Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 23, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 23, 1849 Page 2
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s - Mmmmmamnmmmmmmmnanmmmnmum NEW YORK HERALD. rtiiweit Corner of Fulton and N?ma lUt JAMKW OOKDOTf BBNNBTT, PKOPKICTOK. THE DAILY HER ALD?Three edifipmn.l cente per copy: $7 JMr THE MORNING EniTIOS in puUUhei at three o'clock. A. M.. and distributed before break/met: ike Mit AFTERNOON EDITION cum be hud of the nownbeyi ot one o'clock i ' nd thr second at three clock, P.M. the WKKKL Y HERALD, for circulation oh thin ConthnerU, t# published every Rafurday, at ceuta yer ropy. 0r S3 per annum ; for circulation In Europe, ana printed 4m French and English. at *>l4 cent a per copy, or $4 per memum?thf latter price to include the pontage, ALL LETTER S by mail. for nHhncription$. or with adWortiaemrntn, to be pout-paid, or the pontage mill be deducted from the mtmry remitted. I VQIWNTAKY CORRESPONDENCE, containing Urnrrtmvt ntwn, tulicitrd from any quarter of the world ; uaed. will he liberally paid for. NO NOTICE taken of ?tiunytnoun comm union tionn. Whatever in intended for insertion munt be authenticated \ Ay the name and add ran* oj the writer. not neccnnarily for publico Hon. hvt an a guarantee of bin good faith. We gmunot return rejected com ?ifin4r"-tin'f THE HERALD EST A Rl.l SJI MEN Tin open throughout | the night. UDdlMKNTi THIS F.TKNINQ. BO WIRT TH KA th K, K.iwurv?r'a Win?Thb sichir-k mukk i li?ti-oen tii? Ti?r*?. BRQARWAT THKATKE. Kr?*dway?Gaasa TaivMma ?La Fa . fa data nic* aim-'. NATIONAL TIIEaTKE rhitrmn Square?Rimr-on Si Co. JllFAlMA- li KAI.roRU ?Tmrkk Tttl> irTKA, CASTLE HARDEN?Pbomasadb Ooscbrt. MECHANICS' BALL. Brotriwray, neur Broome?CHRtoTT'? Mlw?Torl.?. New Inrk, Muturrtny, June 113, IM4V* The New York Custom House, and tile A |?pllcmil-? for Oilier. As tin* tiny appointed for the installation of Mr. Maxwell, the new Collector of this port, approaches, the excitement increases among the office-holders in the Custom House, and the office-beggars, who are boring the new Collector to death for the privilege ol Herring their countty in that beautiful building, at the rate of three dollars a day and drinks. Indeed, the rush for office is greater tit in it ever was?so greatjlhat a stranger to our institutions might reasonably imagine that we are a nmion of office-beggars; one-half of the ooiiuliiiion living in clover while their |mrty are in power, and the other sucking their |>awn, us hears do in winter, eagerly awaiting a revolution in the wheal of politics for a dive into the public crib. But not only does the excitement of the officeBeekers increase, but their number augments at a fearfirl and alarming rate. We are credibly informed tliut upwards of four thousand applications for office have been forwarded to the newly appointed dispenser of patronage in the Oustomllouse, en eh line of which tin new Collector is expected t ad, and ihe owners < f all of which count with unfit! upon !' ng appointed to some handsome post. The expectation* and aspirations of Bome of the applicants are ludicrous enough. Men who know themselves to be iucompetent to perform the duties for Hiiy office requiring even mediocre capacity, strike for posts that require business tact and ability ot a high order. But the modern race of office-seekers care nothing for this. All they think of is the monthly salary?and let the duties take ?are of themselves. There are three hundred and twenty-eight offices in all, in the New York Custom House; and for the information, and satisfaction, and consolation of the thousands of pancntlcmrn who asnirc to the nossession of them, and the salaries attached to them, we lay the whole litt before them. Here it is:? Office* Salarin Officer*. Sa'ariei. 1 Collector $H 400 1 Messenger. . .. 600 1 Acs't < 'ollleetor 2.710 63 Insp'trs, $1,006 00,885 4 D'ty Collectors 68 Night Inspeccaeh $1,600. . . 6 000 tors. $547. . .. 37.198 3 ( lerks $1200. 3 600 17 Weigh s. $1 600 25 500 1 Auditor ...... 3 000 4 Markers $1 500 6.000 1 Ass't Auidtor.. 1 600 3 Appraisers.2000 6.000 1 Car bier 2 200 4 As't tprVl.600 6.000 1 Ass't < arbier.. 1 325 1 I lurk to do. . , 1,600 1 Naval Officer.. 6 ooo 3 Clerks, $1000.. 3,000 1 Dep'y N Officer 1.600 1 Storekeeper... 1,600 1 A Uilil'g Deputy 1260 20 ( lerks to Htora1 Surveyor and keeper, $1,000 . 20 000 Inspector 4U(>0 3 < lerks, $800... 2 400 1 Dp y Inspector 1 600 2 Clerks, $500. .. 1.000 24 < lerks, $1,000 . 24 OoO 1 Porter 800 l(l<rk 1.100 1 Asrlstaut Col1 Clerk 1 260 lector. Jer. City 1,000 3 ? lerks, $1,060. 3.160 1 Deputy Collec1 Clerk 075 tor. Albany. . , 1.000 17 CJaiks. $100 ea. 15.300 1 Inspector 1,000 10 I lei ks, $800... 8.000 1 Deputy Colleo4 Clerks, $700... 2.800 tor, Troy 739 2 ( lerks, $075... 1.860 1 Surveyor, Alba3 Clerks. $600... 1.600 ny 160 2 Clerks. 1 160... 2.300 7 Oaugers, $1,031 7 217 1 Porter and ines- 1 Measurer Fees. senger 600 ? ? , 17 Measurers.1 260 21.260 328 $327,887 llero, then, we have the figures and the facts of the matter There are three hundred and twenty-eight night offices, and the aggregate annual value of the loaves and fishes is three hundred and twentyseven thousand, eight hundred and thirty-seven dollars?a pretty niee sum total. Now, let us figure out how many office beggars must be disappointed in not getting a chance of serving their country in the Custom House. The applicants, thus far, amount to four thousand. Before the first of July, at least another thousund will be added to that number. Number of offircs exclusive of the colleotorshlp. ... 327 Number of applicants for the same 5.000 Disappointed 4 673 This will be the ultimate result. But we are informed that, at the most, not more thin one hundied and twenty of those at present h tiding office in that f jtablishment, can be dismissed for the first two months' reign of the new Collector. This presents a rather melancholy prospect for the five thousand patriots; but they may rely upon its truthfulness. But we have a grain of comfort to administer to one class of the patriots?we mean those who had a hankering after the deputy Collectorship, and the salariesof six thousund tiollars attached. Three of the four have been appointed, viz.: Mr. King, Mr. Gordon Buck, and Mr. Isaac Hone?so that those who have been after these posts must strike for something else. We strongly recommend both the office-seekers and the office-holders to keep cool, and avoid excitement during the very warm weather which now prevails, as mm h as they can. They must ... . I;.... .- ......... t..