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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 29, 1847 Page 2
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F"" li '.'IliiJI i j? ? juij? NEW YORK HERALD. W <> Thursday. July iM, IH4T. 111* Castle i>f Ptrofr. The engraving on the ontside of this day's pon-r, is an ex,i-t representation of the celp'ora. t?*d C. ?'le of Perote in Mexico, taken from a drtwic^ sent to r? b> Capt-iin Richard K Scott, s- of the p.-nnj>vlveniti Itegimpnt. It miy be relied upon for accuracy, -ind is, in every r-pp-et, equal to the other engravings with which we have presented the readers of the Herald, from t.ine to time, and which form an excellent pictorial history of the war. We shall continue to use our bent endeavors to obtain views of every place of interest thai our troops may occupy in j their m irch to the capital, ami will spare no ex- I pens* in havinc th^m handsomely en/rraved. Tlx Ocean Steamer*. The following named steamships are now due, i and will be due this or in the parly |?art of next | week Fr djuU St?aiu*r Philadelphia, Irfm ( horbourg, Juiy 1.1 j Am " ' Washington. " 9?uth'pt..n, " 18 1 Br ' " Jjlln rnia, " Liverpool. ' JO ; Br trans. " Oui?ialquir?r " ' ' JO The Ilibernis goes to Boston, the Philadel- j phia and Washington <*oin?* to this port. The probability is, that the Philadelphia will he the j first to arrive ; then the Washington ; then the nibirniH ; and then the Guudalquiver. It id supposed that the Washington sailed from Southampton about the 18th instant, and we have, therefore, set her down at that date. The'irrivnl ??f tins Heet of ocean steamers, in looked for with no tattle interest: every on' is, more or less, desirous of knowing the condition of the grain crops ot Europe. The Reported Lou of a Htctuushlp. The annexed telegraphic report we received yesterday< Bojto'". July 28?1! o'clock M. The schooner Mary Ann. Ilobblns. from Yarracuth. N 8 'iSth inst , report- that the crow of a wreaked ship belonging to St. Joho'i>, N R . arrived at Vur j mouth just an he wim leaving Thu Captain dr.** not Ti'C'jller.t her nam*. She wout on shorn on Tuenday, ; the '2()th. ou a l?dgt> called thu Devil's Limb." near | Seal Inland Light V.a-In (tone?vpssel bilged, The J er.-w loft Seal Island on Saturday last; and bad a large s tenner been ashore. would have reported the same. The supposed steamer seen by the schooner Conservative was undoubtedly tbe above ship, as both vessel* repert the wreck near Seal Island Light TJiuj all fears for the safety of the Washington, if any were felt, are set at rest. We ruay receive the name of the ship that is reported uabnr?> srtme time to-daV. Tl?? Faith of Mtxlro. What U It VVortli 1 Tin* treacherous character of the Mexicans, for which they ?re notorious throughout th<! | world in their dealings with nations, hs well as with individual', h is been exemplified in the present war hs fully as it was in the war with Texss, and affords a proof the most conclu9".*, of the folly and inutility of entering into any treaty with them, with the expectation of its being fulfilled, unless it be to their advantage to do so. In the wnr with Texan, as our readers well know, the troops of that revolted province, on more occasions than one, when o>erpowered by superior numbers, agninst whom it would have been madness to contend, laid down their arms, and surrendered on condition that they should be treated as prisoners of war. No sooner were their arms stacked, in fulfilment of the treaty of surrender, than they were basely taken out aud shot down, in direct violation of r solemn compact. Conduct like this would disgrace any nation having the slightest : ?i ? ? pmc/isriuiis lu fiviiixaui'ii, )cuuc.>icau uii.t ? j ii . Santa Anna at their head, have been guilty of it. The same treachery and bad faith which they manifested in the war with Texas, have bein exhibited in the present war, although they have not been carried to the same extent. AfiT the battle of Buena Vieta a treaty for the mutual exchange of prisoners was concluded between General Taylor and Sauta Anna, and another between General Scott and him, by which the release of all the American prisoner*, on Sania Anna's part,was solemnly provided for. Oa our part the conventions of thos?- treaties were, immediately after the signatures of ilie contracting parties were attached to them, carried out to the letter, and our prisoners, many of whom were officers high in command, liberated. But how did Santa Anua act? .No sooner had we ful- | filled what we agreed to, than he basely j nnd dishonestly neglected to carry out his | pait. Instead of acting as any honorable man I would do under the circumstances, he deferred the release of many o( the American pii- I souera for weeks and months after they were en- | titled to their liberty,and to this moment retains j many in close confinement,whom he threatens to j . ><? ia to a air-' :nt pjirt 01 me repunnc. w e sincerely hope f <iat our commanding officers will take immrdiafe iiu-4 ures to procure their release, and ibat they will in future profit by the proof which i they have that Mexican honor is no belter than j Carthngenian I'u h. 1 wna not until the other day that Midshipman Rogers was liberated, after a confinement of ?orae months after his liberation was provided for, and now we learn th.t Lieutentnt Darbour, whose exchange wia in li'i?* in: niter provided for, is still confined in the city of Mexico, contrary to stipul Beyond the limits of that city, he and one hundred and ninety other American prisoners arc not permitted to go, and we understand that the ordinary support which belligerent n?- ' tions provide for persons taken captive in battle, is denied them. For fiv months, Lieutenant Barbour i>ays they have been in a state of nakedf.imine, and dinettse, and many of tbrtn wnu.d liave died had it not been for the relief extendrd to them by foreigner*. Such ar? the results of confiding in Mexican honor. These facts a (Ford ample proof that hereafter a different policy must be pursued by our commanding generals. There is no uce in entering tnto agreements for the mutual surrender of prisoner?, for tliey will be fulfilled by one party only. They must retain ill t>risonerj nf rink th*t nur tro?p.s capture, and neither trust t'.iem on their tnrole nor liberate them, unless an exchange ja made on the spot, We have proof that tho enemy will not respect agreements to exchange, and what proof have we that he will not slaughter tiiem in cold bltftad, is he did the Texan prinon'-rs 1 We should "remem!>rr the Alamo." tir Whioi oi r or OrrtCR and ihk Whio? it Ofuck.?When the whigs of New York nre out of power, they eternally cry out against the wast", extravagance nnd abuses of the d?-mocrit?, their corruption and their mismant?g?>iTi?-nl of the public fundi, itnJ are eloquent on the relormp and economy which they would introduce, if the good people would only try them. There ievp*r was a time when these protestation* were attired in a louder tone, through their organs, i and '07 their orators in their ward nnd connty meetings, thin for about a month or fix weeks previous to ih? lust ehurter election. Thf public were aware of all the corruptions ih"y ch ?rf;?d a^iinst the democrats, but they doubted whether the whig* would be a whit mor** liont ft if they wcje in power. They were ta'i^.'it i>y i experience to pine the two parties on a par regarding corruption, and were vty much inclined to doub'.the sincerity with which they promised to reform all abuses. Neverihe- , less, as rh? y had not been in office for s lonif tune, and as the nominations of the democrats did not exactly pl? .1." them, they thought it advi-i ib!e to try the wiii^s once mor-, on the promis" distinctly given, that if tliey wer* elrct"d, they would redu?e the rat" of fixation, have th* t; i d by ccntrict at the cheapest rate I possible, and inflne reform all the ?bii*e* which they chs.igeil againM ifce democrats. And how were th*s-* promises pertoimed 1 They hive not been j< . A-med at al , neiiher hire we any prMpect ll.ut ifiey will be corrected in the slightest ?i?