Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 29, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 29, 1847 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

HERALD. jinr YorfcTraeedajr, Jane HO, IMT. The Herald for Europe. The Herald for Europe, for the Cambria, to ieave Boston on Thursday, will be ready at twelve o'clock to-morrow. Meeting of the Senate. In accordance with the proclamation of the Governor, the Senate of this State will convene at twelve o'clock to-day, in Albany, in extraordinary session. The object of the session is to confirm certain nominations of the Governor, of judges, to fill vacancies in the supreme court, in consequence of the present judges having been elected to the ?r c i_ wtin-u ui tiic wuuri ui uiip'dii*. There is every probability of the session being protracted and exciting, inasmuch as it is considered by many, that under the new constitution, the Governor has no authority to make certain nominations. Important Intelligence. Another special overland express for the .Vete York Herald, arrived yesterday with the following intelligence. The steamer James L. Day reached New Orleans, from Vera Cruz, on the 21st inst. She left Vera Cruz on the 16th inst., touching at Tatnpico on the 17th and Brazos St. Iago on the 16th. The most important part of tha intelligence, brought by our express, is the flattering prospect of peace. Capt. Wood, of the James L. Day, states that information had been deceived at Vera Cruz, before the Day left, that Gens. Scott and Worth, ' with the main body of the army, had advanced 1 as far us Rio Frio without opposition, and were met at that place by a deputation from the capi- ( tal with propositions of peace. The exact tenor of the propositions was not known. They were, however, of such a nature ] that General Scott refused to accept them, and 1 was determined to push on his forces to the Capital. It was thought, from the deep anxiety felt by the new government, if the term government can be applied to any party or power in Mexico, to stay the march of our forces on the Capital, that further concession would be made to Oeneral Scott, before he took up his line ol 1 inarch from Rio Frio. This intelligence we give precisely us it cunic to us. It is of the highest importance if true. The remainder of the news oentres in the report communicated to the James L. Day, by Mr. Clifton, the Pilot of Tampico, who boarded her on the 17th inst., oft' that city. He states that they were in duily expectation of an attack from the Mexicans, who were reported to be 1500 strong, in the vicinity of the city, on the night of the 12th inst. A demonstration was made by the Mexicans in Tampico to rise; the American authorities, however, had timely information of the contemplated movement, and to suppress it,if attempted, called out the troops, who lay on their arms all night. On the 15th instant, a party of Mexican lancers attempted the outposts at Tampico, and drove the sentinels into the city. On the 16tb, a party of rancheros attacked the Pilot station, and were greeted by a discharge from half a dozen muskets, when they retreated. The next news from the war quarter, will lie looked for with considerable interest. Important from Brazil.?By the bark Cathleen, Capt. Bliffen, we are in receipt of Rio Janeiro papers to the 23d ult., some 14 days later tkan mtv nvntfii\iia oortnii??o The Houses of Deputies and Senate were in session, and in the message sent to them by the minister for foreign affairs, the whole account of the difficulty between the Brazilian Government and Mr. Wise, is detailed at length. The minister, after going over all the facts, which are already known to the public, distinctly states that the action taken on this subject by the Brazilian minister at Washington, was entirely disapproved of by the Emperor, and would not be ratified. It is not mentioned, however, whether he is to be recalled or not. The papers generally mention nothing regarding this affair, save iii an official manner. In the address made by the House of Deputies to the Emperor, we find the following passages :? " An occurrence which took plaoe during the past year, with the legation of the United States, on the occasion of the imprisonment of certain individuals belonging to a man of war of that nation, has been a souroe of much pain to the House of Deputies, who cannot consent to banish the recollection of the oifenoes then received by them, until thev are suitably repaired in a manner which will agree with the decorum of the crown and the national dignity." Again:? " The House is satbfled that the government of your majesty win oe cnaract-risen 07 a Iran* ana energetic policy, no that it may remain at peace with ail nations, without any sacrifice, however, of the national honor and dignity. Your gnvernmeuU nay count upon the hearty co-operation of the nation." Again:? "The occurrence which took place during the past year with the United States legation, regarding the imprisonment of certain sailors belonging to the men of war of that nation, is very painful to the House of Deputies, tut thit pai.i is much alleviated by the certainty that your majeity will imist on a due reparation for all theie offencet We see nothing mentioned about the Sarah and Esther whale ship. All this looks rather warlike, but we are persuaded the Brazilians are acting under some singular delusion. The Launch of the Packet Isaac WiuoiyJ^b Agreeably to notice given out, thiin^J^^^^H was launthedgracefullv^M*jJHj^^^^^^^^H The 1 the other porer burthen 1200 on under August She the or ^^^^^^^HPets. Work.?We have received, through ^^^^^^^^^Kindness of Representatives, Cangrnmional ^Vol/v and Appendix, containing sketches of debates and proceedings of the second sean'on ?' ,he 2Sth ^onsress, for which he will ! pit ase receive our acknowledgments- We look upon it u? one of the most valuable works ever ^ sstted Troops for Grn. Taylor.?The Edgar sailed Sunday morning for the Br izoa, carrying out ore hundred and eighty picked men, for the differ- jj ent companies of Artillery under Gen. Taylor. J She takes out the following officers:? w 2d Lt. B. F Quinby. 3d Artillery. In command of de- 4 tachment; 2d Lieut B P McNeill 3d Artillery. Com- Tl misaary of Subsistence; Bra rat 2d Liant. O Patten. Ar- w tlllery; Acting Assistant Surgeons Tanbroack and Sum- w mar*, on the medioal Staff. d Several friends of Lieut. B. P. McNeill, 3d jj Artillery, presented to hini, through their com- w mittee, J. H. Berrett, Esq , and J. W. Arnold, *' Esq , of Bostou, a day or two previous to his de- j parture for Mexico, a splendid dress sword, and h equipments. ^ ? Those who are acquainted with Lt. McNeill, ? justify us in saying that he, the son of the gallant ^ Gen. McNeill, and the brother of one of the no- r< blest victims of ths Florida war, will never dishonor the gift. ^ Troops for California.?We learn that a de- ti tachment of troops, destined for Col. J. D. Ste- 0 venson's regiment, now in California, will sail h for the Pacific on the 15th of July. All letters, papers, or packages for persons now in California, directed Capt. Jaines M. Turner, at New ^ York, post paid, will be delivered with pleasure. e Naval Attack on Tabasco.?We learn that p the naval forces, under the command of Commodore Perry, intended for the attack on Ta- ^ basco, failed from Vera Cruz on the Uth mm. B Our Cor res ton i*r nt " D." inia'aken the ino- ? live of the New Orleans editor. a The President's Departure. n The President of the United States and suite, took jj their departure from tho city, yesterday morning, at six ? o'clock, in the steamboat Hero, for New Haven. The b procession left the Astor House in the following order:? J|! Band of music. ^ Six military pioneers, with large axes and buokskin si iprons. Jefferson Guards, in full uniform. 