Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 2, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 2, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD N?w York, Kr?d*jr, July Jl, 1MT. The W??kly HmOd. The TVetkly Herald, will be ready at nin o'clock to-morrow morning, and will include full account of every thing of interest that ha transpired for the preceding week. Among other matters, it will contain a fa record of the President's tour from Sunda morning last to the nourot publication; severa interesting letters from Mr. Bennett; the lates news trom the army nnd navy; letters frorr Washington ; tne legislative proceedings, &c kc., and a lull account oi the crops throughoui the country. It will be em'jjUiehed with a beautiful engraving ot Gen.TJi Taylor's kitchen, taken from a drawing made on the spot. Single ropie-s -n wrappers, sixpence cach, or $8 per u.inu.-n The Foreign Mews. Three steamers are now due, and we may expect their urr:val at any moment. They will innpr two wc.lts later intelligence. Till me news is published in the newspaper , urns, tne [ ublic should be on their guard. Ar r ii. ements have been made by the speculators to ?1 tne intelligence, and they may succeed in and- I - ting the Herald, but nou? verront. Th* Jllbany Journal, of the 30th ult., says: an of opinion that the Belfast (Vfe.) Journal is not far out < the way in its surmises. We violate no pledge to when we say that more than six month* sinew we w?ro ;.dvised of a promoted beacon telegraph, to be extended along the Highlands ftem Halifax to Portland or Boston Ah then d ?< rlbed to us, the plan teemed practicable The topography of tbr country is said, by a irentleman who has taken some pains to enquire into the mattor. to be well adapted to the sche'iie. If this in so. a system o sliuiiln could bo easily devised. For instance, a red signal, would Indicate a rise This, followed by a single white rooket. or ( I ber signal, would indicate an advance of a sbillln-- wo of two shillings. See A blue signal would lnJioa * all? the extent of the full If be similarly expre^se I. Wo hare bu little doubt that this plan has eith r r.? n : Iready put in operation, or that these Qre-w<w<s 'ipon t e hills' are to test the practicability ot the ilii. Oeiilers in produoe must govern themselves aoc.mlin -ly It has been arranged that the first news from anyol the steamers shall be issued in ten minJU s utter its receipt, and we hope that this plan will succeed. xvJeunwhile, look out for the blue and red sig1 ais, then the while rocket. Til - ? lealitoiit'* Tour to the North and EaiL_ ihe t-H'ect of Ilia Reception. T.i" ["resident of the United States, left the neat ot arovernmcnt on the twenty-second day o; J last on a trip to the Northern and Eastern it les, there to enjoy our cool breezes, inspect our r stitutions, and examine our public works, an l witness our prosperity and advances in the arts .".ad civilization. He visited Baltimore, Pnuaaelphia, New York and Brooklyn, proceedea tnence to New Haven, Hartford, and Boston, Cnarlestown, &c. kc. 11 eacn and every of these cities, he received tin utmost courtesy and respect from public me 111 ail fumes ana irom xne citizens en maise, and was treated as the chief magistrate of this Tjat nation ought to be treated. In fact, there was i i Honorable rivalry between each of these sever > cities to outdo the other, in showing him every mention, and endeavoring to make his stay amon tnem as agreeable 119 possible. We flatter ouraei /cs tnat our own noble city did not lack the rign* sprit on the occasion, and we take pride in saying tnat the efforts of our Commor Council, puo'ic men, civil and military, and the citizens in general, were crowned with success and we have no doubt were duly appreciated by our distinguished guest. We speak of this apparent rivalry with more pleasure, from the faci that every city which the President has thus fai visited is governed, we believe, by a whig Mayor and whig councils, and the arrangements for hiB reception have mainly been made and carried out by them. During his brief sojourn among us there wai no exhibition of party teeling or fanatical spirit by those opposed to the measures of his adminis tration. All united?whigs and democratstan* culottet and silk stockings?in honor ing and showing proper respect to the ma who holds his high office by the choice of hi countrymen. No servile or slavish court wa paid to him, but he received the hearty and he nest welcome ol republican freemen of all pai ties?of those whose duty compelled them t vote against him and for him. This is indeed source of great pride and consolation, and exhi bits, as one of the committee who received liin here said, the nappy lnllufnce oi our reputnieai institutions. In our humble opinion there cannot be n raon refreshing and pleasing spectacle to the patrio and republican, than that which was presentee in the visit of the President to this and othei cities. Laying aside the troubles and labors ol office, he seeks refreshment and relaxation, and unattended, save by a few, he leaves the capital and mixes with his fellow citizens. To all he is courteous and polite, and by all he is respected. He is saluted, and in return he salutes, and all are pleased and satisfied. We are agreeably disappointed in the recep. tion which he met in Boston, and are inclinei to overlook a great deal of the bigotry and into , lerance that prevails there, for the handaoim manner in which its citizens treated him. W confess we were afraid that they would do sorni silly act, but fortunately no such indiscretio was committed, and in consideration thereol we shall for the future be more lenient to tha suburban city. At all events, we have al ways maintained that the fanatacism whicl characterizes it, cannot rightfully or equita bly be charged against the citizens generally We have always said that they were disgrace by a small clique of political, abolition, and relif loua fanatics, and that the great body of th people are good Americans. We are confirm ed now in this impression, and are satisfied thi the influenc* of the fanatics is not worth speal* ing of. They endeavored to raise the standar of disrespect to the President, when his intentio to visit that citv was announced, but the attemi was frowned rlown by the softer und right think ing portion of the community. His receptioi was as fliitteringas it was here or elsewhere. We think it would be attended with many bene ficial results, if our Presidents, members of Con gress, and other great men of the land, shouli travel, and go around, more than they do The reciprocal prejudices which the Soutl and North entertain against each other would noon be dissipated, and the several Statei of the confederacy drawn closer together. 1 ihe custom were general, there would have beei no need for calling the River and ffarborCon vention in Chicago, which will be held for th< purpose of enabling the delegates from every citj and town in the country to witness with theii eyes the necessity existing for providing rrion facilities for the commerce of the West than i enjoya. It would be in perfect keeping, too, with the simplicity of our government. Our Presidents.ami members of Congress are public pro< perty, servants delegated by the people to attend to their interests ; and how can they fulfill their duty without acquainting themselves with what they require 1 I he short time ibat the Prenident was among us here gave him a chance to learn more of our city; and lie has, undoubtedly, a more perfect conception of its commerce, its beauty, its harbor, its improvements, and institutions than he ever bad before, and much fuller and more perfect than h< could acquire in reading a acore of books 01 the subject. Visits like that of the President t< the North and East, and of Mr. Webster to th ?** i South, hate as powerful an influence on the ! , preservation of the a* the steam engine - or the electric telegraph. Our hope i?, 'ha' a'l " the leading statesmen of th?