-y' To be sure they , talk occasional!-.- nf e'e < !;/ 'he streets by con* tr.ict, hut it umojC1- I' nothing. Wfille they ; ' arc tuikiiiK, the tin;* {<" which fhey were elected is rapidly passing away, u;iJ before any thing ) effectual will be done, providing they have j any intention to fulfi1' tli^ir promises, the ! next charter election will he at hand, and j I it will be too late. We must acknowledge , that the whig* have done something Bince they ; I cniw into power, and we are not disposed to de- I | prive them of any of the credit they are entitled to fori I. Thev have made war upon the poor apple-wom?n, and driven many a poor creature to the Alms House, who supported her children by attending her stand from sunrise to sunset. They passed an ordinance compelling the storekeepers in Broadway to take down their awnings, and wlun the posts were levelled to the ground, they ptsspd an ordinance allowing them to he i erected again. We must stop here, for we really I cannot bring to our mind any thing else they ! have done. What they have not done, the grunters who dispute the possesion of Broadway will witness. These animals have more license this year, than they ever had under the] Hu^e Paws. Dogs are plentiful in every street and alley in the city? i the streets are as dirty as they ever were?and to crown all there is no douht that our taxes will he higher than ihey ever were. And he it remembered at the right time, that all this is occurring und.-r a party which gave the most solemn pledges to reform the abuses of the democrats ?the abuses which they now practise themselves. We have invariably argued that no reforma| tion of abuses in the city government need be expected from either the whigs, democrats or natives. Thepe parties are led aud controlled by wire pullers, who care nothing about the interests of the city?all they want is office, and to obtain it they will humbug the public to their hearts' content. Let our tax payers, even at the eleventh hour, encourage the formation of u city reform party, composed of men of all parties, known to be honest und true, and electthem next year. If they do so, we are satisfied that all , abuses will be corrected, and the taxes hand- 1 sornely reduced. I Later from Vejnkzi ela.?We arc in receipt of i -I .. . I Ilie i.uraeus lAUtrat, up 10 mr .ki nisi. vtrcm preparations were being made to celebrate the thirty-seventh anniversary of their independence, which would take place on the 3th July. 1 The Liberal mentions the arrival of the mails J from Bogota, Quito, and Lima, bringingdHtes to , the 24th May, 20th April, and 6th March ; and | that at those dates all the three republics New j Granada, Ecuador, and Peru, were in perfect peace and order. The Beakku ok Despatches.?We learn that the report that Major Graudin had left Washington as bearer of despatches to Gen. Taylor, is premature. Take Cake.?Green fruit is plenty all over the city. Don't touch it. Theatrical*. Uowm* Theatke?None of our cltlien* ought to >mit seeiug tbe splendid npectacls, "Thu Naiad Queen." now being performed at the Bowery theatre. It had a revived on Monday iaat, with more than its original splendor. It la decidi dly Iho mo?t brilliant plena that lias boon produced at this theatre in a longtime. To see It alone, is worth double lb* prlca of admission, but for the small sum charged. Mini } loce. the '-Vermont (Vool Dealer,'1 and the drama ol' rue ".Adopted Child.'' <js well, oan ail be seeu on ihu sane night. The people f New York, surely, cannot complain of the want of theatrical entertainment*, for the/ can enjoy them in perfection at this theatre, at an uuvommouly email coet Caitle Uarhkn?One of the moot attractive bills of | the weapon is presented to-night, to the votaries of dra- j matin performances, for the benefit of an old favorite ! actor, Mr. Holland. As a comedian, he is one of the | best actors in his line, and has always received eutbu- I siistic applause for his peculiar style of delineation of ; comic character. The amusements commence with the j overture to the opera of the 11 Bronze Horse," and it ill be followed by the musical comedy of the " Serenade,'1 in which Vlr Holland wlil play Signor Cafarini an organist, and Walcot that of Signor KUiippo, a musician, uud Misa Clarke the part of Carina. In the course of this piece, Mr Walcot will elDg tne serenade. " Lady Dear " This will fce succeeded by a grand pat tic Iroit l>y the Misses Wells, and the beautiful ballad. "Maiy of Argyle," by Miss i'hlllips. wl.o has become a great favorite. fur simple, unaffected melody. Here there will be ' .-in intermission, during which a drawing will take place for the lady's work box. and whichever lady has a cor- . responding number to the prize drawn, will receive the < beautiful present. The orchestra will then play several ' favorite valise*, from Strauss, end the entertainment will conclude with the burletta entitled 44 W hirligig Hall'' in which Mr Holland will personate five different characters, and Miss < lark" three. During this pieoe Mr. Holland will sing " Miss (iritcla," 41 I've been drinkin?,'' : "Take pity on me,'' and 4,I.e petite Tambour." This is a strong programme, ami one. we hope, which will | crowd Castle Garden with the fashionable people of this | city, to testify their respect for a truly tajented come- ! dian. Palmo'i OrKli HoraK,? We were present last evening hi. iiu-new pantomime, j uc i.iviug cmnen'u, nunn wont oil an well as possible, for the first night. Scuur of tho tricks were mlssvd; but, nevertheless, the new ballet, I though good. In not so laughable as the preceding onm However, Christian Lehman In always a capital clown- ! We laughed a great dual, and saw the numerous audienfte do the same thing during the whole performan<?t. . Tlie skeleton, represented by Mr. Thompson. Is terrible and funny?In his style; and the letter writing of I'lerrot (t'hmlian Lehman) was a capital piece of acting. We were much pleased with the dauce of M'lle Adelaide | and of Mr. Schmidt. For Mr. (. harles Whither, hi? 1 astonlsb'-d us with his extraordinary feats of rope I dancing. and we were delighted with his gran", his tauplit*'. and elegance. This acrobat would have made decidedly a great dancer " on the bourds.1' The h,u tit Cinq, which terminated the ballet, was received with burst* of applause. aud M iles Adelaide and MathiUI? designated as the best of the party. Wh cannot pass ov*r In silence the wretchedness of the vaudeville. We . witness d last night the most indiffereut style of acting we ever uiet with ( tying making a disagreeable noise, aud nonsense of thnt sort. Such was the spctaclo which we had before our eyes There are. however, good , artists in th% Iroupr, tionover among them We hope I such a thing will nut occur again This evening's per: iormauou Is deitlned for Christian l.< hinan's benefit j The entertainments are a faroe. " Love In Muin*ile Life." i ; we hope this will be humble If possible) a dance by i I ,'vlli erf Flora and Julia ?the "Pollca de Boheme," by ' ; MU'cs Adelaide and Mathilda?rope dancing by Ch tries I j Winther ?nd ' hnstiiu Lehmau?a solo on the vlolonI e?llo by Mr Hegalacd, froiu the Royal Academy. Stock- , i holm; th? whole to conclude with t he recond perform' nuee of the "Living Skeleton " We hope \lr. ? hristian | Lehman will have a bumper, ho d??rves It, any now. Tho Natioi til theatre nt Detroit, was opened on Thursj 'lay night , lost week, with a respectable auditory, and I with every promise of a good season | Mr Rice took his farewell benefit at Chicago on the i eventnir of the 17th Inft. I ' Mr*. Hunt If etHI ploying at C him go 'file new Mexican drcua ii> &!i the rage m( New (>e. left an. flow** & Co. ? circua !