0I The President and Vioe President of the United States, hi Mayor Brady, fco., 8to., in an open barouohe, drawn by tc tour white horses. Carriage containing gentlemen, among whom we re- hi cognised James Conner, Esq. ^ Carriage with "The Doctor," and others. rl. Carriage with gentlemen. it Carriage with gentlemen. ( . _ Washington Rifles, in full uniform. tb It started about half past live o'clock, and proceeded w' round the Park to Beekman street, down Beekman to Pearl, through Pearl to Peck Slip, and thence to the boat, nc Throughout the route the windows and balconies of c* the houses were occupied by ladies and gentlemen anxious to take a farewell glance at his Excellency. Work- * men and mechanics, on their way to their dally toil, *r were observed running through all the cross streets for the same purpose Mr. Polk looked muoh better than he ltl did on Saturday or Sunday, and was no doubt complete- ~ ly recovered from fatigue by the time he reached the al City of Kims. w On reaching the steamboat, we found a large crowd assembled on the piers and shipping, and many persons . in the rigging, all of whom were giatitied with a sight of ' the President, and received lrorn him an acknowledgment of the enthusiasm they manifested. ,r As soon as the procession baited, we observed Justice ., Matsell engaged In clearing a passage on the pier to the steamboat. As soon as he succeeded, which he did in a short time, the military lined it on each side, and occu- e pied it until his Excellency embarked. The bell of the boat was rung?Ding-dong, ding, dong, fl ding-dong: A "Three cheers for the President of the United States ! (_ Make ready?take aim?Fire I" a They were given, and the bund struck up " Hall, Co- n lumbia!" The military elevated their caps on their n bayonets. The bell rings?Ding-dong, ding-dlng-dlng- p dong dong, ding-dlng-dong-o-n-g. The boat goes. A salute is fired; and the Hero, with the President and suite on board, heads up the Last river. TOUR TO NEW HAVEN. The President appeared delighted with the evidences the banks of our river afforded of the extent and enterprize of the Empire city. Innumerable vessels of the larger class appeared in course of construction in our ship yards. Spectators were crowded on every wharf, and not a few of the gentler sex even at that early hour. Somo six or seven hundred children from the nurseries formed a line on the shore of Blackwell's Island, and gave three cheers as the Hero gilded by. The appearance of these interesting children with their little banners, appeared to make a deep impression upon the Pre- r sident, and indeed upon every one on board. After passing Throw's Neck, and viewing the massy r and magnificent fortification* now nearly completed, 1< the President retired to the Captain'* room, adjoining t the pilot house, where be continued oloeeted with Secretary Buchanan in attention to public affaire. When the'' Hero " approached New Haven at l'J o'clock, flags were seen hoisted from all the publlo building*, and au immense concourse of the most respectable citlseus were gathered on the wharf. ? The splendid military companies of New Haven were ' out on the occasion -and the Greys, the National Blues. 1 and the Governor's Guards, vied with each other in cle- 1 ?;ance of equipment and military discipline. After a 1 ew introductions on board the boat, the f resident, lu I charge of the Committee of Arrangements, took his seat ' in the carriage prepared Abundant carriages were also ready for the invited guests, in which Secretary 1 Buchanan. Attorney-General Clifford, Captain Stein, < U. S. Army, Commodore Stewart. Messrs. Apple- ' ton and Burke of the President's suite, Alder- 1 men Purser and Kohler, of New York, took seats. Every 1 bouse was enlivened by fair faces?and the street ' thronged by persons, many of whom had oome miles ' to be present 1 At the State House the Mavor reeelved the President. 11 and the cltixens were Introduced. The crowd was as ' excessive as the heat, and the absenoe of adequate regu- 1 lutlons exposed the President to some inconvenience; but ' good humor and enthusiasm prevailed. Soon afterwards P the President-and invited guests, escorted by the millta- 4 ry. proceeded to Yale College, and after a handsome col- P lation, took the cars for Springfield, where they rest for t: the night. h Theatrical. " Bowcht Theatrk.?We desire to refer our readers to t] the bill which is put forth this evening at the Bowery tl theatre for the benefit of Mr. Neafle, which will be found * in our oolums, under the head of amusements. It is ^ without exoeptlon, the best bill, and comprises the great- .N ast amount of talent that has appeared In this or any J other theatre in this city for a Ions time past. Mr. Nea- a Q*, as our reader* ara aware, ha* for some time past oc- t cupied au honorable position in this theatre, and ha* " heoome a great fayorite with the public. He la now about j to leave It. and we oak of hi* friend*, thoae who 1 Ii*e(l and delighted with hi* 1 ng to testify their estimate ' 1 manner, ills professional 8 i have volunteered their *er- J with hi* non-profe**tonal 1 ert themselye* for the purpose 1 Mr. and Mr*. Walcott. Mr. P Vernon, Mr. Darn, Mr. Chan- '' generously offered their val- a uion, and will appear on hi* Ruin," " Napoleon'* Guard." ? ig and heart-stirring piece*, ? ) and " Don Cesar de Bazan " ing's amusement*, and only a om to mention all. Suffice to ^ hay* a tremendous house to.?Here there wa* a eery thin ? sustained by Mr*. Tim. Mr*, tl John Dunn, were admirably s lessee, is well known in the * circle of friends and ac>|uain- ? ore surprised at the few who h will hare a better house this '' etor of the baths. a oool. delightful retreat during tl visited last night, by a numeroursc of citizen*, as much to 0 the Olympic, as to enjoy the t< ea and land, which make this i of those who love health, It. The part of Frederick tl by Mr Waloot, who, in fact, P r he undertakes Mis* Clarke p received with repeated cheers, tl proved that they merited the K n Kverard was also clever in [J deux and El Xaleo de Xertt n each encored?they are ex-. u eedingly clever. The afterpiece of " Kill or Cure" wa* r, veil cast, and Messrs Walcott and Everard, the Misses larke and rbillips kept the audience in roar* of laugh- ? ;*f. During the recess the audience took the round of g he beautiful coRmorama*. and afterwards enjoyed a re- ? Bast of ice creams, confectionery, he., and at the close hey separated perfectly pleased, and determined to nake the garden their favorite resort. Thus far the iroprletor* have every reason to be pleased; In (securing J iterllng talent, and by continuing to do so, they may ds- j, jend upon the patronage of a New York public. p, IVI I'RDKE I.N 11 A.MCMI I lir. < lor.NT V, K II ll.MOND, Va. m ? j lie i narieatown Jrflcrsonian says that on na Saturday night week, William J. Armstrong, a Deputy T ilieriff of Hampshire county,*m murdered. In oompany ec ?ith others he had gone, says the Jrjf trtnnian, to break f? ip a den of desperadoes at a house of ill-fame near >< Itidgevllle As soon as Armstrong entered the door, 31 he was r.hot by a pistol hall In the right breast?the ta mil taking a range and lodging near the heart. He ex>ired almost Instantly'i'he individual who committed his fiendish act has been arrested, and is now In the It Itomney jail, in company with the three others, who are re 'hsrged with being acceeeory to the murder Mr. A. t? ?ai universally beloved, and his death, under the olr- ed mmstances, has produced intense excitement through- ml >111 the county of Hampshire. He was in the prima of Hi fe.aud had large and respectable connexions in all parts tU if the Valley.