasure of an I.VTROM'CTION TO THE fRESIDEST. Long before the appointed hour, the steps in front of the Hall, and staircases leading to the Governor's room on the Becond floor, were thronged by an eager crowd, among whom we noticed several ladies, and very many nMl.lran Th. ?V,? tl>. and bla special aids lor the day. Captains Wiley and Boudinot, with Assistant Capt. Horrigan,were early upon the spot, and forming in a double line, facing inward, with their staves horizontally extended, oponed an avenue from the Park up the steps of the Hall, through which his Excellency and suite might pass. At li> minutes past 10 o'clock, the President entered his carriage at the Astor, and, attended by Mayor Brady, with Aldermen Oliver and Purser, was driven rapidly around to the Park, entering it by the west gate.? Another carriage followed Immediately, containing members of the committee; and arriving opposite the main entrance, Mr. Polk accompanied by the before mentioned gentleman, lighted, and ascended to the Governor's Room, a spacious and beautiful apartment, looking out towards the south, the walls being decorated with the portraits of many of the Governors of the State and other distinguished men. together with those of all the mayors of our city. Here talcing his stand by the writing table of the immortal Washington, a most splendid yet simple piece of workmanship, the chief magistrate of nearly twenty millions of froemen commenced receiving (the people being introduced by his honor, the mayor) the usual tokens of regard and respect, which citizens of all classes and conditions, without regard to political or other creeds, ever feel a pleasure in paying to the first officer of the Republic. Leaning upon a hickory sprout, cut at the Hermitage, and elegantly mounted. President Polk, for more than una And lift.If hnnvt nnnflnnud V**? tmavl?? nnvamlMtniv ? ~ V ?V UV4tJ routine of taking by the hand those who were crowding unceasingly forward for an introduction. Duriug this period hu shook hands with at least two thousand people ! . .Through the excellent arrangements of the polloe, only a limited number were admitted at once, coming in at one door and passing out at another, thus keeping up a continued current, with very little disorder or oonfuslon inside, although the press without the entrance, and upon the circular staircase leading to the reception hall, was tremendous. Each individual who entered, bore evidence of the scuffle and the rqueexe, which was, Indeed purely democratic?the gloved and scented exquisite being unceremoniously jammed into forcible and close contaot with the unwashed million,who, In their working clothes and shirt sleevos, were out In force. It was. however, a good humored contest, for the preoedency? not exactly the Presidency, though the rush was for the President,?and if toes were trod en. beavers smashed, or coats torn, nobody seemed inclined to grumble. The ceremony of introduction was generally exceedingly brief, Alderman Oliver, who for a portion of the tiuie did the honors, going through the presentation as a matter of business, with great rapidity It was a word aadashake; and frequently the shake came flrBt? the favored individual instantly passing on. to make room for the next customer. We noticed a vast difference in the manner of the salute, however; some of those introduced being eontent with a mere formal touch of the Presidential digits; while others, griping the whole nana, wouia give me arm a Hearty snaKe?in some instances, apparently, absolutely painful In passed the crowd, with an unceasing footfall, and mingled, also, with true republican simplicity?lawyers, divines, newsboys, M. D's, lots of the b'hoys, literary gentN. loafers, custom house officers, merchants and merchant's clerks, parents with their children, and children without their parents, naval and army officers, attaches of foreign legations, and occasionally the veriest tatterdemalions and rant culottes of our city population, were promiscuously pressing forward to grasp the ever extended palm of the President, which was alike open for the hard hand of labor, or the roft-finger < of luxury A large number of ladies were also introduced,though how they managed to gain admission through the terrific squeeze, passes comprehension. Little children likewise were there in profusion?the President universally extending to these embryo members of our population, the most marked courtesy and attention. Among the latter we noticed an Interesting pair of twins, of not more than five years of age, who were presented by their mother. Their names, by a singular coincidence, were Henry Polk Russell, and David Polk Russell. About II o'clock, the officers of the two volunteer regiments, which were raised nearly a year since In this city, but have not yet been called for, came in, two abreast, headed by Colonel Ming. They formed in open order, facing inwards, and through this avenue passed Mr. Polk, leaning upon the arm of Aid. Purser, giving hie hand to each individual. After these had retired, the consuls of various European governments, residing In New York, came forward, in court dresses, to pay their respects. They were received with marked respect, and withdrew, evidently much gratified with the interview. a/ iLa vr r -1 n.A Kijcni a hearty shake, and then mingled with hi* luile in rear of the table, among whom we noticed Attorney General Clifford. <'apt Levy; the District Attorney for New York, John MrKeon K.sq . and many other gentlemen of distinction. A few moment* after the door* were opened; R. H. Morri*. F'.S'l , Post Master of our city, made hi* appearance from among thr crowd. He seemed in the act of pausing the President, who at the time wa* nearly surrounded by u new batch of applicant* for a shake of the flat; but suddenly turning, the Tost Master limped up to where Mr I'olk was standing, and wiping his own handtor the fearful crush of the masses outside had not only nearly destroyed one gouty toe, but had also forced the perspiration from every pore?he seised that of the President, giving it a truly brotherly gripe, which was apparently, cordially returned. Lieut Browni-11. agent for the new government steamers, also paid hla respects to President Polk. This gen. lleman was with Commodore Peiry on the Lakes, during the last war. Among those who addressed a few short