* to he ut Toledo, Ohio, on Mon- i day next. Riynioud iMVarina:'* Menagerie ia at Boston 1 he proprietor* hare Invited tb? graduate* of lb- aeverai rchooie to viait the exhibition free of ehargo for admittance. Torn Thumb will not glra exhibition* at flfinitngn. The TruntfHH of that village charge him ^Q.'? per day for a liconn(t? thin the (Jenetal will not atand. It i* aald that li" ha* writton a latter to the trtiatee*, Mating " that he wan ratiafled from their act* that Arratoga could produce much aoialler meu than hlromtlf." Mnalcal. VaraniLl. Oni.ri.-Thia in a pleaaant place to while away an cvenlo* neat aerpentine walk* delleloti* In* Team and other rrfr.<abni?ntf, kept by Bradford Jonca. To ntgl t. the b n* flt of Mr? Hharpa and Mia* Bruce. 1 A number t.f houk" ltiet i. trio*, to., will be given by a I noiapauy of v oral km Tile Wittering Plaret. U. H lloir.L. Ear." v - loga, July J7, 1*47. llev* and bivori, the aitistc . rrlva at thin watering place to-morrow Herr Alexander la now her . trnd li drawing large bouaea. The mercury dropped yeaterday from #0 to U deg in one hour. About four thousand atrangera are hert*. and thia vMnaj'.i by a miraculooa uiilaniorpboata. ha? hi en <-b?n/al from earth to heaven, where the mind and body a*e bomb proof and Are proof. loijj t'arrar la now the only nrvlviug one of th? alumni of llarvaid. who graduated before the beginning i of the American Revolution. ?tr: :.rri RpmrMng InUlllffmiM. I nun t n'ftr (L. i.)?Thottino.?Thera wa* a good ea'jsrtaiuo ait, yeiteiday, fur tha admirers and patrons of this truly American sport, and the Stand* on the oonrae presented a reepectabie appearanoa, the attendance being greater than was anticipatad. The day warranted this lively turn out, as It was decidedly the most pleasurable and invigorating that wa have had this pummer A few of thoaa who, ' as they journey through life, like to live by the way," and endeavor under every circumstance to make themselves as oomfortablf possible, took the delightful and picturesque southerly mute, through the town of N'ew Lots, which giTetlwin an opportunity cf viewing that part of the island ; and richly were they repaid for their few I mlli s of additional travel, by the prospert of the lnxurlaat tii lds, checkered In overy direction with variegated crops-the green corn?the ripened oats, falling under the imdle of the husbandman. The trees. now in their i meridian splendor, with their deep green foliage?Deeming 1 alive with thu joyou> carolling of the feathered creation. sporting among their branches?appeared as unaonMMOtbi hh those who admired their beauties as they gaily panned along, that a time was near at hand when t lie hoar Uespoiler would come, and they be shorn of their loveliness. Hut still, while we extol this delightful rout? to the rare track, we will at the same time men- j tion, that to take it, robs the toll-gate keeper on the I Jamaica road?an honest " pike," by the way?who meets with a smile ull who stop at his door. The feature on the course was the contest between i 1,1 u ?i-i. -J? to take plaoe previously, exalting so little interest that few made their appearand) on the track until near the starting time of the former nags. Lady Suffolk was the favorite at two to one. notwithstanding t hat' Moscow was in the highest grade of condition; in fact, he was thought to be ia better order than for a year or two previously. But thu mare was looked on as being invincible, and her being beaten by any horse save the pale one on which Death rides, wai supposed to be out of the question. | When the usual preliminaries had been settled the ; horses came up In a spirited and gallant style for the riiit Heat.?They came to the stand, Lady Suffolk inside, she having won the track, but u thoy neared the I score hhu was discovered to be on a break, and the word was wit hheld. A second attempt, however, was successful. and tbuy dashed off together at a tremendous pace. The mi:re broke up on the turn, and Mosoow took the lead by over a length, and held it to the quarter pole, which he posted in forty seconds. On leaving that ' place. Bryant, the owner and driver of Suffolk, urgi d hur forward, and she soon took side by the other, which po- j sition she kept to the half mllo post. They passed that point looked together in 1:17 ; and kept thus round the lower turn, during which time they both skipped two or thre j times, and appeared as If they were about to break up; but they caught finely and swung round on the home streteh with heads together. The oontest was beautiful, neither seeming more like a winner than the other. Up they came. Lady Suffolk close to the fence on the iuside of the track, aud Moscow as far on the other side as possible, making it difficult for the spectators to decide which was in trout until they had crossed the score, when it was discovered that Suffolk had her head, ueck and shoulders in front. Time, 2:37J?. This was good time, uonciderlng that they were going to 100 pound i wagons. iiccund //tot.?A good start. In going round the turn, the mare had gained no more advantage than the loslde positiongives in turning that point, but at the quarter she was clear of him, wagon and all, In fortytwo seconds. Whelpley, the driver of Moscow, by a persuasive of some kind, then brought his charge to a quicker gait, aud he was soon at the side of the mare. I'liev continued thus for about one hundred vards. but the inaru played a now quick step unknown to Moscow, tndin hit endeavors to beat time to it. hu broke up, and fell off about a length. The mare was clear of him attbe half mile post, which she pawed in 1.23; Moscow wan n/uin rallied, and he noon closed with the ware, hut wheu on u line with her, hu broke again; iu this break, however, he lost nothing, and he kept head and head with Suffolk all rouud the lower turn, and swung on the home stretch u trifle in the lead. New came the tug of j war; bide and side to near the drawgate, where Moscow broke up, and rau a considerable distance, duriug which time the inaro kept hur well settled and steady pace, and never lost an lncli; but a* Moscow struck his trot, he ; fell off, and Suffolk led to the score a length in front iu ' 2-UK. Third Ural.?This was aline start, without a perceptible advautage to either. On the turn, Moscow broke up. and dashed off on a full run, losing nothing by the operation. When he got his head on a parallel line with that of the mare, he settled down, and they weat yoked together past the quarter post in 40 secouus, and m the same way to the half, which they reached in 1:19. Soon after leaving there. Moscow broke, and again took a run, passing the mare about a length before he oaught. It was not long, however, before the mare closed with j him: and it ?vas evident that it required a faster gait thau Moscow's trot to beat her; and then he a third time took a good long run round the lower turn, keeping up to lUu mare very well, and they came on to the strctch close together. From the three quarter pole to tho stand. Moscow broke, and ran again and again; but Lady Suffolk was, as usual, true and steady; and although Moscow would get a slight advantage when running, still each time as he struck hit trot, he lost ground, and : Lady Suffolk succeeded in healing him to the score, an4 winning the purse by nearly two lengths. ln'.':3y){. An soon us the above affair was over, thu crowd began to scatter, notwithstanding the announcement of a trotting matoh for $400, two mile heata, play or P*T however, turned out a pay instead of a play affair, as only une of the nags started This one went twloe round the track iu 6:34, and then came a general dispersion of all who