* country will follow ~ the example set before them by these gentlemen, the Hon. Dixon H. Lewis, and a few ? e others. ~ fl ? Important pko.u Soith A.uimca.?TliP int*l- a 8 ligence from Brazil is becoming of considerable c interest. She is not only on the eve of a war I " with Buenos Ayrep, but she feels disposed tp r >' irritate us a little. We shall have no occasion D ' to injure her; with Buenos Ayres she will, pro- * ' j bably, have a war. According to a slip from the 0 1 J Salem Advertitir, the following intelligence from * ' j Brazil, was brought by- the brig Granite, C'apt. h 1 j Perkins:? " The Brazilian government were making active preparations for war with Buenos Ayres ; troops wur? dally arriving at Rio tirande. and proceeding to the frontiers. '' and it was the general opinion that a war between the 1< two governments was inevitable." t Increase op Emigration.?The following is 8 the number of emigrants who have arrived at 1 this port in the month of June lor the last three j years VtiscLs and VxisyyoKRi Aaaivca raoM Fosrion f Ponri. c Vtuth Paatengeri. v In June, 1843 361 17.018 * 1846 28i 33 67S o " 1847 3?tJ 37,471 p This statement exhibits a very large incre. se. 11 The arrivals in June, 1847,were 10,458more than 2 - - * inl a 1_ A| in June, 1943, ana %4&o more man in iuc same month last year. " " ? The Common Council.?a special meeting of f the Board of Aldermen has been called for * Tuesday evening next, July 6th, for the purpose {j of proceeding with the report of the Committee d on Charity and Alms, relative to the establish- J ment of th? medical police of the Alms House * Department. [ Musical. j Park Theatric.?The opera of " I.a Somnambuia," by tl Maestro Cellini. Is to be repeated tbi* evening, for the Kl second time. This admirable music, whioh was reoeivt d ^ with flo muob applause ou Wednesday last, is beautiful- g< ly sung by tbe artists of the Italian company. Vita ^ makes an excellent Rodolfo, and his wit* a very sweet a| Amina. Whatever the voice ol Hignora Caranti, she has not such a compass as Tudesco or Rainieri? she directs ,,, her intonations with skill and feeling, and, if she was af less timid, she would manage better tbe roulades and ^ trilUt so numerous In the part which she performs. Sig- m nora Kalnieri as Liza, and the tenore Perelli as Elvino. There is a very good bill, and with such fine weather, as we have had since the last rain, no -doubt tbe Park ... theatre will be well attended this evening. at Orand Concert of Madame Fleurt Jollt aki> Mr ag Dobkkul.?These two superior artists gave their con- W1 cert last night, not before a crowded audience, but in ro preaenoe of the most respectable families of New York, B< and all the dillttanti now within the city. Nevertbe- (" leas the Apollo Rooms were quite filled, and all tbe benches covered with pretty ladles and fashionable gen- h? tlemen. Signorina Tedesoo and Barili had couie to pay at their tribute of applause to their French sister in the muaioal art, and both of them made considerable Hut- >D tiring with their cbarmiug hands. Let us return to u< Madame Jolly. This ladv bos fulfilled all the promises wn made for ber. She displayed before ub an accom- B pliaUed method, a style of vocalization troin the same school as Madame Damoreau Clnti, the unuqualled B Preach singer. There were the name intonations, the P< I .1. /?m? i_ .j..j. t> I RKmo BWCHl IUUUI1. utn natuo lauuujr ju 1,110 vvxcriuc ?*ix. aud the name feeling given to each word, to each h' My liable. Madame Fleuiy Jolly rendered the aria of the " Barber of BuviUe,'' with a peculiar cachet, all different tl from the style in which Tedesoo gang it at the Tabernacle, but we confess that we uannot decide who sings it t< the best. The scene from " The Queen's Musketeers,'' of Haievy, 1* a delicious piece of melody, in which the tl French composer has embraced all the science lmaglna- si ble of vocalii*? and rouludeit. We have but to say the J| same upon II va vem>" from the namn naniru; the * prima iunna of Mr. Davis's company deserves truly the rank she occupies In New Orleans. New <J for Mr. Dubreul. He possesses also an admirable ^ method, a superb compass; his low, medium, and ele- ?' 1 vated notes are full of a sympathetic and fascinating strength We priucipally remarked the romance of * Silvio IVllifO. to which he gave a very touching expres- >: ' sion. There are, indeed, the voice of the prisoner, his ' laments, his vows ! V.Inge d( chu (tho Fallen Augel) a he also sang with a great deal of taste; however, ttiat n romance is not so well adapted to Mr. Dubreul's voice as i t the preceding. This singer displayed all his best notaf * (if we could thus express ourselves) in the grand duo of |j Belisario." Signer Uenovesi, who performed the te- j i?ore, has a very good voice?but we fear that he is not t. i a great musictau. lie hesitates aud trembles sometimes; however, with some study, he may become a One artist, for he has the elements. The name of llapetii la & sufficient to express sweetness and ability on the violin * This maestro. In the duo concertant from Osborne and 5 De Ueriot, was truly admirable?the harmonical notes t were bewitching. Mr Timm, as usual, performed his ' duty to perfection; he is ' the kiug of the accompuuieM," ? so Bays Mme. Jolly, aud all who know him. We ho^e that Mme. Jolly and Mr. Dubreul will take another occasion to give a second ooncert. No doubt tho fume this coucert will give to their names in Now York, will n attract a crowded house. May it be as soon as possible 0 Vauxhall.?Campbell's Ethiopian band are doing ( ^ well at this saloon?their singing la very much appltiud- ^ cd. We are informed they will play at Newark, to- , morrow evening, and also on Monday, morning, at eleven < o'clock, and at three in the afternoon, when they will r?0 turn to Vauxhall and perform at seven in the evening, i They are becoming great favorites. [ Tbcatric U. n Boweky Thkatrk.?The bill which is set forth for the ' n Bowery to night again admonishes us of the exertions of ths manager to please his patrons, and to sustalu his * r character for enterprize nnd perseverance, and his de- H ! sire to pro luce what he knows will satisfy them. . i We doubi if there ever was a piece so well produced at f ' this theatre as the patriotic " Kthan Allen, or The Li- * r berty Boys of 1770." and we are glad to see that there r is an opportunity offered for our citizens to see it a^uin It will be produced to night with the oomudy of My s Aunt," and the drama of th-j Night Hag " These three pieces compose a bill that rettects the highest ere- s dit on this establishment, and we envy not the man who has not the tastu to appreciate them. To-morrow Mrs. ? Madison will take a benefit. Castle Garden.?Walcott, Everard, Misses Clarke 1 and rhllllpa, and Mrs. lsherwood, together with the ce- ( lebrated rope dauoer, IIerr Cline, are attracting large audiences every evening to see their performances at this 1 ' beautiful theatre. We are not surprised that the gar I den should be crowded, when some of the best eomee i dians in the city, well known for their celebrity at the (> ' Olymplo Theatre, are now among the excellent selection ?f dramatic talent employed by French aud Hetser. In- 1 p dependent of this attraction, there is one paramount to n . all, and that is health ; for where can this chiefest of all blessings be acquired more than in thia location, which ; possesses the advantages of sea and mountain breezes. ' | that carry with them all the refreshing and iuvigorati ing <iualities to inflate the lungs and strengthen the con- 1 * . stltutions of visiters. I l 1 j'i Theatre.?There was a great improvement j in the attendance last evening?the house was very respectable. The three pieceB played were the faroe of d the "Wilful Murder." the comedietta of "Sketches in India," and the " Swiss Cottage The respective characters in each were ably sustained by Miss Anna ( rinse, Mrs. Timin, Mrs. Watts, W. Chapman, and John Dunn, with a very good stook company. The dancing by Miss I,e Brun anil Md'lle Amiiie was much applauded Miss A. Cruise is an excellent actress, au J sings very sweetly. H ( Greenwich