words to his Kzcelleucy, on presentation, was James O. King. Chairman of the Cham iter of f'omraeroe, who, in behalf o ' ' ->11.1 I I the ? ham bar. expreeted the gratlflontion whioh that body felt in being enabled to welooma the President of the United SUtM, In the Empire city Mr Polk replied briefly, but neatly. The entire *cene waa one of much Interact, and waa oontinued until fifteen minute* of 11 o'clock, when the doors were closed, to the disappointment of thousands, who could not gain admission, the time of the Preeident not being longer at his control, arrangements having been made to receive him in Brooklyn, at noon, Attended by the Mayor and Committee of Arrangements, with many otner gentlemen attached to his suite. James K. Polk, President of the United States, then retired from the Governor's Room of the City Hall, having for an hour and a half occupied a position in that apartment, which will seldom fall to the lot of mortality, and which, in all human probability, he will never again be permitted to enjoy He was immediately accompanied to his carriage, in the rear of the hall, and by the aid of a noble pair of chestnut steeds, swiftly borne down Broadway, towards the East river, a long train of coaches following in the rear So silently bad this last move been made that nunflred* not Initiated, were ransacking each room of the vast edifice, for half an hour after hie departure, for the purpose of finding the President. THE PRESIDENT'S VISIT TO THE CITY OF BROOKLYN AND THE NAVY YARD?A PEEP, EN ROUTE, AT THE WALL STREET BROKERS. Pursuant to arrangement our Chief Magistrate made a flying, or rather galloping, visit to Brooklyn, and the United States Navy Yard in that city, yesterday. The cortege left the City Kail at twelve o'clock, in the following order Carriage containing Justioe Matsell, chief of police, and bis aids. Captains Boudinott and Wiley, who headed the procession for the purposo of preparing the way for his Excellency, and keeping the streets clear of omnibuses, carts. 8tc. ice. Carriage containing his Excellenoy, the President, and the Brooklyn Committee of Arrangements. Three or four carriages containing the Common Council of New York. Several additional carriages containing Gen. Gaines. Prosper M. Wetmore. Ksq . the Attorney General of the United States. Mr Sykes, member of Congress, and many other invited guests All things being ready, the precession started down Broadway to Wall street, down Wall street to the Exchange. where he alighted, and proceeded to the large rotunda of that building, the beauty and magnificence of wbicn he remarked upon After remaining there a few minutes ho got in his carriage and proceeded to the Fulton ferry, where Mr. Polk was immediately recognized by the multitude who had aasembled to congratulate him, and who greeted with a number of loud and hearty cheers. The entbuslaslm of the people wae intense, and although Mr. Polk was evidently much fatigued by his exertions, and exhausted from the heat of the sun, yet he could not withstand the kindly greetings of his fellow citizens. He rose In his carriage with his bead uncovered, although the thermometer was as high as 90, and respectfully bowed his acknowledgments. As soon as the bustle and excitement had somewhat subsided, we looked around us to take observations, and heard the order given by the I 'aptaln of the Brooklyn Guards, to '* shoulder arms '' This done, that excellent troop, preceded by the Brooklyn brass band, formed a guard of honor, and escorted the President on board the Wvandank, the best boat on the line. Looking further we observed that our oltizens living in the neighborhood bad taken every pains to add to the interest or the occasion. Festoons of flags were gracefully hung from the shipping to the tops of the houses in <outh street. The Wyandank was decorated very tastefully. The retinue embarked without accident; the bell was rung, the signal was given?the engine was put in motion, andjour boat|headed for Brooklyn. Notwithstanding that every precaution was taken to avoid inoonvenienoe to the i'resident and suite, not to have the boat too much crowded, it was impossible to prevent a rush of anxious citizens from getting on board. Every person seemed anxious of getting a glance at Mr Polk. One would say?" There be is with the epaulettes and sword." "No it is not?he is not a general, is he?" " Nonsense, isn't he Commander-in-Chief of the Army?and can't he wear a sword and epaulettes it he chooses?" "Yes, but I know that's not him." "Which is the President?" "Ah, I told you so?that wasn't him?there he is?that tall elderly gentleman, with his hat off. Here ensued a rush to the point indioated. "Three cheers"?"Hurrah, hurrah, hurrah." Mr. Polk again rises and bows "Gentlemen, be calm, the weathor is hot"?"keep cool." We roach the shore?we are in the dock. The engineer's bell is rung?the paddles stop. It is ringing again?the paddles are reversed?we come in gently?we touch the wharf. In the twinkling of an eye the boat is made fast?but, 'i a lg! bang! bang!"?the President is saluted by the Brooklyn artillery company, < >reat smokehorses skittish "Bang!" Every driver holds his horses' beads. "Bang! bang!' The cortege does not move. Bang!" 'The salute is ended?the procession moves?tremendous crowd - carriages every where?pedestrians running?dogs barking?flags flying?ladies waving handkerchiefs "1 here be is, my dear; that's Mr. Polk, in the barouche, with the four white horses." " Who's that gentleman in speos. on the seat with the driver?"? Tliiii's the Chief of Police, clearing the road.". The procession stops. The .Mayor of Brooklyn drives up in a carriage?great excitement?the Mayor says:? Mr President?I have the honor, on behalf of my fellow citizens, to tender to you a hearty and cordial welcome to the freedom and hospitalities of this city. We feci complimented by your visit, and irrespective of other considerations, wo Pave assembled to do honor to the Chief Magistrate of the Union. We are aware of the mighty responsibilities that rest on you, the trials and difficulties you have to encounterin the discharge of your official duties; and we most earnestly implore for you the assistance of that Divine Being who rules the destinies of nations, to guide and direct you in administering the affairs of this government, that great and lasting blessings may rest on this people, and your administration receive the approbation of the virtuous and good in all coming time. Again Mr. President, I bid you welcome to the civilities and hospitalities of tb s city Mr. Polk says in reply:? lie was happy in visiting, even for the brief period at his disposal lhe beautiful and flourishing city of Brooklyn His progress thus far had Increased bis confidence iu the resources of th>s the greatest couutry on the earth. 