waited for the after-piece. Brooklyn Intelligence. Dhswjku.?A laboring man, name unknown, was drowned at the .Navy Yard yesterday evening. His body was shortly afturwurds recovered, and taken away by his friends. Thu Coroner has not yet held an in- j quest. Fatai. Accident on Long Island Railroad.? V distressing occurrence took place on Tuesday evening, on the railroad track in Atlantic str '?t near the corner of Smith st. A colored hoy by the imido of Andrew Jackson. aged 10 years, engaged, along with several others, in drawing a truck up and uown on the track, when unfortunately he fell, and the truck passed over and crush I'd him to death beneath its cumbrous weight. We hope this will act an a warning to thu overseers. not to permit any more trucks to remain unfastened. Too much care cannot bo taken in guarding against such accidents. Asiault a*i> Battery Casks.?Henry Kink, Mary K'ynn, and Frost Van Buren were arrested yesterday for assault and battery. They were all dismissed. Cricket Match.?A game of cricket was concludtd yesterday, between thel 'nion Star Club of Brooklyn, and the (Syracuse ('lub. There were at least 301 persons present, nnd the weather was favorable In every respect. The game occupied nil day of Tuesday, and the greater part of yesterday The ground selected lor the occasion was a beautiful Held belonging to the Kings i ounty l lub at Bedford. We understand the Syracuse Club was completely victorious. Visit of thu Secretary of i he Thkasvkv.?We understand that the Secretary of#thu Treasury contemplates visiting the Atlantio Uock on Friday afternoon. We trust he will be gratified with the grout improvements made there lately, in the shape of store houses, &c Citv Charter Convention.?The members of this convention met yesterday evening, when considerable business of an unimportant character was transacted. They adjourned until next September. Police Intelligence. IHnhway Kobbrry ?Officer Kelly, of the tfth ward, arretted on Tuesday night, about 1'2 o'clock, a man called Daniel Jones, on a charge of knocking down Porter Adams, residing at 356 Fulton street, with a slung shot, or some other heavy instrument, while passing the corner of Walker and L entre streets, and while down endeavoring to forco a poaket book from him by vloluncn, containing but on hit calling for assistance, the above olllcrr was promptly on the spot, and caught the rascal before he hml Hint! to escape Justice Drinker locked him up Tor trial. Charf of (travil Larceny.?Olllcer Kelly, of the 17til ward. erieHed yeHerclny a woman called Kileii Olllen, on it ohurge of stealing $17 hO la gold coin,together with ? pnir of gold ear rin^t wortli $1. belonging to James L)i>noliuc. ( ommlttttd by Justice Tlmpson for trial. .1 It -.han't' Clerk ?Constable Joseph, of tbo 4th word. arrested yesterday a young man by the name of Krancls O. Saxton, a clerk In the employ of Robert W. I .van . Jry goods merchant. No. -i37 (irand street, on ft charge of embezzling from liis employer, at various times, line cambric handkerchiefs, silk hosiery, and dress patterns. Talued In all at about $1011. The property was recovered by the above officer, at No. 133 Eldrldge street, where the accused had engsged board for himself and wife. Justice Drinker locked him up for trial. Slmling M.mry.?A wnmnn by the name of Ann Riley, alias Hughes. w*s arrested yesterday on a charge of stealing a gold ring, together with several bank bills, valued In all at "Ml belonging to Kllen Shine. residing at No. 900 William "treet. Justice Drinker locked her up for trial. .4irr*t on Suipirinn?Captain McOrath, of the 6th ward police, arrested yesterday a young woman by the name of 4arah Ann Jones, on suspicion of having stolen $31)0 f om the postcssion of John D Williamson. while in a house of assignation. Locked up for a further hearin* Lntr Intelligence. Jri r 2(t.? Ik ChaMifn* ? Before Judge Kduondi.-/* fit. j]nrlrru> Shirritoit mil fVm f.'uii aliat Cork-ryrd Hill. Halnai Corput Caw ?The prisoner*, who were committed to prison on a ch >rge of pioklng pockets. In default of procuring ball In JinflO. applied this morning, through their counsel, to have their h\ll roducod, on the ground thut the charge, as It at present stnn Is, amounted to no more than an attempt, and that on the t rinl Mmv untiWI lie nlito tn eNt.ahlUli their Innocence ? Motion <JenU*d. and prisoner* remand* <1. JJIIefore Judge l"l*hi*IT?r.?Tn He, . Jhxaniltr Mrlntnik. ? In thif) matter an application wa* inadc br Mclntoeh'* wiA' to have lilm discharged from the l;nlt?d State* arinv, on ton ground of hi* having enlisted while itnder the Influence of drink. After a patient Investigation of the c?j>e, and full oon*ideratlon of the te*tlmo:iy on both ?lded, his Honor discharged the writ, and ordered Melnto?h hark to Governor'* leland. JfLr ?9?M a a I w r. CocaT.?Befuie Judge Smith? llarrnj L. Furnrau rt. Julia Drlilm.?This *?? an action for work and labor; the Hum claimed wu 993 70. for work done on the model ot tha City of i*?w Vork. The chhp ill adjourned until to-morrow morning Before Judge Waterbury ? J. R. IVaUtr ii. Ellai Drab*.Thta wrh also an antiou for work and labor.? The defendant contracted with the plaintiff to do the plumbing work of the house No 0 Beach alrnet The lalin iru J>40 for extra work The defence wa*. that the work charg"d f?r wm Included in the contract ? The Court gave judgment for pltintiff for $8 AO. The Wimd Ship?Our rnt?-ri>ri>ing ffllow. citi/'Mi, Mr. Win ThomHH, him ju*t rrturnetl from trip of twelve day* on the prairie*, with hi* wind ship. and nay* It work* well, and beta now willing to mak* a tour to the buffalo country if a sufficient number of paMen^er* can be rataed to justify him In making the xpedition. Iln taken one*li pounder, a beautiful ?tanj of color*, tent*, lie He will itart In a few day* If he can l?t iucoemful in getting a company. Mr Thomas will take with hliu four large hor*e?, that in ca*? a cal m thern will he no detention It ta now a beautiful ceoeon of the year for a buffalo bn?l ? Iniltp-ndmct Expvtitor. s m Vltjr'In nrc. Cilisbatiom or thi fmvfh Revoi utioi or 755? , it the French R(itD[.tra or New Yoke, is 1847.? The fallowing U a programme of the celebration of the Freneh Revolution of 1830, this day, by the principal Frenoh residents of thla city. At 8 o'clock In tha morning tha French company of militia will assemble at their armory, corner of Meroer and Broome atreeta, where ? | magnificent trl-oolored flag will be presented to tham t y Mr. Lacier**. At nine o'clock, the company will go to . the Roman Catholic Church In Canal street, where a mass will be celebrated for the persons who were killed ' dnrlng the three days of July, 1830, and the flag will be oonaeorated by the prieat, according to ancient habit i After the religioua service* ore concluded the military I will parade Broadway, and afterward* the other princl- , pal street*. At t) o'olock a grand dinner, to be furnished j by Mr. Bonnard, will be served up at the Apollo Rooms. Mr. I'ageot. the French Minister at Washington. will be j present, and It la understood that, in case the steamer Philadelphia reaches our shores to-day. three members of the committee will go on board of her, anil invite all the officer* to oomeand share in the festivities of their countrymen. It may not be inappropriate to present our reader* with a short notioe of the three day* of July 1830. Charles X., badly advised by his ministers, published ordinances against the liberty of the pre**, without having a sufficient number of troops to enforoe them. The 'newspaper* determined not to pay any attention to theso ordinance*, and appeared as usual, which exasperated the government. Tha King's olllclals U1CU Mixed fwf (/tfNKdUdUTmet, i/c iiauu????, i<r uuur* rt'o' Franc ail, Le Tempi, L? Olobt, Lr Journal Ju Commerce,

