Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 3, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 3, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Nrw York, Saturday, July 3, 1MT. Oar Illustxut?d W??kly. The Weekly Herald will be ready at nine o'clock this morning, and will include aful account of every thing of interest that has trans pired for the preceding week. Among other matters, it will contain a full record of the President's tour from Sunday morning last to the uour ot publication; several interesting letters from Air. Bennett; the latest news trom the army end navyj letters from Washington; tne legislative proceedings, &c. fcc., and a tull account i?i the crops throughout the country. It will be eml>3lliahed with a beautiful engraving ot General Taylor's kitchen, taken from a drawing made on the spot. Single copies, in wrappers, sixpence each, or S3 per a.inum lVevrs from Europe, t*? .i_? u?... ,.r mir tf.iini' to oress this morn X V IIJC Ul/UI VI w... m O ? ing, thrse o'clock, we had not received any tidings of th? steamships. Either the Caledonia or the Union may arrive to-day. The speculators are in a state of anxiety, lest they should not obt-iin the news ahead of the press. They have made every preparation for telegraphing it as soon as it 19 received, from H tlifax to lioston, by rocket signals, and if it do nut arrive early to-day they will be most awfully disappointed, because to-morrow will be Sunday and the day after will not be a day of business, as the Fourth of July will be celebrated throughout liie country on that day. In five minutas after we receive the news we shall post on our bulletin the grain and flour quotations alone, and in an hour afterwards, we shall publish an Extra Herald, giving the news in full. Beware of speculators. Neither buy nor sell until you see an extra. The Chicago Coiiveiitlun_I<* Object and Effect ?Our Arrange menu. Delegates from all parts of the Union are on their way to, or have arrived at, Chicago, for the purpose of forming a convention, to take into consideration the important subject of improvement of our rivers and harbors. The two great political parties of the country have not made this a party question; and bills providing for the improvement of our internal and external navigation, have several times passed both houses of Congress by the votes of both par ies, and having received the signature of the President have been carried into effect. Under previous administrations, large appropriations have been made for the improvement of our rivers and harbors, and our internal navigation has been particularly benefited by these expenditures. There is no other public measure in winch the I whole country has such a universal interest as this. We have such an immense extent of navi- I gable waters, in the interior, both on rivers and lakes; that every individual is more or less interested, travellers for pleasure as well as the merchant, are interested in having every thing calculated to endanger life and the safety of property removed. We have an immense extent of coast on the seaboard and our great western lakes, and large expenditures are required every year, not only to preserve the beacons, the breakwaters and the bars which guide our seamen in and out of port, but to add to and improve them in every possible way. Appropriations for tins purpose would be more generally approved of, than for any other, and all constitutional objections to them, are brought forward at a very late hour. It is our impression that the principal ob'imfi 5 An tn rli? Kill that nniMtJ nt th*? I nut H<*wuinn I of Congress, in the mind of President Polk, was the barrenness of the treasury, and the existence of the Mexican war. It would have been much better to have] based the veto upon that point, than to have raised constitutional objections, when, in fact, none exist, unless it is with the executive. Previous presidents have fouud nothing in the constitution preventing such appropriations, and have freely approved of all bills passed for the purpose. During the administration of General Jackson, appropriations, for the improvement of rivers and harbors, were made, and he did not consider them unconstitutional. They are not more uo now than they were al that time; and we do not believe Mr. Polk will be sustained by his party, or by the people, in the position he lias taken upon tnis question. He hits committed himself in this matter, and cannot hereafter approve of anyljill of the kind.?If it was unconstitutional in Mr. Polk's mind at the last session of Congress, it will be at the next; and to be consistent, or to adhere to, and support the constitution, as he understands it, lie must veto any bill of that nature passed at any time during his administration. What are the prospects for the passage of a bill making the necessary appropriations for the improvement of our rivers and harbors, during the administration of President Polk 1 Judging from the perfect amalgamation of the two political parties of the day in the convention to be held at (Chicago, we should say that they were very favorable. The prospects are good for a two-thirds vote, or the President may, in consideration of such a unanimous expression of the will of the people as will be given at this convention, retort tothe only altern ttive, and suffer the bill to become a law by detditlf, by reMmingpossession of the bill until the expiration of the time allowed by the constitution. We have despatched a special reporter to Chicago, to send daily reports of the proceedings of the convention to the Neic York Herald. These will be read with interest by all classes in the country. _____________ Hon. Dixon H. Liwu.-The friends of free trade in general, and the admirers of the Hon. Dixon H. Lewis in particular, as one of its mott hearty advocates, have taken advantage of the temporary stay of that distinguished gentleman in this city, to tender him a public dinner. The invitation! was couched in very flattering terms, and was signed by some one hundred names of the first men in the city. In reply to the invitation, the Hon. gentleman bri^Hy reviewed his course on the tariff, claimed nothing more than having done his duty, and concluded by regretting that his private business will not allow him the honor of dining with his free trade friends. We would give place to the correspondence, but that we cannot well find room for it. The Pour Orrica Stamps.?The Postotfice department has at length complied with the wishes of the public, in providing stamps with hicli letters can be post-paid by the writers, ithout putting them to the necessity of sending the money to the office. The Hon. Cave Johnson d^en something good occasionally, but it takes inm a long time to do it. These stamps can be obtained in any quantity at the office in this city. New York Light ftaanl. Will the editor of the Hrralrl be kind enough to submit the following ijueition* for public answer, or, If within your province, to give the answer yourself:?Why is It that this crank company, which a few years since paraded seventy Ave muske's without an effort, have of late turned out with from fifteen to twenty ' Rumor says the company la about disbanding li tb?r? any authority for this rumor * By complying with the mbove, you will confer a favor upon the many admirer* of the military of New York, as well as your humble servant. CORPORAL. We understand that the Light (iuard will turn ??ut on Monday next, unJer the command of Capt. Stetaon, of the Astor, vicc Vincent, lately promoted to h colonelcy. e have no doubt bu ft?at the ? Corporal" will then see a parad< worthy of the best days of the Guard Amnttmmu for (MAnttnf th? 71m A?nlvemry of loMrlcsa Independent on Mon. day, tlu Mh lnatuit. We have taken car* to coli*ct all th? Information possible in respect to tb? manner In which th* coming , celebration is to be conducted It will be wen that , them it no proruion for an *r?tlon in th* Park. TbU I* looked upon by many as a great