__ livi Uiiuivr IUU iiimij ^urniiu^a, ue dinj iuw n/u^ IU the sun at Poverty Corner; for their health might be injured, and their valuable nerviers lost to the country. Tim Nkwlv arrointkii Commercial Aoejit at St.Thomas?We informed our readers, sometime nince, of the appointment of Charles II. Delavan, Esq-, of this city, to the very important office of Americun Commercial Agent in the island of St. Thomas. The appointment gave general satisfaction at the time it was made, us we have no doubt the manner in which he dnchargea his duties will reflect credit on himself. Since that period, Mr. Delavan lias proceeded to the scene of hia labors. He left this city, on Wednesday last, in the ship Einily, Captain Davis, and is now approaching the field ot his duties. In selecting a person to fill the place to which Mr. Delavan has been assigned, it is of the highest importance that he should be a practically commercial man ; thHl he should possess a full measure of public confidence; thut his character should be such as to place it absve nil suspicion ; and that his integrity and honor ihould hear the strictest scrutiny. fSuch a m m in Mr Ch trie* 11. Delavan. He is well knowu in thus community. To those who know him as we know him, his appointment aa Commercial Agent in St. Thomas has given great satisfaction. It would be a happy tiling if all appointments were as good as this one, for the honorable character which distinguishes, in a preeminent degree, the mercliauts of the United States; and the national character, of which he is the repteaentative, will never be tarnished in his hands. ^ The duties which he will be called upon to perform are of no light character, and ought to be OObfided to a thoroughly practical and high-minded man, well known, universally regarded, and honorable in every sense of the term. Such a man is Mr. Charles H. Delavan. Military and Plmanetal lUiaarMi oftk* Karopean Powers. Wf compiled, and published in the Herald, some days since, a table showing the military and financial retources of Russia, Austria, Franee, and Prussia, for the purpose of making our readers informed of the relutive strength of each of those nations, and enabling them to form an opinion of the great force which will, no doubt, ere long, be arrayed under the flags of despotism and liberty in the European world With the same purpose in view, we give, in the following table, the financial and military resources of the smaller European powers:? SWKDKN AND NOHWAT. MILITAUT ruaos. Infantry 20 70U Engineer Corps... . 05a < availy 8.000 Staff 15# Artillery 4 340 Total 13,100 NORWAY. Infantry 10 000 Vrtillory 1.000 I avalry 1,000 Engineer Corps 150 Total 12150 Annual Revenue of Sweden 4 491 230 th. Do. of Norway 2,031,495 ems. UKI.UIUM. The Belgian army is organized as follows:? I SKA Ml UV. Batlatinne. 1 repinx-nt of 6 8 regiments of 12 12 regiments ef 48 ? Forming ot Infantry .05 CiDLHt. Sqiiatlroni. Si/uaJront. 2 reg't* of Cha**eur*, 12 1 reg't ?f OuldSH, 0 2 " of Lancer*. 12 ? 2 " of CuraAiiera, 8 88 Artillery,. . .43 battalions. Gendarmerie,9 companies. Kuginetra 1 regiment. Forming altogether an Army of 00,000. Aunual Revenue 113,014.070 fran**. BAVARIA. The military force of Bavaria la estimated as fill um s : lutniilry of the line. .30 CR8 Oendarmerie 1,875 (/lMii>eeurs 4 508 Statf 104 Cavalry b,3Ml Household Guard. . . 120 Artillery 5,028 . Engineer*,rapper* Ac 470 58.230 Annual revenue" 81,730,407 florins. T1IK HOMA.N STATUS. Military I'trrcrt. Artillery 1 024 Other Troops 204 Veteran* 429 Stair 64 Chahieur* 1.460 Engineer* 107 Grenadier* 1.460 8wi**Guard* loO Sharp-Shoeters 3.026 Swiss Kugimunt 3.200 Dragoon* 714 CliasM urs a Cbeval... 266 Total, 12,013 This was the organization of the military force under the Pope. Now that every lloman is a soldier, the estimate cannot regularly he made of tho Reman miltary force. Rkvrnitr.?The revenues of the Pope are not to be estimated, as, being chief of the Catholic Church, all religious Europe, in some measure, paid him tribute. SAXONY. The military foree of Saxony is constituted as fnlldwn .? I.igl.t lufantry 2 200 Artillery 1,370 Sfaif 30 Engineers 150 lul'antry of the Line. .7.6?0 Horse Guard 2 000 If out Guard* 370 Total 13,700 Annual Revenue 670,864 tbalers. SARDINIA. The army of Sardinia is composed of? Royal Guards, 1 company. Jntautry 8 brigades. l'alace Guards. 1 ? Cavalry 6 regiments. Gendarme*. . .1 corps. Making, in time of war, a total of 100,000 The annua' revenue of Sardinia is estimated at 79,000,OOOfr. HANOVER. The Hanoverian military iorce is constituted as follows:? Staff 22 Engineers 108 ( a\aliy, 8 regiments, 3 344 Artillery 1.400 infantry of tlie Linu, 10,170 Total 21,206 Annual revenue 4,117,001 thalers. SWITZERLAND. The federal army consists of? Infantry of the Line, 61.804 Cavalry, Chausseurs, 1.604 Staff 1 416 Do. Sharpshooters, 4,200 Artillery 6,761 ? Total 64,734 Switzerland is governed by a House of Representatives, culled the Diet, without any President. The Diet collects no national revenue. The above troops are the contingents from the several Stutes, furnished oy them in time of war, when iht y can be brought to uct with unanimity. Each petty State manages its own revenues, after the manner of our cities. WURTKMBURO. Infantry 14 168 Chasseurs 63 Ganicon troops . . . 282 Artillery 1,661 Cavalry 2,611 Staff 231 Gardes du Corps. . . 162 Total 10,170 Annual revenue 32,600,423 florins. TURKEY. The Turkish army consists of four corps d'armoe, of nearly the same strength, viz:? The Corps of Constantinople 40 000 Do. <>i Kouiuelia 40 000 Do of Asia 40.000 UV VI ArtUlB . ? ? TV.ww ToUl 160,000 There are no means of ascertaining the annual revenue of Turkey. The governors of the provinces collect the taxes in an arbitrary manner, and *end on almost what they please to the Sultan. The above estimates are based upon the best and most reliable authority within our reach, and furnish abundance of material for speculation and contemplation to Americans. The people of this country cunnot look with unconcern on tne present condition of Europe. The national heart throbs tn unison with that of the democratic spirit in Europe. Every triumphant beat and sorrowing pang is responded to in the United States. Were it etherwire, we would be unworthy of our glorious mission. And when the great, terrible, and final struggle between liberty and despotism takes place, we will sympathize with democracy in its tribulations, if any should occur, and rejoice with tt in its victories. Father Mathew a*d the Press?Programme of Proceedings.?'The announcement, on Thurs. day, in the afternoon editions of some of the city papers, that Father Mathew had been telegraphed in tire