Lr Mema^er, and Le Figaro. Tills.was the signal of the revolution, which began by an attaok of well dressed people against the gendarmet, la w hich tome persons were killed baforo Le Palais Royal. On the 28th, the National Ouard appeared In their old uniform, and the trloolor flag was displayed on the prlnoipal buildings. The scenes of the preceding day were renewed before the Hotel de V iUo, and the Swiss Ouard and the Royal Ouard ware likewise attacked, in different parts or the city. The loss of eaoh party was considerable. On the uurne night, the citizens took possession of L'Hotel de Ville, and on the morning of the SUth, General Lafayette ?u appointed Coinmander-in-Chlef | of the National Guard. The people took possession ol i Paris at one o'clock P. >1. The kllle^oad wounded ; numbered from ft.000 to 6.000. Charles X. was at St. Cloud during the tight, and on the 31st he was dismissed by a regular vote or the Parisian people, and signed au abdication for himself, and his son th? Dauphin, to tho Kingdom of Franoe, and left the country for England ? A few days after, the Duke of Orleans was elected Klug | of the French, by 910 votes of the Deputies Suoh is a ; brief view of the revolution of 1830. AfiNt'Ai/CoMMr.rfCBMiKT or ColumbiaColleoe?The j AnmmkiiABnmnt nf tills I no (If 111 Inn Innli yesterday, at the Muthodist Kplsoopul Church, Green street At half put 9 o'clock tho prooewlon moved from the College iu tho following order:? Janitor of the College, Students of Arts. Candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Arts. I Baohelors of Arts. ) Former < Candidates for degree Master Arts. > Graduates ( Masters of Arts. ) Honorary members of the Pelthologlan and Phllolaxlan Societies. Students of the Oeneral Theological Seminary of the Episcopal Church. Principals of Public Schools and Academies. Teachers of the Grammar School of Columbia College. Graduates of other Colleges. Fasulty of Arts of the College. The President. Trustees of the Collage. The Rev. Clergy. Cltiaens especially Invited. Several who had been invited to attend, and for whom places had been assigned in the order of the programme, h*d tioi. in consequence of various engagements, an optunlty afforded them to join the prooession. Among these were the Governor and Lieut. Governor, together with members of the Legisluturo and judiciary. Congress, tic. Sec The prooession moved through Chapel street to Canal, thence to Greene street, and arrived at the Greene street Church about 10 o'clock, when the President, accompanied by a large array of professors, took their plaoes in front on the large platform that had been ereoted for tho occasion, President Moore occupying the chair. The church was crowded to excess even at this early hour by a highly fashionable auditory, consisting principally of our fair and lovely denliens. Every nailery, nook and avenue, leading to the church, was literally jammed up with visiters during the day. In front of the platform, in the gallery, was placed Dodsworth's celebrated Brass Band, who enlivened the |)ri'voruiuyo u |wu . auviwiu^ ? ??vu ?*r ?*> iu uir i performance of several of the select and popular pieces ' of the (lay. at stated interval*, immediately succeeding ! the addresses of the candidates. The exercises were opened with prayer, after which , the candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Arts, enm- j menced in the following order to delirer their various j addresses. The first was a Greek Salutatory Address. > delivered by Mr. Robert ?. Holden, a young gen- | tleinan of high promise, and of extensive literary j acquirements. In consideration of his years, his delivery of the address, which was a truly olaasic composition, both chaste In style, corroct in conception, and admirably suited for the occasion, gave much satisfaction to all present. There was an ease, a freedom, a volubility in the delivery, which proves him to have acquired a proficiency In this branch of classical literature, which hai ever won the admiration of ever}' man of literary taste. At the oonolusion of the address, I Mr. Holden was greeted with applause lrom all parts of j the house ; and his fellow students. In particular, were rapturous in their demonstrations of approbation.? j lie wit* also honored with a special eulogy from the President, for his extraordinary abilities and i talpnts. having retained the first place in his clasn 1 for the last three year.-. A few bouquets from the galleries were thrown down when he concluded ? The Latin salutatory address was next delivered by Mr. Tompkins Westervelt, in a very excellent style of composition. This address, like the former, was also prepared for the occasion, and its delivery waa excellent. The enunciation was both clear and distinct. Mr. W. must have studied Cicero to advantage, who made " action, aotion. action'' a leading part of oratory, and it would be doing Injustice not to award him his proper place in noticing the exercises. The Kntflish salutatory address followed, delivered by Mr. Francis Van Rensselaer. The address waa well received. An es<tay on the " Fine Arts." by Mr. John W. Khringer. succeeded?It was well delivered Another esaay on the "Influenoe of the Drama," by Mr. James K. Kuirgles. waa next delivered In order. An oration on ' The formation of Character,'' by Mr. Robert TraTis, jun . followed, and waa admirably delivered. The ad'"dreiw. and style of dfllvery by Mr. T.. speak largely for his proficiency In publlo speaking, and his subject waa well treated upon. As a public speaker, posnessing the proper qualities to enlist?not to fatigue his auditory, the young and gifted speaker displayed powers which would havo done honor to some of our experienced public speakers. Ills recep| tion throughout was highly flattering. " Redivlvna," it I poem, by Mr. Joseph K. Kiirgs. waa well delivered. A 1 German oration by Mr. T. ti Mitchell succeeded. , Next in order wax an oration, " Principles, not men," | by Mr. William S. Coffee?which, as a composition, wm excellent. Mr. C.'? style of delivery, auil the admirable I sentiment*?the point conveyed In his address?drew ! forth frequent demonstrations of applause. The following hint to our city fathers we trust may have the desired client. " Our municipal officer*. to please their constituents, must be more deeply versed in the partv disputes and chicanery of the day; and the scavenger in our streets owes his appointment more to bis sentiments on " free trade" and " Internal improvements," than to his personal efflnlenoy and strength. It may be Hafoly said, that from the President in his chair, to the foreigner with his broom, elections are more In reference to party doctrines than to able men. Principles seleot our highest officers, and principles sweep our streets. [Rows or laughter [ where it is certain they will perform their work." [Renewed laughter and applause ] An oration on classical studies was nest in order, by Mr. J. Moneyp- nnv. " Man as lie seems and as he is,'' by Mr. Clarence <J Mitchell, succeeded. Money," a poem by Mr. Isaac Lawrence, was next well delivered, and was received with applause. An oration on " Political Ingratitude," by Mr J. Leander Townsend, succeeded. It was an excellent composition, and contained some bard points against the politicians. An essay on Ileauty, bv Mr. J. Stearns Lane, concluded this part of the exercnes Testimonials awarded at the late concluding examination. were hereupon delivered to several of the students, 11ft it which the degree of baohelor ot arts whs conferred by the President on the following named gentl-men . tht> President at the same time reciting the usual form of admission, " Auctoritat a hujus collegil mibi cmmuisHa ? admitto te ad gradum Bae Art.," fcc ? J OH II W mm tviwrv, ' arima uuuunuj, ivuipniun ffrrvrivelt, Timothy O. Mitchell, Archibald M. stone. Robert