fault In somebody, ' others ar* p?rf*ctly satisfied with the arrangement, voting aU cr?tions bore*; let each one be pleased or dlsI pleased as suits his faucy, we hava only to do with th* fact, there Is to be no 'oration in the Park on Monday nest MlLITAKV AaKlNOEMENTS. At sunrise Brigadier General Storms will oausa th* National Standard to be displayed, and a National Salute to b* fired from the Battery, by th* Vut*ran Artllj lery, or '76s, under General Storms, who will use on this ] occasion the guns originally went here by George the Third, to protect the colonies, but which guns afterwards became Ameriean trophies. At 9 o'clock, A.M. the Ant divisiou of th* Stat*, under th* command of Major General Saadford, now comprising aU the uniformed oorps in thU city, will parade on the BatUry, wher* they will be received by the Governor (if he arrives) and the military committee of the State Senate. Brigadier General Morris will came the Major General's salute to be fired previous to the review, on the Battery. Immediately after the review the military will break Into column, and take up their line of march. Th* route of the division will bo up Whitehall street to the Bowling Green (crossing below the Green) up Broadway to Warren street, down Warren to West Broadway, up West Broadway and Hudson street to Latght, through Laighl and Canal streets to Broadway, down Broadway to Chamber* struct, through Chambers and Centre streets to the Park, where they will cay the lionors of a marching salute to the Mayor and Corporation (at 11A.M.) after which a/cu dejoit will be fired in the Park, and the parade dismissed, without so much an a glass of lemonade at the city's expense At an early hour as oonveuient after the morning parade, a large company, composed of members of the national and Scats legislatures, and many invited guests, will assemble at the State arsenal, comer of Franklin and Centre streets, and proceed from thenoe to the grounds lately appropriated as a site for a new State ar. I senal, at the junction of 6th avenue and 64th street, where at 4 o'clock the corner stone of the new edifice is to be laid. The procession will be escorted by the military under the command of Gen. Storms, who will superintend the ceremonies to be observed oa the occasion After the stone is laid, the veteran corps will fire a national salute on the new arsenal grounds, using guns , taken at different times; by Americans from America's i enemies. On tbelr way up to the arsenal the procession will , stop at Hamilton square; and the Washington Monu. ment Association (of which Gen. Storms is president) 1 will take formal possession of the plot of ground lately j appropriated by the city authorities for the erection of a monument to the memory of the immortal Washington. A liberty pole will be erected on the ground, and a national salute will also be fired on the ground by the Seventy-sixers.. who again use those same trophy guns; and at the same hour, Capt. Taylor, ot the New York State Volunteers, who was at the taking of Vera Cru*, J and has but lately returned from Mexico, will fire a sa- i I lute at Red Hook, N. J., in honor of ti e day and the en ' ter prize which our people are engaged In at 64th street. In the evening, pyrotechnic displays; will be given in the Park. Washington Parade Ground, Tompkins Square and at Harlem The exhibition of fire works in the Park will surpass any thing of the kind heretofore attempted. The pieces have been prepared by Isaac Edge, Jr , and the display will be acoompanied with musio by the Washington Brass Band, which under the direction i of Mr. Dingle, will perform at intervals national airs and other music appropriate to the ocoaslcn, and adapted to the character of the places displayed. Previous to the commencement of the exhibition, seventy-two one pound rockets will be fired, after which matters will be conducted according to the following Programme, Signal rockets will be fired frum sun down to o'clock. I when the brilliant display will commence with splendid | Greek linngol* i.ignis, iiiuuiiimnu^ >u~ -u...., ? { firework ground 'I hi* brilliant reflecting light, was in| routed by the celebrated loduu Chieftain Tippoo Saib, and In the moat powerful known to the present age. j (.'clipping the Drummond Light for its brilliancy. Uc j After which the following beautiful pieces will"b? fired I by the order of the programme. INDIAN PALMETTO. Thin beautiful piece of pyrotechny commences with I Sexagon Vertical Wheel of Chinese and radiant fires. ; opening with splendid green Centre and crimson Centre Piece, mutating to the Indian Palmetto, of dazzling brilliancy, composed of Chinese Oerbs, interspersed with Maxims, richly colored, terminating with a Kue de Jole. Rockets with Winding Streamers. FF.RUVIAN CROSS. This commences with a brilliant Nun of Chinese and Maltese flres. with crimson Hose in the oentre, changing to green Centre, mutating to the PeruTlan Cro.s ot brilliant Chinese Oerbs and splendid colored Saxons, heavily marooned. Rockets with Crimson Stars. STAR OK AMERICA. Opens with a splendid Sun of variegated fires of crimson , purple, green and yellow, mutating to the Star of America. fcO feet in diameter,with richly colored Saxons^ | terminating with a grand Marooned liattery. Rockets with Crimson, Green and Blue Stars. CROSS OF MALTA. Commencing with a Sexagou Vertical Wheel of Chinese and radiant fires, opening with a splendid green Centre, changing to a beautiful crimson Rom*, mutating to a Cross of Malta of radiant Chinese flreS, with crim-ou and green, illuminated Marooned. Rockets, with Serpents. PRIDE OF TIVOLI. This new and superb pieco of Fireworks opens with a grand 8eXHgon Wheel of Palestine Fires, forming a crimson rose iu the centre, changing to the Pride of Tlvoli, with richly colored Saxons, interspersed with splendid Chinese (jerbs of dazzling brilliancy, forming a beautiful and unique figure richly marooned Rockets, with Crimson and < Jreen Stars. ZA.NIA PERU VIA, | Commences with a beautiful Crimson Rose, changing to a Sun-Klower, of varit gated fires, and mutating to the /ania Peruvia, of dazzling brilliancy, suruiouuted by aU the colors of the rainbow, forming >ne of the most splendid pieces In the Pyrotechnic art. Rockets, with Serpents. PRIDE OF AURORA. A much admired piece, commences with a beautiful Sun of brilliant and variegated Ores, with crimson and emerald centre, mutating to the Pride of Aurora, with rlohly colored Saxons, and forming n splendid sun of brilliant Chinese Fires, erding with a .Marooned Battery. Rockets, with Crimson Stars. VULCAN'S DELIGHT Corrmence* with a Sexagon Vortical W heel, of radiant and Japanese Hr?s and Colored Rosettes, mutating to (he appropriate design called Vulcan's Delight, computed of splendid colored Saxouy, Chinese and Japanese Fires, forming a most beautiful figure, heavy .vlaruouec. PARACHUTF. ROCKETS. Suspending aspleudid Oreen Star iu the air Ph.R?l*N ROSE. This piece commences with a variegated and richly 1 ?.i-.?H tiavamnm Vertical Wheel, changing to the Per sian Koae. ot all the color* known in Pyrutechny, mutating to splendid Sun of Chineae Uarb r ires, ending with a grand Jut Hejoit. Rocket*, with Crimson Star* POLKA DANCK AND COLORED BATTERY, Will commence with a rich Hexagon Vertical Wheel of ::reat brilliancy, of Iodine. Jessamine and raUlaut Fires, mutating to the splendid Battery of colored Hoiuan < au<lle* of crimson, emerald and blue Star* of great brilliancy, exhibiting in the centre a Polka Dance of colored Fires, entirely new. and never fired by any other Artist. IWkets, with Oold Rain. EGYPTIAN PYH v.MID-Or Monument of Pharaoh, which commence* with a revolving Sun of radiant Mai te*e. Carmine aud Japanese Fire, with carmine, purpie and yellow centre rosettes mutating to a splendid Pyramid of Colored Kire* of white, crimson, purple, green, orange and yellow Are*. UK) feet In height. PARAClII'TE ROCKETS. Suspending a beautiful Crimson Star in the air. 8AJURN AND HIS SATELLITES, i* a aplsndld