Ashburton, amused us a g*od deal, as it did many others, at the joke of those journals pretending to have such intelligence before the lltrcdd. Yesterday morning we thought we would have split our sides, laughing at the joke repeated in the Morning Star. A wvekly paper, too, published yesterday, but dated Saturday, informed its readers that he was undoubtedly telegraphed, though no one was let into the secret but itself, it having peculiar sources of information. Up to the hour of our going to press, however, this morning, the Ashburton has not been telegraphed. She is not remarkable for speed; but she is out since the 21st of May, and may be hourly expected. When the vessel arrives Father Mathew will re main at Statcn Island for about two days, at the house of Mr. N.smtth, in order to give time for his public reception in New York. A committee of the Common Council, and another of the Grand Division of the Sons of Temperance, are to re ceive him. Thirty divisions of the bona of Temperance, have already announced their intention of joiir ig in the procession. Cti.nd Martkal of iht Dirilion*.?Col. A. M?Cotter baa b?*? ti rlecti-d. Jiid*.- P. W P. D. Cady; P VT P. J. Murphy. Sp,cM Jlidi -?. W. P. 8. W Cronk. P. W. P. Hilldrtih, P W. P K Jacob*. P. W. P Purham. The Grand Division bona of Temperance, and the subordinate divisions, generally, of the city of New York, Brooklyn, Williamsburgh, and Stiitt n Island, are to turn out, and will be infoimrd, through the several daily papers, by the Grand Marshal, of the time and place of meeting, a# soon as he arrives. Of the Sona of Temperance there arc 540 divisions in the State of New York, and the mcnabersnumber about 60,009. Six or seven of the temperance societies have intimate# their intention of adding to the demonstration?these, and the procession of citizens generally, to be under the direction of Col. ThosF. l'ters, who has been appointed Grand Marshal by ihe Common Council. Ilia aida are Mesara. W. II. Diketnan and Schuremen Ilalated. Marine Affairs* Wi> ars pli'uu d to W arn lbs} lbs new steamship KbplreClty, of Ilowaid'n line, will pe?lUvety be ready to Mil for (.hagree on the lTth duly Fatal Policy or thk British Govkr.imiht towards Canada.?Earl Grey, the British minister, has transmitted a despatch to Lord Elgin, in reply to his lordship's account of the recent transactions in Canada, in which the British government expresses the entire satisfaction of the Queen with all that his Lordship of Elgin has done in Canada. The British government, we are inclined to believe, has acted in much too great a hurry. It would have been well for it to have reflected, first, that there are a people in Canada; secondly, that the story told by Lord Elgin was one-sided ; and thirdly, that if one individual (Lord Elgin) required some consideration, at least some millions of people required more. The British government has acted in this matter with rash and hurried precipitation. It has acted on the supposition that the distant Bashaw who ruled once this distant province, could do no wrong, and that the people, hitherto?the loyal people?over whom he ruled, ought not to be heard. In its zeal to allow this ungenerous and unjust feeling towards the Canadian people?almost with the very purpose and intention of nioitifying and insulting that people?the British government, in its despatoh hy Lord Crey, goes on to entreat Lord Elgin to retain the office which ha hud expressed a wish to resign. This is giving, in advance, an answer to the petition of ttie people that Lord Elgin should be removed from his office; and it is giving the answer in an insulting m inner, without hearing, or rending, or considering the petition and conipiaints of the people, und iri such a manner us to confer an invidious triumph upon the Bashaw, over the people whom he has outraged. This conduct of the British governments, in our view?to say the least of it?eminently injudicious and ill-advised. The consequence will be to throw the Canadas more immediately into the lap and Rrins of the United States. This injudicious step? this hurried insult of the British government to the Canadian people?will dis-m?nnrchize the Canadian people; it will destroy in their minds that feeling of loyal attachment to the Biitish throne, which hitherto they have ever felt; ft will alienate all their previous regal und loyal affections; and by so doing, it will pluck frem the British crown some of the noblest jewels which enriched it, or which could adorn any crown, namely?the affections of a people. Henceforth, those people, once so loyal, no longer bound by affections with one heart to the British government and interests, will be ready to cast off a parent whom now they will oiily regard as an injurious and insulting oppressor. We repeat it, the advisers of the Queen have acted most insanely in thus insulting the people, whom it was enough thut they had before illtreated and injured. Thk American Minister at Stockholm.?We stated, a few days Bince, that Mr. Ellsworth, the American minister at Stockholm, h id satisfactorily cleared himself of ths charge ot smuggling,'which was made against him by an evening paper in this city, and we congratulate the American people on the result, because our representatives abroad are the custodians of our nationul honor at the courts l 1 i .1 a -\17\- 1 i .u.i 10 wnicn illey nrv ?em. ?? < icaru, nuwcrcr, uiai the cabinet at Washington have been put iu possession of matters which, in their opinion, justified the recall of Mr. Ellsworth, and that he has been recalled accordingly. We would like to know the ground on which Mr. Ellsworth has been recalled. We have heard much on the subject; and if there is any truth in what we have heard, the propriety of the step taken by the administration is obvious. We think the administration owe it to the country to give publicity to everything in their possession concerning the matter, and we hope thev will do so at an early day. If they do not, however, think proper te do so, we trust that Congress will, immediately after the commencement of the next session, call for all the correspondence, and all the facts of the case. Movrmrnts op Troovi.?D. N. Couch, 1st Lieut, and Brt. 4th Art., baa been ordered from Peneaeola with Company H, to command in the Harbor of Key West, Fla. C. H. Crane, Assistant Surgeon, aocompanies the troops, Capture of Hon or a Shepherd. Honors Shepherd for some years past has been celebrated in this community for the expert manner in wbicb che passed counterfeit money. She was oonneoted with all the principal manufactures of bad money and for many years sucoeeded in passing