1 be allusion which had been made to the overruling Providence which had enabled him to discharge his arduous and responsible duties, awakened peculiar emo lions in his mind Itremiuded, him that it was upon the divine source all must look in the hour of their exigency, it was this which nerved the arms of our fathers in the hour which tried their souls, and which was, as the star of Bethlehem of old. directing the wise men to the nhiHfft nt thuir fluarnh lis* horvmuil t\m <ii?i*ano ?a > ??>? hiiii if he did not remain Id the city more than the brief half hour to which he was limited by other engagement* ; and he would assure them of the high respect which he entertained for them, one and all. ,vThe procession is joined by a number of carriages, with the elite of Brooklyn in them?the street crowded? every one asking whicbj is the President?mechanics leave their shops, with their paper hats and whito aprons?Air. Polk bows to all The procession moves. Great length ot carriagesvery hot?everybody perspiring freely The procession goes up Kulton street?now it stops?great crowd? | ' Hurrah, hurrah, hurrah !'?band plays The Light Guards, Union uBlues, Kusileers, and another company, join lu?halt?"Hurrah !"?.Mr. Polk bows?ladies in the windows and on the balconies wave their ke'chiefs?we move on?halt-cheers. Air. Polk takes up several bouquets which the charming girls of Brooklyn have presented to him?he smiles aud bows. Here a beautiful little ch Id reached the carriage with a magnificent wreath of tlowera, with which she crowned the President, and then presented a beautiful bouquet to him This little incident occurred so unexpectedly, so artlessly, that It quite alfectej the President. He drew the lovely coi l ub to him and kissed her, and she went away highly dtlighlod. '1 hen the Kev. Or Cox addressed the President. who nui le a brief and happy reply. Mr. Polk again hows aud smiles, the people cheer, and the word Is passed?" Go ou. go on; driver go on." We are again started, and proceed to the Navy Yard arrived there we find a file of marines drawn up to receive his excellency. Shoulder, arms The gate is opened by Captain AlcKeever's directions?the President's carriage enters?marines very straight and erect. The carriage proceeds down the avenue in a brisk trot The anvils resound with blows of the hammers. 1'he smokes comes iu volumes from the chimneys. Mr. Pentz. the gentlemanly naval store keeper exerting himself to the utmost to make the President's visit agreeable. The carriage arrives at the Lyceum. It stops. Captain McKeever and Csptalu Hudson say a few words to the President The President in a great hurry? nni-t go to the High Bridge in the afternoon. The signal (lag is run up to the top of the Hag staff?It Is lowered half w*y?hang!?bang!? bang ! The President is saluted naval officers in uniform admiring the scene. Th? carriage proceeds?Air. Polk admires every thing?the yard clean and tldv?a place for every thing, and every thing in its place?Mexican pills in large heaps here and there hang!?bang!?bang!?the President returns- compliments Capt. McKeever?("apt Hudson regrets that the visit is so short?Air. Pentz very obliging to the press? the President's carriage proceeds to the gate?arrives there?cheered by those outside?marines shoulder arms. The pageant over, the procession forms and goes rapidly towards the Kulton ferry. Great hurry ?horsemen and pedestrians coming iu great haste through all the cross stroets, to get a view of the President. V ou're , too late. All the carriages flying?reach Kulton streetdown the hill like lightning Three cheers. President bows?ladies salute aud are saluted. President in good humor at his reception?every person in good humor. Knach the ferry?embark on tbe Wyandauk?military return home?boat goes?weather very warm?bell rings reach New York land, and go to tho Astor House. This was a necessarily flying visit of the President.be ?vp- ?.?- n> uuiuiuuinuuit SOU BO varied ill fit he cannot remain In any one place over a short time We hare made a flying report of it. When the procession halted, we halted. Wo flew very fait, and then we balled when the carriages did the same. We did not fly ao last homeward as not to observe that, to the great and praiseworthy exertions of Mr. MaU?U. Thiel of Pollae, aud those of hie aide, Captains Boudtnot and Wiley. Is due the great regularity and absence of accident that characterised the day Our thanks are due find we gratefully tender them to f'apt. .VlcKeerer. the rommnnduut of the Navy Yard? to (.'apt. Hudson, and to Mr. I'ents, the naval store koep! er. Kach and every of those gentlemen placed at our disposal every facility iu his power, to enable us to discharge our duty with convenience to ourselves and with justice to the I'resident, the citisens of Brooklyn and of the United States. VIMT TOTI1K IJWTRfBI'TINa RKSKRVOIR?ItKAP A!*I> DIMH ASVM'M ? DINNER AT NOWl.AN S, IIAK1.KM ? A HIDE To THE Illrtll HltlDOE?CAU, AT THK INSTITUTION TOR THK BLIND?CHILDREN AND POSIES? IIR.UrrifUl, ARCH. At half pert two the President, attended by a Ruitable ereort. An'I a number of Invited gueete, eet out froui the Aittor H.iuee, on hie vUit^o the Hl|tb Bridge, and other ; ? ! plafiaa, m harotofbw announced. HI* r.xreUanry, the ' Mayor, and several of th? committee. occupied a car- j I rlage, drawn by four white horaea, furnished by Harrison It Van Ranet. of Hester street ; there were besides eleven carriages, drawn each by two horaea. The cortege was ander the direction of the Chief of Police, aided by Captain Wiley, of the 1st, and Capt. Boudlnot, of the 3d ward. The train made a direct course for the distributing reservoir, at Kerty-Second street, where all alighted, and proceeded to view this magnificent part of the great Croton Aqueduct. A cup was procured from the keeper's room, and from it Mr. Polk drank a deep draught of the pure beverage. But little time was allowed for the Inspection, as a good day's work was.yet before us 80 off we started, and in a few minutes were at the Deaf and Dumb Asylum, where a warm reception was afforded, although the pupils could not give the hearty cheers that were bestowed by other assemblages. The mutes were assembled in the hall of the institution, and gave specimens of the facility with which they oonverse by signs. 