Theatre.?We understand that Mr. n Preston, of the principal British provincial theatres, has >t li-ased this establishment, and contemplates opening it u ? i<i? uMjrn, wim mi einciem dramatic company, lor a season of eight weeks. S Wiuh'? E^i'iitiuk Tsocrr have been very suecessful at Ticonderoga, Nassau, and Pleasant Village.? They perform this evening at Kssex, to morrow at Raveosville, Monday next at Plattshurgh. and then proceed te f'hamplaln. en route to Montreal j Wlncheil.the moat comical of all romle lecturers, has j returned to Albany, after a visit to the North On the evening of the 32d ultimo, Mrs Mowatt drew 1 a full and fashionable audience at the St Louis theatre, I 1 although it was storming severely at the time She B played Ion. ; Mr. Davsnport is also at St. l.ouls. We understand the Ravel family will play a short en1 gagement at I'almo's, commencing on the lAtb of . ! August * j Grain W'ARKHorsES.?The preparations for f storing wheat in Oswego are going on upon an < extensive soalu. In addition to the establishment of Jas. ' | Piatt, Ksq., situated ou the oove upon the east side of > I the river, into whloh the cargoes of vessels are discharged with despatch by means of an elovator. carried by water, a new warehouse erected by Thomas H. Bond, Ksq , on I j the east side of the river, is now completed and ready for , the reception of grain. The building Is 64 by 74 feet on the ground, and of capacity to contain 100.000 bushels of 1 wheat, which is elevated directly from vessels by water I power at the rate of 'JOOO bushels per hour. But the most ' extensive building of the kind, we believe, to bo found I In any ofthe lake ports, is now being erected in this vil' lage by Messrs. (Harrington It Pardee. It is situated on the west side of the river, upon the lower harbor, and , the frame work, which Is immensely heavy, is now going | up. On the ground It is 109 by 110 feet, and of sufficient I capacity to contain 300,(MM bushels of wheat. Vessels 1 | of the largest class can approach it on thft*e sides, and 1 dlssharge their cargoes at the same time. The building 1 , is designed for two elevators, each of which will raise ' j 9990 buslmls of wheat per hour. It is to be completed in j I I time for the fall business OMMjfl Timrt. , \ 0<>I-'roni ihe AVi< Hrunnwickrr of I lie 2i(lli we | < i?*Afollowln* P*rMr?phs '' Upwards of loOO gal- 1 0 I ? rontr*b?o<? spirits were seized last I e H?bor H.M tittle Dipper a " Hatbor, Mahojaoy Islaa* and Taylor's Island l ' ? III .? ????tmmrnmmm ? lportln| lnt?iUf*nc?. Uxicx Ccckic, L I?T*ottii*o.?The attand&Buv it the Union oourae. yesterday, wu not very luge, Jthough the day ?u beautiful and the iport excellent, rhoae who did contrive to leave, for a few hour*, the lOtee and duet of the crowded city, were well repaid by he excursion The atmoephere was clear and health ol, and the fun'i ray*, aa they glanced upon the waving elds of golden grain, refl- cted a scene of rustio magniflenco xelijom equalled ?while the myriads of bright owers. as they emboeomed the country aeat of eorne Ich nabob, afforded to the traveller, aa he paeaed along, lany delightful evidencea of tfcelr beauty and fragrance. Vho could not tie joyous amid the green fields of the ountry. upon auch a day aa thia ? While the eye rests lmoat entranced up?n the wide expanae of meadow, and be green leaved tree* ot the forest skirting the distant lorizon. the mind ia instilled with more peaceful and leasing emotions than it ijould be by gating for an age ipon the everlasting structures of brlcka and mortar a the city A day paeaed In the oountry, at auch a )vely season as this, will do more to soothe the as perilee, the toila ?nd carea of life, than a volume of phlloophic and abatruae speculations upon the aelfishneae of he world, delivered fresh from the lips of all the loafing tlnerant transoendentaliats, who acatter diacord through hia happy land. But to the trotting. The conteat between Jack Cade, Betsey Baker, and 'hiladelphia Sal. was won ao easily by the latter, that It an hardly be oalled a oontest. Jack Cade was the faorite. previous to the start, against the field ; but. as rill be seen, this was one of those errors of judgment so ommnn among sporting men. aa Sal distanced her cometitor.t (he first beat, iu 2 34X- thus verifying our reaarka of yeatorday. that abe waa a rising star, and would oon take a place with the foremoat in the field She laa already taken that poaltion, and the probabilities re that she will, in some of her engagements, before nother year rolls round, be down among the twentiea. Fihit IIicat?Sal ha<l the inside position, Betsey laker secaud, and Jack Cade outside. Two or three a'.'.ures. and a couple op spills" occurred before the word ran given. At length Jack Cade and Betsey Baker ante to the score aide and side. Hal a length or over beilnd; and the word " go" wan shouted by the judge, the Iriver of Sal wishing to get off. no natter how far beliud. At the turn Hal took sides with the others, and hot ahead wf them more than a length before they rere at the top of the slight asoent at the head of the urn? Betsey and Jack keeping together. At the quaror pole. Hal was over two lengths in front. In 39 seconds. It the half she was four or Bve lengths ahead of them, lr. King pulling her with all his strength?Time 1:18. lie others going finely together, but without the require spetd to overtake Sal. She continued to widen the ap; and rouud the lower turn, and up the stretch, she ept up the speed at which she had been previously ->ing, and reached the score in 3:34>f, distancing both le others. They, however, came to the score under the hip, bets having been made on them. Cade beat Betsey xjut a length. The closeness of the heat betwoen the two defeated igs. was a topic tor the friends of each to discuss, and ter a short deliberation, a match was made betwoon lem to try their respective powers. Previous to this atch coming off, there was a iti'irui! for $300 between Boss Butoher, Miss nylor, and Butoher Boy, two miles and repeat. Ltdy nylor drew the ohoice of place ; Butcher Boy second, id Boss Butoher outside. Lady Taylor was the favorite ;ainst either of the others, and a pretty lively business us done on 'change. First Heat.?The start was very even, and they went uud the turn on a line. At the quarter, the Butoher >y had fallen off a length, Miss Taylor and the Boss reping together, but going rather slowly?time 44>?. he Boss was first to pass the half mile pole, which took m 1 "15, and he continued in front to the stand, which i passed In 3:64, Butoher Boy a length behind him id Miss Taylor bringing up the rear. Ross Butcher kept le lead during the next mile, the Butcher Boy followg closely behind him, thinking, probably, that it would >t be polite to go in front of the Boss?Miss Taylor fallg off badly, and barely escaping being distanced Boss uteller won the heat by about three lengths in 6.40. Second Heat.?Miss Tavlor was drawn, and the two utchers started for the heat. The Boss asserted his rerogative at the turn, and held the lead throughout te race. The first mile was performed in -2:48, and the eat in 5:40. Trotting Match.?Jack Cade and Betsey Baker wero len brought forward to try their relative powers. first Heat.?They got a fine start, and kept together > the quarter pole, which they passed in 40 seconds, ad continued side and side to the half, in 1:33. From lere round the turn they were still locked, and up the ;retrh it was neck and neuk, until near the stand, when nek Cade fell off a trifie, and Betsey won the heat by bout a length, in 3:43. Second Heat ?Betsey, soon after leaving tho score, rew out a length ahead of Cade, and continued to inrease the distance to the quarter, which she passed in 40 econds. She was three lengths ahead at the half, in 1:19. 