JVEW YORK HERALD. Yew York, Friday, Majr'31, 1844. BISHOP HUGHES AGAIN. ANOTHER LETTER! Wa shall publish an EXTRA HERALD this morning at S o'clock, containing a tacoinl I.otter from the Right Ra?. Bishop Hugbea, on matters and things in gcnetal aad tha nnUta# in particular. Yews for Kuropc. That favorite ot steamships, 'he Britannia, Captain Hewett, will leave Boston to-morrow lor Halifax and Liverpool, This afternoon at 4| o'clock, her letter bags will close in this cily. We ahall therefore publish 111 this evening's edition of the Herald, a complete synopsis of all the fashionable, lolitical, and commercial intelligence that may V.... -- ..... Iiv.u any |iail Ol U1IS COllllusnt. It will be ready, iu and out ot wrappers, at twu c nts per copy, at halt' past three o'clock precisely The Oemocrwtlc Xouliiatlont at LuU-Slugalar Denouement In Baltimore. The city was astounded yesterday afternoon, on the arrival of the Railroad train from Philadelphia, with intelligence from Baltimore, that the regular Democratic Convention had unanimously nominated James K. Polk, of Tennessee for President, and Silas Whioht, juii of New York, for Vice President The complete und final defeat of Vail Buren and Cast, lias u most amusing and ex cruciating effect on the nervous system of the democracy. The details of this interesting denouement, with the intelligence down to the latest hour on Wednesday evening, will be found annexed. So at last Mr. Van Buren, the statesman, the politician, the "great magician," the man who walked so steadily in his " predecessor's lootsteps" lias at last got off the track, and is finally consigned to the philosophic shades of Lmdenwald, on the banks of the beautiful Hudson, tor the remainder ot his natural life. This is a blow quite unexpected to his friends; but on looking calmly back on the last sixteen years, many will exclaim that it is what he had reason to expect. In the year 1823, Mr. Van Buren was the "masterspirit," who entered into n movement that defeated the succession of Mr. Calhoun, after the first term of General Jackson. During the last three years Mr. Calhoun has relumed the complement, and has been the unseen power which conducted the movement that has defeated Mr Van Bureu's last and fondest hopes. With the help of" Tyler and Texas," this has been in a great degree effected?yet not altogether. Mr Van Buren might have weathered the storm, but for the false lights held out by the Evening Pott "* s clique of this city, whose, opinions on the Texas question he supposed to he the opinions of the democracy. Mr. Van Buren, in some measure, has been destroyed by his own friends?he has fallen a victim to the ignorance and atTogance of his conHdential advisers. Of the nomination of Mr. Polk we hardly know how to speak seriously. A inore ridiculous, contemptible and forlorn candidate, was never put for? by any party. He has neither the vigor, respectability nor the elements of any reputation, even half so much as Captain Tylet and all the family, including the cracked head of old Wat Tyler. Mr. Polk is a sort of fourth or rather fortieth-rate lawyer and small politician in Tennessee, who by accident was once Fpenker of the House of Representatives. He was rejected even by his own state as governor?and now he comes forward as candidate of the great democracy of the United States. Oh ! what a ridiculous^uo/e. Captain Tyler, with the patronage of government in his hands, and the " spoils" " Warm, reeking, rich," can get more democratic votes in New York, than Mr. Polk can, or ever will do. The singular result of all these laughable doings of the democracy in Baltimore, will he the elec tion ot Henry CUy, by a larger majority than ever wus received by Jackson or Harrison. With Polk and Tyler in the field to divide the democracy, who,were they rolled into one person,would hardly make a man, Mr. Clay must get the State of New York with perfect ease. The same state of democratic disorganization will lead to the same results , m otherStateg. The presidential election may be said to be decided as soon as it opens. The democracy will be scattered to the tour winds of heaven among i their several candidates, and Clay will have only 1 to xoalk over the rourtc. The succession will soon become again the knotty point among politicians. ! We already see Daniel Webster in the field for the ) whig mantle in 1S4H, and John C. Calhoun for the democratic?all the other candidates of the latter ' camp have been disposed of in the general mcl(e in Baltimore. We annex the third and last day's business down to the latest hour POSTSCRIPT. BALTIMORE DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS. FOR PRESIDENT, JAMES K. POLK, \jr I KM ikKnnKK FOR VICE-PRESIDENT, 1 SILAS WRIGHT, Jr. OF SEW YORK I Thay ware chosen by a Unanimous Vote. 1 DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION. ' Baltimore, Wednesday,May 29, 6 P. M. domination of Jamu K. Polk of Tennessee for the Presidency?and fella* Wright, Jr. of dew York, for Vice. 0 This letter is written as a brief summary of the results g of this extraordinary day's work here. h Jamas K. I'OI.k . ot Tennessee, was nominated on the 2d ballot this morning, by 311 votes, as the Democratic Oandidate for the Presidency ! ! a He was brought forward as soon as the convention met this morning in a speech byOov Hubbard sf New Damp- Z shire, and that State immediately cast her vote for liiin , t, so did Alabama, Louisiana, and rennessee, with 7 vote* from Massachusetts, (!) 2 from Pennsylvania, and 1 from i Maryland; thus giving him 44 votes on the firrt ballot * Van Bttrun's vote having risen ftom 9s on the 7th ballot h to 104 ; Cass's vote going down from 123 to 114 ; only ? ' votet,although Alabama and Tennessee bad deserted him, 'i I from Rhode Island, 2 from Pennsylvania, 2 from Marylaud, and I from Ohio left him; yet Kentucky and Arkan- j, aas came in for him. This result produced the greatest possible excitement ? and confusion in the meeting ; all the New York, Ohio, , ... I ? i. a?I --> J - 1 .in,?Sniiuim WBIIVCI IU ||Ol II)' HIKl IdlK t truth aboet defining their poiitiont, and many of them did , make noddiea of thomaelvev. But hern it the retult of the firtt ballot to-day : ra? 114 Van Buren 114 , Polk 44 y Buchanan '4 t Calhoun 3 , 1 aeo ,\ Col. Johtiton't name vtrat withdrawn by Col. TibbatU v before the ballot took place o After thia billot Mr Bnrur.e aaid that the New York ,| Delegation wiihnd leave to retire I Gen S?uvnv.nv objected. t8nm onecrieloir th it they might never comeback (' again (daughter.) Finally the delegation went out end v etaid out nearly an hour ; and returned, Haying, through n Mr. Butler, that he had got a letter from General Jackeon (, within a few day*, hoping that the Convention would no n minate Van Buren; but av hi? caao waa hopeleaa, the Now i, Vork delegation would withdraw bim (Loud and terrific o oheering.) The aaoond ballot than took place ; and the following ^ wai the reaulti| Polk. Cati. V H Morton. Blank l, 313 30 3 I 1 T ladlana (aot ready) 13 al llllaoia, (do.) 0 ri At laat 333 30 3 I 1 tl Rut hare U the vete in detail i? v 4 r 4 \ Kib?t Ballot. Accord Ballot 5 5 5 j 2 Ik M O O M 4 ? Maine 1 8 ? ? ? 1 ? 8 ? ? N. H. __a ? ? ? ? 6 ? Vermont ? ? ? ? ? ti ? ? ? ? Rhode Inland ? 4 ? ? ? ? ? 4 ? ? Connecticut 8 8 Maaaachuaetta, 3 .. 7 .. .. 3 .. 10 .. New York. 38 33 .. I New Jurwjr, 6 I.. 1.. 5.. 3..., Delaware 3 3 .. Pennsylvania, 1 33 3 I .. 7 . 19 , Maryland, 8 1 1 .. .. 1 .. 7 .. ., Virginia, 17 17 .. .. N Carolina, 8 3 .. .. 1 .. .. 11 .. ., Georgia, 9 1 .... 10 Alahuma, .... 9 9 .. .. Mieeiaaippi, 8 4 .. Loununa, .... 8 8 .. .. Tenncaieo, .. .. U 18 .. .. Kentuoky, 19 13 .. .. Ohio, a 31 3 3 18 1 .. Michigan, 8 A Indiana, U i li .. .. Illinois, a 1 9 .. .. Arkansas, 3 3 .. .. Missouri, .. 7 7 .. .. 114 104 44 3 3 3? 3 333 1 1 This oi' course produced loud cheers. The various Slates that had voted against Polk, now reconsiueied and east their votes for him.and just at 1 o'clock the chairman declared that JAMLS K. POLK, was unanim >uily choim candidate for the Pmidency by the 366 volte in the Convention Then such, such shouts and screams, and noise. Loud calls for " South Carolina." Col. Picks-is rose and respouded, saying it was a glorious nomination, and South Carolina would sustain it. (Tremendous cheering) Then the Convention adjourned fur dinner ; to moet at 4 P. M. to choose a Vice President. Ansmsno* Skssiox. As soon as the Convention met this afternoon Mr. Walker, ol Miss, rose and nominated Silas Wkiuht of New York, for Vice Prmdent This was received with loud cheers. " All the States were then called terialim and nil cast their votes unanimously on theftirst ballot lor SilasWnght, except fieorgia, who gave eight votes tor Woodbury and two lor Wright But at the close of the ballot. Oeorgia reconsidered her vote, and cast it all for Wright. The mail Is / )?....? TI.- I i. s.in 1- - ? 