8everal of the inmates of both sexes took part in this exercise One of the boys welcomed the President, who, he said, had left the toils of office at Washington like a bird escaping into the air. A little girl regretted that Mrs. Polk did not aocompany her husband. The Piesident was highly pleased with both of these children. The beautiful figure expressed by the lad, particularly, seemed to please blm. and he afterwards sought him out and had nn introduction to him. In fact, the honored guest expressed himself highly gratified with his rislt, and said, in reply to some remarks made by Mr. Poet, the Superintendent of the Institution, this exhibition gratified him more than all the pageantry which attended his visit to the Northern cities. But time ties, and so must we. We're off again for Nowlan's. And here we are. As a e drive up, three cheers, that make the hills ring again, greet our ears. The porch at Nowlan's is crowded with ladles and gentlemen, some I dressed in broadcloth and rustling silks, and some in

homespun and factory muslin. Delicate palms, and hard labor worn hands, were shook by doxens, and both clowns and gentry, (if the distinction is admissible, lu our democratic times.) seemed equally delighted at having handled preeidential fingers. We must mention the mistake of an honest soul. who. with his dearie. I cam* "to see tbe President." He elbowed bis way I pretty well into tbe crowd, and at last saw a good look! log policeman with bis star at his breast. At flrst he gaxed with simple awe upon the distinguished individual betorw him, and then pushing his courage quite up to tbe necessary point, he said to the man with the star. "Mr. President, this is ray wife." The good natured policeman was inclined to nave a joke, but finally contented himself with saying, "I am not the President, my good man, but if you wish it, I'll introduoe you to our chief." But Johny Raw did not wait to know the chief. The roads were exceedingly dusty, and tbe whole party were of nearly a uniform brown when they alighted. A general wash.ng and brushing of coats took place, and tbe gentlemen were once more enabled to distinguish each other. Mr. Polk went lnt a parlor, where for a few minutes mere he was engaged in reoeiving introductions, ibd it was then announced that the diningroom was ready lor the guorts; ahout one hundred of whom, preceded by the chief magistrates of our nation and our city, marohed in and took their seats. Tbe Mayor occupied the head of the table, and at his right sat tbe President, while on his left was seated Attorney General Clifford, and on either side of the table near those already mentioned, sat Kx-( lover nor Bouck, Gen. Gaines, Capt. McKeever of the navy yard, Prosper M. Wetmore, Ksq., Judge Ingraham, and members of the Common Council. At the other end of the table sat Morris Franklin, Ksq., supported by a most respectable company, but the distanoe and position prevented the distinguishment of faoes from one end of the table to the other, it would nfft be fair to pass over this matter without awarding a word of praise to Mr. Nowlan for the admirable manner in which he performed tbe duties which devolved upon him as caterer and host. Talk of a cold collation ! It were better to oall it a dinner,! or although tbe meats were oold, the vegetables were hot, and excellent at that. There were about thirty dishes in the first course, and the fixings which followed were got up aoROrdincr to th? most, drtnrnvail tusfo Winua n?i?. taken of to a moderate extent, and a good appetite bad been to all the result of their afternoon ride. Full justice was done to the bounties of the table. At six o'clock the Mayor announoed that, as we had yet to ride tour mileB before reaching the High Bridge, it was about time to rise; but he ooutd not consent to leave without proposing a sentiment. He gave? " The President of the United States." This was drank standing, and followed by three obeers. Mr. Folk then proposed: " The Ureat State of New York." This was also drank standing, and as time would not permit any further delay the company did not resume their seats,and were just about to take to their carriages, when a shower coming up caused a delay of some nfleeo minutes, which interval was again tilted by th* rrrruiony of intioductlons. The rain finally abating somewhat, we again . off. and were soon going at a lively rate over the delightful road from Harlem to the bridge. The shower had laid 1 the dust and brought out the fragrance of the fields and hedges ; truly a more delightful afternoon could not have been desired. As we approached the Leake and Watts Orphan House, we observed about an hundred of the children, boys, awaiting our approach, and as the President's carriage came up, they raised their tlnv voices in three cheers. The President halted and au. dressed a few words to them, their tutor replied in a sentence or two, and on we went again As we crossed the bridge at MoComb's dam, the fish, as if they would also pay their respects to the commander-in-chief of all the United States, actually jumped out of the water in considerable numbers. Oh ! for u rod and line, and a leisure afternoon ! As we asceuded the bill on the other side of tho dam, we passed under an arch beautifully formed of boughs of mulberry, with the f: ult upon the green branches It was a huppy idea, and made quite a feature in the trip into Westchester county. At half past six we arrived at the magnificent archi- | tectural specimen, the High Bridge, and all hands alighted. Mr. Coffin, the President of tho Croton Water Board, was present, and called the President's attention to the peculiar points, and matters of interest couaected with the work. The wuter was let on to the jet, and the fountain presented a beautiful appearance.? The sun bad now made its appearance again, and a splendid rainbow, perfectly detiued, was apparent, and added greatly to the display. It was a most