'rotn here to the score, Jack Cade was urged as- much s possible, but not enough to win, aud Betsey led home a 3:43, a length or so ahead of him. Ckntrevillk Coi'rik, L. I.?To-Dat?Them will be , great performance attempted at Centreville, thin afterioon. A horse in matched for $400 against time, to rot seveuteen miles within the hour, in harness. BeuIch the abore, there will be a trotting natch for $100. tween b g. Welsh Rabbit and s. g. Williamsburg "lie novelty of the seventeen wile match Will, undoubtdly, call out a large attendance at the track. The yacht Cornelia, Capt. Edgar, of this port, arrived t Boston on Tuesday. She is styled one of the handomest craft seen there for a long time. City Intelligence. The Weather.?The thermometer stood yesterday ,t 13 o'clock M:? Northern hotel 72 deg. Delatour's, Wall street 78 lVarl Street House 74 " Eastern I'earl Street House 74 " It rose in Wall street about 3 o'clock up to 80 deg. The lay was not disagreeably warm. Fire? iw June.?Wc are indebted to C. V. Anderson, Ksq . the Chief Engineer of the Fire Department, for he following return of fires that occurred in this city luring the month of June last: ? June 3d. 2d district, 1st section, 11}{ A. M., Sixth st., lear avenue A. June 3d, 3d district, 3d section, 2^ A. M., 69 and 67 Washington street. Inn. Jlh ut u?tlnn OV A M T.fh at icar 9th avenue?two story wooden building, destroyed ine roof and upper story June Gth, 3d dixtriot, id section. !> P. M., 70 Market treet?4 story brick store. Jane 7th. id district, 1st section, 8)4 P. M., 103 Mott treat?wash room in rear of 3d story, wooden building. June 8th, 2d district. 2d section. A. M., corner of livlngton and Attorney streets?two story wooden tore. June Hlth, 3d district, 1st section. 3)? P. M., alarm. Juue 10th, 2d district, 2d section, 4 P. M., 041 Water treet?brick front?cause unknown. June 10th, 3d district, 1st seotion, 10>? P. M., S Spruce treet, cellar of building. June 13th, 3d district, lit section, 1>* A. M., 32 Old ilip, in porter house. June 13th, 1st district, 2d seotion, 0 P. M., 19tli street, lear 6th avenue. June 17th, 1st district, 2d section, 6% P. M., 169 16th itreet?shed in rear of bakery. June 18th, 1st distrlot, 1st section, 43*', 13 Carmine fit. two story wooden building?dry goods store. June 30th, 2d distrlot, 2d section, 3>i A. M., 26 Roosevelt street, 2d story. June 21st, 2d district, 2d section, 11}? P. M., 3 Catharine street. June 22d, 2d district, 2d section, 2% A. M., 297 South Htreet. two story brick building. June 23d, 2d district, 2d section, 1 A. M. fif> Attorney street?in chemist's store June 24th. 2d district, 1st section, 1>?. 163 Bowery. tw( itory wooden shop. June 26th, 2d district, 1st section, l>i A. M., Market itreet. corner. June 26th, 1st district, 1st section, 6V A. M., 28 Facto ry street. I story, frame building. June 27th. 2d district, 2d section, 3 P. M., Mott street wooden stable. Juue 2Sth. 3d district. 2d section, 4>? P. M., Anthony near Kim, 2 story wooden dwelling, slight d image. Ship Frvr.n akdSuicidk ?Coroner Walters was callei yeeieruay io noiu an inquest hi me <. liy iiiwpi , uu ur body of Charles Qiiinn. a native of Ireland, aged 31 years. who. while laboring under deliiium. produced bj ship fever, jumped out of a third story window at _thi HoHpital, a diatanoe of 40 feet, thereby no severely injur ing him that he died in the court* of half an hour after wards. Verdict accordingly. Fatal Ska Vovaof..?Tbn Coroner held an inquesi alao, upon the body cf < atherine Matilan. a native o Ireland, aued 60 yeara. who came to her death by diseaa< and debility, arlatng from a aea voyage. Verdict accord ingly. Dkad Hoaar..? One of the horiea attached to omnlbtu No. 64 of the Broadway and Sth atreet line, fell dead it Broadway, near the corner of Kranklin atrent. yesterday nfternoon. Whether the accident occurred from axceeaire heat or hard driving, we did not learn. YUltfrom the lloatmi Mreiurn. New York, June 31, 1847. M*. Editor :? Having aeen In the New York and Uoaton papers i notice to the effect that a company of firemen from th< latter city wan to visit ua on tbe 14th of July, I wiah t< inquire, through your extensively circulated paper whether or not aome of our Or* companies are to receive them here at that time, and take care of them whil< they atop. It aeema to me that it will not apeak well foi the courtesy aud liberality of the fire corps, If they alio* our brothers from Boaton to come auioug us and b? treated as strangers. I hope to soon see aome notice, from some of the companies, in regard to this matter. V'ours. AN OLD KlREMAN. AnnrcTiNG a Child.?James N. Chirk, a younjj mun of very good appearance, now lien in otu jail, charged with having abducted from a school Ie Rttbusb, where she had been sent by her mother, a child nine yeara of age; in the month of March last. The complaint was made by a reaident of New York, a Mr. Tel ler.wbo ' ad becu separated from his wife about five years Jaud this waa a child of Mr Teller Clark waa a man it good bualneaa, and about three yeara ago went to thi west, taking Mrs. Teller with him, leaving lilt lawfu wile In the city of New York. Mra. Clark, made com plaint against him at our office in March last, and it waf not until the present time that he could be caught.? Mrs. Teller says that she is married to Clark. Mr Teller is anxious to find his child, whloh la In possession i?f Clark. who Is not willing, aa yet, to give any Information of It,although it can be clearly proved that he tool* I he child from the school room ? Brooklyn Slar,Jnnt 30, Tiie 1'kack Proposition from Mexico.?The Ronton Pont, of IheUOih ult.,suyrt:?" We tinder'land despatches have been received at Washington from >en Scott, confirming the rumor t hat peace proposition! lad been made to him, by commissioners who met him rom the ciiy of Mexico This Is In Itself Important ven though the proposition* were suoh, as It la reported 'I* New Orleans, he could uot accept." lfe* PrMlimr ? Twr Down IUn- t Kwrtm HoVit, Boitom, June 30,1 t. M.. 1M? ' The Prastdant tad ?uitr, and an immense attendance. Just returned from Charlastown Splendid reception at Bunker Hill Monuinant. The theft bung full of I flagt?epeeehee. collation, presentation*, parade of eohool J children, ho . he., and a genuine overflow of patriotism on the conereraUd height. Off to Lowell at two. Military in waiting at the door of the Revere Hoaee We shall bring all up at the first (topping place. The PreslI dent and titilt visited Faneuil Hall this morning, at $ o clock Respectfully, THK DOCTOR. THE PRESIDENT OF THK UNITED STATES A.VQ THK OOVKRNOB OF MASSACHUSETTS [From the Boston Transcript, June 30 ] About half-past three Governor Briggs arrived, and, having been formally introduced to the President, addressed him an follows. In behalf of the Commonwealth: Mr. President?In tne name of the cltlsens of Massachusetts. I tender to you. as chief magistrate of the United States, their respects, and bid you welcome to the hospitalities ef the commonwealth. I should be happy, sir. If your official duties wonld allow you the time, to go with you throughout our State, and show you our people and their institution as they are. I should be pleated to have you go among our farmers upon the mountains and In the valleys und upon the distant cape, that you might see the difficulties they I had to enoounter in cultivating a hard, unyielding soil. I when that soil Is compared In fertility and productiveness with the rich bottom lands and wide prairies of 1 your own great west. To go into the shops of our me- j chanics, the factories of our manufacturers, the stores of our >nerchants. and the marts of commerce, upon .he i dock* of our seaports. and upon tbe deck* 01 our merchant vessels and well equipped whale ships. To show 1 you our oollege?, academies and seminaries of learning, and go into our district schools, the cherished objects of the people of the commonwealth from their earliest settlement, and to visit with you the temple* of religion ereoted in every village and neighborhood. I know, sir, you would be pleased to witness the varied and persevering industry of our people But, sir, while the cltiiens of Massachusetts are engaged with untiring