Trari* Jr.. Cornelia* D. Blake. John H Bolton, Henry P. Campbell, John Wlnthrop Chanler. William S Coffey. Wllhelrnu* B. Conger, John W. Ehniugt-r, Robert Holilen. Arthur M. Jone*, John Htearu* Cane, liaac Lawrence, William R Ludlum, John 8. McLaren. Clarence O. Mitchell, John Moneypenny, John NelUon, Benjamin A. Onderdonk. Frederick W. Rhlnelander, Joieph K. Rigg*. Jitmei K. Ruggle*, Imtel l.eander Townnend. Francl* Van Rent*?laer ' The degree of maaterot art* wax conferred ou the Rev. Ale* 8 Leonard, Rev Dwight E Lyman, Jacob P Olrard Foater, Samuel Holllnnaworlh, John Bahcock Arden. and Edward H Swan, all alumni or the college. Tne degree of doctor of lawi on the Hon John C. I Spencer, and that of doctor of divinity on the llev John Murray Forbe* and Rev. Jo*. H. Price, of the olty of New York, and the Rev. Wm. lngraham Kip. of the city of Albany. After the valedictory idlre** wu pronounced, the xerclae* of the day concluded with prayer Several graduated of the L'niveraity were preaent, on ! Invitation, among the gueeta, among whom waa Mr. John Sedgwick, whoae anperlor anawerlng and creditable | career In the University have gained h'tn high repute among hli literary friend* At the couolmlon, the ntndenta partook of a collation at the Mercer atreet Home, where the vholceat d?llcaclea of the ?ea*on were *erved up. and diapenaed with a hospitality highly creditable to the alumni and *tudent* or the college. '1 he . whole proceeding!) named "If with trlot, and rau?t have | been a gala d*y Indeed for all those conuecti d with I 1 Old Columbia " Tiir Wrath**.?The air yesterday waa cool and ' ngreenLlt. The thermometer ranged not hifch*r tb ill : 78 decrees Many enjoyed th?m*i Ive* on country ex ciiraton*. availing tb>m<elvri of ib? agreeable atate of j the weather. Or* Bosto* faikvm *<uiu ?The member* of Engin* Company No 'JO of Boaton. are expected to vlait our city thin weak. They will make their head quarter* at llle Khakapcarc Hotel We truat that our Oremen will give their Boaton friend* a cordial reception. Fikcmcm'I Vhit.?We understand that Neptune Klre I Engine Company No 10, of Albany, with their machine. I Intend vlaitlng Oil* eity on the 17th of Augiut, They are i to be received by the "Carlaud (iuard." We hope there | will b? a general turn out among the firemen on the day of the reception, u the Albanian* have iw been raady to entertain any and every company that might favor them with a vialt. Fiai:.?The block of old frame building" running from South to Frost, on the south Ride of Broad it . *? nearly consumed by fire yesterday morning. It originated In a cooperate on Brtmd street. at about half- past 19 o'clock, and norvHcl rapidly throughout the whole square, barely 11?. <* r-. what few things belonged to soma poor ? ii.>?' Ter great the loss may be to those j in' cttn deny but that the room thus made for bf? Liu idiugj will be benefioial to the neighborhood imtiat.ol'hjt with Fraxi i\?Thefcteamer L'nion took , out with her a large number of orders and packages from the .New Vork, Havre and Paris Agency, of Livingston, Wells fc Co. Among them was a box addressed to Queen Victoria, containing a present to her majesty, from a lady in Troy, which parcel was generously carried free of charge by the company. A number of our | most enterprising hat ters,faahionable millinerH.und booksellers have availed themselves of this new agency, which bidsfair to bo a Very useful one. Indued, we see no reason why every jobber and shop keeper lu New York should not import, through I.lvingHtob, Wells St Co.. the most of their French goods. Messrs. L. W. (a Co iieut out by the Union a messenger to attend speolally to their business, STEwocRArjtv.?Mr. Stewart liardlnge. teacher of sonographic writing, is about to publish a stenographic ^'b?rt, for the benefit of such as wish to learn the art.? j We have seen a proof of it, and consider it well adapted to the purpose. f r.r,? nr. ?,? _i.o junk yeaterdny, and although we had been oil board ot her ?crernl times previously, we panned a couple of hours examining her model, rigging and curiosities, very plea- , santly. and we mny add profitably. By the way, tho politeness of the Chinamen and their great attention to j the ladies win not unnoticed, and while we saw them do i the agreeable in the moat approved Rtyle, we were for j oibly reminded of the statement that Mr. C'unhing made 1 a short time after he arrived here after finishing his ! mUslon. that the Chinese appreciate female charms an much as the peoplo of any other nation do. The chief of the native crew is a remarkably tine looking man, but tbo worst of It is, he has some nineteen wives in China, and would prefer a, dish of rats to a plate of rout beef. We believe this strange cratt will not be exhibited here after this week. The re] igious ceremonies yesterday, in honor of their Joah, or idol, were very interesting. Dishes of various ' kinds of edibles, cooked to a turn by ''the doctor,'' were i offered his idolship. but he did not partake of them - a sign that he was not hungry, but that he appreciated the otter, and in consideration forgave the sins of hi* worshippers. We understand that the cap lain will try his beet to get the Chinamen to repeat these ceremonies and huve them performed at an hour when visiters can witness them. New UookH. oellishmnnt* : Lindsay k Blakiston, Philadelphia ? This is another lil? of the Hero of Buena Vista, from his birth to the battle of Buena Vista. It la also a history of tbe Mexican war, from its commencement to the battle of Cerro Gordo. HiLF-rrAfiLv Abhtract of the Meoical Sciences: Llndsa/ U Blakiston, Philadelphia. ? In this work the medical profession are presented with tbe gist of tbe medical works of Great Britain, France, Germany, and America. It is an indispensable work to every doctor. The Youth of siiakireare?The Secret Pashion. By F. Williams, Esq. : Burgess, Stringer St Co., New York ?These are the titles of two works, written by F. Williams, Esq , author of "Shaksprare and his Friends." From the hasty glance we hive given them, we should say they are deserving t.f public patronage. Chambers' Cyclopedia of English Literature ? Tbe fourteenth number of this choice work is published, and oeu be bad of Burgess, Stringer It Co., and H. Long It Brother, 31 Ann street. Personal and Political. It is said that tlio Prcsideut has refused to sanotlon any of the acts of General Kearny, so far as they confer any rights upon the citizens ot the territory of New Mexico, as oltlzeiis of the United States. Tbe whlgs of Maine have held a State Convention, and nominated Duvid Bronson for Governor. Gov. Dana has been nominated for re-election by the demoorats. A democratic convention has ohosen Hon. I. E. Morse, as the candidate to represent the fourth congressional district of Louisiana. The special election held in the Abingdon Senatorial District, to supply the vacancy occasioned by Col. McMullen's resignation, is believed to have resulted In the eleotion of Air. H. 8 Kane, of the same school of polltlos with MoMullen ?Richmond Republican, 27th init. Tbe New Orloans Bulletin referring to tbe appointment of Dr. Hawks as President of William and Mary College, says :? * Dr. H. is not at present in the city, but we learn from his friends there is no probability of his accepting the appointment." It Is stated, however, that the appointment was made only after Dr. II. bad himself stated, that if he could be assured of receiving au lnouuie ux yo.vvu, un wuuiu u? wru jJimnru i>u ?uucjn < the Presidency of William and Mary. The board of visitors, in making the appointment, adopted such measures as they thought would secuie a salary of that amount. Next Monday. Wing the first in Auguit. Congressional elections are to be held In Kentucky, Indiana, Alabama, and Iowa; in North Carolina and Tennessee, on