happy coincident to the occasion. The ('resident was nigiily gratified with all he saw. After looking about for a quarter of au hour, we started oo our return trip? aud a charming time we had of it. The clouds "Cic uwn uiDpcitcu, nuu no wuo uuo nuuviiu^ ilUUl | l'he road was in soma places literally lined with | children, who brought flowers hs nu appropriate offering | to tire chief magistrate, bless their little smiling faces, it is refreshing coremember them. Would that they might never know the care that fur ows the brows of older ones. On we pass?it is growing late,and we have yet to call at the Institution tor the Blind. The incidents on the way were many and interesting, and we regret that we must omit them, and nome at once to the institution above mentioned. ..y Wlien we drove up to the gate of the Blind Asylum, on the Ninth avenue wn found an immense crowd awaiting us, although it was now almost j dark. Hurrahs, and cheers, oft repeated, were j sent up from hundreds of voices, male anil female, us j Mr Polk alighted and bowed himself through the throng to the building, where he was met by the superintendent, Mr. Chamberlain, and conducted by him into the chapel, the band of blind performers playing us he passed along "Hail Columbia." In the chupel, which was well tilled with spectators, a display was made of the urticles manufactured by tbe pupils of the institution Baskets, band boxes, bead purses, and a great variety of ingeniously wrought fancy articles. We were now in haste, heretoro, Mr. Chamberlain said: "My pupils I introduce to you the President of tbe United States.'' Then turning to the President he expressed the gratification which the visit .caused him to fcei, tic;'his remarks were very appropriate, and to them the President replied expressing the pleasure which he felt in being permitted to visit the institution, lie alluded to the acquuiutunceformed last seuson.at Washington,with some of tbe pupils. The olyect of the institution whs, be said, a noble one, and recommended itself to every patriot, every philanthropist, every christian man. To the pupils, he addressed what words of cousolatiou suggested themselves to *his mind, and reminded them of Lhe gratitude which they owed to the trustees of their institution. One of the pupils. Miss Crosby, a blind girl, was then introduced, and recited the following verses, of her own composing ' A Welcome for the President* We welcome not a mouarch With a crown upon hie brow. Before no haughty sceptre Aa luppliaiita we bow. No gorgeous throne, no princely pomp In thia fair land we are, We boaat a true Kepublic? The Home of Liberty. Oh ! be our freedom aacred, Kor dearly waa it bought. To gain the pricelcaa jewel Our father* nobly fought. 'Tis oura to keep unsullied, That gem without a stain; To crush all party spirit Where principle should reign. We welcome not a monarch. But we warmly grasp thy hand, Our Nation's worthy President, The guardian of our land. The muse of song bath swept the Lyre, Long life and health to thee ! We hail thy mild benignant ray? Thou Star of Tennessee. We, from our constellation, miss The star that once was bright, Tbat orb has set for ever. Has faded from our sight. The name of Andrew Jackson, Will ne'er forgotten be : The loved, the lost, thy kindred star That rose on Tennessee. The North, the South, the East, the West, Thy name responsive sing ; Aud the eagle, harmless aa the dove. Around thee folds its wing. Thy multifarious duties gorget them for a white. X' I . .. _l 1 XI. X. l^ur let iiummiu wr nuaiuun iuwu^ui Blend with thy happy emtio. Pure fount* of joy are guehing In frlcndahlp'* bellowed howpr*, And th? balmy lepbyr* woo thee To cull the blueniug flowrre. Herk ! one united buret of joy, By heart and tongue ie woke. One chorue rnnde the liat'nlng air, Hurrah! for Jamee K. Polk ! A fine table had been epread In the dining-room, but the lateneee of the hour caueed lie to leave without laying it a vifit. We left the Acylum an early a* pomubie, and the police having cleared a paeaag". the company were enabled to regain their plar.ee In their reepcctive carriage*. and we eoon found ouraelve* rumbling over t he clone pavement* of the city. We came down the Ninth Avenue to Hudaoo etreet. down Hudaon atreet to < hamhere, up t haiubera *treet to Broadway, and down Broad * 11 " ' wtf to th* Attar final*. wh*f* th* Mayer l?lt hi* respected guest In the hand" of hi* democratic friend*. The excursion we.* all that could hare been aaked If i the committee could heTe chosen weather, time and all other concomitants. And the afternoon of the '26th of June will be long and favorably renumbered by thou who were of the party that escorted the President to the High Bridge. The chief of police and hi* aid* deserve thw ?reat?Mt praise for the efficient manner in which they performed the dutie* which devolved upon them at the several place* where the great crowd* made It nccesaary for them to use the greatest exertion*, and that with the greatest good nature. They did their duty aud gave no offence. a task not uufro<iuently difficult to accomplish. On Monday, they will conduct the President and hi* escort to the New Haven boat. THE PRESIDENT'S INITIATION AS A MEMBER OF TlIK TAMMANY SOCIETY After the President's return from his afternoon excursion, and before he had swallowed the last mouthful of his supper, he was waited upon by a deputation from the Tammany Society, beaded by Elijah F. Purdy, Esq., who respectfully iinformed him that his presence was required within the precincts of Tammany Hall, and In the large room where members of the Tnmtnany 80 ciety are usually initiated. Although tired and wornout as ho was from the fatigue of the duy.Mr. Polk cheerfully assented, and proceeded across the Park to that time-honored edifice. There he was duly initiated as a member of Tammany Society or Columbian Order. We cannot, of course, speak of the ceremonies of initiation. beoause we were unfortunately not present; none but the members being allowed that privilege; but we were afterwards informed that the goat which is used by all societies on the occasion of initiations, was in excellent order,having been previously fed iully three quarts of oats per day for a mouth past; and that his excellency. Mr. Polk rode him with his usual self-possession, and was not scared in the least. Nor. as we