- -N fc Amort a TVsms. MM inif, hg Mini, Pass Thxatrx.?The opera of "SaAo," did not atract. last eight, a orowdod ttouae at the Park tbaatro t Is true, to mj that the heat ?ai so intense, that many >vers of music had not the courage to leave their ool and oomfortable parlor*, t* expose themselves, t such a furnaoe ae the iniride of a theatre. Nonrtheless, the opera of maestro Paocinl, waa executed 'ith a grand entimklr. and Slgnora Tedeaoo and Marini, ere rewarded with thunder-lwe applause*, in the grand uo of the second act, "D1 qual soave Lagrlme." It la ideed an excellent piece of melody, and the two singers re perfect in Its execution. The sceneof imvrotitat un as still rendered by Tedeeco, with an admirable expreson. Praxiteles, the great tlafuairt, living at the epoeh f Saffo, would not have had a better model than Teeeco for one of his statues. Peroszl deserves praise for is style of singing and his acting; as we have stated ufore, he has greatly Improved since his last appearance ith Mddle. Borghese There is no performance this renlng at the Park theatre, but to-morrow night the ;aliau company will producsyfbr the first lime, the oeierated opera of Bellini, "La Bomnambula." Vita, Peilli, and Signora Carantl, (her first appearance) wid ful1 the principal characters. nkw Ores* ll?i ir.?We have recently keen lnformd that Sig. Villarino, the manager of the Italian Opera roupt now performing at the Park Theatre In this oity, ontemplates, with Mr. Lafarge, erecting a large opera ouse in the upper part of the city; and that, If he can iiccoed in arranging matters to his liking, he will agree 3 provide our citizens with operatic and ballet enterlinments, on a seals of grandeur interior to none in the orId. Tho preliminaries, we believe, have already been ntered into between him and Mr. Lafarge, the enterrising capitalist, ai)4 we hope that nothing will ocour d mar or interfere with them. Big. Villarino has not cted in the matter without weighing and consider... ml tsa llg ???IJ r?""" V?UWU|VUUJ , Ion h? ban arrived at, is that there is amle room for an establishment of the kind that e contemplates to engage in. His views are, that n establishment that will produoe operatic and ballet ntertalnments, by the first talent in the world, alterately. will succeed in New York, and he is willing to isk a fortime in making the experiment. He proposes to ave in his employ the whole of his present company, iventy-three in number, and to engage, in addition, a allet company of fifty-two members of the first order f talent, whieh will be seleoted in Europe by himself.? 'his would, of oourse, be an undertaking of the reatest magnitude, one involving the expenditure of a immense amount of money. Yet we are inform1 that from what he has seen of New York, and om the opinion he has formed of the musical taste of ir citizens, hasis willing to inour it. Another part of is prqjeot, is to have four prioes of admission, in order > accommodate all classes of soolety. Thus he proBscs to charge the wealthy two dollars each for admltinoe.tbe less wealthy one dollar, the less wealthy again, ty cents,and again the less wealthy,twenty-five cents? le aooommodation in each case to be proportionate to is prioe oi admission. This is a new feature in tbeatbbIh in this oountry; and it remains to be seen whether will succeed. But there is no question that an estabihment conducted on the general principles of the an proposed, would be met with favor. The fact is. iat the time has gone by when we could be satisfied ith the starring system. We have wealth,intelligence, ste and discrimination sufficient among us to support id patronise the best talent in the world, and there is > reason why the United States should not have its lolce. as well as England, or any other country. We >pe that nothing will occur to mar this great project, U1CU, 11 U0MT1BU UUl, U WO ti UOl> lb Will, Win lUlUi A uon a in American theatrical* Vauk hall Garden.?Campbell's Ethiopian Serenade are drawing large audiences to their solos, ohorusses, id dancing. The exhibition room is neatly arranged 1th seats, and is well ventilated. We would suggest le removal of the proscenium from the rear to its right ace, and it would greatly enhanoe the neatness of the age. This band of minstrels are well patronized, and re encored in many of their songe and chorusses.? 'here is much vocal taste and execution displayed by hem, and they are buooming general favorites. Mr. Lover was announoed at Buffalo for this, and last veniDgs. New Musical Work.?We have just received the rst number of a new musical monthly, published by ktwill, 301 Broadway, it is called the " Beauties of the Ipera," and its design is to embrace ail the beautiful nd popular songs, duos, etc., from the latest operas and forks of the celebrated writers of Europe, ana to offer a ledium of the publication of the choloe original comositions of the most eminent composers of the country; I Is also intended to devote a portion of it to musioal library matter, critical notices ot operas, concerts and ongs, with lists of new musical publications. This may >e a valuable feature of the work. The contents of the irst number are of the mostoboioe selections, viz?'- The lermit's Prophecy," " l(uaua je qulttal la normandie," omposed by Meyerbeer. This beautiful morctau, from tobert le Diable, was sung by Jenny Llnd on her first appearance in London, and established her as the first inger in Europe. " Napolitaine, I am of dreaming of rbee." composed by Alexander Lee; " When the jovs of If'outn, Ecco il pegno Aria," by Donizetti; " Gems from /erdl's opera of Hernani," arranged by Le Carpensel. t is got out in a most beautiful style; the present num>er contains an exquisite likeness of the Swedish Nlghtngaln, Jenny Lind. As each number will be embelished with portraits of artists or appropriate designs, rhen completed will form a most beautiful volume of ibw musio. At the work will contain no reprint of tmerican publications, its cheapness will also be a great eoommendation to the public, for it oan be obtained for iss than half the prioe charged for the same quantity at he stores The Italian Opera Troupe. Surx-ietc material* rtstrii. qui itribitls, ./'.</uo;/l Viribui." If the fault-finding gentry who write the musical artile* for some of the newspapers, only understood the orce of the quotation from Horace, their conduot at OUHL WUUIU UBUQIH LUH KULBQ UI WMIUUm lUey WUU1U vrite no more. For thoy are evidently unable to write lown the opera company at the Park, or to convince the mblic, that thoy (these critios) possess a particle of the ipirit of a true appreciation. Some two months since this oompany, en route to Boston.gave three entertainments here, inoluding one con:ert. The papers, without exception, that I know of, were then loud in praise of this troupe, in the aggregate md in detail. The performance or Hernani was pronounced superb ; the regret was expressed, that the ittendanoe upon the oonoert was so small, as Tedesoo lang a song of Rossini's, as the people of New Vork had levur before heard it sung. And one of these papers subsequently published an article, whloh after lampoonng the Palmo troupe with unjustifiable severity, hailed he advent of its rival, as likely to give the natives some dea of tho divine art. I wish that I had the New Vork lapers of the ltfth and 17th of April last, that I might uote some of the fine things said of this troupe., and eseclaliy of Tedesco, by these very critics, who now snub be opera, or " damn it with faint praise," or pass it by, n ail the dignity ef silence. I heard " Hernani" sung at the Park, before and slnee he lleston trip. I went the first time, induced to go, y the praises of these gentlemen, which, however exravagant thoy appeared in print, were yet verified by lie reality. 