piece, and ha* alway* drawn (he most enibusia*tlc applauM. commencing with a brilliant *un. of Chineae. radiant, and Maltese fire*, highly oolored.mutating to the Saturn and hi* Satellite*, composed of richly oolored Saxona and brilliant Chlne*e gerb*, extending it* ray* oyer 40 feet, and ending with a grand fu dr. joir. To conclude with tha magnificent TEMPLE OF LIBERTY. Thia well known p ece of pyroteohny I* composed of hrilliant'diamond lance-work and rlchlycolorad jet*,commencing with a beautiful ran of Maltesa and j***amine lire*, with emerald and ruby centre, mutating to the splendid Temple of Liberty, composed of diamond lattice-work. presenting two beautiful columns of five-point d *tar* In lattice-work, with dorlc cap* and ba*e supporting the dome, on which an Inaorlptlon will appear < tn the top of the temple will be *een a rlolily colored ftar, with revolving centre of emerald and green ; in the centre of the temple, a splendid figure-ptoce of silver lauce-work, richly oolored jet* of emerald ruby, yellow and blue, supporting the Inscription of 1770 ; the right Hnd left of the tviDple-picce will present two mosaic batteries of colored fires ; at the base of the temple will appear the Inscription of "Our Artny and Navy altogether forming a* splendid a piece of pyroteohny as has ever been fired In tht city of New York ; the temple lieing some thirty feet In height, and the dotna spanning twenty feet. The whole ending with ORANJ) MOSAIC BATTERY, composed of (J reek and Roman candlna, interspersed with mine* of serpents and marooned battery. mimloi'i flight 01 rocbrts. We shall notice the excursions and other amusement* of our advertiser* in the llrrald of to-morrow and Mob lay morning*. t Booth* Aaou-vs the P*a? ?We were informed yesterday, by M?. Rurdeit, the Mayor'* first clerk, that hi* honor Mayor Brady, ha* decided not to license any booth* arouud the Park, on tha 4th of July. H?M. fx$x THi:?t?r ?The audieace at the opera was quite good lMt night, and all those present w?r? delighted with the emnmile, In which " La Ituaa^olk" was executed by the able member* of the' Italian company. Signora Caranti dl Vita had entirely recovered from her fearful emotion*, and she displayed fully all the power of < her sweet and agreaable voloe She was rewarded with i great applause at the ond of each of her arias, aud called out at the close of both acts, when bouquets were thrown at her feet This was really a triumph for her, for she had a great deal to do, even to be a shadow to the lovely | Tedesco. Rodolfo (Vita) performed bis part with the ordinary talent he employs in all that he does, and I Perelli (Elvlna) having his roioe aa clear as before, sang i hU role with great ferllng and expression. We must ] not forget Signora Hainieri; she deserves as much praise as her companions. There is this evening, at the Park Theatre, an addition of pleasure to the third performance of BeUtafa opera; the Maestri Botesini and Ardili are to play taw duos for violin and eontrabasso. The tirst piece is called " Les Sonnettes d'Amour.'' (The Love's Bells ;) aud the seeond, " Souvenir ; or, the Winchester Quick Step " We do not know these pieces, but no doubt tbey are both a chef d1 autre of musloal art. and will attract a crowded house at the theatre. Chbiiti'i Mihitkli.?The Rochester Daily American reports Christy's Minstrels aa having received extensive patronage there. Theatrical. Bower r Theatre.?There will be two pieces played ! at this theatre thii evening that were urir played there ' before, and the reason it) that Mrs. Madison, one of the beet actresses on these hoards, take* her benefit. This Is a great feature for the evening, bat it la not the only one, because Mrs. Tlmm, Miss Partington, Mr. John Dunn (Rascal Jack), Mr. De Bar, and Mr. Thompson. tlie great oomio lUncer, hare volunteered, and wiU all perforin for the benefit of this lady, who really deserves some handsome return for hor exertion* to please the public. A look at the bill will convlnoe all that a better or more interesting one was newer produoed there. It consists of first, the great drama of the ' Wreck Ashore;" secondly, the " Dumb Girl of Genoa," the musieal extravagauzn *' Don Giovanni," and the fifth act of " Richard III." We sincerely wish that tho Bowery will be crowded to overflowing to-night, because we know that Mrs. l Madison is entitled to a compliment of that kind ; and | we are satisfied that it is only necessary to hint to her I numerous friends that her benefit takes place this evening, to make them rally arouud her in a way that will pleats* and profit her. Castlc Oabdbw.?'The vaudeville company engaged at this theatre, are attracting large audiences to *ee their performance* every night. The bill for this evening is certain to draw a large house. The beautlfu1 overture to " Kra Diavolo," the petite comedy of " A ' Kis* in the Dark," dancing by the Miue* Well* and La Petite Mary Anne, and though last not least, the graceful, claisic evolutions of the celebrated Horr Cllne on the tight rope. A rich evening's amusement for twenty- 1 live oeutfl. There will be an afternoon performance at i i'untie Oardeu on the 6th, which commen?es at two 'clock. Herr Cline. on the cordt tendue, and the celebrated clown from Cook's Circus, aided by a full panto- ' mmic company, will perform In the " Clown's Frolics on ] l Market Day." The vaudeville company, joined by vlr. Holland will perform in the evening, after which here will be an exhibition of fireworks on a magnificent * icale No doubt the garden on that day will be a per- t foot Jam. Palmo's Tiikathf.?There was a very respectable au- g Hence here last evening, and the performances went off 1 with great iclat. The manager preaents to the publio a J rery attractive bill for this evening. Mrs. Timm, Mrs- j Watts, John Dunn and W. Chapman, are great favorites. ' Mr. Burke, the lessee, is strenuous in hi* exertion* to ' :ater for the public taste, and it Is to be hoped the patronage of the theatre will be commensurate to his en- . leavors to please We understand Mr. B.wlll take a bene- . At In a few days, when it is expected bt* numerous acquaintances and friends willy rally on that occasion and . give him a bumber. , The Pine Art*. < Wo yesterday enioyed the privilege of spending part of ' an hour In the studio oi Mr. Thomas Doughty, a landscape painter of great merit; whose reputation is already established in Paris, and whose work* need but to be seen to recommend themselves. There is a truthfulness iu hi* pictures, S softness, a pleasing mellow aspect over , all. (with an absenoeof in tr valve would be -'bold touches" and gaudy oolorlng.) which induces one to dwell with 1 quiet satisfaction over the works which bear the stamp \ of gcniUE. Among the landscapes wc noticed some copies from the maators, and several original composi- 1 tions, but ail possessing the same unmistakable marks of natural ability and effective study. Our time was more limited than we could have wished yesterday, and wa shall gladly take advantage of another opportunity to contemplate the beautiful in these bpccimens of art. Mr. Doughty'* rooms ure at the corner of Centre and White streets, over the Dispensary. Madkmoisklle Blawov.?This dameuse has recently been taken and lithographed by the celebrated artist, Mr. Davignon. This gentleman has favored us with a copy of hi* work. The drawing Is very oorrect, the j>oie extremely graceful, and the execution on stone beautifully and perfectly done. The lithograph, as a piece of art, deserves great credit. We have visited the studio of Mr. Davignon : It is filled with numerous portraits, landscapes, lithograph*, and oil paintings, all executed In excellent style. 