were informed, did he find it necessary to use the large old-fashioneilcontinental spurs, which were affixed to his boots. bo much for the goat and for the initiation. Availing ourselves of an opening which was provided us, we marched into the large room in company with seversl gentlemen composing, as we were informed, th Young Men's Democratic Committee and the General Committee, where we discovered, arrayed on each side, thirteen banners with the arms and names of the original thirteen Stutes printed thereon in gold letters?each supported by a man in regalia, and with bis bat on.'1 Proceeding toward the place where the platform was situated, we. in common with the rest of the company, were directed to keep on our hats, which we accordingly did although we thought it a strange procedure, inasmuch as every person supposed that his Excellency was iu the room However, we soon discovered that Mr. Poik was not present, and we felt a little more at ease, particularly as the noisv proceeding of the democracy in ' l.ouuty Convention assembled,'' at the last charter election, were fresh in our ears. At the head of the room, and leaning against the wall, we observed a large Hag, bearing the following Inscription : ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ? ? Tammany Society, g g Washington the Father ? ? of his country, 1 or | o Columbian Order. 1 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo which flag was surmounted by an old fashioned liberty cap. > (As soon as the company were stationed in the order allotted, we heard a buzz, and observed Elijah F. Purdy, Esq., leading from auother room his Excellency, Mr. Polk. When both bad arrived behind the platform, Mr. Polk was placed immediately in front of this banner. Mr. Purdy then said: Fellow cltisens, 1 have the honor to introduoe to you the President Of the United States. "Hats off, gentlemen," said some person,whose countenance we did not recollect, and every man's hat was doffed. James Conner, Esq : Gentlemen, I propose three cheers for James K. Polk, President of the United StateB. " Hurrah, hurrah, hurrah " Three more!" "Hurrah, hurrah, hurrah!" very lustily, and gTeat clapping. Mr Polk?I am extremely happy, fellow-citizens, to meet yo|u here to-night in Tammany Hall. THurrah, hurrah ] Vou are aware that I am making a visit of respect to the Northern States of the Union, and 1 need not say that I am exceedingly gratified with the reception I nave met with; but if it has been more gratifying in one place than in another, it has been in the Empire City of the Empire State. [Hurrah, hurrah, hurrah J After the fatigue 1 have uudergone to-day and yesterday. I feel unable to address you as I would wmu i iriui> you win dxcuhh me irom royiog more, and permit me to retire to my lodgings after the exertions i nave made The President then sat down for a moment. Cast. Rvnders.?Fellow citizens, I propose that we give three real old fashioned cheers for the President of the United States,such cheers as are heard in Tammany Hall and no where else,and such cheers as democrats only can give. Hurrah, Hurrah, Hurrah! The crowd was now so dense that the President cou'.d not make bis egress. Mr. Purdy?-Gentlemen, if there is any place ou God's earth that i can take liberties in, that place is Tammany Hall. [Hurrah J Will you excuse the President from speaking any more, and open a passage for him to go to bis hotel, and take some rest ? " Make way, make way !" and a passage was immediately made for him. The President, leaning on Mr. Purdy, then went out, amid great cheering. serenading the president. At about half-past eleven o'clock at night a procession of musicians, with instruments in their hands, was seen coming down Broadway. Stopping at the Astor IU use, directly under the room occupied by the President, it was surmised by tbo passers-by that tbey iutended to treat our President to a serenade; nor were they incorrect in supposing so. for after getting ready aud tuning their instruments, they discoursed most eloquent music until the clock of Trinity chimed twelve, when they ceased. We afterwards discovered that it was the Ovrman brass band which honored our illustrious guest in this way. Their selections comprised eevernl of our nutlonal airs, including, of course, llail Columbia, aud many overtures of the best musical authors. 1 he performances were listened to with great pleasure. scenes and incidents. New York Harbor, June 26,1847. To the Editor or the Herald:? As you doubtless concur in the sentiment " Honor to whom honor is due," I take the liberty to correct an error iu your paper of the 'Idth, into which you have inadvertently fallen. You suy. in detailing the proceedings of the reception of the President?" But what vessel is that which is so gaily decorated with a thousand flags, which is so beautifully moulded and rigged? Bang, bang! from this vessel too, which proves to be the English pleasure yacht.'' This was not so. The vessel referred to was no other than the I'. 8. revenue schooner Taney, under the ccminaud of Captain Ottinger, and the only vessel of that size decorated on that occasion with a " thousand flags " The I?. H schooner Ewing. Captain Vloore, also did effective execution for the reduced number of her crew; and it is but an act of justice to the gallant tars of those vessels, who evinoed a becoming pride on the occasion, to award to them thn full benefit of it. The English yacht more than anticipated the national etiquette by running our ensign to her fore, and saluting our chief magistrate with such hearty good-wid; and so well was It done, and in such perfect harmony with the other arrangements in the harbor, that Captain Ottinger could not refrain from a warm and emphatic exclamation of admiration. T. J. 3. MOVEMENTS OK THE PRESIDENT TO-DAY AND TOMORROW.' The President, in company with the Mayor of the city, will attend divine service at half-past ten o'clock this morning. In the afternoon he will attend Dr Skinner's church, in Mercer street, in company with tho Hon. Benjamin F. Butler?and in the evening be will attend the Dutch Reformed church, corner of Lafayette Plaoe and 4th street, in company with Mr. OllvcrOn Monday morning he leaves Peck Slip at six o'clock, in the flne steamer Hero, for New Haven He will be escorted to the steamer by the 38th Regiment, Jefferson Ouards, under the command of Col. A. Warner, detail ed for that duty. A detachment of the 11th Regiment of Artillery, under the command of Col. Yates, will give him a parting salute. The Hon. James Buchanan, the Secretary of Statewill arrive here this evening, and leave with the President^ for the New F.ngland States, to-morrow morning. ARRANGEMENTS IN NEW ENGLAND FOR THE RECEPTION . ClTV OF Charlistowv, ) In Massachusetts, June 33,1817. ) Mav it Plrasf tops EtctLLsricr ? I have the honor of transmitting to the President of the United 8tat?