1 went the second time of my own volition, nd found the second representation equal to the first. <ot so with these aforesaid cities! And the objects of bis communication are to ascertain, if possible, of you, 1r. Kditor, the reasons for this critical somerset. Men o not usually act so, without motive. And also, what he "prima donna," the charmiug Tedesco, could have lone in two short rrin>.,hs to forfeit the good opinion of hese critios. She wasjperfection in April, but now we .re told. " that she needs a teacher to lead her to perection," and to prevent her from destroying her voice; hat the vibrations of her voioe are produced by tho ;landa of her throat. Where is this teacher to bo muiid vho can lead the signorina to perfection? Name him. ;entlemen. My own impression is, that you cannot find lim in the city of New York. And whore are those vitratory glands whioh perform such remarkable funeions? and what are their names.' Surely those so flipant in the musical vocabulary, are equally well versed n all the technicalities of physiology and comparative natomy. More recently we are told, that with tho exception of 'ita, Perelli, Rainlcri and Perozii, " there in but little of be pure artiite in the vocal department;" that Bellini ad so exquisite a perception of the beautiful, that he wrote for artists, giving them ample opportunity for isplaying their skill in coloring." What arrant nonsnse! The mueic of Bellini, in an eminent degree, la he truthful expression in song of the passions of the oul. its bepea and fearn; and to affirm that hie music eeas any "coloring," is a libel upon the memory of hat great compoeer. In truth. Tedeeco aang the part of Norma beuutfully, rith great expreosion and with exquisite skill. Mhe ang it, alao, juat aa it had been eet for her, and it would ave been preposterous in her to aacritlce truth to ' co?r," even if by ho doing she had propitiated the gentlelen upon the " free list." Tedeeco should derive consolation, however, from the hought, that she suffers in good company Poor Verdi, i no favorite, either, with these " learned Thebans!" lis melodies, that at the present time, in England and n the continent, have found access to every heart, have x> much " color" for them. His music never " conies etwlxt the wind and their nobility," without receiving ue honor of a broadside. It appears to me, Mr. Editor, that these musical genemen nave mistaken their vocation; they can never imair the popularity of the Italian opera, as sung at the ark People who go to hear music, and are willing to ay for it, are not to be Influenced by criticisms, (if such rash deserves the name) which deal only in unmeaning eneralitles. Music, like eloquence, is of the first imression. we feel it instantly or not at all. That the peole of New York feel the music of this troupt, as they ever felt any before, is proved by crowded houses, in the lonth of June. And these same people will never toleste the idea, that any man, or set of men, by preconcert -from personal pique or otherwise?shall depreciate the 'ell-earned reputation of the most accomplished and eristic?yes. that's the word?artistic soprano that has ver yet warbled her notes in the city of New York. A NATIVE CITIZEN. (JO-The fine steamer Admiral, arrived yesteray afternoon, in twenty-one hours from St. nhn v r !. ?i, u -a ... 1.1 .1 rtui, Mteenger* We are indebted to (Juuntson's Kxprees for sper* from Halifax to 21st Inst. and from St. John to itb. The steamship Hlbernia arrived bencn at Halifax, lornlng of IHth Inst., and left same day for Liverpool he Honae of Aaeembly of Nova Scotia, had been dinlived by proclamation of the Lieut. Governor. Writs r calling a new Assembly had been issued which will tar" teste" on the24th inst . and be returnable on tho t day of August. The polling in each county would ,ku plaoe in one day. Nf.w Haven, Hartford and Spri no field ailkoad-?The entire track on this road is now laid with heavy T rail, except about four miles beeen Hartford and Berlin; and the Iron is daily expeotfor the remaining distance. A difference of thirty inutes is already made in the running time between irtfordand New Haven; but the perfectly quiet morn of the ears seetu* to have shortened the tluje sue- , it-WeMford Counnl j i ii ccntatvilla Couast, L. I.?Taovtino and Ptcwo. ?Yesterday tu a scorohtng day, tba thsrmonwtat, ranging between 90 and 100 daring tba afternoon; yat notwithstanding tba heat, a goodly number of oar sporting citiisna, indeflanee of tba tan's parobtag rays, aaads their way ovar the duaty roads of Long Island, to witness the trotting and pacing matches announced to ooma off at tba a bora oourae. There would, probably, bare been treble the number present, bad not a rumor been circulated Treaty among tba turfman, tba day and night previously, that the contest between Moeeow and Hector would not take place, It being tba Intention ol the owner of the latter horse to withdraw him at the time of starting, the splendid oondltion of Moscow warranting the belief that be was more than a match for Hector at this time; and, as a consequence, those who were acquainted with the fact chose some other and more congenial way of spending the afternoon, than driving through the. burning sands that lay between Brooklyn city and the Centre villa track. A very spirited paofog oontest, however, took plaoe, which in part made amends for the disappointment occasioned by the withdrawal of Hector, a short report of which will be found below. The owner of Mosoow, after the withdrawal of Hector, offered to match his horse against the other, $600 to $300, to go during the afternoon; and although a number of the friends of Heetor offered their purses to make Up the amount for him, Mr. Woodruff, no doubt understanding the oondltion of his horse better than i any other person, again declined bringing him into an engagement with so formidable an adversary. rAt'lNO.? i no in roe Uftgi cutvi vu iui vu? p?.v.uB r?-were promptly at the stand, when called for, and considerable amounts were laid out at ten to seven on Boss Butcher, he having risen in the estimation of a number of the financiers, by winning a purse in good time, a week or two slnoe. Village Maid and Rockingham were his opponents, and the result will show that the friends ol Boss Butcher were oounting without their host, as the others beat him very easily. t\r$t Heat.?Boss Butohor drew the pole, Rockingham second, Village Maid taking the outside. Th? start was very even, but Rockingham took the lead in going rounu the turn, at which place Boas Butcher broke up and fell in the rear. At the quarter, Rooking ham was a length In firont of Village Maid, and about four in advaaoe of the 'other?time seoonds. The Maid then looked arms with Rockingham, and thej passed the half mile pole In 1 :31. At this point, Rockingham wished to jostle off the Maid, but she seemed fond of bis oompany, and dung to him quite affectionately all the way round the lower turn and half way up th< j stretoh; where, finding her companion determined, if possible, to get away from her, she stepped In front of him and led to the score a length ahead in 3:41?the Boss Butcher about three lengths behind. Second Heat.?1The start was good Village Maid and Rockingham going to the quarter pole together. Boot Butcher having broken up at the turn. Time, 41. From here to the half, the struggle between Village Meld and