a large amount of counterfeit money, and eluded the eye of the poltoe, until at last she was, like many other rogues, compelled to Bubmlt to the prooess of law, and a sentenoe of several years imprisonment was the result. During this imprisonment. Honors played her cards remarkably well with the directors of the prison, by nretendlnir to have henotne verv rellorimu anil In fant a perfect reformed Christian ; consequently, boob becoming the favorite of the director* and keeper*. After thi* term of sentenoe, it was supposed, upon her liberation from prison, that Honora, who was still a very good looking woman, although not quite a saint, yet supposed to be a Reformed individual, would refrain from visiting all her old associates, and was said to have gone out West, to oontinue a virtuous life, Instead of whioh Honora soon found her way back to New York city, and was hailed by her associates as a woman of great skill in the art of passing spurions money. In fact, she was looked upon as a queen amongst them It ?u not loDg before a new issue of counterfeit bank bills was Issued, and Honora was enlisted by her former associates to undertake the passing of them. A number of these bills were passed on druggist* aod at grocery stores, which finally resulted In the arrest of lionora a second tln.e^on the charge of passing bad money On this second arrest Honora was convicted, and received a sentence of seven years Imprisonment in tbs Stste prison at Sing Sing. This was last fall, andsinoe that time up to last Tuesday evening. Honora kaa been in prison. On that night, however, Honora was engaged by the matron to purchase somo clothing for a prisoner who would be discharged from prison on to-day (Saturday). All the prisoners, except Honora and a young girl by the name of Caroline Smith, were locked up lu their eells for tho night About V o'clock on that evening, Honora and Caroline opened a side door from the prison, while the matron was asloep, and escaped on the main road During the day, this door is protected by one of the guards, but at night the guard is drawn off These two prisoners wandered aoross the fields and woods during tbat night, until about the break of day, when, observing a barn near by. they took shiitber therein, in order to secrete themselves during the day. os it was their iateution to travel the most of their time during the night time, fearful of being de- 1 tected A farming man who happened to be hoeing 1 corn. UBobservt-d ty them, saw them lake refuge in the barn, and recognising the prison clothes, concluded 1 immediately tbat they were both escaped convicts. l Instead of gulag to the barn to ascertain the fact, he a started oil for the prison and gave the information. Two of the guard* returned with the informer, and, on entering the barn and turning over some loose bay, they found the two escaped convict* fast asleep in each other'* arms. They were captured again, and con- 1 vcyi d bark to prison, where, it is presumed, a more j vigilHnt watch will be kept over their futuro actions, while in prison. Ilouora said, on being captured, that 1 the opportunity offered for esespe, and the temptation r wrk hhi gri'itv vu on nut mm kub Bippiuea to be arrested again. although not nntll the had sufficient time to undergo a glorious spree Politt Intelllgeata. SurrmiUrrd hy hit Hail -Ollloer Edwards. of the 3d district poliee court, arrested yesterday a man by the name of Henry E. Cntllpp, he having been surrendered by hie bait, be having been indited on a charge of obtaining a lot of moan, valued at *1 100 from Mr. Joeiah Jex. alleged under falee and fraudulent representation*. '1'he accused not being able to procure new s~ eurity, Justice Osborne committed him to prison for triel. It was thought by his bail that he Intended to go loCalllornia, aud thus leave him liable for the tl,0U0. incurred by becoming his bail. Violrnt Jit mult on an Officer ?As offloer Elder, of the 6th waid police, was endeavoring to arrest a men by the name of James Crystal residing at N o 81 Mulberry *t , on a warrant. Ciystal having fastened the d >or on th> inside, Elder, on 1'irciog the door open, vih met hy t rjs'al ellli a uiu-l et and bayonet, who made a desperate charge on the nlltcers aiding Elder, aud io the attack < Hirer Elder received aboUL 'J inches of the bayonet in the rear fleehy part of his body. The wound, although a very painful one, is considered net dangerous: but will subject Mr Elder to a tender seat, for several days to come The prisoner was captured after a severe light, and committed to the Tombs for trial Circuit Court. Before Judge Jones. Kit ton vi Richard* rt al ? This ??, an aatlon on the case. It appeared that the plaintiff entered Into a negotiation with the defendant for the sale of a house and lot io the Rih ward Brooklyn; the negotiation ended in a sale of ths premises the defendant to glee f3.(>00 as ths purchase money, g.%00 of which was to bs paid hy a bond and mortgage on a farm in New the balance to lie paid aucurdlng to agreement after the sale was romplited i'he defendant alleges that be bond and mortgage turned out to be w irthless. aud now set fcs to n cover the amount, in damages. The deft uec was not opened win a the court adjourned The Wruthrr?The Thermometer. Tlie weather yaxterday waa pretty ooaaiderahU. SuoH puffing, and blowing. and gasping and nweatlng! What obanging of clothe*, and purchase* of tephyr coat* and atraw bat* ! What drinking of brandy and ice, brandy eouarb and aherry nobler! Vet all could not aubdue the heat. There waa not a breath of air ejioept at the Battery and on the river*. From nightfall till an advanced hour, there va* a continued aucceaaion of lightning flaeliea. illuminating the whole heaveas. The following * a regieter of the thermometer at New York, for tha present mouth, up to tbla date, for ?lx o'oleok in the morning, twelve o'elook noon, throe o'clock afternoon) and ids o'clock In the evening s? Qo'clerk. A. M. \2u'clack. 3?'clnrk 6o'clock. P Af June 1 68 (*8 ??* 07 ' 2. . .6T CO 08 68 ? 3... 02 71 76 79 ' 4. . .64 75 78 81 ? 6. . .62 71 74 74 " 0. . .66 74 74 76 " 7. . .64 73 78 65 ' 8. . .64 77 75 64