-s the enclosed resolutions, which were passed unanimously Jby both branchesof the Clt> Council. In peiformlng this pleasant duty, I may be allowed to state that this invitation is oue of perfect heartiness and good will We are the lineal heirs of those inen who made Bunker Hill memorable throughout the world This battle-fleld of the revolution, with us gr.iuite column of commemoration occupies the hem t o our City; and here your predeCeasors in otflc.o. who have journeyed thin way, hart), without exception,made a patriotic pilgrimage. We earnestly drain) that your F.xoellenry, who lin> contributed an much to illustrate and fulfil the principles and hopes of our fathers, may tread the ground hallowed by their blood I have the further pleasure of entrusting these documents to our fellow citizen, Arthur W. Austin. Ksq who is specially deputed to deliver thein in person, and to receive such communication for the committee m your Kxcellency may please to make Mr. Austin is ? gentleman of elevated character, and a hearty polltic.ii friend of the President and his administration. Renewing the aseiirancc of my pleasure In performing this du'y in behalf of the Committee. 1 most reaped fill ly tender to your Kxcellency inv personal and coid.al salutations. P Vl'l. WIl.I. VBI), Chairmm. To his Kxcellency J* mm K . Poi.k, President of li e United Ktats-s [Krom the rortl-nd Argus. June 3d ] At Augusta, r meeting of the citlxen* was lndd on i u>..< ay and ? committoe appointed to co-operate with lativc Committee in iliulcn, pilon of th? Pieti I t ti> c,tT lnU)llg?tfi>, The \Vrithbb.?^The thermometer rose up to f>l deI k!?!!,7".' i 7 112 ? cIock> ?t Pike Slip, which, it will ' -I?C il i 0tt 'efer?nc? to the following Ublen, taken A'fn ttZSZ?? *** Northern Hotel, Courtlnndt street 80 deirs Well street ..WW. 86 do Pearl Street House 8i do F.astern Pearl Street House u4 ,in Pike slip 88 do Ou Saturday. '26th lust., at 12 o'clock M. Northern Hotel t 7y je),s Wall street do Peatl Street House 83 do F.astern Pearl Street House 86 do. Pike Slip..; 80 do. We had an agreeable though slight sprinkling of rain about 7>? o'clock P. .VI.. which had the effect to oool the atmosphere a good deal. Meeting iis the Paaa.?a meeting of democrats was called in the Park last evening, at seven o'clock, to nom inate dsn. Taylor for the presidency; but in oonse queues of the extreme heat of the weather and the shower, which occurred at that time, and which continued for half an hour orfcmore. it was postponed to a future time. We understand that Francis B Cutting. Ksq . gave no authority for the use of his name in the call for this meeting. This fact was stated by Captain ilyndcrs. who moved the adjournment. 8. I. B'?.?This ancient and honorable society, oele hrated its (?04th anniversary, on the 17th of June, at Phillip's Beach, Swamscott. Two new members were initiated in due form. From the report of the Treasurer, which was presented and reud. it appears that the society has been making large investments in real estate, and railroads, in Oreat Britain, and are now negociating for the purchase of a large tract of land on Long Island. The funds of the society are accumulating so rspldlv, that the worthy treasurer finds it extremely difficult to make proper investments, and has been compelled to take foreign stocks, much against his will. The society wish to invest all its capital, if possible, in this country. Sad Orri'iRKitrr ?l!nmnpr WeUpph was nnliad vph toriiay to bold an inquest at the City Hospital, on the body of Thomas Stewart, a native of Ireland, aged 30 years, who came to his death by injuries received by being accidentally caught in the shaft of the machinery in Van Hook's planing mill, in Bank street. Verdict accordingly. Ron Over.?John McKimmon, while going through Canal street with a load of coal yesterday afternoon, fell off his cart and was ruu over, by which occurrence he was so seriously injured that he was taken to the City Hospital in a very precarious state. Another Accident.?A child about six years old, (name not aaceriuiued,) while in the net of crossing Canal street yesterday afternoon, was knocked down and run over by a bonk, breaking one of its legs. Fire Alarm,?The alarm of fire yesterday morning at 6 o'clock, prooecded from No. 2H Factory street, in oonsequence of a cradle taking Urn. The clothes and curtains were burned. No further damage. Railroad Accident.?Three emigrants are said to have been killed on the Cumden and Amboy railroad yesterday in consequence of the breaking of an axletree of a Ireight car In which they had beeu gratuitously permitted to ride. Sai.k op the late Residence of Joseph Bonaparte.?The beautiful grounds and mansion belonging to the estate of the late Joseph Napoleon Bonaparte, ex-king of Spain, were this day sold at auction for the sum or $30,S00. Mr. Thomas Richards, of Philadelphia, was the purchaser. It is said that the buildings alone cost over $60,000. The paintings, sculpture, furniture, Sec. sold at much lower rates than I had anticipated; some articles being sold for ha.f their value. The paintiDgs brought from $10 to $1050. Two lions and a fawn by Reubens sold for the largest sum. ' Nativity of our Savior," by Raphael Moengs, brought $1000; the portrait of*t dog by Hackerts. brought $210. The picture of Napoleon crossing the Alps, by David, the pro prietors refused to put up unless the suin of $6000 was bid for it. As no person present was willing to bid that sum it was passed, And will be sent to tlurope.?Newark Jldce, titer, Jane 26. Col. Haskell once .more.?The Hickman (Ky.) Standard states that he is authorized by Capt. J. M. Seantland, un intelligent and gallant officer in tbe Tunneiit.ee Regiment, to say that Col. Haskell, in his denunciatory card, has mistaken several very important facta connected