Rockingham was very fine?side and side?and the time very quick?1.IS. Village Maid managed, in going round the lower turn, to lead Rockingham a length, and with the utmost exertion succeeded in holding it to the score. Time, 3.43. Boss Butcher enoountered a number ol accidents this heat, and it required the severest urging from his driver to save him from being distanced. Third Heat.?The trio got off together, but in making the turn, Village Maid and Boss Butcher broke up, giving a great advantage to Rocklagbam. He passed the quarter pole about fifty yards ahead Of the others in 41 seconds, and the half in 1:30. with about the same distance between him and his followers. The two unfortunates, however, closed up some of the gap between there and home, but not enough?Rockingham crossed the score three or four lengths the winner, in 3:47. Fourth Heat.?Off on the square; at the turn Rockingham took the lead and held it to the quarter?time 43 seconds. Village Maid then oaught him, but broke before reaching the half, and fell back over a length.? The horse passed that point in 1:30. From there to the stand, the contest between Rockingham and the mare was very spirited and close?the whip being applied Unsparingly to eaoh at every step. The horse proved successful by a length, the mare having broken up about thirty yards from the score. Time 3:41? Bos. Butchei forty yards in the rear. Fifth Heat.?The start this time was given to Bosi Butcher, but he could not hold it, he having made it a point to break up at the turn, and to carry out his game correctly, he took another cnanoe this time. Rocking ham than took the lead, and maintained it to me quarter in 40 seconds the mare clone after him. He passed | the half in 1:19, still leading and going in fine style The Maid then made a dash to head him, and although the closed with bltn, he proved too much for her, and in her endeavors she broke up several times on the stretch the last time very badly, allowing the Butcher to past her before reaching home. Rockingham won the heat and money in 3:43. The following is a summary of the above :? W. Bridge's br. g. Rockingham 3 3 1 1 1 J.Nodine'sb m Village Maid 1 13 3 3 C. Bartine's cli. g. Boss Butcher 3 3 3 3 9 There was a trotting match afterwards for $100, between two nags without names, but it proved so unequa a match, that it was not worth reporting Mr. Kellinger's mare won in 3:44. beating the other nearly i quarter. A second match between the same horsos wai forfeited. And thus ended the sports of the 'day. Time?3 41 : 3 43 : 3.47 : 3.41 : 3.43. City Intelligence. Oration Before the Philomathf.an and Evcleiai Societies ?Hon. Wm. L. Dayton delivered an oratloi at Dr. Potts' Church, in University Place, last evening before the Philomatbean and Euoleian Societies of th i\i'W <orK university. me ouurcu was weu uueu a an early hour, by the young men of the societies, an< tholr friends We have always remarked that at eom nienoement times young men at college have lots of sis tern and fair coutlna The galleries were last eventnf filled with these same tair relatives, who looked dowi knowingly upon the gowned and resetted collegians.There was a good baad in attendance, which played se vrrnl airs with great good taste. vibe subject of Mr. Dayton's oration was the spiri and progress of free enquiry. He alluded to the ?alsi notions that prevailed to some extent in reference to th< subject of free thinking?recommended a manful en couuter with all doctrines; the time had oome. he said when they (the members of the societies) must grapple with the theories and doctrines that are advanoed or every side?he recommended free thinking in every thing?in religion, as well as evenr thing else. Speaking of sceptics who term themselves iroe thinkers, he said " Free thinkers? Sirs, thev do not think at all;" and again, '* He who holds the doctrine that the learning o the age is against the Christianity of the age, holds, it my opinion, a false doctrine." One truth, he held, nevei yet destroyed another. The influence of learning, hi argued, was to make men better. The learned In ever) land, either heathen or Christian, have been better met than the ignorant. As many of the young men wen pursuing tbelr studies with the intention of enterinj upon the Christian ministry, the orator addressed them upon the subject of pulpit eloquence. He com plained of the set style which most preachers use There is yet another reformation to come, said he, nxn that Is, in respect to style. He next endeavored to enforce upon the minds of th students the nece--'! of concentrating their mind upon som? ,.'.cuiw/ part of the great Held of learning a vd ?/ i .-unrig with all their might in order to attain t excellence In some one department. He would hav< them familiar with all the subjects of interest, but th strength of their mind should be concentrated upoi some one point; they might generalize on all subject save one, and towards that tney should point their at tentlon as the gun Is pointed to the target. Think said he, think I the man of groat thought is worth i thousand men of great learning. The oration was a good practical discourse, just sucl an one as the young men probably might derive grea advantage from studying. But we could not but thin that their attention was devoted more to certain beau tiful ideas that presented themselves on all sides, than t the wholesome doctrines of their orator. A poem was to have been delivered by F. Handolpl Hurlbut. but for some unexplained reason Mr. 11. did no appear, and those who came to hear the poem went away funllno turn miinh iw If thwv had henn alt^ndinir th* nur formance of Hamlet, with the part of Hamlet omitted The commencement of the University take* plaoe oi Wednesday night. Tmf. Weather.?The thermometer yesterday range up to 96 degree* at Pike Slip, and at other parte of tni city. At 3 o'clock it itood precisely at 93 degrees at De latour's. in Wall stroet. The thermometer stood at 1 o'clock M., at tho Northern Hotel, Courtlandt street 86 deg. Uelatour's, Wall street 90 do. Pearl Street House 86 do. United States Hotel 84 do. Eastern Pearl street Heuse 90 do. Pike Slip .94 do. At 3 o'olock it stood at Wall street, 93 degrees, and a the same hour at Pike Slip. 96 degrees. Yesterday wa decidedly the warmest day of the season. We give th comparative range for the last four days, takenTn Wa] street ? o'clock Jt.M. It M. J P. A 9ii Jay, June 21 69 deg. 86 deg. 87 de| Saturday, June 26 72 " SR " 88 " Sundiy, June 27 72 " 87 " 91 " Monday, June 28 76 " 90 " 92 " cnotom Water.?The following ordinance was exten slvely circulated yesterday, irom the Police Department Be it ordained by the Mayor, Aldermen and Common alty of the city of New York, in Common Council coi venod, that from and after the date of the passage c this ordinance, until the first day of November next ei suing, and in each and every succeeding year, from th lirst day of May to the first day of November, all per sons are forbid to use the Croton water for washin streets, sidewalks, steps, or buildings, after 8 A. M. o before 7 P. M.; and from the first day of November t the first day of May following, after 9 A M., or before P. M , under the penalty of five dollars for ?acholfeno? Passed the Board of Aldermen, June 17, 1844. Passe* the Beard of Assistants, July 1, 1844. Approved by th Mayor, July 8,1844 " It 1s the duty of the policemen t see the above ordinance rigidly enforced. Delmorico's New Hotel.?That a business which i worthy of attention at all is worth a close attention, is i saying as trite as it is true, and Messrs. P. A. and L Delmonlco seem to have learned the lesson contained ii that maxim. They have been long and favorabl Known in our city?am u tu? proprietors 01 me eaj in Bearer street, an<l more recently as the attentiv hosts of the hotel on the European plan at No. 3A Broad way. The popularity of the latter establishment ha been suoh as to warrant them In extending their accom inodations, and the brothers D. bare now added to the! hotel the new building No. 33 Broadway, which ha been fitted up In a superior style, under their direction The accommodations for families in this establishment are all that could