8porting Intelligence. Cextbeville Col'Rke, L. I.?T?otti!iu?.?Yesterday the seventeen mile performance took place, and well wo* i it performed by the nag which had the business in hand. ' I. I? - ... I ooonnHa I la ' I1C ?UU UJ VIII Ul.MU^ - waa started on rather a (low nait, as the nummary helow will show, hia driver nursing hiiu with an experienced care, keeping him, as hn progressed, at a aura point; and .Albert (xulcllti. his driver, U entitled to as much i'c'at for the feat'aa the horne himself. The laat live miles ,In excellent time. The following la the ret>ult: ? Time of Each Milr. Total TSmt. lat mile 3:41 ? and ' 3:13 . . . 6:84 3rd " 3:31 . . . 10:16 1th " 3:36 ... 13:40 6th " 3:54 . . . 17:04 Otli " 3:81 . . . 20:3ft 7th " 3:24 . . . 23:1)9 Stb u 3:36 ... 37:34 0th " 3:44 ... 31:09 10th " 3:43 . . . 34:13 11th " 3:3.> . . . 34:37 13th ' 3:33 ... 41-69 13th " 3:41 . . . 46:33 14th " 3:31 . . . 48:44 I6U1 " 3:19 . . . 63:03 16th " 3:16 . . . 66:19 17th " 3:16 . . . 68:34 After the conclusion of the above, there was a match between two well known roadatera, vii: Buteber Boy, , and the Baker, which created conaiderable excitement among; the friends of each The Baker, however, kni ad?rf too much to make his chancej for winning good, as ; tlir Butcher distanced him in the first heat, which let- , tl?fl affairs at the CentreviUe for the day. , Board of Education. President llarria In the Chair The minutes of the I former mooting were read and pproved. 1 Communication*.?Froui the Committed of the New 1 York Society for promoting Education, asking for an j appropriation to establish a school at Harlem, for the ed- | ueatiou of the colored children of that neighborhood | Referred. From various person*. to the President, in relation to appointments In the academy now about to b? established in III is city. Laid on tbe table. Rfrtt jincrpti d ?Of fl"anrn Committee. In favor of appropriating >700 to repair school Nf> 3, in the 17th ward. Accepted Of Mine committee. In favor of appropriating $676 80 to fit up school bouse No 1. in the 13th ward Of same committee. In favor of appropriating $2o00 for furnishing two Mhool bouse* in the 15th ward with book* and stationery. Rtfiuiinnt ? Resolution to appropriate a rum of $13,000 for erecting a school house in the Hth ward The resolution was amended by making it $12,000 instead of $13,000. After a long discussion. It wan passed as imaM. The ''halrman then unnounced that the Executive < ommittee for establishing the academy ln'tbls city, waited on the Common Council to ask a site for tbe erection of the building; the matter was referred to the Committee on Arts and Sciences of both Boards of the I ommon Council, but no action has as ynt been taken by those committees; he hoped, however, before tbe next meeting of this Board that t he Executive Committee would be. able to make a satisfactory report on the subject. Exptmn for Common School Purpose* for the Current Kear ?The report of the ppt'cial committee appointed to report the estimates for the current year, in favor of railing a sum of $202,974 .>4. to meet tbe cur mil snuufti ui ouiuuiuu muiwiii iupli uuiiuu t tui titling up and furnl*bing new school house*. purchasing "Hi's. Mm) to defray the expense of establishing evening free school* for th<- education of apprentice* and other*. Accepted After the transaction of Koine otbar business, the Board adjourned. Transportation of ("attlk?Our miention hu? hern culled to ihe 1 anumber of fut cattle and bog* tbat are Yearly driven to New York market, from the State* of Kentucky and Ohio, and we are Riven to understand by *omeofthn mostextenoive grazier* In tbat quarter, that If adequate provl?lou I* made for their tran*portation over the Mud river and Lake Erie railroad running from Cincinnati to Sandusky, thence to Duffalo by steamers, thn railroad to Albany and the river boat* to New York, Hid number would he muoh augmented, and a busincas profitable both to the tran*- J iiorter an well a* tho graiier and feeder be tran**ctvd. The number of fat cattle and hng* annually driven to New Vork from Kentucky and Ohio i* upward of thirty thousand of each, and not only are the expanse* on the road much greater than would be the case were ample provi*ion made for their transportation by the con*truotion of suitable freight car*, he , but a great saving would en*ue In weight aud in the quality of the barf aod pork. Wlthsoiy* person* it might he deemed advl*able to um canal boat* instead or ear* for this purpose, hut, in our opinion, this would be unwi*e, from the fact that cattle fall off rapidly from the time they are put on car* or boat* until they get to market, and tb? journey would b? much longer by the latter than the former ?Hujfulo Com Jldv. 1 The PrnManri northern Toot, TRIItlMTH BAT OOTWAftD iOt-ND thk conclusion of tiu prockbdinos in boston. Rsvebs Hacar. Boito.i, Jan* 30. 1847. j We tn indebted to tho courtesy of Mr Gill, of the j Pott, for tbo speeobes of yestorday, copies of tho Got- 1 srnor's and Mayor Quincy's not being furnished him sufficiently early for copies for oar last despatch. ? On oatering tho "oily at the Common, at one o'clock, the long procession halted In tho rain, the President's nn i ' i-ouches, side by side, were brought to|tte, utem14ka company remaining in their barouches, iiir iiruuwiuu than resumed Its march, and after two bourti in tho rain, round about through the city, brought up at the Revere House, Into which the President and tils numerous retinue were ushered between two lines ef the Governor'* body guard at the threshold, whereupon the Governor of ths Commonwealth, Geo. N. Briggs. then tendered the welcome of the State to the President ?t the confederated Republic. The President and party then partook of n collation, liter which, for an hour or two, be was employed in roseivlng his Mends, and at six o'clock sat down to the Jlnner. a full account of which we furnished you yesterday. The following Is a description of the President's rooms it the Rerero House In the private parlor the furniture was of native black iralnut, the sofas and chairs were of the most costly description, of the style of Louis the Fourteenth, elaborately carved, representing roses, tastefully mixed with ihell work; the coverings were of the richest brown and (old brooatelle; the windows were decorated with ri. h latin damask draperies and lace curtains. The adjoining parlor (for the reception ef the invited quests) was likewise of black walnut, riehly carved, and covered in scsrlot and gold satin de laine, the window lecoratlons of a similar description to the room above nentioned. In the President's chamber, tho furniture ilso of black walnut, a splendid French bedstead ecu- ; ,)iud the centre of the room, surmounted by an elegant auopy, trimmed with rich satin drapery and lace cur.aiun. making it altogether one of the handsomest affairs m? ever had the pleasure of looking at. '1 he windows wtro of corresponding material. The whole of this furniture and upholstery work, was designed and inanu- ' rastured expressly for the oeoasion by Kdwaru ilixon, | upholsteror. of 71 Cornhill, Boston. At eight o'clock this morninv, the Presideat and company, or most of them, were taken over to Kaneuil llall. renowned for whiggery as old Tammany is for it* progressive democracy, and alter looking around the establishment, returned to the Revere House. THE RECEPTION IN CHAB1.ESTOWN. At ten o'clock, the President and suite, and this CJovertrnor of the State, with a numerous attendance of Oovirnors, ex-Governors, Senators and members of the ower house of Cengress, and other official fuuetiona les, in carriages, esoorted by a detachment of troops, proceeded from the Revere House through the city to ;be causeway leading to the new city of Charlostown, >n the precincts of which is the far-famed Bunker Hill irlth its lofty monument. On the other side they were net by the Mayor of Charlestown. and the munclpal luthorities, saluted by artillery, cheered by the people, md oonduoted by a band of musio, a military escort,and i long procession,through the prinoipal streets to Bunker rlill. Here there was presented a stirring scene. There *as the tall square shaft of 230 feet, with a rope from be top at each corner, reaching to the ground, at an ingle of ftO degrees, each