perseverance in those avocations by which they hope to promote their prosperity and hapnincss, they remember that they belong to that great family of States over whose destiny you now preside by the suffrages of a freo people. To this Union oar people, individually and as a State, acknowledge their obligations, and they intend faithfully and always to fulfill those obligations. That | Union, under a general government, conducted accord; ing to the provisions of the glorious constitution established by th* wise patriots of a past generation, steadily I progressing in the principles of liberty, civilization and J Christianity, they trust in Heaven will be perpetual. We : shall ever r?|]oioe to see your administration contribute ; to thut Important and desirable end. | The President replied to the Governor substantially to the following effeot, but somewhat more at length :? Sir :?In reoeiving from you. the chief magistrate of i this ancient commonwealth, tho welc me with which ; you have honored me, I am sensible that your purpose is to recognise a great principle. I feel that it Is the office 1 which I hold that you wish to honor; and while you honor It through me, I feel that 1 am but the humble representative of the people for the time being, and that though thus honored, it is only as their accountable servant. 1 hear with deep satisfaction of the prosperity of the people which you represent. 1 should be most happy to extend my visit I throughout your commonwealth; to visit your common schools, your academies and higher seminaries for education; to visit your workshops, your manufactories; to I visit your agricultural districts, and witness the pro?perous labors of your husbandmen. All this would give me pleasure: but it would bo Incompatible with my pubMo duties. In a few days I must return to the seat ot our common government. Your allusion to the Union meets my hearty response. There is an altar at which we may all worship. However much we may differ about looal or temporary questions of policy, on tbe question of tho Union we are united. We are all agreed to preserve it. We recognise the Union, in all our public acts. We recognise it now and heru. In this imposing welcome, which you have extended to me, 1 see but the fact that the whole i Union is receiving honor from one of the States which i form the Union. The citizens generally were then presented to the Pre; sident. THE PRESIDENT ANI) THE YANKEES. [From the Bostou Advertiser, July l.J Yesterday morning, the President, in company with ' Mayor (luiucy, visited Kaneuil Hall and Quinsy Market, ; and on bis return received the visits of his friends. 1 About 10 o'olock be rode over to Charlestown, and i was met by Mayor Warren upon Warren bridge, and escorted to the Monument square. A salute of twenty. | nine guns was tired from the navy yard when he ari rived upon the Charlestown side of thu bridge, and also ; when he reachod the Monument square. A salute wat I also tired by Captain Sturgis, of tbe cutter Hamilton. Bunker-Hill presented a beautiful sight; the Mouu! ment was gaily decorated with lines of flags and strips ' of bunting extending from the summit to the ba?e. The ! ground within the railing was reserved for children, of | whom about two thousaud were present, and in the : square something like three thousand spectators were ' assembled. The President was preceded by a cavalcade of about ; two hundred, and wan followed by carriages containing ! several distinguished citizens of Charlestown, officers of | the tiHW. and liv th? members of the tire denartment. I The procession was under the direction of Edward EiJdlf, chief marshal A spacious pavilion, splendidly decorated with flags, bunting, and wreaths of flowers, was prepared on the north side of the monument, for the oeremonles of the occasion. The President made but a short stay. He visited the Mayor's house and the Navy Yard, and then returned to the Revere House, where he took dinner, and was then etff-?rted to the Lowell Railroad depot by the Independeut Cadets, whioh company had oeen ordered out by the Governor for the purpose. At the depot he was loudly cheered. At Lowell great preparations were made to rocelve him. The factories were closed, aud the girls were to form in line to meet the ('resident He was to remain in Lowell overnight, and this morning he departs for Concord. The Traveller states that he will prooeed directly from Concord to Portland, and without stopping take a hi o imboat for Augusta. On his return from Augusta he will have a public reception at Portland, (where he is to remain over Sunday) and also at Portsmouth It is probable that he will then immediately return to Washington. _ _ ___ Law Intelligence. CoMaio.t Pleas?Before Judge Ingraham.?Samuel Robinson vt. Jl'va Hall?This was an action of trover, to recover the value of gold watch. The facts as tli'-v appeared on evidence are as follows:?William A. Aru< Kl 1 onted a portion of the defendant's store, in Pearl street Some four or flvH weeks after he became tenant, he came into the counting room of defendant and anked him for the loan of $60: the defendant stated that he would let him have it witn pleasure, that he always had plenty of money in the bank, and whenever he (Arnold) was short, >-- _<_u1 ii v.j i... ilian .1 -..rt >..n|,| in UU UllKQb can UU II1UI, uw U?ru va^i.uva -?? *? ? " draw a memorandum or acknowledgement while he draw the check. Before either the memorandum or ' check was drawn, defendant asked Arnold would he have ; any objection to leave him his watch and chain until he returned the amount of the loan. Arnold said he would not. as he only wanted the money for a day or two ; upon which he took the watch from bin pocket and gave it to defendant. The latter then walked toward* the door, went out, and returned lu about twenty miuutes. leaving Arnold waitiug for him. On hit return, he said he could not give the money that day, and that he had given the watch away. Arnold, after making some objections to his keeping the watch, went away, and called next morning for the money. Defendant then 1 told him that he would give him neither the watch ; nor money. Arnold went away, and sold his interest in the watch to the plaintiff. It further appeared, that defendant, soon alter be came into possesion of the watch, pawned It with a man named Chalmers for $26. The defence set up was, that the watch was given to Hall 1 nnder different circumstance* to those stated by the plaintiff 'h witnesses, to wU. was given to him as security for Arnold's rent. It was also sought to be shown, that Arnold was the real plaintiff in the cause. ' The Judge in his charge to the jury, stated that If they believed the plaintiff's witnesses, they ought to find for 1 him. They accordingly found a verdict for the plaintiff of $120. For plaintiff, Messrs. Morrison and Cochran Before Judge Daly?William L. llatkint vt. Joteph Naylor and Edward Stilt.?This was an action for a?> saalt and battery. It appealed that some brandy was obtained at the defendants' store, In his absence, aud ta ken to the plaintiff's and left there on storage. On defendant's return in about an hour afterwards he was ap 1 prised of what had happened,, upon which he went with his clerk, the other delendant, to the plaintiff's store and J forcibly removed the braudy into the street, and from r thence had it carted back to his own store, which was t the asrault and battery complained of The defence - was that the brandy was fraudulently obtained by the person who brought it to the plaintiff's store, and that the assault was merely technical, and called for but not mlnal damages. The jury, however, found for the plainI tiff, $A1 damages, whioh entitles him to full costs. For , plaintiff, Mr. Kmerson. For defendant, Mr. Bernard. Cot-RT ok Oven and Terminer, July 1.?Before Judge F.dmonds, and Aldermen l'urser and Crollus?Trial oj , True F. Young for patting Counterfeit Money.?This , cause was given to the jury to-day, but after remaining out four hours, they returned into court, and stated that they could not agrae, and upon consent were discharged. The prisoner waa held upon three other indictments? his bail, however, was reduced to * 140 upon each