the Thursday following: in Maryland, October 6th ; and in Mississippi and Louisiana, Monday, Not. 1st; at which time the political complexion of Congress will be fuUy determined. Col. A. H. Pemberton, the former editor and proprietor of the South Carolinian, died at his residence near Columbia, 8. C., on the 13th inst., after a protracted illness Dr. Richard K. Kandolph, of Macon, Us., died on Thursday last, of a violent attack of congestion of the lungs. Judge Durfee, of Rhode Inland, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, died at H o'clock on Monday morning labt. at his residence at Tiverton. Indite D. was elected a representative to Congress In 1SJ1, and again in 1BJ3, and upon the resignation of Judge Kddy, in 183ft, was elected Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, whiuh office, although, until recently, of annual election, he continued to buld until his death. He was a man of strong intellect, and a deep and original thinker. His last words were, '1 have endeavored through life to do what I thought to be right, and I am ready to die." Judge Durfee was 67 years of age, M Ucell an eo ua. The canal breach at Adams' Basin, between Rochester und Buffalo, has been repaired. An attempt was made on Friday night lost to break into the Cayuga County Bank, which was unsuccessful. The RrpuhlUan, published at (llenn's Falls, states that on Friday morning the Olh inst., a severe shock of an earthquake was felt in several towns in that county, the effects of which extended for fifty miles distant. From the fifth annual catalogue of the University of ! Missouri, the followiug summary of students is taken: ? | Medical students 104, seniors 11, juniors 7; sophomore* I 17, freshmen 17, preparatory -8, Irregular 15?total 300. At Boston, on Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock, the thermometer Indicated ninety-two degrees of Fahrenheit in I the evening, it fell to sixty?and the next morning, at 6 : o'clock. It was as low as fifty-four degrees - making a > change In the temperature of thirty-eight degrees in tlfi teen hours. | On Saturday night last, we learn, a man by the name of Hchcnbareer, who resided on a farm below Roo tetts, murdered hla wife. With the circumstance* we are not sufllciently acquainted to attempt to detail them Some months ago. Hchonbarger killed Mr. Wasaley, the brother of hi* wife, and wan then acquitted on the plea of self-defence. He ha* bepn arrested and committed to jail.?Richmond Whig^'iTlh intt. Home fifty or sixty shad have been caught at the upper fish place lu this town, the past weak, and of a* good fixe and quality a* any we have had thla year.?Springfitld Rtpubliean, The following story is from the Haverhill Panntr-,? A dog of Mr. Leveret Kimball, on Hunday morning, while swimming in the Merrimack, caught ft salmon and > brought it ashore, which weighed between fifteen and sixteen pounds. Intellioencx from N'ova Scotia ?By (lie brig Acadi*n, Capi. Wood, we h<tve received Halifax papers to the 19th Inst, Election matter* are In the asoendant throughout the province The Htcnrdtr of tiie l?lh says " There 1* no new turn In the political current to report this week. The torle* continue hoaxtlng ?the liberals quietly confident. From all part* of the country, the aocouni* of the pro*pect* of the liberal* are ; highly encouraging The liberals of the county aud township of Halifax are impatient for the arrival of e.leclion dav. and so DerffCtlv as'ured wf the Justice of their otiue, ibat they ur? certain of aohlevlng a glorlouj victory. Upon principle alone Will the Conteet be waged id very townahtp and couuty, but tbe county of Sydney, where four liberal* aud that most formidable oouterv*tive, Patrick Power, bare takou tbe field 8ir John Harvey and family, who were expectud In New .Brunswick at our la*t advice*, had not left Halifax. Mr. John A. Barry, who had beeD for *ome time In tbe United State*, whs expected to return to Nova Scotia to oontett tbe peat for Sbulburne on the tory Interest. Dressing hu been the object of the aubttriber* to render iliue ca.ei at compact u jumble, without destroying the utility of the article* contained in tliem; liow well they h*v?i sucieedeJ, traveller* and the public generally are invited to call a id eittuine. The utMcnbera offer them ai the cheapen a.d m >*c compact Dreading uiu of the kind manu factured O. MAUNDERS It HON. m Broadway. O. Maunder'* Patent Matallle Tablet Itaxor Strop ?The oldeat and the moat unproved strop now in u e, havinK been before the (lublir for tn? l*?t thirty y*ir?, ran be ! had *t the subscribers, No. 177 Broadway, wholesale and ietail. The public and strangers are invited to call and examine the various pattern!. The Plumlte National Dagnerrean Gallery T",r of B'-.ndwmy and Murray .tree!, lover l.V. 'V"?") c?ntaioa the largest and brat colli c!,r?? I'm . !" ,u 'J11* Country; ?nd tlioaa who h ' ? not r'n *b,e to oblain a fine picture. can do to at thia e<t*bli>h.Tki l m ,nn,'r "'ihly a itiafactovy to thenuelve?, and credij table to the proprietor. Otilri every render of Ihla paper "J^r r i > mind ih<t h>-can a.ivc from J 10 71 cente i i th?- uric* ?r a koIiI r<e i hy p iruhnit r nf J VV Or?it'nk(j?,T<Ctilir t.eet. They ke-p every (> It of pen i.i u<<\ notwithatam1 ng the mineff irti i.f cim-> periona ?o rni'-e rh* public helievr that jmu mn m lor ?om? particular kind >>' pen. ; Let thi" at le or i .ime of pe wautt I br ? h-t it may, Oretton I Kl.n. can anp, |y th? f?*nn ne arriil.' a' priCei mil li brio 1 thote o| aiy of the woul.i-he monop illtta, who profrta to i hare the rxclaaire tale of ?nch aitiolei. Gold P?iii,_m It |eih?ll?iia " Triumphant _ | The auccea* of rh-ee pena, being placed by public approval beyond a dou'it, it it re?lly amnting to wit. ?w? the and turning of tb ><e who hare labored ao hard to eel their pena nbatitBted for the ' Kichelieua.' Aa ihc public hare taken 1 the matter in hand, and will determine whether the " Kir he, liena," at t2 only, will ? rite aa well and laat aa long aa Cnaaoldlor JO eleewhere. we a e conteut. Only keep thia ct 111 new. that the " Kichelieua" are for aale by J. V. 8aI rage, 82 Knlton "treat, tad no where ?1m. Other Gold Pema | from 73 casta to $1 M. -? "? 1 > A . H*lr f' tttng and Trimming Whlikm, the . '""''t1 Vf WJWi'tllV an?l l.-a'UifulIv il!ust'?c?a luimiTihle Htir C uuer, at No. 1J Nassau itr eat, , *? , OJd or yoaoc adiuriu* to see the above done and arirutlttc minner, would do well to call as abore . FUM. ,8l?k, nd VV.II. Mrs. Carroll'* Cel5r.',V . nnnl?l-u.'4 XW. 8nlpl.ur Bath., 1(4 Fulton NMct, opno. t. St. Paul'* Church rnJ.K^f^rT-VM.T mo,t "'*> *1?'?*htfn 1 and eflWcioui r? med> lor coldt, rbeumariatn, irhilla aud lever lie. auduotonlf a cure, but a preventive to many of I*. <r I ?h* ,hou??n<1 '?? that fleali ia hair to " ii?ra?Woro^reu?u^:^ ^ -f ? n *V^T, Mra. Carrol I'a Baths differ from every othar "Varoi mwdw * years " r,ubl,,l,e<1 ,n ,h'? ?"* 101 ? So chuft until the Hair la rc?tor?d.". Bjal'i Hair Hestorative iia arplied on the ahive te.m? Office 103 Naaam rf. N. B.?For llioae who apply it tliem.elven it u for sale. RKAD.?I. Aaron Clmk, Mayor of the city of New Vorlt do hereby certify, that I htve seen a tfeueral certificate and aui posoually aciiuaiuttd with uiauy of the |>ailiea who hare s'gieil it,and know thain to be man of the highest stmdinri.. the community. AARON CLARK New York, March, 1113#. Boston Agency?1*9 Waaliiugton at.; Philadelphia?II N Siith at. jv2l It ? - - ^ gggggaaae Navigation of the OlUo River. Places. Timt. State of Hiver Louisville. July 19.. . .3 feet 4 In. Wheeling .July 21. . . .3 fact, falling. Pittsburg July 24.. . ,3 feet, ruing. Cincinnati July 'J'i.. . .4 feet, rising MONEY JIABKK Wednesday, July 48?0 P. M. rue stocn mantei openeu very *o?? mi? mumiug. ana prices appear to be very unsettled. At the first board United States 6a, lHOi, Farmers' Loan and Long bland closed at prices current yesterday. Morris Canal fell off X per oent.; Reading, and Harlom, Norwich and Worcester advanced At the sooond board Harlem advanced X, while Far* wen' Loan and Readlog oKsed at morning's prloes, There wore sales of Harlem to gome extent at both boards, but the transactions In all others were exceedingly limited. The malls for the paokut of the 1st proximo from Boston. Britannia, clotu on Saturday, the 31st Instant, and there will not be muok activity In the Foreign Exohange market until that day. At present the market is very heavy, and quotations am very feverish. Prime lilUs ou London we quote at a 5>? per oent premium, On Parls, 5f33V a 1f3l)4 Amsterdam, 39^ a ?39X. Hamburg 33 a 8V?; Bremen, 78 a ??'