oord hung full of flags, of all tatlons, the star spangled banner flying aloft from the ummit. The President and friends went into the mon- ' lment and read the inscriptions; on' one side of the quare the ohildren, hundreds upon hundreds, of the ilty schools were drawn up. Inside there was a fine ' fathering of the ladies. Tho morning, which had been owerlng, cleared up, a fine breeze set in, and the temperature of the day became fresh and delightful. On the northern side of the square a platform was raised, jpon which was erected a pavilion formed of flags of the Jnion at the sides, tho floor of which was carpeted and 'urnislied with chairs. Upon this platform the President .vaa usnereu, me mayor 01 oosion. mo Mayor or brookiue, liov. Briggs, Mr. Buchanan. Mr. Clifford, and Mr. lurke, and others, standing near him. Mayor Quincy, with some patriotic allusions to the sacred hill, then tumid over the President for the time to the Mayor of :harlestown, who discoursed the welcome to the city's liBtingulshed guest flddrrtt of the Mayor of Charleutown to the Preiident of the United Stotei, upon hi? reception at Bunker Hill, June, 1847. J The city of Charlestown la glad publicly to receive, , ipon her moat cherished apot, the President of the Uui- | ted States. Seventy-two years ago, Mr. Treaident, it was deoided on this very ground, that the land which our I'llgrim fathers sought to reclaim from the wilderness, should be a free heritage ta their descendants, who would ere long become a mighty and a prosperous nation. At the tiiuo of the revolutionnrp conflict, that distant State of your adoption, which has had thtf honor to give two Presidents to our beloved Unian. was not then known by name, even as a colony; yet Tennessee now takes a stand among the most important States of the confederacy.? For American civilization and enterprise, advancing with the spirit of liberty, and forming new States in their progress, have already transcended as far beyond the borders, as she la removed by distance from Massachusetts Bay. Fortunate, fortunate is your lot, sir, to have been called, by the suffrages of the people, to preside over this great republic During your administration has an important treaty been negotiated with that ambitious and powerful nation of the old world, whose policy it was to repress the tide of American population, and of republican institutions, from extending to the shores of the Pacific. The concussions made to the United States In the Oregon t-eaty, and the unexampled condition of the political and commercial relations which they now sustain a- /I ? D?lii.euBiml i?iir rniititrv au w)im rmtv \a in striking contrast with the position of the thirteen colomen, at the time when bis majesty, George III., offered a public reward ' for th? apprehension of two notorious rebels. John Hancock and Samuel Adams." Impartial history has rescued those immortal name* from that oj>prnbious imputation, and has placed them high in the rank of the heroes and patriots of the nation So will It ever be, that posterity will do ample justice to great men and noble deeds. May your administration, Mr. President, bo also suesrssful In accomplishing the desire, which you have fre: juently expressed, of establishing a permanent treaty of jeace with a sister republic. And when, by the favor of 'rovidence. in the fulness of time, such a treaty shall be ffected. may all the arts of peace, and of a refined olvlization. be assiduously cultivated in every portion of his favored country. May her industrial energies, her lagaoious enterprlie. and her virtue and Intelligence, continue to mark her rapid advancement. May her engthening bands of Iron, which uuite her States in friendly communication, be multiplied May those electric sparks of intelligence fly with the rapidity of lightning from the Atlantic across to tne Pacific, from the North to the Mouth, animating, by one instautaneous touch, the wbote American heart with one feeling of harmonious concord. Here, a* everywhere else, was hailed with approbation the announcement formally made by you, Mr. President, upon entering on the duties of your august office, that, though you were elected to it by a party, it would be your aim to be the President, not of a party, but of the whole country. May that magnanimous sentiment, which has recently been reiterated by you, ever actuate the conduet of thoxo who shall hereafter succeed you to this most exalted of all earthly stations The official visits of the chief magistrate of this republic to its remotest sections and the public receptious of him, will always have a tendency to induce such a course ; tliey will, also, serve to perpetuate a harmony of social and political feeling the more necessary to the natioa the inore populous and powerful it shall become. The people iif tbe 1 nlloa SIHK'D sre novvn-iKii ui'i mtiepenueni. hocustomed aud authorised by tb? magna charta of liberty to form their owu religious anil political opinions; while. at the nme tima. they all alike yield. with a graceful and courteous spirit, to the will of the majority, constitutionally expressed. Thin freedom of thought itnd action, anil this submission to the popular voice, lorm tho solid rock-foundation of our national giuatness In the name of the city of Charlestown, and by the unanimous authority of her government, 1 bid you a genuine, cordial welcome to her precincts. She does not iioast or the magulficence and sumptuous splendor which older and richer cities may display, but she offers an open hand and * generous heart Here dwell the Industrious citizens who build the ships of the nation, and others who are employed In the variant pursuits of labor and skill ; all of whom, breathing this liberal air, and nurtured in the principles of the revolution, are strong In their allegiance, and are ever ready to defend them she presents to you her public schools, where all her "hlldcen upon the broad platform of equality, are so Instructed in k' owledge and virtue, that, under the benlgnant smiles of heaven, they may become worthy sons md daughters of our republio In the name of Charlestown, I bid you welcome to Bunker Hill. Its soil. imbued with the blood of our fathers. Is the p?culiar boast tnd pride of this city. But Its principles are wide-spread jver the land ; they are the birth-right of every American. This monument, lifting up Its lofty summit to the <kies, stands, and will stand forever, proclaiming these [ rlnciples to the remotest generation, and. in every hour f threatened dissension and danger, Invoking. In solemn ilence, Intelligent millions to be re-united In their defence. We heartily thank you, Mr. President, for coming here LO testify your respect and Interest In this memorable <pot; and when, hereafter, sir, you shall retire from the weary cares of official labor to the tranquil enjoyment, of n private station, and shall rncal the Incidents of your i ventful life, may the reminiscences of the present hour Lie a source of unalloyed gratification And be assured, Mr Presldent.that this oity will remember,with pleasure that, as In former times, so In this latter day, she has been honored by ft visit from one whom her beloved country has honored by having plaoed him at her head The President In his reply said There was no spot In our extended country more in teresting to the patriot than that on which he stood He felt great pleasure In being honored by a public recep tlon on the consecrated spot. The associations which it awakened quickened his emotions of gratitude towards those patriots, whose uevotlon and tolls there laid ibe foundations of liberty and well-regulated government He thanked the mayor for the manner in which lie had referred to his services, and expressed a hope that when he retired from office he should leave the country prosperous and happy. He hoped the successors of the men of Bunker Hill would ever continue to enjoy the Inestimable blessings which their ancestors hsd won for them He considered the school system as favorable to the permanenny of the principles established by the rtvolution If rightly taught, our posterity would understand and preserve these principles, and be knew thfy would poasesa patriotism enengh to protect aud defend them (l>reat cheering) The speech of the President was cheered to the echo. In the house of the Mayor, the Mayor and the whole ollclal party with the President, then partook of a collation After which, In a ne?t speech, the Mayor of Boston thanked the Mayor and authorities of Cnarlestown for their hospitalities to the guest of Boeton. and teok him again under the protection of the authorities of the Utter city Mr Quincy snld the President had been received on Bunker Hill aa heartily (though In A diffeient ( ptrit) m th * snomies r.f our independence wareaate*. latneit In the oatMlof the revolution Tba Pre<*ident and company of vIMtatior, ware than escorted back U the bridge. and by the escort of it ate troops, ra-conducted to the lUvere House, where after partaking of another collation, and a great deal of abai king of hands, speech**, farewell*, prepaiatlon, ko.. the whole .