be expeoted or desired?the comfort of the cuitint are all that the markets will allow, and I residence at Delmonlco's cannot fail to be a thing highl] desirable to any whose good fortune enables them tc obtain rooms there. Their accommodations for bathlni are complete, and their rooms are fitted up in all de grees or comfort and luxury suited to the desires oi puises of those who may become their patrons; but al excellent. Aski'ai. o> Emi'.sasti.?During Haturday and Sun day Indt the arrival of emigrants from foreign port tain*-* to 9,19?, oil of which nold OM doll or Mgh,oi. dot the eommuUtlon U?, end fifty oenU o hood hospital boo. Fioi.?About three o'clock yeeUrdoy afternoon a Arc woo discovered In the upper port of the two story from building No. ill Anthony street. but owing to tbo prompt nnd active ezertiono of the Fifth Word Kooe Compnoy, No. 96. the fire we* extinguished before auoh domoge reoulted to the building. Who heoru the City Hell bell ? Mad O* ?A ooToge looking ox enured tbo Perk geu in the reer of the City Hell yeoterdey morning, opporently in rotherrebid itoU of mind, jumping orer the cholno, end fruklng obout in anything but e mild mennor. A root number of men end boys congregated , around the poor be oat. when suddenly he mode e rush towards the geU opposite Warren street, scattering boys i end men in all directions, mounting every ohein that stood before him. posse! out of the geU, end down Warren street, at full speed. But whether he was caught before doing any mischief, we were unable to learn. Cour no Solibl.?A men named Eagle woo sun struck yesUrdey afternoon in the Third Ward, end was taken to the City Hospital by ofloer Hervey. Dhowned while Bathing.?Mr. Charles N. Mills, Jr., of the Arm of Hotchklss, Mills h Co., brokers in Well ] street. Mr. Mills, ecoompenied by his brother end one tner gentleman, naa gone to vain ror tne purpose 01 bathing; he very imprudently ruahed into the water beyond hie depth, and, being no iwlmmer. eunk to rise no more alive. His body was found thirty minutes after, and every exertion made to reeueoitate It, but unfortunately without effect. Mr. Mills wa* in the prime of life, a young man oi splendid talents, warm hearted and generous to a fault; his less to those he formed a friendship for will be irreparable. Railroad Accident.?An accident ooeurred yesterday morning on the Harlem Railroad, by the breaking of one of the wheels of a passenger car. There were four passenger cars in the train at the time of the accident. No person was seriously injured, though all were thankful to escape as well as they did. A flaw in the iron of 1 one of the wheels of the forward oar is said to have caused the acoident. No blame can be attaohed to the 1 agent of the railroad oompany, as the conductor had hut a short time previous to the acoident. carefully examined the running gear of the cars, and found all apparent> ly safe. The truck to which the broken wheel belonged > became detached, and the next ear ran upon it. The consequence was that the floor of the second oar was - broken up and some of the seats destroyed, and the ?;reatest consternation caused. The oars only ran about bur rods after the aooident happened, until they were ' again in condition to prooeed on their way. [ Snir Fever.?Coroner Walters held an Inauest yes terday at No 16 Orange street, on the body of Hetty Ann i Josephs, colored, a native of Long Island, aged 37 years, who came to her death by the typhus fever. Verdict , accordingly. i Death bv Bleeding at the Lunoi.?The ooroner held an inquest, also, upon the body of a colored man, > named Henry Killborn, aged 47 years, who came to his i death by bleeding at the lungs. Verdiot accordingly. Common Council. Board or Aldermen?Special Meeting, June 28.? Morris Franklin. Esq., President, in the chair. The reading of the minutes of the last meeting was dispensed with. , Constables vs. Policemen.?A memorial was received from the oonstables of the oity,praylng that the polioemen may be prevented from ofllcially attending plaoes of amusements Abatement of a Nuisance.?A petition was reoeived from sundry residents of the First ward, praying for the correction of a nuisance in Franklin market. Referred to the Alderman and Assistant of the ward, with power. Present to the Common Council.?A communication was reoeived from the Mayor, enclosing a letter from Mons. Vattemare, of Paris, requesting the Common Council to accept of a number of valuable works. Fencing Vacant Lets.?Report in favor of causing the vacant lots north of 17th street, to be properly enclosed. Adopted. Widening of Stone street.?In favor of commencing the widening of Stone street, between Whitehall and Broad street, on the 1st ot August next. Adopted. Encumbering Streets.?Report in favor or allowing carts to stand in front of stores. Adopted. Opening of Dry Dock street ? Report in favor of requesting the Counsel to the Cori oration to prepare a suitable memorial to the Legislature for authority to open Dry Dock street. Adopted. ' 'Statin Island Ferry. ? Resolution in favor of taking the papers presented about a year ago on this subject, 1 from the file, and referring tbe same to the appropriate committee. Adopted, [ Not th Moors street.?Report in favor of ligting North Moore street with tea*. Adopted. County Clerk's Ojfice.?Resolution in favor of appropriating tbe sum of *1000 for the purpose of making suoh 1 alterations in tbe County Clerk's office as may have been rendered necessary by the amendment of the con1 stitution. Adopted. ' B-nches in Tompkins Square.?Resolution in fat or cf authorising the construction of twenty benches in Touipkins Square, under the supervision of the Commit| tee on Lands and Places. Adopted | Enla- gement of tke Governor's Room ?Resolution in ' favor of adding the room oeoupied by tbe Clerk of the ' Court of Chandery to tbe Governor's room. Referred. ' Sewer in 31 jt Street.-?Report in favor of building a sewer in 31st street, between Bloomingdale road and 1 Madison avenue. Adopted. 1 Street Repairs.?Resolution in favor of causing the carriageways in the 10th ward to be repaired. Adopted. Clerk of' Catharine Market.?Report in favor of increasing tbe compensation of the Clerk of Catharine Market from $1 to $1 50 per day. Adopted. ? Ordinances Relating to Bathing.?Resolution in favor of amending the ordinances in relation to bathing, so as to apply to that part of the oity lying south of 30tb street. Adopted. ? New V-Sh Afarfceft-tReport in favor of building a new , fish market house on tbe bulk head, opposite Fulton Market, at an expense not exceeding $3000. Adopted. 1 Clock for Comptroller's Office.?Resolution in favor of authorizing the Comptroller to purchase a clock for the use of his office. Adopted. ' Dog Law ? Resolution in iavor of amending the ordi- ! [ nance regulating the killing and taxing of dogs, so as to ext nd to 43d street. Adopted. Filly-third Street.?Report in favor of regldatlng 63d street, between third avenue and Last River. Adopted. , Coevties Slip.?Report in favor of regradtng and pav: ing Coenties Slip, and building a sewer therein. Adopted. 