NEW YORK HERALI ? :.- .- ....jj-.ma.il luuihm Krw York, Mafurtlay, July IT, 1WJ. Onr III mi rut til W?*kly. This morning at nine o'clock, the IVtti Jim-old will be ready at *h<? desk of this offit Single oopies, in wrappers, sixpence each. Nothing of interest that has transpired for t past w?ek, in any part of the country, will omi'ted in it,whilst it will contain,in addition the proceedings of the Chicago Convention?li and important news from California and Orrg ?the latest intelligence from the seat of warfu'l description of the Chinese junk, and a ^ riety of other interesting matter. It will also contain three beautiful engravinj namely, the French steamship Union, t Chinese Junk, and the town and harbor of S Fruncisop* in California. S*WI by tUe Britannia?IU probable Con lilvxlon. The steatnship'Brit tiiuiu, from Liverpool 1"< Boston, has been at sea nearly thirteeu day and as she made her last passage in a little ov? twelve days, is now lully due. Her advict from England will be sixteen days later tha those rrcived by the Caledonia from Liverpoo and thirteen duya later from France, than thos received by the Uuion from Cherbourg. r Ul- i? We anticipate mtoi'iuic ?^wuuis, wum <M financial and commercial point of view. W huve every reason to believe that a continuatio of fine weather has been experienced ; and t very thing depends upon the harvests, favorabl advices relative to the croys will give a corre: pondtu ; complexion to everything else. Pric< for br^adstuffs are now so much reduced in th country that we do not anticipate any particuli influence upon them, even in the event of tf prospect on the other side being in favor of moi than an average yield. We do not expect an further depreciation in prices in our own ma kets until all doubts relative to the crops of tl country are lemoved, and the harvebts ha> been scoured. An advance in cottou in England is con: dently looked for by holders here, and it is 01 iuiprcbSion ih. y will not be disappointed. A improvement tu cotton will follow a decline i breadstuff's, just as sure as night follows the da; and so I'dr as our most important interests ai concerned, they would be much more benefitte by a rice in cotton, than in any improvement i breadstuff's. Commercial affairs in Great Britain, amide all ibe financial difficulties with which they hav b??n surrounded, have rem*iued in a health; condition, and are therefore immediately afTectei favorably, upon the first improvement in the mo ney market. That improvement has no doub by this time been reulized, and we expect to se? a general improvement in trade in the manufac luring districts, and in fact in every thing 0011 neot<;d with commerce. We can afford to giv? Europe cheap bread, if she will give us a gooc price for our cotton. The Government Djcks^Th* Probable v ounto of the Secretary ot the Navy. We learn from ii.formation derived irom a reliable source, that the dock question has, for the present, at all events, been set at rest. We art enabled to lay before our readers the details oi he course taken by the Secretary of t.ie Navy ir the matter, and ttie decision at which he ulti mutely arrived. The law ot Congress provides for the construe tion of floating docks at Philadelphia, at Kit tery, in Maine, and at Pensacola, Florida. I: oratr 10 oate am cnoice 01 one 01 tne oumoer a patented docks upon ihe decision in its favor, o those most competent to give a fair judgment, b reason of their professional skill and freedoi from bias, the Secretary of the Navy directei circulars to a number of naval officers,engineers aud scientific men of acknowledged merit, en quiring of each whether or not he had ever ex pressed an opinion, or whether he then entei tained any prejudice in favor of any particula description of floating dock. From those reply ing in the negative, he formed a board to ex umine the several patented docks. But as economy entered largely into the calci Ution of the respective merits of these invei tions, he directed the proper bureau to issue a< vemsements for proposals from the different pi tentees, such proposals to contuin specificatioi of prices. These proposals were called in befo the sitting of the commission; because, if b fore ascertaining the price of construction, tl board had decided in favor of any particular d scription of dock, the Department would ha been at the mercv ol the patentee, hh there rnn be uo competition, the uct of Congress being ir ]>?rative as to the construction of some dock, t] clioise only being left to the discretion of tl Secretary. The various prices were according ascertained, the board sat, and having given tl meiits of each patent mature consideration, decision was made ia favor of the Iialance Docl us best, and the Sectional Dock us second bea the commissioners, however, declaring, that i none of these docks could they discover that ei during solidity and strength that ought to cha ajterize a national work, the best of the paten ed inventions requiring to be, in cffect, rcncwe every fifteen years, in the opinion of the boaft and every twenty-five years in that of the patei tees. The lav of Congress was, however, unpen live, and this reservation of the board, the se Vetary would feel compelled to overlook; but difficulty arose. The patentees would constru the docks for a ccrtain sum, but they would n dispose of the right of constructing to the go eminent. This would put the government greet inconvenience. They should dischari their own workmen from the yards, or introdu among them a different set of artificers und strange employers, thus causing intermiaab confusion. The unpleasantness such a cour would give rise to is easily appreciable. On tl 25th of June a formal proposal was made by tl department to the patentees of the docks, appro ed by the board, to purchase from them the rig to construct the docks on their plan. This pi posal has been peremptorily refused. But another and much more serious difficul arote The price of constructing these patent docks exceeded the appropriation made by Co press. This appropriation is not a special on but occ\jfs in the regular auuual appropriation f the naval service for the year ending June I 1818. As such, the question occurred,does it n c <mt within the prohibition contained in thefl nrction of the act of Congress approved May 1820, eatitled, "an act in addition to the sevei acts for the establishment and regulation of tl Treasury, War and Navy Department!)," whi< provides, "that no contract shall hereafter I mule by the Secretary of State, or of the Tre miry, or of the Department of War, or of tl Navy, except under a law authorising the earn nr under an appropriation adequate to its fulf jiient,"4ic ? Now, the appropriation made by Co great) at it* last session, for the construction the floating docks, id not adequate to their cot pletiou, and under these circumstance*, the Se recury of the Navy doubted whether he cou legacy enter into a contract for their constru lion. Not trusting, however, solely to his ow judgment in the matter, he referred thequestio we uadersund, to the Attorney General for d cision, and in a^eordance with that decision t was determined to act. After giving the subject alhhe attention whic lis imp rt??ce demanded, the Attorney Genera W iM the same *<?urc?, deeded thi ?aJ'lrr-m ' w ibii ) aider th? law of 1820, the Secretary of the Narj cannot enter into a oontract for the Mnstruotioi =* of floating dock*, for the reason* above men tioned. ~ This, therefore, it might be supposed, was an , end of the question. Not so, however; lor w? learn that no sooner was the decision of the Attorney General announced, than the contractor* . voluntarily ottered to abate out* hundred and twenty thousand dollars from their first bid, in order to bring the contract within the appropriation, and, at the same time, compel the Secretary lte to contract;while, at the same time,they would not ?n agree to construct the docks of the dimensions at -a first agreed upon and recommended by the