" #...68 61 61 00 '< 10... 53 66 68 60 " 11 . . .bO 01# TU 04 " 12. . .0# 00 00 0# ? 13. .,6# 73 G9 66 " 14... 02 73 75 70 ? 15. . eft 78 78 74 " 10. . .69 84 62 80 " 17...07 78 82 70 " 18... 63 80 SO 78 " 10. . .04 83 80 83 " 20. . .70 88 90 87 " 21. . . 77 92 03 70 " 22. . .79 93 04 01 Subjoined 1b the register for the 22(1 of Juno, at the highest point, for ton yearn : ? 184 0 83 1845 .80 184 1 75 184(5 68 184 2 82 1847 76 184 3 84 1848 82 1644 74 1840 0-1 The Boston Afrit, of (he 23d indt. rays:?The thermometer stood at 08 yesterday, oil the top of Spring 11111. in llie shade. Tlie Bo.-toil Journal of the 21?t inst., says:?The weather lia-i been mi dlngly warm lor several days; it would do honor to a tropical climate. No rain has fallen iu thin vicinity tor a fortnight and vegetation already begins to show the effects of a drought We expontid a shower, according to 1'rofeNnor Espy's theory. Immediately atter the artillery salutes on the annivenary of lluukcr Hill halite, but have been dinit p pointed and may have to wait till the 4'h of July The thcrnionieter in State street in the ihade. indicated a temperature of 94>j d< g . ut 1 o'clock P. M. The Boston Traveller, of the namo date, sayn Tharmoiiicter iu thin city yesterday, (Wednesday) when highest (11 a H ) 84 at 2!, I' M 82)4 at 1U P. M. 74#; to-day at sunrise 72 0 A. M 85 Barometer yesterday ut sunrise. 3u U8; to-day at sunrisu 3U (J4 Wind yesterday till 10 A. iVl,, N. W., then East till 6 P M? thou Bouih; to-day. N. W. It will ho noticed that the thermometer obtained its greatest altitude yesterday at 11 A A1 after trhieh. in coRse(|Ueue.aot the uhauge of the wind t i the Kwst. it began to tall. Had the wind oontiuui d westerly, yesterd iy would probably have been one of tbu very hottest of our days, as to-day (now 10 A. .\i ) appears likely to be. The Baltimore Clijijirr, of the 21st Inst., gays :?Yesterday was decidedly one of the hot days. Phe thermometer in our office ranged as follows 9 A. M. 89 deu : 12 M 86 di g; 3 P. M 87 di g The Haitford ;Conn.) Times, of the 21stlnnt., says:? The tliei mi meter, yi-Htcrilny. at II I' M , stood at 07 in the shade; which in precisely 12 degrees hotter thau it was iu New York at the same tiuie. Progress of tile Cholera. Mayor's Oeeiok, New Your, Juno 23,1849. The Sanitary Committoo of this city report 38 new oases, and 10 deaths, of cholera, as haying occurred during the lust 24 hours. summary. Cans. Deaths. Disch'd. In Outre street Hospital 10 4 8 In William street Hospital 12 6 0 In private practice 10 T 8 Total 38 18 0 IN BROOKLYN. Board or Health, June 22, 1849. There have been reported to this oflloe, since yesterday, no oases, no deaths CHA8. 8 J GOODRICH, Physician of the Board. There are undoubtedly cases of epidemic cholora occurring every day in this city; hut either through negligence or ignorance on the part of some members of the medical faculty, they are not reported to the health physician ?[Kar.] Brooklyn Intelligence. Dkatii bt Driiykinu Cold Water.?A man named Thomas Normeil wae taken suddenly ill on Thursday last, in consequence of over heating himself, and then drinking a large quantity of oold water. He died yesterday morning, between the hours of one and two o'clook Another man, whose name is unknown, felt at the corner of Baltlo and Smith streets, on Thursday afternoon last. IN OTHER PLACES. At Lexington, Ky , there were two casea on the 13th. The Mlat of the 15th, says " From the asylum, we learn that three or four new cases occurred there on Wednesday night and yesterday morning, one of whioh proved fatal " At Bowling Green, Ky., there had been six or seven eases, and two deathB, up to the 13th. The Nashville Whig of June 14th, says;?"The cholera is in a more malignant form in our city at this time than on any former occasion The number of burials on Tuesday was 17; 12 of them from cholera and five from other causes. We learned from the sexton, that on yesterday there were 10 burials, eight from cholera and two from ether diseases." At Madison. Indiana, there was one oase on the 15th. The Manner of the 16th says " The diarrhoea prevails to a very great extent In the city; and, indeed, tha same disease pervades all sections ol the country from which we have heard." At Richmond on the 19th. there were five eases and one death. The deaths by cholera, during the last thirty days, were thirty-seven The Albany Journal of the 21st Inst, says " During the week which has elapsed since the last report of this Board, six cases of cholera have been reported as follows June 15th, two eases, No. 100 Water street, fatal: 16th. one case, 98 Water street; one case, No 5 Dean street, both convalescent; 17th, 18th, 19th. no eases reported; 20th. one case. 49 Philip street, fatal; 21st. one case, 183 Broadway, fatal. i uu K?utTii umiku ui mw civj wtn Dover ooiier Al thin season of the year, than it is at prone tit, Stranger* who have occasion to visit the city, can do eo without apprehension irem disease But as a tendency to oholira at the present time, exist* all over the country, both citizen* and itrangers ought to be careful of their health. Every kind of excess ehonld he avoided, and the flret indication of derangement of the bowela, ehould be immediately attended to " The Norfolk Herald, of the 10th. *aya" The cholera ban been manifestly on the dnollne, sinoe the fatal day* of the Pth. 10th. and 11th, and the number of caeea has probably not averaged more than three per day since the last report. The visitation* of the cholera in the State of Louisiana, are thus noted in the New Orleans papers Cholksa in tub Couivtrt.?The t onoordla [nielligrnccr, of the 0th, say* that the excitement in that vicinity, caused by cholera ha* abated. It has visited but few places in the parish, excepting near the lower line, where it was very severe. In Natches and Adams county, Miss , the cares have been very few. In Tensas parish ? neighborhood of Waterproof, where it was terribly ratal? as well as elsewhere, eholera has almost entirely disappeared for the time The plantation of James Miller, which was nearly depopulated, has been provided with another complement of hands, all of ' whom are busy and healthy. In Madison parish there j is but ono place among those from wbleh we have heard whereon the cholera still rages?the placeof Col. I'layer. In i arroll parish the disease continues, and we have heard of a number of deaths lately. The sickness, that has run an unusually long course on the rich elustor of plantations belonging to Dr. Stephen Duncan and family, situated iu Issaquena county, Vliss , aud known as Stack Isiand Reach, a reach of nine tuiles, ha* I (bated. On Dr. Duncan's plantations, 81 negroes died i [>utof70C. The I'hiladalphia Bulletin of the 21st. P. M., says I rhe thermometer, at half past two o'clock, this aftortoon, ranged between 08 and 100 degreas In tha shade, tccording to situation. ________________ s Wood the Borderer, We noticed In yesterday's Herald, the respite granted . >y Governor Flsli to the man Matthew Wood, now un- I ler sentence of death for the murder of his wife, until : he 10th of July next. Wood was not informed of the espite until near 11 o'clock yesterday morning, and irevious to which the otergyman prayed and sang with I dm, and bid him good bye, leaving him to believe that | ds death was near at hand. Mr. Jaekson, the deputy ; leeper. In whose custody tha oonrlet remains, entered , ils call, and told him that his ooflln was ready i md that In a few minutes he would be stripped l if his present dress, and his death suit subrtloted in the plaoe ; then, pulling out his watoh, old him he had but twenty minutes to lire?that If is had anything to say, now was the time. Tho rretohed conrlot replied, that "he nerer put the arenlo in the cakes, nor did he poison his wife " Mr. 