1 IV?. a D...nlntln, I ? ; side-walks of Kirst Avenue, between Seventh and Eighth street*, to be flagged. Adopted. ' Sewer in Murray afreet.?Report in favor of building a newer la Murray street, from Broadway to the Hudson river. Adopted. Raiting the City Hall.?The resolution offered by Alderman McEi.rath, in favor of adding the room at present oceupied by the clerk of the Court of Chancery, , to the Governor's Room, and that the same be filled up under tho superintendence of the Committee on Arts and Sclenoes, elicited considerable discussion. Alderman Crouch opposed the adoption of the resolution, on ' the ground that for the present It was impossible to say what rooms would be required ft the severs 1 courts as organised under the new constitution, anil until that point had been satisfactorily ttled, he hoped that no action would he taken likely to interfere with the plans of the Committee on Public Building*. On motion, the resolution was laid on the table? \ whereupon Aid. Dod offered a resolution in favrr of enquiring into the expediency of adding another story to e the City Hall, which was referred to the appropriate g committee. Medical Police of Jllmi Houte Department.?The p Board then resolved itself into a eommittee of the whole for the purpose of taking up document No. 2, being a report of the committee on Charity and Alma House on the Medical Police of the Alms House Department. . Aid. Keeks being called to the chair, Aid. Krarslir proceeded to address the Board on the nature, extent, T and Importance contemplated In the report. His remarks ' on the subject were truly eloquent and forcible, in the oourse of which he observed that, in presenting the reu port for the consideration, of the Board, be had thr?o , distinct objects in view, the first of which was . the amelioration ef the condition of the inmates of the Alms Honse, Penitentiary, and other public iastl0 tutions. The next objeot was to do away as far as possible with the party spirit, which has for so many years ^ been an obstacle to the beneficial effects which might t otherwise have been experienced by the patients tb<-mselves, and lastly, that we may throw open the doors of these institutions, as far as consistent, to medical skill, and thereby lay the foundation for a great Q medical school, which shall redound to the honor of the Empire city, and that the more he had reflected on the subject, the more he had examined A Into the merits of the proposed plan, the more he be* came satisfied that it was utterly impossible under the present regulations of the medical department to do Jus tice to the inmates, numbering, according to the report no less than 1490. who throw themselves upon us for the purpose of deriving such benefits as these institutions afford; that the inmates are principally foreigner*, who are invited to our land to make our country their oountry and our heme their home, and when tbey are overwmen py sicanese ?nu ui??w, w?, bio ?? tend to them the beat medical aid and advice that our t oity affords, and that for one, he should, to the utuioat of * bit feeble efforts, thoroughly urge the adoption of the " measures recommended In this report. That he bad en11 terteined fears that experienced medical aid and advice could not be secured; but from the inquiries he bad 1 made since the printing of the report, he bad uo longer I- any fears on this point The Board, after considerable discussion of the effects of the (proposed establishment of the Medical Police, proceeded to take up the sections one by one, itc , but ,* little progress had been made when ttie reporter left at a "J late hour. '* Board ok Assistant Aldermen?Neill Oray, Pros!* 'r dent pro. trm. ' Sewer*?Petition of sundry persons to have the sewer '* In the 0th avenue extended te '26th street. Of sundry . persons, to have a sewer built In 13th street. The above * petitions were referred. Of sundry persons, to have a * sewer built in Battery place. Referred. Go*?Petition of sundry persons to light Ann street . with gas. Report in favor of lighting Sullivan street, between Prince and Spring streets, with gas?adopted. . In favor of lighting Beaver street with gas. " Oil?Resolution in flavor ef contracting for oil for the n public lamps. Public Bat hi?Resolution in favor of building public baths?adopted. * Pepin from the Board of Aldermen?In favor af s erecting iron awnlng-poets in Broadway?concurred in. Engine Houee -In favor of building a new enginei> house for No. 10, and appropriating >1000 therefor?conJ curred In. i In favor of employing an additional clerk in the City e Inspector's office, and regulating the duties of night - scavengers?concurred in. * In favor of granting to John Shut*, fee , privilege to .... .r. .* ?h. -nm.r nf Rroad street? r concurred in. Premium Wlgi?To thow unfortunate bald . [>tr?on? in want of * wig or toupee, we won'd recony?nd to a cell and examine the extensive aaiortment of Premium O a a mer Wit,. manufactured by Gilbert It Fletcher | re, ttcallau , dre.aer. an4?ia mak.ra, 179 Broadway, oppoaite the Howard Hotel, up Mk. . _ . IN. B.?Private Rooms for flttlPg Wlgi. - The Plum be National Dagnerrelan Gallery, r on the upper corner of Broadway ??> Vu.ray; ????* <??* 1 Tennev'a lawrlrv atore.) contain! the flneat apecimena, and rh.lartelt coTlecTionof^'picture.in the world. Btranter; and other, ahould not fell to viait thia Juady celibrajed eataliliahmant. it being conducted upon the moat liberal plan of nay I enebUahaeatlathe world. * AitiiBlMsd1! Gradvifttod HiflRftki HUMMHM* ?'These asw ami beaariful internments Kavs received the geceaeral commendation or the medical iiroleteion of thucity, on account of their simplicity sad excellence. Tbey are eonfideutly recommendrd as heiug the most eonveaienl udsfic "LY1"1.* I. .* hind which has erer been introduces Mthe public. In nil diseases of a chronic or nervoua cluracter. the i?f '*1?!! ?>. is truly wouderfal. fcech marhue is accompanied by fell directions, and is warranted. Manufactured and eold wholes,), end retail?by ?>. c. MOORMlgAD, m Broadway. N. T. " Rlchrllcu" Dlainood Pointed Held Psn Triumphant.?It isa mistaken idea that the public can be misled by slant terms or petty artifices iuto pay ok JO uercout more for a me-? uame upon a pen, if u it no hatter. The thiug has been tried a?m and Main, and the remit hat always been disVlio"*; . AH we ask is for the public to bear in mind that the Jlichlieu Pens are to be had of J. Y. Bavage, M Fulton stfeet, and nowhere else, and that we leave it entirely with >hem to sav if they are uot at jU a better an<l cheaper pen than those sold at (3 elsewhere. Other (old pens from 73 ceuu to $1 3d, pencils included Young Si Jonea, 4 Ann street, near Use Museum, are selling fine French Boots aitl 3d; such as are usu Jfy sold at S6 aud $7. They also sell lire dollar boots for $3 5d, a new style of jpsteut elastic sprint (liter, far superior to anything erer offered to the public before, together with a variety of other styles, such as Freuch, patent leather Congress Boots, with elastic tops. All goods warranted to give satis h'-uoa. Cult ulu and small profits is the true motto. I'lesM cell sod examine. Gold Pen*?oO cents the cheapest The public, with iheir usual sagacity, hare found out that the pea that some dealers sell at fit, aud call the cheapest and best pea lu the city, is precisely the same that J. W. Greatoa It Co. sell for $1 50, with many other styles equally cheap. A liberal discount to the trade. Recollect, the only place to get the famous $2 pen for $1 50, is 71 Cedar street, up stair*. The Charms of Home.^Bo much of the happiness of home depends upon the health of the wife or mother, that nothing having its preservation in viaw ahould De overlooked or neglected. If the wife and mother is afflicted with ill health, aud the husband and father oppressed with the cares and anxieties of busiueu, home presents a cheerieu aspect. Preserve, wstch, guard, and cherish, then, the heslth of the wife aud mother; ler her know something of the uature of her own maladies, guard against them, or remedy them wheu they occur. This the is enabled to do by possessing a most valuable work called tlie "Married Woman* Private Medical Companion." Office, 129 Liberty (treet. _ To Th Sa Summer Under SUirta The most complete article in this line that we have seen, wu from the hosiery establishment of Messrs. Rankin U Ray, 104 Bowery. They are indeed a superior article, aud should be worn by all who value health, aud wish te be comfortable during the heat of summer. The article alluded to combines'all the advantages of being light, elastic, and a complete absorber of perspiration.? They are manufactured of the finest merino, are perfectly white, and of excellent ihape. and the price is much less than usual fer goods of this kind They will doubtless have an extensive sale.?