board a~ a? the minimum?such dimensions as to be able to take up a vessel of three hundred feet in 's' length. The new steamshipscontrac ed for with '16 E. K. Collins, Esq , Col. Sloo, and others are BU to be of that length, and consequently, as these vessels maybe turned at any time into war t_ steamers, docks of a smaller size would not be capable of rendering efficient use in the naval )i service. S| We alao learn that the Attorney General re r commends that the appropriation under the act, >s be expended in preparations for the construction n of docks?the preparations to be of such a cha1, racter thatHf Congress agree to build stone docks, e instead of floating ones, that they will do for that purpose, and that it is the intention of Mr. a Mason to recommend their construction, e We have received some statistics on thisquesn tion, which will be read with interest. From is f'ie enquiries that have been instituted on the le subject, it appears that a stone dock costing at j. the outset one million of dollars, will, at the end ;9 of Bixty years, be cheaper than a floating dock is costing one-quarter of that sum, and that the ir former would last five hundred years. This ie arises from the fact that the floating dock will re not last over fifteen years. Tk. __ _f .w. _< ly *M1- IWIIUTTIU^ 19 BU VBUUIRID U1 IUO CA^CIIOO W| r. a floating dock and a stone dock tor sixty years s le 1848, Original ooat . . $250,000 First 16 yr?. 1863. Renewal 260 U00 'e 8?oond " 1878. " 2AO.000 Third " 1893, " 960.000 Fourth " 1008, " 360,000 n ir Total oont for 00 years $1,960,000 A stone dock would oost at the outset $1,000 000 in Repairs for 00 jrs. at $600 p. jr. . 80,000 ^ Total * $1,090,000 Balance in fkror stone dook, 00 yrs.. . . $230,000 We are informed, and it can be relied on, that Mr. Mason has discarded all floating docks, and |( will strongly recommend to the next session of e Congress the construction of stone docks. K Steamship Sarah Sands?At the hour of jour i going to press this morning, we had not re ceived any tidings of the.Sarah Sands. The re1 latives and friends of the passengers naturally - feel some anxiety for her safety, but they need * not have any fears. It must be recollected that - she is not a regular steamship, so called, but de' pends as much on her sails as she does on her 1 engine. If the latter become in any wise deranged, she may not be here for several days to oome. As it is, she is not at sea a very great length of time. The packet ship Gladiator sailed from London on the first of June, and has not yet arrived. She is in her forty-seventh day ; and the Liverpool left Liverpool on the sixth of the same month. The Sarah Sands is in hpr thirty-second day, and will, in all probability, arrive in a day or two. No fear need be entertained for her safety for many days yet. The Bonded Warehouse.?I nporters and n merchants interested in the security of merchan,f dise warehoused in this building, will be pleased if to leara that the efficient collector of this port y has just completed the construction of hydraulic u apparatus throughout the warehouse, capable, d if necessary, of inundating every floor. The i, " pipe-laying," in this instance, has been put up under the direction and supervision of C. V. An> derson, Esq., Chief of the Fire Department, and . we learn that the waterworks will be tested this x day at 12 o'clock. Warehousing merchants are . invited to attend the exhibition We shall send a reporter, and make an impartial report of the facts. Insurance companies may do likewise. l* Daniel Webster's Views on the River and J* Harbor Question ?The Hon. Daniel Webster's *" letter to the Chicago River and Harbor ConvenB* tion, detailing his views on the river and harbor 119 question, is published in full in the Chicago re papers, and occupies some four or five columns. e- ; __ J i _ II r _ . r. ? n is maae up principally 01 extracts irom spescnes le delivered by him in and out of Congress, during e" a long series of years, and reiterates the constitutionality of the measure. We published, a faw days ago, his first letter on the same subject, n~ which may be considered a condensation of the 10 second one. Theatricals ' Bovrcir Theatre.?As we intimated yesterday, the le graceful little Miss H. VaUe?, the farorite danttutt, will u reoeiro a benefit at the Buwery Theatre this eTenlsg. It, An idea of the worth of this young lady may be formsd it, from the fact that fifteen gentleman of the profession, n many of whom would do honor to any stage In the counj. try. have volunteered their services for the occasion, and exerted themselves 10 have the benefit as large as possir* ble. All that is required now Is for her mends and t. admirers to do their part, and to-morrow morning the , recipient Will be mueh richer than she is to-dar. The u bill is excellent, and the cut capital. Three favorite ] comedies and a dram*, beside* other entertainments. cannot be had ewry evening In the year? l* even at the Bowery. The tirst pieoe that wiU be performed is the comedy of the " Poor Gentleman."? Between the fall of the cnrtaln on this piece, and Iti 1_ rising on the comedy of 1 Sketches In IndU," MlsaValle? C- and Mile Amelle, will danoe the Hungarian Walt*. Tht drama of the " Adopted Child," and tbe comedy of the a " Dumb Belle," will conclude. There can be to doubt Ct that tbe benefit will be large. Ot Castle Ga?d*i?.?The programme for this evening v. contains the comedietta ot "Lend Me Five Shillings,'1 t0 and the vaudeville of tbe "Rendeivoun," In whiob Messrs Holland, Waloott, and Misses Clarke and rhilllpi * _ appear. Miss Louisa Wells in a f?noy hornpipe, aud Li petite Mary Anne in an Indian dance. These Janttuen ' r are great favorites, and are much applauded every evele 1 nlng. Mlrs Phillips will aing the beautiful ballad, "la se tbe valley by the mill." She Is very muoa admired, and sings very sweetly. In faot, the company now perforate log at Caa le Oarden are so well kuowti, and have been such favorites at tbe Olympic, that their patrons will fellow them any where Tbe stage arrangements do V- credit to the manager, Mr. Baker. ht Falmo'j OrcKA Houic.?The French Ballet eom< O- Bsnce their performances at this theatre on Mondij evening. The bill comprises th ? petite piece of the "Dead ty Shot," in whieb Metsrs. Flynn, Philips, Gilbert, Kings ee I laud, Johnson, and Miss Mary Duff, will take the prlnci I pal characters; and a new ballet, whieb had a great rui n ! In Paris and the Havana, entiUed ''L'Arbre Magique,' in which eight of the ballet oompany will appear. Da or ring the evening the orchestra will contribute it* quots of amusements. M'Ues. Julia aud Mora Lehman wil "'> danoe the Pas Styrien. Mont Schmidt and M'lle. Ade Ot latde will dance a Pas de Deux. Mr. Thompson will per i form a comic dance. M'Ues Mathilde, Julia, and Flori Lehuian will dance a Pas de Trols; and M'Ues 1 1 Adelaide and 8. Lehman wUl danoe the Pas de Ual ! i_.. i- Tki. i. >k. ? - - I lup Uf UIUH'HIJ MUM to kUf fll'uikiuuit] ot ID* tint evening's periormanoee, and it an earnest of wha le may be hereafter expected The ballet company Is coin ,u poaed of artists of preat reputation and merit, and th< vHiiderille company of whioh the wall known and talent >e til Mr. Klyn ia the head, comprises performers tn erxr _ respect capable. Between the two companies, and th varied entertainments they will produce, we have n fie doubt that Palmo'a, during the time they oocupy it, wll e be one of the moat agreeable places of amusement in th ' city. The want of light entertainment* haa been muol li* felt here this summer, and we hare no doubt that thi U- project will be eminently successful, at all events' ther la a lair field and a gloriaua chance. ' Barnct Williams.?This popular Irish comedia n" takes a benefit at the Chatham Theatre on Monday evi c" nlng uext. Soma actors and actreeaes of great reputi Id tion have volunteered their servioe* on tbat occaoloi c. when It is hoped Mr. Williams will meat with the