'ackson told him that the ooflln was a rery decent >na, and that he would be buried decently. Wood epllcd, that he cared but little what became of his H'dy . so lung as his soul was eared " Mr Kilm >nd?, he keeper ot the prison, then entered the ceil with a taper In his hat.d , at the sight of this (Taper We nt i inmenced to tremble, supposing of course, that it luiitaltuU bis death warrant Mr. Kdnioude. after a rw remark* stated to him that the (} irernor. In hU rlsdoni, had thought prop- r to graut a respite of twen> days making the day of bis execution to take plaoe III the Kith of uly, U ood at first could not possibly realise the fact, but ipptared to be lost in amazement at the Information, < sure was he that he must dlo in a few minutes The ibioiiunate man fell back on his hunk completely exiHuetid. not realising for a uioment that such oouiil m the ease; and surh ha- been the impression on his mud that, no doubt on Ills waking up this morning, lich alii be the force of bis itnagiiiation that he will iwy himself bung, lie was informed howerer on i kdmg the n spite that he must not exprot. aaything -ise than to he executed on that day 1 In- negro Jones, whose eentei.oe of death was comsu<ed to Mate pri iu for life, lo t Wood g i id lire g??eiday morning before he was taken to '.lie Mate tenia, fully sopptsleg thai Wood we* to suffer d> ath list dey TKlMIKArtUC INTKLLIAHNCK. Honors to the Memory of th? Late Ju K. Polk. Uautimohk, June 2'J?4 P.M. Tbs town meeting in sympathy fur the lato James K Polk, was held this afternoon aud largely attended. Mayor Stausbury presided The Hon. Robert Mo Lane delivered s mod sensible and eCoottve spe-ch and concluded bj offering resolutions of oondulonce and mourning to tbe widow, aud the country generally. tVhen he bad couoluded, Ueu Richardson, alter a abort speeeh, offered a series of resolutions reoemuiendlng all publlo ofllees aiid buildings to be closed on Monday ui it, aud that tings be huug out tic. r\ committee of one from each ward was appointed, to recommend a suitable mode of elguifying our sorrow, by tbe citixena, on Saturday next Charleston, June 22. A large pnblio meeting was held, last evening, and resolutions passed, ia respect of the memory of Jauies Knox I oik. ex-President or the United Stales. Resolutions of onndidrnM. sympathising with Mrs. Polk ia her sad bereavement, were also adopted. The Mayor of the oity presided. Late from Mtxlcu?.tluveiueiits for California, Ac. New Ohlcats. June 19. 1919. We received hero yesterday dates from Vera Crus up to the 7th Inst. Large number* of Mexicans were going to California. The Mexican Congrestt were discussing ? bill approprinting the eight million* dollar* Indemnity from the United Slates, towards the payment of interual improvements. Murderer of fanny Duly Convicted?'The Crevasse Checked, New Out.kani. June 20-8 P. M. Cnptuin Bradley, of the srhoouer friendship, on trial for the murder of Fanny Dsly. ba< been convicted, and recommended to mercy. lie wiih from New Haven The great crevasse waa closed this evening, and the water 1m rapidly receding. The river is rising The It mi-outre Between C. M. Clay and Mr. Turner? Probable Recovery of the Former, Cincinnati. June 22?P. M. There arc mo ninny versions relative to the difllcnity between Meter* Clay and Turner, that nonecan scarcely he credited It is slated that Turner averred, just before dying, that he stabbed Clay. The last aooounts from Clsy were, that he was recovering, his wounds being found less dangerous than was supposed. Had Accident on the Hudson River Railroad. Pouchkkkfsie. jllxo 22. 1840. The earth In Mniti street which had been allowed to project over the workmen to shield them from the sun, gave wny this forenoon, and buried a number of men beneath it Two men. named Christo Punis and John Shepard. have Wen taken out de&d. Some others, extricated. are badly injured, yet thero are hopes of their recovery. Men are now engaged in digging away the dirt, to see if more are buried. Destruction of the ship United State*, of Nantucket Boston, April 22.1849. A letter has been reoeived in Nautuoket from C. W. Rand. F.sq . dated Ran Francisco. April 19th, which re ports that the sblp United stales, captain worm, 01 Nantucket. wlilch left Oahu on the 23d of November, rtruc.k a hidden rock on the 20th of December, 50 miles W N. W. of ToDgataboo, and immediately went to ! pieces. The officers and crew barely escaped with their lives. Captain Worth and his mate arrirod at Tahiti, January 20tb, and the mate arrived at Oahu March 17th, on board the ship James Monroe. Capt. Worth also arrived there the same day in the ship Brooklyn. There Is an insurance on the United States at an office in New Bedford fur $10 500. A. Lady and Gentleman Carried Over the Falls of Niagara. Bwealo, June 22? P. M. We regret to say that Miss De Forrest, a daughter of one of our moat respectable cltlxens, fell into the stream at tha ' Hogsback," last evening, and was drowned, together with Charles C. Addlngton, a young merchant, who had plunged In to save her. They were both carried over the Falls. Fires In the Woods of Maine and New Brunswick?Immense Amount of Timber Destroyed. Calais, Ms., June 22?P. M. The weather has been exceedingly warm to-day; the thermometer, in the coolest place, being up to 06. We bare had no rain since the first week in April. The fires In the woods are still i aging in every direction, and more than six million sores of timber land have already fallen a prey to the devouring elemont, in this part of Maine and the provlnos of New Brunswick Tbsrs is no water for driving logs. Nearly all the present stock is sawed. The lumber business mast be suspended for the summer, and the best fields Of grass, it Is likely, will not be worth cutting. The prospects of the country were xever more gloomy than at present. Tha Weathsr In Philadelphia?Man Drowned, Ac., Ac. Philadelphia, June 22?0 P. M. The weather to-day hat been the warmest for the season. The thermometer in the shade reached 00. The bcdy of Esra Bowen, of Maryland, who was drowned on Wednesday, was recovered this afternoon. Markets. New Orleans, June 22?A. M The foreign news nnsettled cotton, and the sales were eonflned to about 700 bales. The market has not fally opened. Flour is heavy and drooping. Freights are declining ; cotton was engaged in an American ship at 6-16d. and corn at Sd. New Orleans, June 21,1840. The cotton market, yesterday^ was quite dull, the sales not exceeding 300 bales at previous prices, The market for flour was heavy and unsettled. Lard quoted at 8c. In kegs. Baltimore, June 21?