with the charge at Cerro Gordo, which, when oorrected. will placo Gen. I'illow "altogether beyond the reach of censure." MONEY MARKET, Saturday, Juno iM_0 P. M. The stock market to-day, at the opening, was rather heavy, and prices in several instances fell olf a fraction At the first board Indiana declined 3 per cent.; Reading Railroad 2; Illinois 114'; Long Island, Morris Canal, and Farmers' Loan, closed at yesterday's prices. Tennsylvanlo 6's went up *a; llarlem,'^; Stonington V," Norwich aid Worcester The sales wero only to a moderr' extent. The New Bedford and Franklin Railroad Compauy have declared a dividend of four per cent, for the last six months. They havu also voted to construct a branch railroad from the depot to the hank of the river, and a wharf at its termination, iu order to facilitate the receiving of freight at tbe depot. The Lowell Manufacturing Company have declared a semi-annual dividend of four per cent., payable on the 1st of July. The Lake imports at Buffalo, for the third wuek iu 1 une, wero as follows : Lake Imports at Bus-talo?3d Week in June. Flour bbls 81,823 Wheat bush '91,87' Pork 8,868 Com 118.771 Seed 31 Butter lbs 214,124 Ue-f til Lard IO..U0 Meal 557 Bacon I03.tif 8 Lined Apples 157 Wool bales 1.192 i Siisliwhn-s ck* H56 Leather roll* 81 A?lirs 611 Hides 9JI (M 21!) Lumber II 4G,WtO Copper lu i 12,il(H) Barley hu?h I,SHI Ki a hers Hacks 21 Oats bush 23,539 Kish bhla 23 Kirns bb's 63 Callow lbs 6,250 Tic Iron tons 10 Tobacco Iihd* 13 Rye busk 11,6)14 Tlic receipts of corn fron thfc west have thus far been much more limited than wo anticipated; but the receipt of flour and wheat hare more than made np the deficiency in the estimates. * * The >|uantily of flour, wheat, corn and barley left at tide water daring the third week in June, in the years 1846 and 1847, is as follows:? Receipts of O 'am st Tide Wateh. Flour hhlt. fV/i tat in. Corr, tu. bur try bu. 1817 147,600 313.204 233 589 28 743 1046 1 9 765 32,070 77 765 321 lucrease 27,83') 280 234 135,824 28.472 The aggregate quantity of the same articles left at tide water from the commencement of navigation to the 23d of June inclusive, is us follows:? Flour, tbli. IFhrat. bu. Corn bu. Barltv. bu 184 7 1,125 233 1,128.054 1,812 851 2-11,6 9 1816 647,520 285.366 417.963 91,994 locrease 277,713 837,688 1,424,887 105,525 By reducing the wheat to flour, the quantity of the latter left at tide water this year, compared with the corresponding period of last year, shows an excess equa to 445,351 barrels of flour. It. appears by the last advices from Kngland, that one of the Barings. Lord Asbburton, who is well known throughout the Hutted States, has written a pamphlet ou the recent financial and commercial crisis of Oreat Britain. This pamphlet has created some conversation in the financial circles of Europe and Ameriot, and to -.itUfy tbo curiosity of our readers, wo gave a few extracts in tbe columns of tbe Herald several days ago. Owing to tbe desire frequently expressed to us, for bis opinion relative to the present position of the Bank of England, wc now make another extract "Let us shortly examine tbe unfortunate symptoms which we now witness, when, with a sound state of trade, and ? 10 000 000 of specie in the Bank, our monetary distress is greater than when in 18d6 the coffers of the Bank were empty, and a large portion of mer haute ruined by mad speculation The treasure of the liank had stood for a long time at about XlAOOO 000 in round numbers ; the amount of this treasure was considered a burthen to them, imposing a useless waste of interest It was a subject of complaint, and for a long time the directors would have been much obliged to any body who would have taken four or nvu millions off their hands. The want of food then occurred, and, combined with the increased price of cotton, overbalanced the amount of our exports, and required a part payment in bullion. The natural question, then, to be asked was, to what extent this was likely to go ! The continental exchanges afbrded no ground for alarm ; Ilussia at first took some gold from us, which soon ceased ; but the chief demand was for America?a country with which we have an extensive reciprocal trade It might fairly be presamnd. that four or live millions would satisfy this demand; which would reduce the treasure of the bauk from IS to 10 millions. This, which might have been tbe practical estimate of practical men, turns out to be the truth ; and the bank, with its ten millions left in its coffers, need nay* disturbed no interest*, or aisturnea them slightly. Ilut the director* had tio power to exercise any optuiou I'he rigid Parliamentary machine wa* to think and ant for them ; the whole country wa* diaorderod, and It would be difficult to form nny i ntimate of the immense losses both ot the Exchequer and of individuals which oa*ued. I beg not to be understood a* wishing to maintain that the efflux of specie or the adrerae Mate of the toreign exchange* are in uo na.no* to he considered by the tmiik; I hold these >ymptoms. on the contrary, to be essential element* in guiding It* conduct; but that they must be considered with all surrounding *nd connecting oirouinitanoe* by men ofbusinessand rxpertouco. capable of giving to them all a corresponding weight and Importance iu thoir deliberation, ai d not lie imposed upou them drily and arithmetically, nay. mi ehanically, by Act of Parliament Thi* is a question hetweeu limitation by rule or by discretion, nud the limita. Ion by rule suit* only a stele of thing' a* invariable a* tbe rule itself It would lie foolish and even mischievous to inculcate Indifference to or speak lightly of any suspension, even for an hour of the ca-h payment* of great haiiK It would be. to say I lls bast of It, a great public scandal, to be guarded against by mstv prudent.al measure ; absolute narily again.-1 such i oata-trophe is hardly attainable in the cs-> of a bank to issue I lie ,ct. of 1941 ci rtaitdy does oot give It, for tbe wh >le tree*era leii by ihs; Act at thedbpoeal of he Hack mi lit liavi been drawn out in live minutes 'iy the private depositors ; and it is worthy of remark that with us, under the former uoconlrolled nmnagei lent if it director*, such a disgrace lias never h ?('?" ud exc pttng In I7w7, when the suspension wa* toreed

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