p< tronage he deserves, a* an excellent representative < 'n Irish character. lie play* the Irish Ambassador thl n evening. e' ' Musical. ' V*c*ii*ll. ? The vocal and Instrumental ooocarti ' given herd every evening, are becoming well patronised I they consist of songs, duets, glees, trios, ke. I ETtfiorun MiniT?ELS ?A very promising eompan ' ?r? giving exhibit ions of negro obaractcr. at tbs Mek 111 | avarr eras In# "they urt very food Iwum* ^ 111 -|r- - ?? r taalB?llai NpOi ?T Om V?w Talk ( In attention tar tike SIImL The Wl-wHil eaaialoation id the pupil* of this interesting charitable institution took place (rr rather was concluded) yesterday afternoon. The chapel ?u crowded at an early hour by hundreds of spectators, drawn together by curioaity to witnew the perf irmaucen of these children of misfortune 1 At "i o'clock the exereiaea commenced allht voluntary ou the organ hy Robert Klder; alle* which, prayer waft oll.red by the Rev Mr. Uoaewlt. '1 lie uext exercise wna a piece of uumIo (a march) by the hand of bliud performers?four clarionets, two haw burns and two trombone* A chorus. " I dream of mil things free," was sung by till the pupls The pupil* of the elaaa in Philosophy were then examined and gave proof of tolerable proficiency. * The nixth performance was a liuet, " O lovely Peace," by two young ladiea, M1m K. King and Miss M. McMaiiua Nevt in order waa a minuet, from Walsh, performed by the band ot bliud boys. A class in rhetocrie was examined by Mian Sweetlaud. one of the young ladies eugaged In the instruction of the pupils. Then a lad only 14 years of age, named tt. Kanlski, entertained the audience by performing upon the piano i one of Herz's intricate compositions While Master I Kaniski waa playing, a proleesor of muslo looked over a | printed copy of the piece, and at the conclusion, pro| uouueed the performance accurate, with only a blight exception. A quick step by the band followed, alter which, Miss Cynthia bullock, formerly a pupil and now a teacher iu the institution, came forward and delivered au address In poetry. We give the concluding lines as a specimen " Vet there's a theme, a favored theme: How seems it like a fairy dream? May it not be ! Oh, bliss untold, A Press to us its wealth unfolds. And books, increasing books, display Their charms to cheer life'a lonely way! Then grant the wish, the humble prayer, Ye who in other's joys would share. And find how sweet, when time id flown, The fragrance of the flowers then strown." MUs Frances J. Crosby, al-o one of the graduates of the institution, came forward and delivered a poetical address, which, lik* Miss Bullock's, was original. A few lines la all we have room for:? " Na more the sigh* less wrap alone; Hope spreads aloft her mighty wings And hovers o'er our happy home. How sweetly break* the choral lay, From hearts that long with grief were riven ' Those thrilling tone* are borne away And echoed in the oourU of Heaven.'' To the Mayor, who ?u preicnt Thou, honored sir, art her* again? We Mt, we knew, it could not be, That we who plead taunt plead In rain? And now a ihoutaod tbank* to thee. A tack responsible lit thine; Protector of our olty. thou. And may Minerva duign to twine A chaplet for that nuble brow. Oh, there are flower* of heavenly birth, By angel hands to mortals given, * If guarded tenderly on earth. i Will wear a richer bloom in Heaven." Mr. J. F. Chamnchlaiiv, the Superintendent, and h s assistants, then illustrated to the uudieaoe the manner in which arithmetic, geography, be., are taught. The exercises in arithmetic are of a novel character; instead of using the ordinary figures, or Arabic characters, they use the letters T^V and L, which bear different values according to their position; as. for instance, T represents one; x represents three; V stands for five; 1 A for seven, <cc. fco. There are other transpositions which cannot well be represented by common types. With these figures the bllud pupils will solve any ordl- I nary arithmetical problem with the greatest facility. 1 The maps used by the blind are marked in outline by ( ridges, and the places are designated by raised letters. 1 The Chelsea Maroh was then played by the band, after t wnlch the pupils joined In a chorus, "How joyful is the | morning." t A class in history was next examined, and their an- t swers displayed a thorough aoqualntanoe with history, < particularly the history of the middle ages, on which i they dwelt at considerable length. I The next exercise introduced Mr. Robert Elder, a . graduate, and now a teacher of musie in the Institution, 1 who performed upon the piano a concerto in ? minor, i cornpo ed by himself. < Solo and chorus, -'Rest, spirit, rest," by the choir, was | next given; after which A ohm* was examined on the constitution of the Uni- i ted States. Satisfactory evidence was afforded, that the pupils well understood the subject , An aria ''Angels ever bright and fair," accompanied by the organ, was next in order, and then came The examination of the pupil* in the theory of music. And here it was that the wonderful effect of enlightening the mind of the blind was apparent in the greatest degree. It was positively wonderful to witness the proficiency of some of the pupils in mu*ioal science. The lad Kanlski, who seems to be a sort of musical prodigy, gave evidenoe of greater proficiency in music, especially iu the detection of sounds, than persons are apt to be lieve can be attained The severest tests seemed to be but matters of amusement to him. He readily answered the questions put to him, and won the greatest applause by his ready and aocurate replies to the most intricate queries He is certainly a wonderful boy. The premiums were next awarded, and then The MAVoa came forward, and addressod a few words to the pupils. He was brief, but spoke to th* purpose; expressing, in behalf of himself and the audience, the gratification afforded by the present occasion, and eoneluding with wishing the pupils happiness, Stc Mr. (JHAMBKRLtin, the superintendent, then addressed in turn the audience, the managers of the institution, and hi* pupils His parting words to those who were about to leave the institution were touching, and we observed more than ono sightless orb suffused, a* he affectionately alluded to the honrs of kindly intercourse which they had enjoyed, and when, at last, be said farewell. the stillness which pervaded the room, and the perfectly motionless forms upon the stage, told more eloquently than words oould have done how deeply the blind pupils felt the import of their friend's words. The exercises were couclud?d by a chorus, ' The multitude of angels," In which all tbe pupils Joined. CUy Intelligence. Honor to thi Brave.?The funeral honors to the late gallant Captain Zabrlskie, on its way through this olty, are indefinitely postponed, In consequence of the non-arI rival of the body, which will arrive on or about the QOtk r Inst. Due notice will be given, and the same order of arrangements as published will be observed. L Ward School No. U.?An examination of the pupils of this school took place yesterday, belore a select audience, consisting principally of ladies?and the answering of tbe pupils in tbe various departments was highly creditable lx>th to themselves and their teachers About 1000 scholars attend this sohool? both male and female ?and the pupils are instructed, la addition to the ordinary branches of a pound English education, in Latin, French, music, and in all the hlgberbranobes. Several of tbe pupils in their snrwerlng. both in the minor and advanced classes, would have done credit to any of our leading seminaries, and show the advanced and improved system of scholastic education, as adopted at present in our ward sohools. The appearance ofthe pupils, too, their hexltliful looks, tbe order and regularity that prevailed, the neatness of the building, and tbe thorough ventilation?show the care and attention paid to the pupils In this essential point. Tbe Connty