indictment. Sentencet.?Mathew Baron, convicted of rrand lar | ceny, was sentenced to the Stat* prison ler At* year* John Smith, convicted of manslaughter lo lha third degree, was yesterday sentenced to tne State prison for ; 3 years. j U. 8. Ciacvti Cocat.?In K<|Ulty?Pre?ent Judge* I NeUon and Bett*.?Hmjamln Tulham Jr vt. Smith, Lr' roy and otAsrs?The plaintiff obulned an Injunction to ! restrain the defendant* from -<ng a certain machine I which he had Invented, and fo? whirh he had taken out i a patent, in the manufacture of lead pipe, and caused i the injunction to be (erred on lha defendants, notwithstanding which he alleged that they used said machine in manufacturing large quantities nf Uad pipe, and sold the same. Messrs. Maples and (iood?re read various at! fldavits in support of the facts above stated, and moved for an attachment against the defendants fur a oonteinpt i of oourt. , (Mr. W. C. Notes replied on the part of the defend ants, and read their affidavits denying tbe whole of the allegations In the affidavits on the part of the plaintiff i Tne Court, after a few moments consultation, denied > the motion. ! Coc?t pay.? Common Pleat.?Part 1 1-87, 99, 97, W0, 101, 103, 106, 107, 109 111. Part '1-3*4, 348. 3ft*, 3?0, 383, ad*. 380, 398, 370, 373, 374, 378, 37tt, 1 380,04. Jacksonism in Chihuahua.?Who would have 1 ?up|ioh<*fl that " JackHonisTTi" had made its w?y to Chihuahua ? But so It Is. Previous to the battle of ' Sacramento, a council of officers was held in this city, for the purpose of devising soine practical means to shield the Mexican soldiers against the American rifles. 1 It was then proposed, and carried, that 3,000 bags should be manufactured, to be filled with cotton, which the i soldiers should sling on their httcks, and. during the ati tack, carry before tuem Among the spoils of the bati tie of Maoramento were found no less than two cart loads i of such bags, and not until a few day* slnee a Mexican I offloer disclosed to u* their myiteriou* object ? CMi/kweAw* A*{ie-5a*o?, Match *4. JIT1W *1tm rn rn 4* flf- *j? FollorInUUt(eno?. L >.k u?t Jot Swindlert.?Two men, one a tcr.a about 46 or 60 year* old, ra'her bald on th* head, and rather gentlemanly man, with the sleeve of his coat cut up anil tied with a ribbon, a* if his hand and arm had been injured?the other wnsa dark compleiloned man about 33 years of ape, representing hi? namo as Mr. William* very genteo-ly dressed ? failed upon George H Swords. of No 79:< Broad*iy. mid obtained $3 from him. Having they were making collection! for tempenmee societies MX National Hall, wh'Ch proved to be false They showed the names of some of our most respectable citileos. on a list, whom they had no doubt swindled. Charge of Faitr f retencei ? Coustable Jo?eph. of the 4th ward, arrested yesterday a man by the name of Wra M. Frailer,on a warrant issued by Justice Osborne, wherein he stands charged with obtaining >6Cu lrorn llleazer . enks, by false and fraudulent repreAentatlons It appears from the affidavit filed in the police ' fli : that the accused, on the 15th of May last, represented to Mr Jenks that he bad n patent lor putting up soda water in wooden fountains, which could be sold :it a much cheaper rate than the copper ones; that he al?o had a place for manufacturing at No. 27 Iteade street, together with a horse, wagon, and other material*, vulued in all at $1200. Thus, upon these representations, Mr. Jenks was induced to become a partner, and paid Kratior $200 in cash, and $400 In (rood security, being ouu half of the estimated property of co-partnership. Shortly after the bargain was struck, however, Mr. Jenks discovered that bis friend Frasier was insolvent, and that the representations previously made, in order to obtain the above pum of money, were false and fraudulent Justice Driuker held the accused to bail in the sum of $.M)0 to answer the charge. Fariout Driving ?Officer Dellahaut. of the Ud ward, arrested yesterday a man by the name of John H. Helm, on a charge of furiously driving a horse aDd wagon through Beekman street, to imminent danger of life and limb Justice Drinker fined him $3 for the offence Conetructive Larceny ?It was Morton, and not Nortorn, arrested yesterday, for obtaining a watch under false pretences. Charge of Rape.?Officers Itioe and Corio, of the 1st watd, arrested yesterday three men, c tiled Patrick Don ?nue, Robert Hobinson and Patrick O'Brien, ona charge of violating the person of aUennau woman, by tlio nun>> of Agatha Durr, residing at 3>9 Water street. on Wednesday night. It appears from the woman's affidavit, thet she was met in the street by Donebue about halfpant 9 o'clock, and under pretence of showing her a place she was looking for, conveyed her to a hay loft in that vicinity, where she "aw the other two men, when all three seized her violently and outraged ber person, at the same time stealing from her person $6 in money, a breast pin and two finger riugti. valued in all at $10. Towards the morning, when tb? men had fallen asleep, she managed to make her escape, and communicated the out-, rage to some lriends. which resulted in the above arrest. Justice Drinker committed them all for a further hearing - ~ ? " Richelieu" Diamond Pointed Gold Pen Triumphant.?It isa mist ken idea that the public can be misled by slang terms or petty artifices into pay ng 50 percent more for a mere name uikhi a pen, if it is no better. The thing hns been tried sftaiu and again, and the result ha* always been disastrous. All we ask is for the public to bear in in mil that ihe Iticlllieu " Pens are to be had of J. Y. Savage, S2 Fulton street. and nowhere elie, and that we leawe it entirely witli i hem to s.iv if they are uot at S2 a better and cheaper pen than those sold at S3 elsewhere. Oilier gold pens from 75 ceuts to SI 50, pencils included Fine Cutlery?The Subscribers' BMurtment embraces every posiible variety pattern of Pen, Pocket, Desk, and Sporting Knife, with a large variety of choice Razors, which will be warranted to the purchaser. Also, Scissor*, Nail Files, Tweeters, ike. O. SAUNDERS (k SON, 177 Broadway, a few doors above Court land t st. Portable Dressing Cases, In all that Use name imports, cninpacr and complete ; each article contained therein, being of the very best quality, and of size most convenient lor use, with addition of the metallic Tablet Razor Strop, sufficient in itself to recomm nd it, for sale by O. SAUNDERS Ik SOfJ, 177 Broadway. opposite Howard Hotel. Moorchead's Uradnated Magnetic Machines. ?These new and beautiful instruments have received the geneueral commendation of the medical profession of this city, on sccouut of their simplicity and excellence. They are eoulideutly recommended as being the most convenient and titfec usl article of the kind which lias ever been introduced to the public. In all diseases of a chronic or nervous ch meter, the success attending their use is truly wonderful. Each machine is accompanied bv full directions, and is warranted. Manufactured and suld wholesale and retail, by D. C. MOORKHEAD, 182 Broadway, N. Y. Painting*.?Remember the large sale or Modem Oil Paiutings, this afternoon, at room* No. 213 Broadway, up stairs. Sale positive?commencing at 3 o'clock. Gold Pens.?Reader, have you one of these indispensable artil-s, so necessary to essy, free and good writing 7 If not, eel one immediately. Always in order we find ihem ill- most economical pen in use. The best assort ment in the city is kept by J. W. Oreaton k Co . 