-ompsny.witb ita large accessions. at a quarter before two o'clock in carriage#, under the conduct of the Independent Cadet*, Col Carey, returned their train of carriages, aud took up the line of march for the Lowell depot. Ai the President emerged from the bouae. he was repeatedly cheered by the people, u also while getting Into his barouche with the Mayor, which barouche was drawn by lour fine black horse*. We had the following company aboard the car*:?The I'resideut. Mr. Buchanan. Mr. Clifford, Mr. Burke. Mr. Appleton, Capt. Steeu. from Washington; Commodore Stewart, from Philadelphia; Col. Isaac O. Barne", U. 8. Marrhal, Massachusetts; through with u* from New Vork, Gar. Briggs,Gov. Hubbard, New Hampshire; Gov Anderson, Maine; and the following ex-Governor*, to wit, Collector Morton. Senator Kairtteld, Judge Woodbury, ex-Gar. HU1, in all eleven govxrnoru and ex-governors. Also. Mayor Klpley, from Springfield; Hon. B. F. Haliet, from Bostou; Nat. Greene, P. M.; Mr. OU1 Davis, of th? Potts Senator Atherton, N. H.; Adjutant Oaneral Oliver, of Boston, and Col. Choate, of the Governor"* Aids, of Massachusetts; Col. Gillls. of Bolton The Lowoll commute of Messrs. Brown, Whipple and Fellow* ; Mr. Adams. of a New Bedford committee. Geo. Coolldge, of Bo*ton. and some other* THE WELCOME TO LOWELL. Lowell, June SO, 1847. Arrived on the frontier* of Lowoll, the train stopped t.ll? wmnitiv mnt nut i^nnilnntvil ViV thu Mtvor tC the platform of tbe depot at this point, a platform whlcb hti the advantage of a fine day of b?lng all out of doora Mayor Bancroft then welcomed the l'reildent In i regular speeoh, In which he dwelt with particular pridt upon the growth and prosperity of Lowell; and upon the fact that twenty-five yean ago he tu an operativ? in one of the factories. He welcomed the President with unfeigned cordiality to the hospitalities of th< elty. We were favored with a good position in this Instance and are enabled to give the President's reply nearly ai delivered. The President said he had long desired to visit this section of our common country, and bad promisee himBelf on tbe first opportunity to oomeand look into lb manufacturing establishments. While the whole coun try is Interested in the industrial pursuits whieh eha racterlse our whole people, the federal government anc its administrators were particularly called upon to stud] and to understand theu. It was with thla view thai he had desired to visit the city of Lowell, and to see foi himself Its rapid growth and continuing prosperity. Thi secret was capital, judiciously oombined with labor, anc tbe result is not a subject of conjecture, but a matter o history, He'rejoiced at the prosperity of this enter prising city, the chief manufacturing city in the Union ile felt a deep interest in its continued advancement All the interests of the people were especially interesting to those obarged with the administration of public af fairs. Agriculture, manufactures, commerce, anc navigation, were the liaudmaids of each other The great prosperity of the country 1s attributable to their harmony of co-operation. The ra< pid growth of the city of Lowell was largely also associated with tbe history of those enterprising men who were its benefactors. Thirty years ago, sir (looking the Mayor approvingly In the faoe,) you weri an operative in one of the factories, and now, sir, yoi are the Mayor of a city of thirty thousand people.(Cheers) Vour history is the hUtory of a franklin The history ol our country is closely identified with Iti workingmen, its self-taught and >ell-mnde men. Thoj are the secret of its strength, its rapid progress, and o the foundation of our free Institutions Thev are thi true bono aud ainuw of the country, and not only ?f ou country but of the world. They are our true sovereign You, air, are my sovereign, aud I am but your servant.(Great cheering.) The President concluded by laying he should examine with great pleasure the factories o the city, and returned his ihankj for the warm anil Hat tering welcome he had receivod.?(Cheers.) WellJlm, aint that the way to talk." "Yea, there ii no mistake, but he knows how to tell it. He'i un old hand on the stump, he is." And then thi party were put into carriages and escorted by a pennon of the fifth regiment, under Migor Watson, an( followed by the Irish Benevolent Society?a line turi out?with the green banner of" ?rin go bragh !" and bj citizens on horseback. The carriage of General Ton Thumb was on the i^ound; but it was so Lllliputiai that it was soon lost in the crowd. The oity was clrcum navigated, and the principal streets passed through bj the procession. And the display of the factory girls who were all released for the day, was something nevei to be forgotten, | " While memory holds a place in this distracted orb." There were thousands upon thousands of Iheui liuini the side-walks and filling the windows of the houses; am ' a number of as beautiful faces as God ever creutei we saw to-day. It was a sight worth a trip fron Oregon?it was a glorious congregation of the daugh : turs of Massachusetts. It was a beautiful IjpMtMl ' to look at. It was a rare display. Over Centrt i street a banner was hung with this inscription, k well as we could make it out in the breeze " Th | Chief Magistrate of the Union?the Constitution?ou Country, however bounded." Apart from the lmr e?Ji 1 there was a very populous turn out of the people, so tba when the President arrived at his lodging*. and wa i landed there, some ten or twelve thousand persons wer 1 congregated In front of the house, on the two broui J streets. With a half hour's repose, the President and companj wero taken^over to Mochsnios'.Hall to dinner. There wer four tables,the length of the room, and two hundred pei | tons sat down to the dinner, the Mayor at the hrad o the princip.il table, aud the President and suite ntur by After a solemn invocation of the Divine protection, b . the Rev. Amos lllanchard, the company sat down to th j following bill of fare :? ! - oooooOooooooooooooooonoooooooooooouoiiooooooooooooo IMnner to President Polk BY THE $ CITY AUTHORITIES ANli C ITIZENS OF I.OWKLL, J AT THE MERRIMACK HOUSE, Wednesday, Jane 30, 1847. BILL OF FARE. ' O BOILCII. ? Salmon, Anctiory Saner, ToiiRue, Oorued Beef, Leg Mutton, 1 o Snlti>etred Beef?cold, Tin key and Ovtleri, i 5 Ham, Chickens and Pork. o KNTRIES. | Alamod* B> el?cold Lobster Salad, ? Broiled Shad, M??heJ Potatoes, o Chicken Salad, Urceu Peat, Siring Beam. koAtT. Beef, Pig, x L>mb, Quote, Vrsl, Duck. S rruDixn. net. h ce. Rhibub, Vaccuroni, Costard, Tapioca, Rice, j 8sgo. Grape. ^ dessert. { I 1 ce Crraim, Hrrawberries and Cream. Blanc Mauge. 