Superintendent, W. A. V' wlker, fc>q., was the examiner on the occasion. Mr W. Kennedy is prlnoipal of tbe sohool. These examinations, conducted publicly, must have an excellent effect amongst the pupils, and create an emulation which is always atUnded with good results. The ward sohools in the el4no geueral, are ooni ducted in a manner highly creditable, and are of Immense advantage to tbe public. The Weathe??The thermometer stood yesterday at S3 degrees in the shade, and we bad an agreeable breete throughout the day. Fire.?A fire occurred yesterday morning, about 1 o'clock, at tbe corner of Barclay and Oreenwioh streets, in the trunk factory belonging toJ.Nodlne. The Ore was quickly put out by aid of the lire oompanles. Damage trlfllug. Castle Oardk.n ?That rare and ourious specimen of naval architecture, the Chinese Junk, oan now be seen at the outside pier of Castle Oarden. We have visited , the Junk, and tbe Captain, very politely, showed us every apartment, together with the room, which we must term a museum, ad there all tbe curious articles i worn by tbe Chinese, are exhibited?tbe ladles' and I gentlemen's shoes; various descriptions of guns and i ivnrrU: ihn Mundnrin^ unri u tninth**r nf nth?r I novel matteri) The admission to the junk, through i Castle Carden. is only '26 cents. This is a curious sight, and, no doubt. It will be visited by thousands Movements op the Boston Firemen, No. IS?Their Departure.?We feel additional pleasure In notieiog the inurement* of the above company, equally creditable ' to themstflves and to our hospitable tire companies, who I earn* forward to dispense th* hospitalities of this and our j sister city to their i rother tin men.who liilung to onr sister State. A new era has come upon us in relation to 4hi* important arm of our national protectiou and welare; and in the visit of our Boston friends, and | ) the cordial and enthusiastic reception they have met with in this and our neighboring cities, 1 i we have had a proof of th* high capabilities? j 1 the efficiency and admirable discipline that exist . in this branch of public service Wo nave already noticed the serenade to the C hief Engineer and hlt> warm t reception of the department's guests; also of their visit . to his houor, .Mayo Brady. Subsequently, Are company No. conducted their guests to the engine Iiouse i f , No 19, where, after partaking of a sumptuous repast, t the Bostonians were invited to a trial of skill and ability, . which effettusLy tettad the relative powers of ene gine* and company. The company were, hereupon. by Invitation ot the flrtnsen of Jersey city, introduced y to then), and Anally took up their quarters at the b Tnatched Cottage, wher* th* y received a hearty wel0 come, under the auspices of engine companies Nos. 1 U and 3. of that city, a display ot fireworks having been e tastefully prepared for the oocaslon. They again re1 turned to their head-quarters, the Shakspeare Hotel, t where they were liberally and hospitably entertained e Klagg's celebrated brass band bad,through the press, In vlted their friend* to a musical treat impromptu, which drew together a concourse amounting to several hundreds, and it was estimated that no less than > 3000 paid a passing visit darlug the evening. Theiband t. is a* progressive as th* soientitte age in whloh we live Need we say that the reputation of Boston artists held ' Its oharaoterlstio sway upon th* occatlon ? Then came an entertainment by Co No. 13 The guests also visited the Chinese J auk. by Invitation. Thence they pro* ceed?d to Brooklvn, where they were reoelved by companies Nos. 1, 2 and IS. and also by the authorities, who entertained them. '1 be only painful Incident attending th* whole of this excursion, arose from th* fact I that the companies had to pass th* residenou of Mr |.' Wm.Whituey, Treasurer nl one of the Brooklyn fire com' pauies.whose wife lost her lite in rescuing her child from Are on the preceding night. Th# companies and bands y passed the premises Id solema silence From Brooklyn > (be company i>roo*?d?d, uuder th* escort of New York <*t?9w?r** Nos 1, 1ft, aw4 *?. with Ui?4r b*u4s, to tfe? vmmmmmmL* t r*n?T C. TnliiMi lacvteg m ittj tatd tk* mi? laatle plaudit* of thwondl who thronged to wttMM their avpurtur*. The reception, tatartalunt, wd . departure rumlch en isfottoat fctUn hi th* profM- * ive spirit of the age. Pavixo Bkoai-wav.?Tbia operation,on tb? Rasa Plan, 1 la about to < uunnucoe opposite the New York Hotel, , where, ?r perceive. m large quantity of squared biooka of graniie are already deposited, pivvloua to their being u^ed Wo trust the operation will extuiid itself throughout this entire street. t|c Mcoal or (Ifvkhau Taylor. ?A new likeness of to " Rough and Ready" ha* just been published at No. 4 Lafurge Buildings, Broadway, hi ibo medallion lorm. | Mao Uoo.?A mad dog won area in the vicinity of trl Stanton alreet. yeeterday morniug, and was pursued by Tl a large crowd of boyg and men He eloped toward* fcjj Tompkins square and created au alarm In t his vicinity . . amongst a group of woluen and children wo were t>u lounging on one of the seata. and thence escaped bia pa pursuers Dogs >h?uld b? kept muzzled, particularly in 001 auch weather aa the preaent. th< tai Police Intelligence. coi Burglary?Officer Mullory, of the 11th ward, arrest- j "'u ed last night a man by the name of John Seaman. on a ?'' charge ot burglariously entering the stable of John lttJ Fowler, and stealing th-refrom a horae and cart, valued ''K at * 130. Justice Tlmpaon detained the aceuaed for a oljl further hearing '? Silvrr Spncnt Stolen ?Some day thief entered the loi basement of bouse 194 Fourth street, yesterday after- P'c noon about 7 o'clock, carrying 9S from the premises 3 gel ilver table apoona, the property of Mr. Oreaton, and to marked with bia name. No arrest. tei Stealing Clothing ? Officer Coakly, of the 4th ward, rM arrested yeaterday a man calling himself Charles Mur- *r< ray, on a charge of stealing two coats valued at $25, de the property of Augustua Burckhardt. reaidlng at No. 6 Broad street. The property waa found in the possession of the acouHtd, and Justice Drinker locked him up for Ar trial. MPetit Larceny ?A woman nailed Elizabeth Stevens, was arreated yesterday by offloer Moulton, of the 3d ward, on a charge of stealing a piece of gold plate, valued fr* at $5, belonging to Mr. A W. Brown, residing at No. 13 ?r Park I'laco. Locked up for examination, by Justice ??a Drinker. mi Marit al Thief.? A fellow called Richard Gray, was ?* oanght lest night by officer Paulsoraft, of the 9th ward, and detained by Jufttloo Roome, on a charge of stealing an an. ordlon valued at $10, the property of Mr. Win. *01 Hulbert, No. 87 McDougal street. Law Intelligence. tlB fn Chambers. July 18?Before Judge Daly.?Thi an Stave Cum ?Aa Judge Daly waa about to deliver bis opinion thia morning, Mr. Joseph L. White and Mr. Pl John Jay came into the chamber. Mr. White requested fu| the Judge to postpone further proceeding* until to-mor- u>) row (this morning), to give them an opportunity to tesue un a writ of certiorari, to oarry the matter to the Supreme *?' Court, In the event of the J udge'a opinion being adverae w> to diaobarging the slaves. Thia r quest waa acneded to, sw and the oaae fa further adjoured to thia morning (datur- en day). The alavea were remanded aa before. ,ot Summon Couit, July Id?Before Judpe Oakley.? !