71 Cedar St., (near the Post Office) aud from their sesle of prices, they seem determined to undersell any other house in the citv, either wholesale or retail. No marter what mav be the style of pen wanted, you can find it there, and what is better still, from Ss. to 6s. less i.i price than at other places. Every Mother's Book?The great Interest manifested by married Mdies in the subject treated of in this work, has already exhausted the first edition. The terrors ol poverty, and the prospect of a large family of children, prevent many prudent people from euteriug the matrimonial sta;e, but here is a work that will tell you important secrets. The author is not allowed to it ite in detail the character of the woik, but lie ca,i ussuae his female readers'hat it is universally approved of by those for whose benefit its* designed. Price 50 cents. For sale at 222 Broadwav, under the American Museum: and Zeiber 8t Co., corner of Chesnut and Third streets, Philadelphia; aud of the publisher. No. 2 Ann street. Letters enclosing SI. addressed to the Publisher, will-eus'iie sending one or two copies, post paid, to order. jyl 3t Dyspepsia or Indigestion?All that Invalids can desire iu this distressing and almost indescribable comI'lsiut is presented in Dr. Wood's Ssisaparilla and Wild Cherry Bitters, a skilftilly prepa-e4 aud delightful Touie aud Aperient, every d iy becoming more aud more popular. Certifi <Mlf* of the efficacy of tins medicine may be hid of the aiceuU. For nervons debility and diseases of the no rival. Sold wholesale and mail hv WyattSt Ketchnm, 121 Fulton street, 192 Broad way, 311 Bleecker street, N. Y. Price SI in large bottle*. _ __ je2B 3t eod The Married Wouuui'a Private Mettle*.! Companion?By Dr. A. M M?uric??a, Trgfeuor of Disoasc; ol Women. Second edition. Price $ I. The great demand for this most important work (of wMch thousands are MiU) has compelled the issue of a new Mm fiv. rv female ia ccitrinu a copv, whether nuirried or unm.i>ried Forsale at BUKUE93, SI RINOKH Si Co., 222 Broadway, uuder the American Museum: 2')5 Broadway, and by Dr A. M. Mauriceau, at hi* Medical Office, 129 Liberty street. New Vork: Zeiher 8c Co, corner of Cheroot and Third streets Plnla.; C. F. Fisher, Richmond, Va.; Geo. Redlield, Troy Little lit Co, Albany On the receipt of $1, a copy will be transmitted by mail (free of imnage'jto all pans of the United jji 24r eiS MONKY M.UIKET. Thunday, July 1 (> P. 31. The stock mRrkot appears to be in a very unsettled stale, and the tendency is decidedly downward. At the first board to-day Indiana, Norwich and Worcester, and Long Island closed at yesterday's prices. Reading Bonds fell oil three per cent; Morris Canal }{; Harlem >4'; Farmers' Loin went up >*'; and Heading 1>?. At the second board Treasury Notes improved per cent; Illinois Jf; Heading >*; Norwich and Worcester >?. upon prices current in the morning. Harlem fell off I per oent, with very large sales, more than three thousand shares changing hands at the decline. The steamship Caledonia, from Liverpool,the packet ol the 19th of June, is now in her thirteenth day, and may be looked for hourly, although for several years past the steamer of the lflth of Juue has arrived In Boston on the 8d of Julv. anil her news renelved In thin rltv nn Mw> morning of tue 4th. She is fully due now, and we expect the announcement cf her arrival at Boston by telegraph every moment. The amount of dutiablo value of goods warehoused at this port during the month of June, wan $670,000, with a duty, due on withdrawal, of $412,000. The State of Indiana resumed payment of the Interest on its debt to-day. The payments, hereafter, will be two per cent, semi-annually, on that portion of the debt not devolving upon the oanal. As this matter appears to be little understood, we givo annexed the report on the subject of the Indiana new stocks, of a commuteappointed by the Stock and Exchange Board Indiana State Stocki.?ConvraTtD Bonds. The oommiltee to whom has been referred the subject of the Indiana State bonds, and their conversion into new stock. which convention is now in progress, have tc report, That by the acts of the Legislature of Indlaua 1848 and '47, provision has been made lor the funding of all the bonds, and their acorued interest, Into stt.cktransferable In this city; and also for the payment ol Interest upon these stocks, one-half of which are called Indiana State stocks. ' and are provided for by taxation," and for which the State faith is pledged; tinother half are called " Indiana oanal stocks,'' and for which the W?bash and Krie Canal lands, fto , are pledged. Under this arrangement. f?r each bond aud M M crued interest, the holders will receive? 1?For oue-half the prinoipal a certificate for five hundred dollars, bearing iuterest at five per cent, payable I,. I r -I .. U. l.<I- i Q it ...... I.. cash. and one per rent funded to 18..3; after lHA.V"thC whole payable io cash 2?Foroue-hftlfofth? back Inter at a ccitlfioatc for on? hundred and fifty dollar*, bearing iuterpst at the rat? of two aad a balf per cent after I MM. The** stocks are payable by th? Stnto. 3?For the other half of the principal a certificate for Ave hundred dollar*, bearing tlve pur cent Interest after first of January. 1847. ?For the other half ?f tho bank Interest a certificate of one huudred and fifty dollar*. bearing five per cent Interest after flnit of January, 1833 These stocks are payable out of the revenues of the Caual. There will thon oxl?t. after the creation of these stock* In the market, the following debt and stocits pertalnlug to the State of Indiana:? 1.?Indiana bonds, tw now existing, so long a* there are any not converted The distinction betwoen dollar and sterling bond* and the twenty-five and fifty year bond* netwl not be preserved hereafter, a* *11 are treated alike In convention ! and they receive like benefit* from the law. such a* in tereH. payment*, fee. 2d?The Indiana < anal loan, bearing *lx per rent In 1 terest. issued for the eight hundred thousand dollar loan 3d?The Indiana Stale five per cent stock, issued foi I half the principal 4th?The Indiana State two aad a half per cent stock i issued for half the Interest ftth?The Indiana canal, five per cent, preferu d stork issued for half the principal subscribers 6th?The Indiauaspecial flv. percept, preferred stock Issued for half the the lot?*rei-t to subscribers 7th?The Indiana canal five per cent, deferred flock issued for half the principal to non-subxeribers 8th?Tho ludian* special, five per cent. d?ferred stock Issued for half the Interest to non subscriber*. The canal stock issued to subscribers to the loan wll bat called " Preferred Canal Stock. > sod be tint paid both priaoipaj m4 UUrwt, out of U>? wnmj nniM <11 II ^1 | fceftie ary p-.ym?nt ol t.iibar tU> te zad. ujcn tt? oanal stoec iiauait to non-subacribar I The right of all bondholder* to nubacrlbo to tb? loan of eight hundred thouaand dollar*, and receive preferred oaual atook, continues until the first of November next, but there la ao limit to the time within whioh bond holdera may aur render bouda for the o.her clocks; It is. however, provided, that bonda aurrendered after any such payment, will not be entitled to caah payment! for I any part of thvaeeruad intereat. but all arreei* of lute real up to the date of aueh surrender. will be funded into the atock deaiguated above aa Indiana Slate two and a half per cent and Indiana five per oent. special stock. Tbua in order to receive the oaah payment of Interacts 1st July next, the bonda must be funded prior to that time, uaU In January next, and so oa progressively, the difference being in the value of ten dollar* in a two anl a half per cent stock drawing Intereat after 1863, and In I that amount of caah The tlrat aeml-annual cash payment of Intereat, belli* I two per cent, ou the atock designated at Indiana State | Klvi'B, will be mod* in tbla city by the State agent, on tho lHt day of July next, and as each bond yield* five | hundred do'llara of thla description of atock, it amounts to ten dollars on each. * our couimittee consider that in all contract* upon time, the obvious rule la, that the buyer la entitled to all the 'accruing beueflts, dividend*, or rights that have accrued or may be availed of by the holder of the stock ao bought, and that Id Itois instance, if the buyer ahull slgnlly, at any time before the payment of the caah dividends, that he wishes the bonda funded into new stock, that he will be entitled to the atock and the oaah dividends that may have accrued upon them, or an equivalent in caah ; thla eqnlv leut iu the case in que* tion, is -equal to seven dollars on each bond, which amount, by estimating ten dollars of a two and hair per oent. stock, lute-rest payable from 1853, worth thirty per cent.; anil we therefore recommend to the Board for .,,1,,,..