3 rau'T. WatiT-mtlom. (Images, almonds. Pine Apples, Waluuts, J Ct'errifi, Prcant ooo?oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooouoo<*>ooooooooooo1 In tho afternoon the President received the citizensIlls retinue visit lug the grunt water-works of tho fac torles meantime. At twelve at night the President wa serenaded and to-morrow morning tie visits the faotorln and at eight leaves for Concord. Respectfully, and in a hurry, THE DOCTOR. FOURTEENTH DAT. THE MORN1NO IN I.OWBLL?TMK JOURNEY THKNCI TO CONCORD?ITROAKIOCS WTWISUW OF Till PEOPLE OF THE CAPITAL OF THE URAN1TS STATE Concord, N H., July 1, 1847. " We have come to the mountain*, e have come to the m?untain(, We have come to tba mountains. Of the Old Oranlt* State " Early this mor^ng at the Merrimack House In Low ell, the President and his eztenilve company ware a] called up ?o as to be out at sis o'clock. Under the con duet of the Mayor, they then Tidted the power loon carpet factory, a large factory of cloths and cassimerei a prodigious cotton factory or two, and an establlshmen where the calicoes are priu ted. All these factories wer in full blast, and if ever we had Imig Ined b'ifore we hai seen something of Yankee Industry, skill and ingenuity we were undeceived this morning, as we went from roon In nwim of f hn nrimilnus hives of the wnrklns hoe* of l.nw *1L To see the raw wool put In at t he top of a large build ing, and coming out at the bottom in the forin of figure* carpet* was a ne w thing under the nun to the Prealdenl and many of big suite Mr Buchanan, however, we ar sorry to Mt, appeared to admire the charming young la <lienmore than the intelligent machinery whi^h they at tended Some one declared that It wan wron? to kee these girl* at work some twelve hours In the d*y. at frot iwo to three dollsr* a week "Oh! said anoiher.it 1 nothing when they get used to it." If we might ven turn an opinion, however, a modest suirg?*tlou to th Apple tons and the Lawrence*, we should say that tei hours a day to their operatives waa quite enough, an t welve hours entirely too much. Apart from this com plaint, we saw every thing to apprav*?the city in am xhnut its factories and its dwellings, was clean and tidy itnd there was not a shabby Individual to be seen In th entire population of thirty thousand Breakfasted at seven and left Lowell at eight for '"on ' cord, with a still augmented retinue to th* President, j \t Nashua village, across the Massachusetts line, Adju tant (Jen. Oliver, and Ool Choate, In behalf of Masna j chuselts. took leave of the President, and transferrin I him to the New Hampshire authorities. ! Mr. Senator Atherton, on behalf of the old granlt State (out on the platform before a vast throng of th people) then welcomed the President to the common wealth He said they would like him to remain a ahor i time among them, so show him the evidences of ibolr in 'lustry and prosperity under the benign influence* of irood and free government; but as his time would pi allow It, they could only g'*e him this passing cordis welcome amo.ig them (Cheers ) The President said be was happy to nnt his felloi citiaen* of New Hampshire, and would be glad to *p<-m some time bare among them. If his arrangements wer I not Imperative to proceed He should spend an hour " I two in their capital before leaving the State, and on leav i ing It it should bo with his blessing and his grnteful r? collections. (' heera?three times thrtaaud three mort with right good earneetne** ) Mr Buchanan, Mr Clifford, Mr Uurke. and the sevei ] al Governors and ei(>overnor? present, ware than *?vei i ally Introduced and cheered, alao Com. Steward an C?pt St?*D, of Bu?ta Vists Um last two with np?H&l enthusiasm. At the manufacturing town ot Manchester, further on, Judge Cphasa weleomeJ the President, and the Preeldert replied subMautially aa before. [Three time* three ,77*h"' ** " they could be laid or ] I Hi* suit# and official attendant* in the cars were then se verally Introduced, and when Capt Steen waa announced aa having fought in the hard fought tight of Buena Vint*, ! the people whirled their h?ts, and rent the air again and a^ain with ttat*ir %Qtbu?iastio and tr?nt?D(lous ohftriog Ooj. Woodbury made a abort thrilling speech to the ! people in support of the President, his patriotism and hifi ! devotion to the great cardinal prlnci^ilea of our Constitution. He also touched upon the lact that Hillsborough was hi* native county, and upon the patriotic emotion? excited by the presence of so large an assemblage of hi* neighbors to do honor to this occasion [Sis diners.] .. Off agalu. Passed by (Jen. Stark's monumeut, In an j open held, part of what waa once his farm, now under cultivation by one of his descendants. I , Arrived in Conoord, fifty mile*, at ten o'clock. Met j outside the town by the military The President and company were placed in barouches, escorted into town, followed by a procession ol cltUens on horse baok and on toot. Ail the country oarae into town Streets dusty, the raiu not having reached Concord. Streets blec!tr.ded with people?windows full of the fair sex. waving ut frequent clusters their handkerchiefs to their j honored guent. inscription stretched over the way at , I Governor mil's residence, " The Ladies of the Granite State weloome tho Presi dent to the capital."?(Chters ) Farther on, there was a triumphal arch wreathed In 1 flowers, the work also of the ladies. Great cheering as ' ' the procession passed under. The column continued an ' hour marching round the town ; and near the oQoh of L I the Indcveiident Unnocrat and freeman, the line having stopped a moment. Homo odd shouted from tb? window. "Hurrah! lor James K. Polk, t&e 1 slaveholder of Tennessee!" and another from the ) name office, ' Hurrah, for Santa Anna!" To say noL thing of thn patriotism of all this, it was in very bad taste, and decidedly vulgar. ' Arrived at the hotel (Uass's). the President and comt puny were conducted in. partook of a collation,and then , taken out to the upper gallery of the portico fronting the main street, where the President and hi* suite, including Commodore Stewart, Captain ateen, and a half , donen Governors and ex-Governors, were severally in, troduced to the live thousand meu below, amid continued and the most uproarious cheering. Captain Mteeu. who la as modest as he is brave, not knowing what to make of three times three, and one more for good mea sure, which they gave him. The residue of the proceedings in Concord in our ' next. The weather is very line. . j Kespeotfuliy, THE DOCTOR. I Tike Sunday Uhpulch, tor to-mtnow, will be one of the richeht numbers istiird Ibi a longtime Among ' j tile coutents Will be fouiid?" Old Hicks, the Guide: or ad^ vruiurei iu tiie Camauchc country, in search of a liold mine," written by 0110 of the early settlers of Texas. It is a thrilling r and romantic descriptiou of border life. "The Practitioner: I , I or the Student's, first Subject," an amusing article, by " (if ! raid" " Kveuings with 1'oiu Tliumb," giving a graphic de1 j scription of the conversations and opiuinns of this celebrated . I personage. " Tlie Fourth of July iu the Docks of Liverpool," ; a cuiious celebration. " Religious Toleration." "The First Falie Steii: or llie Paih of Crime,"a highly iuterrsting ro| mancc of life. " How the Fourth will be celebrated in Alexij co." "American Valor." "Curious attempt to levy Black ' ; Mail." "Geneva College vs Trinity Church." " Whitney ? i Railroad Humbug tlonred in New Hampshire." "Troubldiu | the Forsyth street Church." " Calvary Church, 4th avenue? I j codfish a iMocmcy " " Progress of the President." " Wash. | iugtoii JV.'ouument." "Cherry Feast."' " Kulogy on O'Cou. j nell," "The Fourth at Black well's Island." "Ruiuway Matches " " Police Recorder." " Theatricals." " Local news I and uews of the week." "Weekly gossip." together with a variety of sparkling paragraphs. Price 3 cents, delivered to 5 I any part of the city, Brookl u. Willinmshugh, or Jersey ( itv. , Office 41 Anu street. WILLIAMSON U BURNS, a I _ Publishers. | | The " Atlas" of to-morrow will, wo perceive. | be itsued gi tally enlarged, and printed oil new type. It will ' i contain the contmnatiou of one o( Henry W. Herbert's best " ! tales, written expressly for the " Atlas." and the eminenceT j meutofa new tale of Life iu New York," founded on fncs f : wiitten by Yashell, 'he author of t>vo popular tales, publishD ed in the " Atlas" It will also contaiu a splendid eugiaving r ] of tne New York Opera House, uow erecting in Astor Place. , ; It will nea Fourth of July palier, giving nil the proceedings t nf It.a i>slphr?tI.in ml will nffnril L'Wiil urlvftntmreH 111 iilvar. tisers. f " No Charge until the Hair la Reatored._Ueal'a Htir Restorative is applied on the abovu terms. Office 1011 Nassau street. N. B.?For those who apply it themselvei it , is 1'or aale. Read.?I, Aaron Clark, Mayor of the city of New York, do " hereby certify, that 1 have seen a general certificate, <nd am 9 personally acquainted with many of the parties who hare signed it, and ausw them to be men of the hijthest stauding in 1 the community. AARON CLAKIC, i New York, March, 1339. jy-3 3t [ Klblo'i Garden.?Great Attraction._Nlblo'H , Garden in the Aacend<ntMagnificent Display of F1H?WOitKS?Grand Terrific Ascen ion on the light Wjr?? ' Rope Dancing. and a variety o( Gymnastic Performances in * the afternoon and evening. The most cool and agreeable place i of amusement in the ci y. All go there to avoid the confusion r and heat of the day Strangers take Noticed?Should yon Me In waut of a very fine Wig, before leaving town, a- d oue exactly - suited to the summer senson, you would do well to give Git j uert bt, Fletcher a call, ISo. 179 Broadway,up stairs, who keep ' | constantly ou hand a general assortment ol Gossamer Wigi ouJ 1 j Toupees. * 1 N.B.?Private rooms for fitting wigs. ? Tile Great Revolution at Conejr Islaiul._Uo. s vernor Gil Davis, has been deposed, and the Pavilliou Tent, 9 superintended by Messrs. Hal.lead and CI?J toil, now orcnpiei. e the site of his former palace, ' the home of the Mo tezum is " _ Roast Clams are all the rage; a salt w*ter hath the ap|?tite maker, and (lie capital liquors, that Btrneyand Adam serve ' at the bar, make ?onev Island the greatest spot wiiliin twen'V miles of New Vork. Tii-inorrow, (^uudav,) will be a great 8 <1 ty on the Island. Capt. Power, of the American Kittle, and a Capt. Vates, of the .Ncoh Dell, both gentlemen, will be 0" \ hand?Then hurrah for Couev Island, Ilalstead, Clayton aud Clams. ' | * Itlcliellcu" Diamond Pululrit Uolit Pen " 1 Triumphant.?It ;sa mistaken itlea that the public can be n,ia- t - ! led bv slaug termsor |*lty artifices into pav lk 50 percent mors - 1 f ] ?tiw" mint upon a pen, if it in no better. The thi< g ha* | Ween tried acitin and again, anil the result ha* always been disJ | astrout. All we auk la for the pub'ic to bear iu mind that the ' Richlieu " Pen* pre to be had of J. V. Savage, *>2 Fulton ] street, and nowhere else, and thut we Ua.e it eutirely with them to sav ifthey ate notat $2 a better and cheaper pen thai ? I th-i.e acid at $3 elsewhere. Other gold pens from 75 cents to > I (( 50, pencil* included. S Portable Ureiiliig Case*?. I'he undersigned ? haviiiK the ^.-rentejt fac Iries in the mat.niactnie of above, are * en-Med to offer the same at much less price than the imported, j while iu many icspects ih<y are greatly superior each a.t'de ; contained being ol a aire inoit convenient for uie and of a s quality warranted to render satisfaction. For sale at I O. 8AUNDKR8 8t SUN. 177 Broadway, oppomte the Howard Hotel. I Metallic Tablet Haxor Strop The oltleat and ; most approved article now iu use, hat nig been before tbv pubS lie for tne last 30 yeari, can be had wholesale and retail at the 5 rub?cribers'. The public and arrangers are invited to call and 5 eiamiue the vaiious patterns. * O. 8AUNDKRS Si SON, 177 Broadway, a few doors above Courtland st. r Every Mother'a Book?The great Interest * manifested hy mairied ladies in the subject treated of iu thia 5 work, has already exhauited the first edition. The terrors o( t |>overty, and the prospect of a large family of childre , preS vent many pnHeut people frtn entering (he matrimonial sla a, I but here is a wo>k that will tell you important secret'. The f author is not allowed to state in detail the character of the 5 work, but be ca'i assure his f-male readers 'hat it is nn'Ver| tally approved of by those lor whose benefit it is designed. ? Price 50 ceuia. For sale at 242 Broadwav, ouder the AmeriIc<n Museum; and Zeiber 1c Co.,corner of Chesnnt a id Third streets, Philade'phia; and of the publisher. No.! Ann str,at. Letters enclosing SI. addressed to the Publisher, will ena?r? tending one or two copies, post paid, to order. jyl 3t t The Charms of Home _So much of the haps piness of home depends upon the health <>f the wife or mother, ? that nothing having its preservation in view should be over? ooked or neglected If the wile and mother is afflicted with ill health, and the litKband and father oppressed wit' the cares a >d anxieties of business, home presents a chestless aspect. Preserve, watch, * h'uard and cherish, tl en. the health of the wife and m >thar; I, ler her know something of the uature of her own maladies, Kuard against them, or remedy them when they occur This m he is enabled ro do by possessing a mutt valuable work called " the "Married Woman s Private Medical Coni|?iiiion " Office, 129 Liberty street Tu Tli Ha The Married Woman's Private Medical C Companion?By Dr. A M. M?nrieeat? Professor of Diseases of Women. Second edition. Price $1, _ _ _ 1 ne i{re*i afmana lor tui? fnoAt imi>nrrant work vol wmen . :l>oiin.unl? are sold) h*i coin|ielled the u?ue of a new edition. Kr.ry female >s*errin> i copy, wlie'her married or anma ried. I<orim]( it BUIHJLHS, 811rIVOKR li Co., 222 Broadway, I under the American Museum; 205 Brimdway, and by Dr A. I \I Mauriceau at hi? Medic*' Oflire, 129 Liberty street. New V'ork: Zeiber k Co, corner of Cheauut and Third streets Phila.; C. F. Fisher, Richmond, Va.; U?o. Kedfield, Troy Little k Co, Albany 0? the receipt'>ftl, a copy will be transmitted bv mail (trr* 1 if pnstnre) o-*11 parra of>he t?n-reil Stsrea jX Jit n MONK V MA11KET. ?. Friday, Jnly 4 ft P. N> t The stock market continue* very quiet. and the galea e generally to a moderate extent. At the Arat board toil flay there w au Improvement compared with the ae' i-ond board yeatcrday. Reading Railroad went up Vi, i Harlem 1. Norwich and Worcester farmers' Loan V } Long leland r?Q*' cloaed at ycaterday g price? The Hudaon and Berkahlre Railroad la advertised for 1 sole on the 93d of December next. t. Coupona for Interest upon the dollar booda of the Swae Ura Rillroad Company, which fell due on the Istot July inat, will he paid upon presentation at the Bank of p I'nnn Townahip, I'hllad?lphla. n The rhecapeake Bank of Baltimore haa declared a * dividend of three por pent for the laat alt moi.the. j The bank haa paid the Btate and city tax for the prei sent year. ^ The third instalment of Are dollara por abare of the j Central Railroad w*a payable, and to a oonalderable ex. ; tent paid, at the officii of the company in Philadelphia " I'pon the receipt of one million of dollars, and the plar. ing of thirty mile* of the road under contract during thia month, the governor ia authorized to declare the right of way granted to the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad j < runpai y null and told. A considerable portion of the payments made are in foil of the whole snbscriptlon 0 The recuptaof the Kile Railroad Company for the : month of June, 184ti and l#17, were aa annexed, t Nn Vo*k *i*n Kmr R*itao?n From freight f>t).(W7 11 a From milK ft o07 1)9 t From pacaengera and mail B.981 Total 131.3.) A <M ? i Same mouth laat year 1A.H3J ',3 ? | Increaae funt, 1S17 *6.4i?-2 % r Thia ahowa an{increaae equal to about thirty-four per ^ cent. In Juuc, 1B45, the rrciiipt* were $I3.M?>4 Oft. ), The receipta at the Philadelphia office of the Columbia Hailroad up to the 30th of Juue thia year, compared with thoae for the corraspondlog period In 1H 10. were at d annexed

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