*' John Sntjfen. Jr., vi. Lille # Ftlhemus?Thia wan an v . action of aasuiiipsit, to recover the prioe ($136) of -JO , bundles of sperm canuie paper. The defendant pur- ? sbaaed the paper, through an agent, at II oenta per lb., ~f' 5 per oent off for cash. The paper was delivered, but It the defendant would only accept seven bundles, and "V offered to pay the plaintiff for that amount, and notiSed ! him to take back the remainder, which he refused. For the defence, it waa shown that the contract was co:idi- J* , tloual ?that is, if the paper auited, the defendants Q| would purchase, and that only seveu bundles out of the 16 suited. They, therefore, contended that the contract was void, and that they were only bouud to pay for . what they used. The Jury found a verdict for plaintiff tor $43, the price of the seven bundles. For plaiutiff, , Mr. Allen; for defendants, Mr. N. fi. Blunt. ^ Common Pleas, July 16?Before Judge Ulahouffer.? Da Thomat Dusenberry vs. Wm. Jones, Sheriff.?Thi* waa VV. in aotlon of replevin for a quantity of machinery taken Or }y the sheriff aa the property of Henry Auld. from No. nai I Howard atreet. on aa execution against Auld for $370 j,., t appeared in evidence that in December, 1844, Auld coi xecuted a bill of sale of all his estate, including hia pro- mo >urty in Howard street, to Dusenberry, for a consideraion of $0090. and that Mr. Du?enberry on the same day of l ransferred the property to a man named Harrison, who |ze continued on the premises for aome monthx; after which to i young man named Irwin entered into possession aa ed .enant of Duaeuberry. It waa shown by defendant that in luld oontluued on the premises until July, 1849, and it tio waa contended that there waa no aotual and oontinued hil change of possaasion, and that the sale waa void aa wii fcgalnst oreditors. The jury found a verdict for the thi plaintiff, 6 cents damagea, valuing the property at $6U0 tlx Kor plaintiff, Oen Sandford and Mr. Pieraon; for deten- eVi ilant, Brown. Matthawa and Winsiow. . ttM, Court or Oeneral Sessions, July 16.?Before RcCor- to itr Scott, and Aldermen Lawrence aad Feeka.?John Tel McKeon, fcaq , Diatrlct Attorney. ar< Trial for Bigamy.?At the opening of the court, thia < morning, Harvey Lockwood waa plaoed at the bar for th< trial, on an indlotment for bigamy pr< Daniel McCaulev, on being examined for the proie- u? outlon. deposed aa follows I reside at ?llcabethtown, be New Jersey; I know the prlaoner, Harvey Lockwood; he mi waa married to Ann Shaw, at my house,in 18-41; the man en u"w present is Harvey Lockwood; I do not know that I ag have aeen Ann within the last two yeara. thi John T. bealey, sworn.?1 am a Baptist minister in to this city; on the 3lat of January last, 1 married him to tei Mary McNenomy. bei Mart McNknomv, sworn.?i waa married to Harvey ne Lockwood on the 31st of January last; 1 left him be- tb cause he told me be had another wife living: 1 lived with be him about a month. co Sarah Fletcher, sworn.?Ann Shaw is my sister; she was married in 1841 to Havrey Lockwood ; I dressed to her for the marriage ceremony ; she is now in New Or- co leans ; 1 saw her last fall, at which time she left for the ab south. ab At thia atage of the proceedings, the Grand Inquest lat oame in. announced that they bad completed their de- tal liberations upou the caaea which had been laid before thi them fur their action, and at the aame time presented I he tio following oommunlcatloo. They were then discharged thi ?- . 1.1. Ik.-)., r,nn.? m ivr tup bcijui| mui i>uo i>u?uno v> ?u? wmi*. .? (iftAtlU Jlkv KouM, IlAl.Lt OF Justicb, > Fr July 10. 1847. $ ale The grand Jury having made an official visitation to uu the aeveral institutions under the supervision of the gel oommiittloner of the Alma House Department including lh< those at Blackwell'a Island with Bellevue, fe?l theiuselvt-s BU called upou to report a brief statement of their condi- Cc tion. an They found the alma house and hospital at Bellevue uii containing a very large number of Inmates, there being rv nearly 1,400 paupers in the former and about 800 patleuta al in the latter. The buildings and grounds were In a state pa of cleanliness and neatness, highly oreditable to the su- fee periutendent and resident physician, and to their subor- fai dina'es do Tho health of the inmatea of the alms house has not suffered to any particular extent by the prevailing sick- or ness within the establishment. The cases of ship fever lu in the hospital are comparatively few, and it* serious eu mortality has been arrested. pa In mauy of the wards we found a large majority of the ' I patients recovering, many of them having lett their beds; Ci while in the tents upon the groen, in tront of the hoxpl- s& tal, a still more gratifying state of tblnga existed. Under tu its preaent manngement, by the energy and skill of the ea realdent physician, tl.is hospital haa been ao much lin- tr proved within a snort time, that the grand Jury are re- ac hnr i*nv annr?h<imloni> in rcsard to the nrevailinir an sickness ; the only severe cwei being those of reoent tin- up migrant*, who huve been landed at Quebee and have oc been sent from that place to t li city in great numbers, at having their travelling expenses paid. qi The geaud jury feel called upon to suggest that the windows of the wards should be furnished with blind*, pe to protect the sick from the full light of the sun, which, tb at this season of the year, has been found oppressive; ot which blinds wonld be tar superior to th<> temporary fr awnings that have been furnished to a portion of the pi windows. ui The grand jury prooeeded to Blackwell'g Inland, ac- wl companied by the commissioner, siiperintondent and w resident physician, all of whom rendered every facility bi in their power for a thorough investigation of every department. Bi The penitentiary is ingoodoondition m respects clean- en lines* and discipline, and ao far as we had opportunity at to observe, in all respects satisfactory. Km hospitals are <;, under thd government of the resident physician at Belle- ta vue, one of his assistants being in constant attendance rt The female department especially is in cxoellent ooudi- ec tlon. m Forty men and one hundred and twenty women were R. found In these hospitals a The nurseries were next visited, where 906 children, bi mostly orphaus, are provided tor by the olty. They are tli well fed end clothed, daily gathered into school* under ce charge of the Public .school 8< oiety. and appear to bo *n kindly oared for by the officer* of the department. A m 1 *rif?! number were found In the hospital, and the pro- m portion of the dl*ea*? of the eyes among these hauls** ill little ones, was a sad subject to oontemplaie The grand ry jury cannot too strongly urge the importance of mime oi dlate measures to separate these in dimnot apartments pa from all other diseases, and especially from all ooiniuu ui nlcation with the healthy. g* Next in order, the new Alms House on the island was flt examined, in which four hundred paupers are provided of for, beluR chietiy the surplus population of Bellevue A Here a large proportion are sick, and are placed in the di upper looms of (be building. The oonv?imion or tb? spacious chapel into a hospital is urged by the Resident O Physician at Bellnvue, es mow desirable, one of bis est'1st- fo ants baring the charge and residing at the new Alms is House lor tue purpose oi Lastly. the Luuatio Asylum was visited, containing lil 130 patients, evidr ntly not affording sufllclunt aocommo- fr. datiuu tor that number. Tbe department is kept In cor- w responding good condition wilb ihe other departments ol lb* new wing of the building is in progress, and is gnat- pi ly needed. b The grand jury, ther?fore, report, as far as their eg- 01 ami nation, comprising one day'a observation and en- |i qulry would iiive tbuin opportunity, that, with the ex k captions a''ove named the several departments ai*e in a h highly satisfactory condition, and the offlm rs merit the ti public confidenoe. All of which is respectfully submitted. u The trial of Hirvey Lock wood was then resumed, and n the following testimony adduced for the defenoe:? || Janf. B Or hoe sworn?Harvey Lockwood is my son; tl he is not of sane mind; ho was. when a obild, very nub- *| ject to (its; he Is better now than he has been, though a about tbe full of the moon he la Insane. 