[Commercial. Travelling Dressing Cases .The Subscribers respectfully can the attention of the public to their assortment of the above, each pattern containing articles of the most convenient size, of real utility, and warranted to perform the dutiee for which they were severally designed G. SAUNDERS Is 80N, 177 Broadway, opposite the Howard Hotel. Fine Cutlery?The Subscribers' assortment embraces every possible variety pattern of Pen. Pocket, Desk, and Siiorting Knife, with a large variety of choice Razors, which will be warranted to the purchaser. Also, Scissors, Nail Files, Tweezers, tic. " G. SAUNDERS It SON, 177i Broadway, a!few doors above Courtland.st. Every Mother's Booh?The great Interest manifested by married ladies in the subject treated of in this work, has already exhausted the first editiou. The terrors of poverty, aud the prospect of a large family of children, pre vent many prudent people from entering the matrimonial state but here is a work that will tell you important secrets. The author is not allowed to state iu detail the character of the work, but he can assure his female readers ihal it is universally approved of by those lor whose benefit it is designed, r or sale at 222 Broadway: under the American Museum, aud Zeiber It Co., corner of Chexnut and Third streets. Philsdel lima; and or the publisher, No. 2 Ann street. Letters enclosing $1, addressed to the Publisher, will ensure ifndinir the book. post paid, to orden j2i 3t exB The Married Woman's Private Medical Companion?By Dr. A.M.Mauriceau, Professor of Diseases of Women. Second edition. Price $1. The great demand for this most important work (of which thousands are sold) has compelled the issue of a new edition. Ev.ry female is getting a copy, whether married or unma>rie<k For sale at BURGESS, STRINGER It Co., 222 Broadway, under the American Museum; 205 Broadway, and by Dr A. M. Manriceau, at his Medical Office, 129 Liberty street. New York: Zetber & Co, corner of Cnesnnt and Third streets Phila.; C. F. Fisher, Richmond, Va.; Geo. Redfield, Troy Little & Co, Albany. On the receipt of $1, a copy will he transmitted hv mail (Area of postage) to all parts of the United States. jit 241 exB MONEY-MARKET. Monday, Jane !M_6 P. M. The stock market opened rathe heavy this morning and some of the State securities fell off a fraotion; Reading Bonds fell off >?; Indiana Bonds, >?; North American Trust, X; Illinois, \\ Stonington, went up X; Harlem, X; Norwich and Worcester; Long Island; Canton, closed at yesterday's prices. At the Second board, Long Island went up K; Harlem, Farmers'Loan, Canton, 1 per oent. There were large sales of Long Island at the second board, and the market' closed with an upward tendency. The Tradesmen's Bank has declared a dividend of five per oent, and an extra dividend of the sam amount, making in all ton per cent, payable on the 1st of July. The value of money ooined in the mint at New Orleans from the 1st of January to the 1st of Junr, distinguishing the coinage of each month, was as annexed Coinage at the Beanoh Mint at New Orleans. In January, Gold $250 000 < Silver 76,009 $826,900 In February, Gold 180.000 " Silver 170.000 800,000 In March, Gold 300 000 " Silver 203.000 608,00(1 In April, Gold 160.000 " Silver 110,000 270,000 In May, Gold 110000 " Silver 160,000 290,000 Total $1,689,000' The coinage at all the mints of the country bare this year been exceedingly large, oomp&red with previous . years. The specie ourrency of the Union has been very much improved by this addition of Amerioan coin; and th? Secretary of the Treasury deserves great credit for his efforts to do away with the vast quantity of foreign coins which have for so many years been in circulation. The surest way to keep gold and silver In the oountry is to give it the Amerioan stamp. The Michigan Southern Railroad Company held their annual meeting at Monroe on the 14th Inst., and elected T. B. Van Brunt President, and S. J. Holley Vice Preai' dent. This company have had tho road in their possession for about five months, during which period they , have Increased the number of freight cars from 48 to 86 ?each sufficient to carry two tons burden?and passage oars from three to four. They have contracted for two new engines, to be furnished by the 1st of August, and 16 double freight oars?equal to 60 of the order sise. Up to the 1st inst. the company had received in cash, $36,617 74, whioh, with the State liabilities on hand> will enable them to meet the payment due the State on the 13d Inst. The expenses during the same time, fbr paying officers and hands, for cars, repairing road, build, ing bridge, Jto., amounted to about $14,000. During the first ten days of the present month, the reoeipts upon the road were $6,144 19, and the freight on the road awaiting transportation is estimated as sufficient to keep the cars in constant operation until after harvest. The Petersburgh Bridge has been entirely rebuilt; and the road fully repaired and much Improved, is now in fine running order. We annex the several monthly statements of the I banks of South Carolina, for the purpose of oomparing ! the eirerecate movement in each department, one Derlod with the other:? Bank* of South Carolina. Dcht. /yj1' fSZ3'- ? MaV" nVjiUl 3t?ck. $5,992,607 4,12.607 5,992.607 5 msf I Net ii'rnfitrCU l"?'V l,926'r'21 2.H20.517 2,831,971 2]9il,270 ! Swce du?.",o*b?ki 296,944 302,908 351,653 388,394 BilJ,ce8du,ee,,ob^k. 1,600,393 1,234,310 1,753,032 1,755,891 ! a!" mM*eV?dae which 19',n63 371,601 323,314 232,977 StAUe^Treiiary. for ba- 42,?2< 71,722 71,722 j 147,397 i2,w7 s-8? 8?-271 State6* Tre??uryU"i'or 434,264 301,926 498,522 422,167 loan Tor rebuilding the city... 1,810,243 1,810,*53 1,810,243 1.810 243 Cash deposited 1,880,312 2.074,514 1.982,886 1.937,330 Total liabilities.. . $14,317,802 14,864,612 13,625^ 14 749 804 Resources. Specie ou hand 439.864 902.367 921,810 761 001 Ke.le.ute . . .. . 287,997 287,997 287,997 287 997 Bills of other bank. in this State 340,890 359,834 497,042 550,743 ! Bill* ol Buiki in other ' j Balance line frtun b'lis 1001 3,18? 4,012 3.2,3 ! Balance due*17oin b'k, ?9,M9 ",401 40,714 48 899 I I Nir^sSid on 7,,?M 121,237 188,204 864 "? personal aecurity... 6,136,328 5,379,081 .%517.IS5 3,761.292 Loioi secured by pledge of its own itocE 201,264 243,977 210.746 217,613 Loans secured by pledge of other stock 390.306 393.700 377,000 397,407 Domestic exchange.. . 439,119 1,333.047 1,132.040 l,f?9 303 foreign do ... 152,031 30S 633 410,717 400,275 Bonds 1,166,042 1,129,470 1,121,931 1,117,303 Money infested in stock... 1,363,909 1,370,406 1,376,636 1,376,590 Suspended debt and debt in suit 642,009 820,647 809,135 831.073 State Treasury 8.74 3 96,189 101,511 81,634 Branches and agencies. 1,333.691 1,338,064 1,482,333 1,530,663 Bonds under law for rebuilding Charleston, 909,433 808,633 899,089 030,632 Interest and expenses of State loan 92/144 96,677 106,056 107,231 Money invested iu every other way than is specified in the foregoing particulars 133,209 130,713 127,264 162.137 Total resources... $14,317,082 13,865,612 15,613 124 13,748 663 There appear* to hare been vary little variation in tha aggregate movement of theee inatitutfiona. daring the month. Tha lino of dUoount* and tha circulation havt l$rr?a?od, and the amount of ipooio baa daonaanl The abwve return* allow the imgrtwsta w??iem?ut ?\

Other newspapers of the same day