<. As we have always taken a deep Interest in the sueoess of the Harlem Railroad Couipauy, regardless of our dislike of the policy of former administrations having dinoovered the same system of stockjobbing propensities, previously exhibited, we shall not, therefore, in its present embarrassments,cease to encourage the hope, that a stockholders' meeting will improve the prospect of things very materially. The road is now at Somers, at which point it has arrived through a Aeries of the most puerile and irraipuuBioie nsoai appliances ever exuiutieu, ana to Huoh an extent of extravaganoe have they been oarrled, that the laat twenty-eight miles of road, which ought not to have cost over $600,000, has, uuder the sacrifice of 12,000 ahtres of the capital stack, overran $000,000. If tho residue of the work should proceed at this rate, the seventy eight miles, yet remaining to be oonstruoted, will require at least $4,600,000, and, we oan discover no reason to au'lclp&te a more favorable result. The report we published a day or two since, possesses no other characteristic, than a mere narrative of exaggerated distresses, destitute alike of sympathy for the Interests of the creditors and stockholders, and utterly devoid of any suggestions to promote the future prosperity of the company. It is almost Impossible to dlsoover the motive which could have aotuated the direction to send forth this statement, except we adopt the current rumor, that most of the direotors have not only sold their stock, but that sinoe have been engaged in soiling for a decline. The efforts of this oompany have, from the commencement, been embarrassed, but notwithstanding this the road has gradually progressed, and the creditors, although sometimes delayed, have uniformly been satisfied. It is not, therefore, to be wondered at that the public should be taken by surprise , when they see an txpote utterly and permanenl| ly destructive of every hope for assistance to be de! rived from a credit baaed on the expectation that tho road when finished would preve ample security for any confidence. The suioldal course, which has been pur* | sued by the board, must for the present annihilate all t prospect of out door assistance, and unless the direetora : and the stockholders shall make immediate advances, ! bankruptcy 1a inevitable. I If the board bad intended to abaudon the company to I the creditor*, ax a concern Incapable of floating under the weight of its heavy indebtedness, they ought to have prepared their report for the speoial consideration | of a meeting of the stockholder*, in order to ascertain what was their will, and whether they might not be Induced to aid in relieving the company from 1U difficulties, or pos.-osMng a knowledge of their dlstreMes, they ; would not be willing to join in the surrender of their 1 franchise as hopelessly and inevitably shipwrecked I The representations which nave been put afloat ought I to create the greatest caution among our mechanics; i the company, by their own showing, proving themselves ' to be insolvent, and, at the same time, reducing their | revenue by stating to the public that their road Is uot safe, nor In a proper condition for expeditious travelling. As the board have seen fit to expose without qualification, and without the sanction of the stocknolders the confidences of the company, the public ought to examine their proceedings with the most zealous scrutiny, especially when we take into consideration the notorious fact, that the oonditlon of the affairs of the compm y were examined and well understood by the present direction previous to the elect'on, and before they had an opportunity to Inflate the speculative value of the stock to make a market for themselves, while the public were confiding In their boastful pretensions. The dividend olass of Eastern Railroads have fallen off a little In prices. In the dividend olass rf railroad stocks there Is less activity, and some have drooped under the receut extraordinary rise. Lowell has been sold at 30, Worcester SIX a 21 If. Fitchburgh 39, Maine 17 fnr tih 1 Km) 15 for new. Kuttim 11 a 11 ^ nnd Providence ! 8\i a 9 per cent advance, since the stir In Blackstone line. Western fluctuated during last weak from 1IX to ' 10, and back to Its standing point. The line of railroad from North Chelmsford to June| tion with Fitchburg to Oroton?13X miles? ha* Wn lft | for about $60 000 The contractors are to take S3 per j cent of the amount of their contract In stock. The receipts, expenditure*, net income and i of the Nashua and Lowell Railroad Company, for tba put ilx years, were a* annexed. NA?HC4 A?D r.OWKLL HAU-HOAD. year. Hrctiplt. Expentn. Nit Income. Dividend> I 1141 JiUi.iUO ?j 97U 36.'j30 8 par Scut. 1*42 121.1?# 9 J9 6'l 8 1843 84,n;9 30 902 44,n87 8 " I 1814 94.5>.? 39T.I4 34 914 10 | I84S 112,680 48 010 61670 9 ! |?|? 127.496 70,279 37.217 )0 " $ >82 332 403,473 277.039 33 per Cut. This company was Incorporated In 1886? the rand i opened In 1893?length 14 miles, and co?,t $300 000. The Fitchburg Comp.iny was Incorporated in 194J ? ; opnoed Murch 3, 1845? length, 40 miles?cost, H.WO.100 j In 1846, receipts were $i86.C4d? expenses, $117,447?net income. 16f),l98-dlTldend, 10 per ceut. The Old Colony Company was Incorporated in 1844? opened Not. 10, 184"?length. 37 miles?oost, $1 400 1 0.). 1 In 1846, receipts were $193,711?expenses. $#7.230 ?uet ino ime, $68 481 - dlTldend, 6 per cent. The Connecticut RlTer Company was Incorporated in 1946 -opt tied in I?4d ?length. .17 mil**?coat. >i,uiu,ojii. I In 1846, receipts were $64,940?$31 7SJ ? net ; ineean", $30,404. Th- annexed ?tatem?nt exhibit* the quantity of rofr?e tin port* J lota Boaton, during fho flrat two quarter* of 1447, compared with corrMpondlng quarter* In 1440. lMfo?t*riow or CorritB iito Buito* m>?rtforn Pound* ymlur . Mil ?"3 $189 Jio 23 Br *il?.. .. 1 J7J.790 #3.488 04 butnh til Indue 1,39Mm 8U.3II ?4 Vendue a <ii,l?9 11 #i3 80 Il9ii75 H.IHUt |] Holland 88.5)1 8,9/J 70 Total .. ... 7,375,902 $5'.8,053 91 ImiwrteJ l?t quarter, 1817... 5.881.460 473.156 87 ] T?tal tat two quwtera, 1147.. 13.257 3*0 ?1.03f Jin 81 | Total lat twoqiwricra, 18?6.. 18 0) 0,174 8910)9 0(1 ' liicre??e l?ttwoqnarter*,1847, 1.107,189 $133 36181 The above table la vary Intereatlng. aa It thowa t ha I aournea of (uppljr for that market, and the extent ot usioh. Slorlt Enhange. ilfiOO Trta N ) *? 6? 10? 50 In tfeidmg RR 67 V In Bauk Com full 9<5^J 50 do J moo l.< 6i. t < * ll'5X Erie KH Scrip fl' 500 MH:o1t 1 9<I 1901., ne lalaitd KR 1 &' Tr In v io do bio :i ? Iff? ?h? K?imen I r. b30 S5 50 do 3 50 S' 4D0 Hfiilem RR H?* 55 .. Hl! ? . b3? VjX M do 6 H 50 Mo'rta Canal 18 A >o do *'X' 'i" <lo -CO 17V 100 do blj 6 \ "o do nO jo b.o 00 dr> 110 liW iipO d'< 6'W i lu0? do ? tt 1* 150 do 6'X 71 rauton Co 48W 2.0 do bl5 6 * 7J Nor Ik Wor R 43 K *00 do 1)39 6i? >00 do all H?2 )o do biO 012 ' U <{o IK HI do b6fl 62 275 do M'*Z 50 do ?90 *0W Iu0 do 8)0 53 W URaatBoatou 1?W | M Reading KR tfjj ^

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