3, JoH.t l* Locbwood sworn?I am a brother of Harvey a Lockwood; ha is not of sane mind; I have often left my *| work to look for him; when he was living with his flrst tl wife, he waa laboring under an aberration of mind d The testimony waa summed up by J W. Oreen. Esq , for tbe defence, and by the District Attorney for the p. prosecution, when, under charge of the court, the Jury ,, retired, and after a short abaenas. rendered a verdict of b guilty, whereupon the court sentenced him to the 8tate p Prison for the term of two years Ti-ial f-ir Qiantl Larctny ? William Mosher was then Iilaced at the bar for trial, on an indictment for grand lc arceny, in having, on tbe nth day of March, stolen u lot 0of Iron, valued at $74, from Wb H Calkin At a late a, hour of the day, before tbe conclusion of this trial, tbe \ court adjourned till to-morrow morning fi A complimentary dinner was given to Captain O P W. Patten, (late from the Mexican war J at Oswego Isat ? weak. The oaptaln lost his left hand whll# gciilauU* I eating hU twupanv la It* attack upe* Ovm <Mo. > 4 liwM l?w|w OhmhMMM*. OvBLiar. Job* 7,1347. 4 P?Ulii t -hamaini / 0'Cmu*U?tttt , tltr The Irith Conf'dtratiou? Jitomn for tkt change uj mki?Oiteutt?Potato Uistutt?Iri'k Poor Low frith Railway??-American Sertnudm?Thcatricalg, ft., ft. I'be temporary calm that har overspread the sea of poll * In Ireland still oontiauis to preva'1 Through reaped the memory of the uuburied dttad, and the pressure the evils overspreading tlie face of the land, a tacit leu of opposing parties HUHUif generally agreed on.? le press, of all shades of opinion and politics in the*# tnds, still teems with articles on O'Counell, and i character, influence and times; and, for the most rt, while the several organs touch lightly upvn, or udemu his errors, they join in eulogising the ability ut u niau such is the nature of trail humanity, that lit of conduct, and sometimes even more serious shortuiings are considerably palliated, nay, even occanaliy recommended aud admired, when greatly exerwd by commaudlug mental power. His remains still r in (itate, at Oenoa. ou the departure of the last inteleno??the Uoman Catholic church bestowing on his sequius ail the ceremony of which their spleudid ritual capable; perhaps, too, conoeiviug that this service les no portion of its imprestiveuess. when cm>yed and further' recommended by the reflected lias of suoh a son. Hia body is shortly expected reaoh Ireland for interment in Glaasneviu ceme y, in the vicinity of Dublin, there, In " pact luittcal." Meantime the eyes o?' men are thrown >und to seek an intellect to occupy the place of the parted chief. In the Monday weekly meeting of the nclliatlon Hall section of llepealers of the 31st, a let' wait read from Hev. VV. Higgini, K. C., Bishop of dagh. tendering his allegiance to Mr. John O'Connell, 1'., Kilkenny; and who occupied the chair as such :ces.sor; aud though the latter has in word, modestly ucvrou bu oawtivu a puBiuuu, job tit? una. uy mo pui* of bit followers, and the proinineucy of his aote tuaUj> assumed it; bat the ampin mantle of bin father u Mcarovly fallen upon bin shoulders, and an Interval tut elapse before the pressing exigency of Ireland >ate and call forth a wan ot powers commensurate to i occasion. hVithiu a little more tban the last half century, the 1 of irutand has produced two great political cnarac1, who may perhaps be considered as the represeutaes of a strong prevailing spirit of their rexpcotlve lea. Orattan and O'Connell both were the advooates d successful,in obtaining measures of freedom for tbeir iratry; but more remains,a mightier labor to be aocoushe J,even the regeneration of a people's nationality. To HI this mission requires a mind, or combination of nds, in which the high morality, and pure integrity, d instinctive wisdom, aud tiery eloquence of aGratx. are either in the individual, or the aggregate, Joined tu the experimental knowledge of bis fellow men, the ayiug power, the wordly prudence, and the untiring orgies of him lately dead. Where Bhall we oast about ' such an one ! I'erhaps the too-wise policy oi Kngid may overreach Itself, and render inferior power* cable of offectmg so great a purpose?time will tell. i'fce Irish confederation met, also, on the 31st ultimo, resolution parsed,and postponing contemplated active irtlons in oonsequenoe of O'Couuell's death, gives the itive of their present apparent inactivity. Much was ) unreasoning admiration of his !ollo,vers for O'Con.1, that in this case while they act acoording to prinoiand feeling in giving him the deserved meed tor the >d deeds done, they act wisely in overlooking a', such ime bis later aberrations; and cousolous of the injury disunion unite in mourning him whose youth and turcr years they believe to have been spent in the ise of country, not the ill-advised eld man who failed becoming subservient to the policy of an anti-national ifederacy. The Irish council met on Tuesday, the > instant, by adjournment. Among the leading mom's present were Lord Cloncurry, Lord VVallaoourt, Sir vld Koohe, Sir Colinaa O'Laghlen, Alderman Butt, 8. O'Brien, M. P., John O'Connell, M. I', Henry attan, M. P., ice. &.c. The reacons for its change of me and the objects of the meeting, will be best un'stood by the following extract trout the report of its nmittee that the constitution of tbuir body should be difled, "That the hopes formed of tbeir former repreitatives had been totally disappointed. The conduot Ihe Irtah representatives bid been again characterd by a want of unity of action and by a subserviency that politloa! expediency whiuh has so often rendcrthe interests of Ireland subservient to those of party, the meantime famine acd disease has-spread desoian throughout the land. An universal panic has ttDelated credit? the national charaoter has been loaded Lh obloquy, aud all classes of our ooautrymun are reatened with a common ruin." Its objects regarding d future are thus stated : "To oombiue Irishmen of tsry grade and section of opinion?to watcb over and lert the rights and interests of oar oommon oountry? mirror its wants and wishes?to create, fester and delope a sound Irish publlo opinion, irrespective of party, ? the objects or the Irish council " All this Is but tbe beginning of an end; and nugh afl'airs way not at prevent wear the most amising appearance, we have reached tbe oommccment ot a change, and any ohange must be for tbe tter. ?ven tbe death of O'Connell has removed a ghty obstacle to union for improvement; with a most lightened and influential body of the oommunity, this ration was looked upon but aB a struggle for Oaolio ascendaucy, not nationality. 8paoe is requisite allow excitement ot feeliu?S prolnoej by such a conit, on either side, to be coolcd down; till then, it is at It " concordia rerum diicoro," elements of opposition cessary. yet waiting and capable of being reconciled; a mutually repellent beat thua generated must depart lore a perfect amalgamation or conjunction of the mponents can take place. 11 ut during this interval of politlos, we regret stat* that from several qaarters the acunta received contain no information of the ateinent of the disease. Belfast, hitherto remarkIn for tbe comlort and improvement of it* popu iou. takes a melancholy pruuiiueuce in tbe sad deils. The Warder, Dublin weekly paper, states:?"From s morning journals received siuen our last publica?n, fever is spreading with fearful aud fatal rapidity rough King and Queen's counties, Limerick, lippery, Antrim, Leltrim, Kerry.Cork,and other localities." out other accounts, we uu<ler?iaod that in Belfast me, there are stated to be U.OUO persons ill of ft-vor, d many wretched persons,under the inluenoe of bunr or incipient or advanoed disease, are strolling about a ?