^8 P. M | The market for flour, with a moderate business, is in favor of the buyer. The inspections for the week are 12.000 bbls. We quote Howard street, $4 44. with sales of 600 bbls. City mills are selling at 24 <12X Sales of rye flour are making at $3. In corn, we notioe sales of 14 000 bushels, including white at 62 a 64c.; and yellow, at 66 a 58o.; prime red wheat is quoted at 05 a lGOo.; and white, at $1 04 a $1 07. with sales of 3 000 bushels. Oats aro selling at 26 a 28e. Whisky is a shade lower, with sales at 20o. In Provisions, there is not much doing. We quote mess pork at $11, and prime at $0 a $0 37 X; mess beef, at $12 60 a $12 87X. Lard, at 7a7Xe. inbbls., and7X *7%e in kegs. I a other articles there is no change of moment, and but little doing. Bwppalo, June 22?6 P. M. Receipts within the past twenty-four hours:?Flour, 6 800 bbls. ; corn, 18,300 bushels. The market for flour and corn is very dull, and quotations have a downward tendenoy. Alrawv, June 22?6 T. M. In corn there were sales of 10,000 bushels, at &4Xo. ft\r villi* nn <1 Ml* * fx On for Vdllnw V.vArvthinir la dull and neglected. Boston, June 22,1840. Tho cotton market U dull, and nothing doing. 8mall Mice of white oern were made at 69e.j yellow at 64o.? MO bble St. Louie flour were cold at $8 18afi5 31; Michigan and Oswego, $4 76 ; Genesee. $4 87 a $6; Georgetown and Baltimore. $6, caeb; Fredericksburg, $6. 4 months. 200 hhds. Sagua molasses were sold at 20c. a 21o ; one cargo Cuba, sour, 18c ; one cargo Remedioe, stayed for refining, brought 10c , 6 months. 600 boxes Havana sugar, for export. fl^o., long; 24 hhds. Muscovado fio.. 6 months. 4000 Rio Grande hides were sold st Htc., 0 months Pork-200 prime, fit; 200 clear, fil2; 160 mess, filO 60, each. At auction.?Hams?25 hhds. tmokrd. flXo per pound, cash; casks, 60e. Molasses? 26 hhds sugar houxe. 17o. per gallon, 4 months Also, told at auction, bark Kepler, 418 tons, 2 years old, l'?l COO, 4 and 0 months. Shipping IntelligenceNew Ua Leans. Jeaegp, UMS. Wcot to sea 13th, bsrk Larraboe, N Yorhi I41b, ships Akkar and tear*, and bnrke Louiae end Snow oiro. Borrow, June 2J, IStf. Arrived?Bark Undine, Savannah; bri* Mlmnna, l/ottenburg; Win Nickela. Philadelphia; t ommodore Stewart, d?; tehre Upit, Friend, end Tende, do. Berk Turk, Philadelphia; bri( Ruiilan, Werwiok, 7lrgteie; echre Myere. Waebington, NC| dee Bird, Philadelphia! 'thimble, do; Empire, Albeny. ltiigCeiaiia, Smyrna, April 2, end f'elerae April ti; paea d Gibraltar Bey 16. Jaee 12, lei 40, lo? 04, rpeke ehlp Zone, Banter, bene* for Beierle. llrio Colerede, l.oniion, Me/ 4, the Dewna (th; from let 14 <<n 2) 20, te let 46 It, Inn ST 22, experleeoed very beery iMtliM from the W, nhioh eeueee the vnaeel te atrein inoh end leek badly. May It, while lying te, eblpped e heery e ana, which oarrted iwif the fore m ttlr cad parti/ tiled forecastle with water, end did ether dtatft. Br brig Pamlt. TnrVe Island. 6th tajt. Uft 10: riok Ilbu, for NYork. I da/a. Br brig Three Brothers, Cork. 3d alb Spoke 7th I act, lat 44 ?, loa 39 39, Br bark Adam Carr, from .1 Tar 'ar Ciaa Cleared?Skip Middlaaea, NOrteans; hark Zeaok ?, Mobile briga AndroaoecgiD, Baltimore; Kate lleath, Tkiladalphd* fcryant. da; Arcadian, do. Baaoua, J a sett, 1899. I Arrived?Briga Ella and Harding, St Potere. ! Cleared?Brig Alesia, NYork; aekr Knroy. Baltimore. fatarniT, Ma, June 29.UM9. Sai'td?Sohr Caatiua, NYork. Kaar Tmim aa-roif, lane M, ISdf. Arrlrrd? Karamnnt. Qerrgetewa, SC; Tboa Hick a, NYerlt l 17th, I'atrint, Ueorget?wn, SC; Iheh, sohr Niagara. NYork 19th, Mary Laaadou, NOrleana. Sailed?14th, eohre B?t*e/, NYork; 17'h, Metallek, Jama, and Ivaaboe, do; 19th, Paw tucket, do; Lauson Dean, HickBitii, Juno 29. 1319. Arrived?Brig Tyrone, Baltimore; achr Eagle, N York. Sailed?19lk, achr II Na?on, Smith, NYork. PutTLitsu, June 21, ISdtk Arrived?Briga M'ata n, Nurfulk; Ann Maria, Baltimore far Ellsworth. Cleared?Bark Cuuiberlaad, Turks Island. N v. w Baurouo, Juue 21,1S19. ojutoa?jn?p r-uzrh AQiinii*| v.*inoruia. Coart Calendar?Thin Day. H Circuit < Mia - Hit. KT. tit '.in. luu. 102. 143. 104, 1M. 10*. 110. Ill 112. 113 114 115. Siirs.Hinn Cot: a r ? Traiisforred Calendar ? M, 93 21, / 84. 01. 102. 14 1*21 63 1M i"3. Ill li t lit. 115. OT7 118. 123. 124. 125. 127. 1211. 130, 131, 134, 136, 137, 13ft, 140, 141, 142, lt>0, 143 to luS. fc H THE WGGKI.V HKa4(.D. I The ft'eth'y Herald will bo published at ulM ' look this morning: CONTENTS. Full Da tails of tho Very Interesting In'olllgente reoor My roceivod from California j 1h? Foreign News hranght ky the 8teieier America ; Blegraphlral Sketch of the late .lama* K. Folk; the Ravage* of the Cho'ora is the United States; the Riot ia Philadelphia; Moxlran aid Weel Indian Affaire I Sporting, Theatrical and Local Intelligence; Editorl .l? > Commercial, financ ial and Shipping i ooord ; the fory Latest Telegraphic Ad.lcea from ever/ eeotion of the oeuatry, fcc., tic. Single copies, in wrappers, sixpence. The Army of Errand Boys In the employ H of KmiX, UB Faltoa oj, enables him to d. liver to nor g*atlomai.'a roaidunce a list in ono half-hour aftor tlisy make thoir selection* l eaver. Silk and b'raw IIat*?elegant in copiciriiotioii?durable, ?s a tr al will prove, and eoou.iu.ieal in price, oan be obtained, a* hi* stock 1* extoneivu and varied. Advertisement?