^.. <l.u Ue salved, That in all time contracts for the deli wry of Indiaua bonds, the purchaser giving previous notice to the sailer of his desire to fund the same into new stocks. shall ho entitled to them and to such cash payments of interest as ma; have been made during tbe run of the oontract; tbe seller falling to furnish the stocks In lieu thereof and delivering the bonds upon the oontracu under this notice, shall make an allowance of seven dollars on each bond, for eaoh Interest payment that shall have accrued during the existence of such contracts. And that upon all contracts made prior to 1st November next, and falling due after that date, the buyer shall be entitled to the preferred canal stocks, provided he signify in writing to the seller, his desire to become a sub I scriber to the loan. Which is respectfully submitted. Nearly nine millions of dollars ($9,000,000) have been subfcribtd, and old bonds surrendered. This leaves only about four millions of dollars ($4,000,000) unconverted. Tbe revenue of the State of Indiana for the year ending October 31st, 1846, was $993,601, and the expenditures for the same period $09,136 69, leaving a surplus of $-234,734 41 applicable to any payment on acoount of the State debt. The completion of tbe canal to the Ohio river, must add immensely to the revenue of the Statu from that work, and a few years will suffice to place the credit of Indiaua as high u it ever was. Her popula' lation Is increasing very rapidly, her fertile lands are being rapidly brought under cultivation, and wu see nothing calculated to prevcut Indiana from becoming one of the llchest and most prosperous States in the Union. The exports of produce from New Orleans for foreign countries, for the week ending luno 19th Inclusive, were as annexed CoMMKRLK OK NkW OrLK.A.N*?AGRICULTURAL ExrOllT*. For England?Cotton, 3,999 bales: flour, 10,43-2 bbls ; corn, 43,04-2 bushels; wheat, 'J'J.947 bushels; corn meal, 1-20 bbls.; pork, 419 packages; baoon, 48 oasks; beef, 5 bbls.; peas, 00 bags; staves. 53-20. For Ireland?Corn, 117,831 bushels; wheat, 4334 sacks; Flour. 32-21 bbls ; corn meal, 361 bbls.; beef, 100 bbls.; pork, 100 bbls; hams, .'>0; bread, 440 bbls.; staves, 3,000. j For France ? Wheat, 12,834 bushels; rye, 19 sacks; Hour, 098 bbls ; corn meal, 600 bbls.; lard, 67 bbls.; beeswax, 14 tos.; staves, 48,000. For Spain?Tobacco, 1146 hhds.; btaves, 8000. For Ilussia?Cotton, l'i47 bales. For Germany?Tobacoo, 419 hhds., 37 boxes; cottou, 363 bales; moss, 6 bales; beef, 37 tierces; lead, 100 pigs; hides, 36-2; staves, 8300. Fir Italy? Cotton, 78 bales; tobacco, 1015 hhds.; staves, 1000. For French Weit Indiet?Flour, 1867 bbls ; corn meal. 700 bbls.; beans. 251 bbls : peas, 101 sacks; beef, 112 bbls.; corn, 521 sacks. For Spanigh IVeit Indiet. Havana?Corn, 13,452 buill ; corn meal, 801 bbls; bread, 20 bbls.; butter, 436 kegs; lard, 2,597 packages; tallow, 20 tierces; candles, 49 boxes; oheese, 20 boxes; stareh, 57 boxes. For Oualumala.?Fork, 83 bbls; flour, 345 bbls; whU key, 6 bbls; hams, 1 cask. Value at this date, $753,085. For the Hame time, there was exported of Breadstuff* I for ports coastwise, north of Hatteras;?Of corn, 23.680 sacks; of wheat, 3.919 sacks; of oats, l,400sacks; flour, ' If-) I ft Hi .la New Orleans goes ahead of New York in shipments of ! breadstuff's to foreign ports. "VVe export a greater quantity to Great Britain and Ireland, but the aggregate shipments fiom New Orleans oxoeed the aggregate of tlii* port very materially. The several railroad companies between Albany and Buffalo are relaying the road with the heavy Iron rail, an fust as iron can be procured. Tho Utioa and Scheueotadj Company have about three hundred men constantly employed, and will probably have the new rail all laid within twelve or fifteen months. This company is also 4 grading an additional track by the bide of the old one. I The (Syracuse and Utica Company have a large foroe employed, and will this season relay with a heavy rail the track from Home to Utica? fifteen miles. The Auburn and Syracuse Company have commenced putting down the heavy rail, and will finish as much as possible this season. Tho Auburn and Rochester Company are preparing to lt?y down the heaviest iron rail in the United States, and will probably not be behind the other roads in carrying it to a speedy completion. The Attica and Buffalo Company are preparing to lay down Mmnohof the heavy iron as they cab this season, and will complete wao nuwiu ia auunuvi jrwui . I no i uutnauu* uuuijmuy Intend to relay their track, between Butavia and Attica, with a heavy iron rail during next summer, and to put dowd the heavy rail between Batavia and Rochester as soon afterwards as possible. From present indications, the entire line from Albany to Buffalo, will be relald with heavy iron by the faU of 1849. Stock EKhange. $3000 Trea'y N'it?i6? 107)< 50 jbs Canton Co 1500 State5s, '55 1019-2 150 ilo 48 ; looo Oiio 6s. '50 o|>g 99>4 175 Nor It Wore 53K 1000 Illinois *|>l 46>2 25 do ' nw 53>? looo do itV, 100 do (10 5i\ 1000 Ind bonds 45 50 do 53S 3000 do blO 45 50 do >60 53 5000 Rending bds 76J< 50 do 53j* 4000 Reading Mort 74,'* 50 Erie RR (,l>, 955 Mex'ii Jndem'y 9*i>4 100 do 61 90 slit State Bank 91 50 do " 10 Bit Com full 100 150 Lotg Iilaud 33 31 Mech Bkg As* 91 50 do blO 33 50 N Am Trust 9H 100 do 32}i 200 Reading Rit 67100 do blO 155 do 68 200 do b60 33 100 do (30 6 8 50 do blO 33 J 100 do 68K 50 do 3i% 25 Farmers' Trim 3A>. 1700 Harlem RR 65 100 do !"5jJ 100 do blO 65 - 100 do (CO 35* 50 do b30 65 25 Vicksburg 12 S50 do 64V 25 do Ilk 150 do blO ?4K 30 Morris 18* 50 do b)0 6l\ 150 do blO 18% 500 do b60 ?' 30 Mscou RR 46 100 do 64H 6 Saral'a 1l Wash'n 9?K Second Board. $900 City 5s, '50 850 shs Hsrlem RR bS 6\\ 1000 do 97 250 do b3 63* 20>0 US6s,'62 107 50 do 6JH 13000 TreaN 6s nw 10"10 do S' * 50o0 do 10 *2 100 do slO 63K 1000 III s|)l bonds 47 50 do blO 150 sh> Reading RR C' 10(10 do bnw 6?K 50 do 68)i 50 do 63X 10 do 6ii 50 Nor k Wore 53j? 50 do 6D\ 50 do . 54 100 Harlem RR 6i* 50 Farmers' Loan ?J4 .00 do slO 63H 100 do b90 ? New Stock BuhMf?. ' $10000 Trea Notes b3 I07jf 50 (hs Nor fc Wore 53K 5000 I'enil.H sSO tl 50 Long Inland C 50 shs Farmers' Tr c S5J? 50 do s45 3vJ* 50 do 35% 50 do e tpi 50 Nor (c Wore (S 53*% 150 Harlem blO 65 00 do e 5lji 50 do *30 , 150 dft c 5:i* 150 do sJ 50 do 53?k 100 Ho ?< 50 do (tw i'lfi 200 do b3 61*4 75 do (3 53% CITY TKADti REPORT. Nrw VoinJiiPMOif AFTERNOON, Jci.v 1. The markets for broadstuffs were languid to-day, and yesterday's prices for flour barely maintained. The day j/tor the departure of a steamer'* mall li usually rather dull, especially on the eve of another's expected arrival, with ab ut two weeks later news. Sales of Michigan Hour were made at $7*7 11%. and of Genesee at $7 l'l^a $7 3ft?the latter figure for good straight brand*. Rome lot* of mixed Michigan were reported at $0 87K ; but the bulk of sales of fair brands Michigan and Genesee were made at af>7 18>? A paroel of Oene*ee sold to arrive In July at $7. White good Genesee wheat was xrorlh $1 Aft A lot of Illinois red sold at $1 36, and another of Ohio do sold at $1 4ft Large sales of corn were innde both on the spot and to arrive. Northern round yellow sold at P3a0Ac.; round mixed do 80aP0c ; and western mixed 8lai3c. j and WeeUrn flat yallow 8<la ?7o. Large contracts were made for Western mixed to arrive In July. August and September, at about 80c. A Hale of rye was reported at $1 08. A sale of oat* was r<M ported at ftf'c. Provisions were inactive and sales limited, without change in prices. Groceries continued inactive and transactions moderate. R?:rr.irTi Dow* the Hroso* Fivrn. Jtin*- 00. ./.m* 30. Klour, barrels 10 093 31.340 Corn Meal, do 1 013 631 < orn. bushels 38.81ft 13401 Wheat, do ftl.713 ft3 30? Kye. do 4 843 #.f>?3 I R?rrirT? Since the OrCNiivo or Navigation. Hour 10? .700 Corn meal 31.IAA I < orn 1.380 0?3 Wheat ?e?4A Bf V3^?4 .