- -- <lrw\p? ITriitn f Via M BirffUJ ur uuw u * vuv tvt^ . .vM l to the 2Jth of May there were nfiy deaths la the >rk county prison. In Ual way work house, by the last ruuuU, OH cases of fever and 107 o( dysentery; In Entkiilen workhouse the deaths for the year 1847 have eraged 117 monthly; in Caranderer hospital additionaosommodations had been required for at least 160 tUntf, l'rora Castleoomer and Bantrv aocounts have en received of numerous deaths; and fever U not like mine, ooullued to the lower orders, but has stricken wn some of the highest of the land. But, to turn to a more cheerful theme?the growing ops. according to most statements, never wore a more xuriant aspect, though from some quarter* fears are tertained of another, though partial, failure in the tato; and a letter signed i'. M. tthort, Carlow, states ;hat this disease has appeared in five counties?Queens, iriow, Wicklow, Kilkeuney and Kildare?and certaiu in pins havo been laid before the Council of Agriculire, who have pronounced them on examination dissect; but the former accounts are strongly conadicted by other and more favorable ones; id the samples laid before the Agricultural Society were ppoHcd by the judicious, to be rather exceptions than eeliuens of the average. Kalrly, therefore, may we >nclude, that there is yet existing no real grounds of arm; and, besides, there is but a tenth of the usual autity of potatoes planted this year. With regard to foreign countries and the supplies ex>ctud from them, news from ntrasbur^h, May it, Matei .at in Alsaoe there has been a fall In prices, and a? ated In my last so generally over the oontinent; newt om the interior of h-gypt states that crops appear most omislng Lu the Delta. The Cork Eramintr fives an :tract of a letter from Gibraltar, dated 17th Mav, hlch says that there are reckoned to be 100<> vessel* ithin 300 miles along the coast of Kpain, loaded with eadstuffH, and chiefly for Ireland. By another communication, '"near 300 ships from the attic, where the ioe had no* broken up. may shortly tx [pectod; but notwithstanding these anticipations prices still maintained, and complaints are being niada In ork and elsewhere, that by the management of the corn etors, provisions are clotted up in stores and suffered tc it thus, while thousands ari- perishing of want, renderI unserviceable for human sustenance; and men are aloet unanimous in condemning the policy of Lord John Qssell, whose inefficiency and non interference at sucli crisis, with, as hu calls it. tbe "course of trade," hai 'ought things to .mch a direful state, bis admini^tra an has gained by the events occurred in it a fearfal lebrity, and whether deserved or not, bis memory pro ises to b? traditionally bad. Lven the national schoolasters who should, perhaps, be looked upon as tbe naral' tie res'' of the stale, are, with their families, reined to the brink of starvation, their pittance of a sala ' b?!ng insufficient to maintain them; the pnrontf the peasantry and farmers, being uuable to send ni iy for tbeir ohtidren as pupils More prominent iudiviui* and services, however, are not forgotten Dr Nu nt. late domMtio physician to O'Connell. by whose in tenca he was nominated, has bad his salary as iospcotoi l.unatlc Asvlumi, fixed at ?0uO per anuum. though thi ssistanl Inspector. Dr. Whit*. discharged sloue ull the ities of tli? name office for ?700. The passing of the IrUh poor U? Is now secure Sit Orey And Sir James Oi-nliain, now tba they o?n of rd the oonfession, frankly acknowledge that It* object to fwten the Irish poverty to Irish noil, an object hulB ontly unobjectionable, if Irish wealth met with thlie Impartiall y In America, alas, has Irish povertj >und a refuse and a home. The .Vation of the nth Inst, bile commenting on the favorvble reception ofthe addresi f the confederation by .Mr Viae President Dallas, has a aragraph in point. " With / mericaespecially, tt in oui ouuden duly to stand well Thousand* on thousand T our poor emigrants this year, and every year. havi mded on her friendly rbbre. unable to Ubor, and uo nowiog where to turn But thanks to the iuux austlble humanity of that great nation, no lri?hinai as perished of want within its hospitable frontiers " Tilt) South Carolina, bound to New Vork, the build tility. and titling up of which Is said to exceed any ol lie best built river ships, as they call those launolied 01 lis Thames, Is said lo oarry. with emigrants, value t< le amount of ? 16 OtW); and so with other ships. Tbi plendid packet ship Allele, Cant. J. F. Long, has arrivei t Donegal Bay, bringing 13,000 barrels of Indian meal n0 of Loans, peas, jto., from Phllad- lphla. sent by tbi Henry of tbu Society of Friends; and the Vlarr Journa -ales that the poor of Newmarket and Racbine are ii le receipt of biscuit and rice twice a week, by upptlei rived trom the same benevolent quarter. With regard to home exertion, the ueceesities ol tb oor allow of uo diminution of it?crowds of poor as >mble daily round the depots where istlons are distrl tiled Considerable reductions are being made on in ublio works, with a d? crease of expenditure of nearl; d? half since the beginning1 of May A statement has appeared in some of the r^ngnsi lurnals, that 14 Irish railway bills b**" r since lh.' comn?encm> nt of this - ">'? 1 here is iBi of f;7 00U pouads in the hands of tt<e " Vorks. for the improvement ol Lough Mr H Russell, and the Ethiopian 8er?na iers froi Taw Orleans' Msesrs Sandford, Hurke and Swain, ar erforming at present in the Muaio Hall, Dublin, to ful If. M IWlvsnt euur Shows llabUltlM to tha smovfci of ?16.000 ; ths Urgest r srs&torf sra M<-s?r? Moor* k Ble*n#U. London nu?- * tm-a of the theatre ? *>., u due 10 vitas H<-1 a K?w tt, ] JC160 to Mr. Vlaereinly, th* trifelinn fhl* 1? but a I HP'omen Of what ll the i:hm wi t ?nullrr ?c?le. with many of our *totl?meo and tradesmen. Alas when will the general puIkH of Irrland throb with new life, to put ?o vuti to the caim-a of ?uch thin#* ? Tile Sunday Ul>p?trh, for liriuorroW, will enaUiii ? rich ?#. . y of inatier.?' Old Hicks iho Uaide," or i 'n ''"u' A rid Lett-; from Pjris Ilrlixioas a u*ld.( " The Ocean U-\ll," mill icnl tale, by John it/"uV' m, ''ouclmioii <?f the t'leili X adventuie* ?il .vliuua Woodward. Sketch of (ha lil'e nd Cnreei of M idline Anna i i, h" cci-inrcti n with tlie Harm t B.ctui Iho Irish it; liel I oaim:<Ue, light wutrd Practical Ai??lja'ualion. L.. tu*Uiu LrfMiar, and the wj / to in <riuf ic nre Book*. Invasion <>| New Jer.oy. The Kidcl treasure swindle e?po?ed. the Academy <i| Medicine ou " Ship Kever." Tlie abduction of Mm l-ox, ouiKulur mystery. Aa Imad to Oie.ou. I ouitic Men * VV hix Coiniuittee. Police Heoord.r. l/nplea*V'\. l'"lLtrVa i l? kife application for Divorce. New* ns?* 7, "a V""*1 NcW' T V*?.'**1* ' ""K'-a h*. kc. Sic. Office41 Aunitreet. WII1AM80N IiBL'kNS. ^ Publishers. | John Burdell, Dentlai, ha* returned from hi* u.ual country lour to hi* residence No. 3 Uuiou Place and !i<|uart. curuer of Fourteenth street, where he may be fouira dariug the warm season, with the exception of Saturday alter noon mid Monday morning Portable Dressing Cases, lu nil that the name imports comiiac aud complete ; each article contained therein, being of the very b<st quality, and of ordinary dimension*. with audition ol the metallic Tablet Kazor Strop, sufficient in itself to recommtnd it. for sale by (i. SAlfNDLRS It SON, 177 Broadway. oouosite Howard Hotel. Razors, Knives, HcUsors, Nail Flies, Tweti" crs, and every description of ]>ocket and toilet cutlen , of tbo moat approved pattern* tuid warranted manafactuir. can Le procured at O. SAliNUkKa u 80.\, 177 Broadway, a few door* above Courtl utd: *t Insurance?We learn that the business of the l/uiou Mutual Insurance Coinpauy, 69 Wall .treat, is so promising tint the board of trustees, on the 13th lust., unaniin .uily resolved to apply to the Lerisl -ture at its eusumf ***" siou, to increase their cash capital 9SIOO.OOU to 9300,000. Gold Pens. " Ulchelleus " Triumphant ?