\lagnrn Falls?P. Kew- H nlewski. sufe polyulntio guide to Niagara Call*, (the flrst son-in-law of Oeneral I*. Whitney, of Cataract limine,) roepectfully oilers hi* services t* t,is numerous I'riend* thmaghout tho united Stater and Europe. and would reeotnmeud the Eagle Hotel, in which lie found a friendly home. Coxicnfs West Point Hotel?The under- I signed has the pleasure to inform the public that hi* tiouao is now open for tl e reception of eon pany, and lliat lie Is prepared ?i h nmple acoomiuodntions to make arrsog-moake with families for the season. WILLIAM B. COZ/.KNS. Rouaell'a KhiiVlug Orenin, frcnh, !3"i cents, extract 37 centa, iicrfmned roups (i coots t< 25 con's. p imti 25 cents, Cologne 75 cents per qnsrt. Rome'l's Perfumery and Snaps el eaper than oan be round in this city. I.rather drorsing e?ses, super!'r hair brushes, and oilier toilet article* of ail kinds, ut low prices. Also, shell combs by /HUtlrEK M OtJIMUT, 3(flj'j Broadway, at the Goldem Comb store. It will be seen by the following certificate af Justice Met!rath before whom a complaint was made soma wcels lince against llr. C'haa. W. Da>tou, 'bat the charg* was altogether unfuuutled. and that upon cornel tinanta owa testimony the ca>e wax dismissed, and Mr. Davteo thee hanurably acquitted:?"In the matter of the complaint of Ma la Jai e Adams sjjaiust (.'has. W. Dayton. I certify that after a full investigation of ihefaots, anu examination of toe witnesses in support of the accusation, t1 o said complaiut wax dismissed, and idr. Dayton discharge i. J AS. Mo'lKATH, Police Justioe." Ladlfigolng In the country, and wishing shoes for thcmrelvcs or children, can dud at J. IS. Miller's, 12$ Canal street, the largest and handsomest assortment of Ladies', Sliffos', and Children's Uaitcr Boots and Snoes to be had in this city. Every srtiulo is of his own tnasiifvitnre, and sold at moderate prices, at J. It. MILLEK'3, 121 Canal street, between Thompson and 1.aureus streets. 2,OUO Islnen, Gingham, Alpnra, and Tweed Coats, 75 cents to $.1; 2,(XXI pair Pants, At) cents to $2; 2 OiX) Vests, 5(1 cents to $2; a variety of Summer Clothing, very chesp, at the $f> suit store, corner of Nassau and Beekmoa streets. The Jos Belknap, a fine and Post Boat' mates trips to Newburgh, landing at West Point, (Cotsen's dock) king Sing, hockland Lake, and all the intermsdlate landings every Sunday, leaving Cham bo r? street pier at 7 A. M., touching at liatnmni d street. This is the plea? eantest excnrslon of the day, giving passengers a ehnloa out f the many pleasant places to stop at on our river. The Richelieu Dlamo?d-|tol n ted Gold Pens, node and sold exclusively by J. T. SAVAGE 92 Pulton St., are invariably warranted to give perfi et satisfacrion. J. T. S. has an extensive stock of due Gold and Silver Ifatehes, of all the ctlebrsted makers, to w hieh be invites tau attentloa of purchasers. ______________ Conibe,?Isodlre are ReapectfuUy Invited (AillJDlinA the flhoiM Mllfltio* of DrHXH r.nm)ii n? kKe Oiilraesd ber?' store?the variety t( beyond all doubt the ?yeateiit in ton elty, among which will be found the open ohaiu pattern, en much admired. Alio, can be obtained, every artiole appertaining to the toilet. A. It J. SAUN DKKS, 887 Broadway, between Walker and White street*. O. B. Clarlc, 11? William at , Tailor.?DeDoathenea remarked that three thing* were acce?aary to an orater: action, action, action ! T' ree thiuga are alaeneccaaary to comfyt?a thin Coat, thin Pante, thin Vent. Come, then, ie who a>e heavy lnden with your winter olothea, and bay my ummer Clothing. Dr. H. Bwtwlck'i Practical Works, treating a certain elaaa of dlaaaaea. See advertisement in another eelutnn. They are the beet book a. en the enbjeote el whleh they treat, extant. ?o 1MB a i i k i. i p pTT aT HONEY MA RKKT. Friday, Jane Id Id?6 P. Mi Oovernment and other found stocks improved tail ny. while the fanele* fell off. At the flrat Board. Treasury note* advanced \ per cent; U. S 6's, 1862, X; 1867. X; Canton Company, X; Reading Bond* deoliand X; Harlem, 1; Long Iiland, X; rortemoath Dry Dock, IX; Reading Railroad, 1. Money has been loaned, within the past day or two, on call, at three-and-a-half and four per oent, and even with thia case in the money market, it la apparently Impossible to get up any speculative movement in the fancies. The receipts at the office of the Assistant Treasurer, of this port, to-day, amountod to $210 805; paymaats $48 811 30 ; advices. $20 000. Balanoe, $t 669.256 78 ? These receipts are not wholly for duties but. partly for payments on account of the issues of the last loan. The a balance on hand has Increased within the pa?t two or three days, more than eight hundred thousand dollars A large quantity of the California gold brought t# New Orleans by the Crescent City, has been sent to the branch mint in that city, for coinage. The Tradesmen's Bank has declartd a dividend five per cent. The Bank of Cemmerco has declared a semi annual dividend of four per oent. The amount of tolls collected on the New York State Canpls during the seoond week in June, and to the end of the first week in June, in each of tbs past two year* was as annexed:? New Yonn Stats Canals?Amount or Tolls. Receipts during the 2d week In Jnne. 1*49. ,*0o .'150 94 During the Mm* period in 1848 90 186 IS Decreane in 1849 $108 M Aggregate receipt* tor toll* on all canal* to the end of flrxt week In Junn. 1849 J79V189 It Aggregate reeelpta *ame period in 1848. ... 813 189 01 Aggregate deereaae in 1849 $17,909 OS The receipt* thn* far thi* pear exceed the** for any preriou* year, except 1847 and 1848. The falling off thi* year, compared with l*?t, ha* not yet been very large; the deficiency for the *ea*on will probably be much greater. The following table will *how the comparative aggregate receipt* of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, ainee the lat of October la*t, when the Bacal year of ihe eoaapany commenced 00mpared with the aggregate reoelptd of the eorreaponding month* of the preeioua year : ? BaLTiMoan ano Ohio Raiiboad. 1847. 1841. October $12J 4.V1 74 $13u.90f SI November 129 731 69 HI 8li 79 December 120 (??7 48 14-'. fitl A* 184M 18449 January 110.418 61 lOlfrfti 8f L 11? 191 ** i < ?" -? mo mi vm iirawx ? March lit) (u*0 43 170.9US M April 122,701 Hi lift 1H! Si May 11.1011 A3 12* 401 M Total* <Mi89<?4> .18 $t.0JV,iM 34 Thl* ehow* an Increase In receipt*, In the eight month* plnee the let of Ootober. orcr the correrp indiag month* of tbe prerlout ynar, of $44,514 70; which, allowing a relative increase for the four remaining month*, would make an aggregate lnor*a?e la reoetpta of orrr $60,000 for th* year. The aggregate receipt* for th* year, will, at thla rata, mount to about fifteen hundred thoueand dollar*. A *omparf?on between the coet and earning* of thU road, I and th* Erie Railroad of thU State, preeenu eoaaa cnriouK reeult*. HeLfiaoaa awn Ohio awn th* If rw Toac attn Bain r*II>B*ad*. Marker . l/rn ifar mf A towlA. felt In,-,*-. Sin,- k naltlmere h tvt.U Kit. )7>< I'K'V1* $J Mi.*# $11 ISew fork k Itri* KM VXI I?,iWi?,W*I 74* in* HI li e h??o eetlmateit the earning* of neon r.iad for the i>re?ent jeer. and a* the 1>*.ik of the eetiiual*. we hare ?l?n the loo, Lee of the hrle Tlaflre-d fur ttve laouth*.

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