< The succen of these pen*, beinit placed by public approval beyond a doubt, it i* leally amusing to witness the twistiuj and turning of those who have labored so h*rd to set their pen* substituted for the ''Richelieu*." A* the public have taken ; i the mitter iu hand and will determine whether the " Kiohe- i liens,"at 92 only, will ? rite a* well and last a* long a* those pens told for 93 JO elsewhere, we a e content Only keep thitt i fact in view, chat the " Richclieiu" are lor sale by J. V. 8a- 111 rage, 92 Fulton st'eet, ami uo where else. Other Oold Penn from 75 cents to$l 40. Premium Diamond Pointed Gold Pen*.., The reader* of thi< paperaud nil other persons that may with to sav 10 cpiiii, are heieby- informed that for SI 60 they car. buy of J W. Oreaton UCo.,71 Cedar treet, (us stairs) precisely the same pen and case that others continue to sell for ' 2. by representing to the public that they only hare that kind of pen. Be not deceived by inch humbug, but g'lto the Oold Pen Depot. 71 Cedar street, where you can find rvery kind of I pen, at wholesale or retail,from 73 cents upwards. The Plumbe National DigatrrtUn Gallery, on the upper corner of Broadway aud Murray street, (or.r Tennev's Jewelry Store) is one of the n??st attractive places in the city; and any one wishing to obtain a tine picture >f themselves it is the best place to procure it, as thousands cm testify to the truth of our assertion. Rew and Effective Remedy.?Dr. Wood's j Sarsaparilla and Wild Cherry-Bi teis, for Jaundice, L vex Complaint, Hick llnadarhe. Indigestion. Coetiveae?s, Piles, Dvspepeia, Fevers, Nervousness. Heartburn, Rh'utn ttism, Cutaneous diseases, Canker, Impurities of the Blood. Pimples "ii the Face, are acknowledged by all who have uned ihein. to beoueof'he best prep rations in use. As a family medicine it ig invaluable. It is i>le*sint to the taste, which makrs it an easy medicine to children, and is fast taking the place of tho?o nauseating remedies which have so lung been in use Seld wholesale aid i eta'I by Wvait St Kite hum. 11 Fulton street, n 102 Broadway, ill Bleecker, aud by Druggist* genciatly, Piice, $1, iu lirge bottles. jyl7 3teod e The Spanish Pupor.?R. J. Gomez, Esq., Ed tor of the 8p.iuish newspaper it New Orlexus. a ge mien.an of the highest respectability, in writing to a friend in this city, peaks of Dr. Towuseud's Sarsaparilla, which U creating qu te a sensation in that city just now, iu the toll<-wiiig terms. Dr. | 'J ownsend has the 1'tter in his possession ; it can bo seen, if d -sired, at his office Tnis is the cxtiatt: 'Our folks (the S mi is1-) are using Dr. Townseid's Sirsspariils terv ex'eu?ively. I have head some of our subscribers, auioujc them two of our most highly esteemed physicians. spexk of it iu the most tlattering terms "lie. Dr. Towinend has received over thirty letters thi? week. which are lavish in their praise Ol his 8arsa'.>arilla. One is from Dr. 8 E Picoult, h celebrated t-'rench physician of Montreal, enclosing an editorial f.om the French |>a|>er ' Menerve," which >peaks of its usefulness in the Ship hev?r, &C. This edi'onal, and any or all ?f tbeir letters, cau be ex^mmed bv calling at the office, P?0 Fultou >t. No Charge until the Hair la Hcstored.?BesJ's Htir Restorative is applied on the above terms. Otbci. Ki8 Nassau street. N. B.-For those who apply it themselves it is for sale. Rt?n ?I. Aaron Clark. Mayor of the citv of New York, do hereby certify, ti.at I have aeena general certificate, rid im personally acquainted with many <if the parties -who have aignod it, and (.now them to be men of the hmheat ateadiiw in thecommunity. AARON CLARK. t New York, March, 1819 Jf 17 St The Great Bear of tlie U . N<tvy_& very I full account ot tiie culture of Alv*rado, and a oomiUete nvw> haulli g of < om. I erry'ai treatment ol' Lieut Hnuter, wri ten by a tailor, entitled aa above, will be found m the A.VlklRiCAN M UL. 116 Naaaau atrert. Numrri.ui huinorcua aud critical articles ; an original tea 'ketch, entitled, "A Night in the Onlf of Mesico, will al?o be found in the At AIL 2t Navigation ot the Ohio River. Placet. Tint StaU ?/ Wirer. Louisville July 10.. . .4 feet S In; filling. Wheeling July 6 4K feet. Pittsburg. . July 9 3 feet 0 Inches,. Cincinnati... July 10 8 feet, felling. ; MONEY MARKET. Friday, July P. M. The stock market opened heavy thli morning Treasury notes. 6's, fell off )i per oent. and United States O'S, '07. X Harlem went up X, and ?U other* closed at prices current yesterday. The transactions at botb b >&rds oontlnue very limited, and there are no Indications of any Immediate improvement. The Laeonla Manufacturing Company, and the Sac a I Water Power Company, both of S?eo, .Vlalne. have e*sh declared a semi- annual dividend of six per ecnt, payable 1 August 1st. The Columbia Insurance Company, of Philadelphia, hare declared a semi-annual dividend of five per eent out of the profits, payable on and after the 16th instant. | A meeting of the stockholders of the Vlcksburg Bank ;< Is oalled for to morrow (Saturday), at 3 o'clock, P. M. I at the Phoenix Dank. | The treasurer of Michigan bus given notice that al: | treasury notes (State scrip) bearing, interest, issued | under the " aot to provide for the anticipation ef certain ! instalments of the five million loan, and for otbar pur| poses," approved April 13th, 1841, and now outstanding will bo redeemed on preaentatlon at hi* offloe in Detroit | Interest ceased on the notes from the 0th instant. The following is a comparative statement of the quan tity of flour and grain brought to tide wat?r, during th? second week in July, thla year and last:?] RccxirTs or Flouii and (J Finn*-, kbit. WTxtel. I 1847 139,660 1J9 W?1 I IMC (3 838 61,717 ! Increase ?.732 91274 i Com, bu. barley bu 1847 315, 318 ll.SIl 1847 48,701 I,MO Increase 188.647 0,7J1 Subjoined are the aggregates of the earn* articles i brought to tide water from the commencement of navl i gation, this year and last, lnoludlng the second week It [ July;? i Flour, bbl,. Wheat, bu. 184 7 1,707,730 1 S88 138 184 8 1,148,1M 4>1.6 >4 1 Increase 1.43MI4 Corn bu Barny bu. 1 1147 3,08*1,379 233 HO 1816 643 031 148 427 Increase 1,441,344 10),121 The rec*ipts of flour and wheat, thus far, oomparei with the same period last year, show an inoreas* equal t405 683 barrels flour The receipt* of eorn, includln; ' the receipts of the second week In July, cxoeed tboee c the entire seuson of 1940, by nearly a million and a hal of bushel*. r A cane was tried at the Oswego Circuit a few day > since, in which flour dealer* may feel a little interest ; A suit was brought by Bronton and Crocker against T r Wiman, on a contract for the purchase of 2 000 barrel of flonr, in October, 184#, which the defendant subs* L quently refused to deliver according to the terms of tb . ? .1 ? >1? ? ? tk.t tViA nnrrhui was mad i upon a misrepresentation of facta In relation to Eoglls ucwh, whtob put up the prlee of flour one dollar pi'r but 1 rel. The defence rested upon showing that the plaintlll t alone were in possession of the intelligence, through private express. when tha purchase was made, tboug xtating that they had nothing but the public Int. U genoe. i A number of witnesses wsre examined and mary M r.ers read lu evld-naa. on the part of tha defence,! | prove the misrepresentation and the kiiowleilg* whic > tha plaintiff* had of the news at tha cutting of th ' o intraot. On the other hand, the plaintiff* proved tha j IV1 man ao .nowlrdged himxclf satlifled with the cor tract after the news had transpirvd; on which testlmon ? the jury, under charge of the court, rendored a verdic j of (1,633 In favor of the plaintiffs. The receipts of produce at Cleveland. Ohio, from th n interior, by oanal. from the opening of navigation to th ind of the third week in June, In eaoh of tha past thre years, were as annexed:? Canal f'oMMKBcc or Clcveland. ' _ , , Itll HIS IH4fi 1*7. whent b 'ih .. l.WX>079 205 511 1,#71.310 l>0,4 U I ore, ilo .. . 219 180 18' 1*7 V7.270 41%,0 'i viuifMi Cn*|, do mi n i n?9Rta m3 8n? ui.it k I jr. hbls 311.7 10 S3?.732 Uh 3ii 1.2 f l'<"k do. * <lj| 19 ?hi v m n,? i , ?ul er, lb? ... I fr>6 935 1,'17.184 1.3?t, <X3 2i*,l Baron. do... . I7;t2.l>lll 863111 1 ?9l,ttl l.0?9, iij " 1,1*105 79-2.731 1,071.4M ?i ,3 I " Wool. do. DIM,lis 9*1 9?3 #0.709 IAA.3? Aoeordlnf to these returns, the reonipts hav? been lei if this season than to the same data last k< Tk? reaelpu [of pro4w? at lur tlie m?