1 [ but will do nothing more to-night, except shout, sweat' and talk trash. IMPORTANT! Baltimore, 7 P. M., Wednesday. Silas Wrioht's nomination was sent by Morse's Telegraph to Washington, and he sent back by the same that he declines to serve !! This news reached here a lew minutes since, and has just been sent up to the Convention. Not time for another line. Nomination of James K. Polk, of Tennessee, for President of the United States, by n Unanimous Vote I Baltisiore, Wednesday, May '29, 7 P. M. The convention assembled at 9 o'clock, when Mr. McNulty, I rum Ohio, withdrew the proposition he had made on Tuesday evening, to appeal from the decision of the chair, relative to the reconsideration of the vote compel ling a two third vote of the convention to secure the nomination ol the candidate lor President and Vice, when Mr. Dawson, of Pennsylvania, moved that the convention proceed to a ballot. Mr. Tihbatts, Irom Kentucky, rose and withdrew the name of Col. llichard M. Johnson as a candidate for the Presidency, by saying that the delegation from that State would, on the first ballot, cast their votes lor another gen tleman. The eighth ballot then took place, and resulted as follows VanB. Can. Polk. CoJA'n. Buch. Maine 8 1 New Hampshire .. 6 Vermont,..,..... .. 0 .. .. Rhode Island, 4 .. .. ., Massachusetts A 7 Connecticut, ft New York, 3ft New Jersey 1 ft .. . . I Pennsylvania, 33 1 3 ., 1 Delaware S .. .. .. Maryland 1 ft 1 Virginia 17 North Carolina..... 3 9 .. 1 (leorgia 0 .. 1 .. Alabama .. 9 Mississippi 0 .. .. .. Louisiana .. 0 .. .. Tennessee, . 18 ., Kentucky, 13 .. .. Ohio 21 3 Indiana, 1 11 Illinois 1 8 .. .. Michigan A .. .. Missouri, 7 .. . ., Arkansas 3 104 114 44 2 Mr. RstH'iTtn of Pennsylvania, rose and said, that the delegation from that State had been instructed to vote for >1artm Van Ruren?that the first choice of the State had been Mr. Buchanan, but he having withdrawn from the contest they should continue to vote for Mr. Van Btlten un'il New York deserted him - they would not budge an inch until New York, Ohio and New England had bolted the course. Mr. Hickmsis, a delegate from Pennsylvania, expressed similar sentiments, but went turther, and said he was sorry to see that Pennsylvania had already violated her pledge. Hon Judge Bredox of Pennsylvania, now got the tloor and said, he arose to throw oil over the attempt made by Mr. Hir.kmnn In diatrnrt tho ^olniroinii >?'' ?? tlemun from Pennsylvania arose to speak, when Mr. ?'ra7.er of the name State moved to proceed to balloting, lie ?aid he had and would again vote for Polk, who was the early, warm and steadfast friend of Old Hickory ?a locoloco democrat, and opposed to the .flag of England "being planted on the continent of America.?(Oreat cheering and enthusiasm followed ) Mr. Butlk* asked leave for the New York delegation 'o retire to consult, and requested the convention not to vote until they returned. Oen. Sauvpkrs of North Carolina objected, and some >ne said, if they went out they might never como hack, ind the convention wonld then wait till doomsday ? 'Oreat laughter.) The next ballot was then called as follows Pol*. Cass. V. Buaix. Vluine 8 1 Sew Hampshire, 6 Massachusetts, 10 2 Vermont A Rhode Island 4 .. Connecticut, A .. .. New York Not ready. New Jersiy,.,. 3 6 .. Pennsylvania, Not ready. Delaware, Not ready. Maryland, 7 1 Virginia 17 North Carolina Not ready. Itenrria.. . - . - - - Alabama B .. .. Mississippi Not ready Louisiana, 6 rennessee, 18 .. .. Kentucky Not ready. Ohio Not ready. Illinois Not ready. Indiana Not ready. Michigan, .. 6 .. Arkansas, 3 . . .. Missouri Not ready, Ham Youxo, of New York, got the floor, and said that the Texas question had (been thrown as a fire brand into the Democratic party by the present bastard administra tion Nero, he said, had fiddled when Rome was burning, ami the Nero ..I the present administration is in like manner now fiddling during the raging of that Texian storm a-hieh he had raised. Mr. Coats, of Georgia, here rose in considerable exilement, and asked who the gentleman from New York neant to designate as the Nero of the administration. Mr You,no did not reply. Mr. i'OHiis insisted upon an answer. Home one cried, he does not hear you. Costs?Yes he does, and he refuses to answer, Mr. Youao continued, saying, il the Convention went j n to ballot whilst the two-third rule was in existence, ml nominate a candidate favorable to the subject of re- | nnexmg Texas to this Union, the world would say it ad lieen produced by bargain, in'rigue, and corruption. | le closed by offering n resolution igiinst the two-thirds ule. hut it was not entertained by the Chair. Then, in toil name, aunt Mr. Young, are we to tie kept here to II eternity j Thia work will not, cannot an-wor. , Mr. ("omk"?. of (JeorgiA, then got the floor, while all -as excitement, lie proceeded to allude to the exciteo-utth-it hail lu-en created in the convention, and rcgiet "I that the aged gentleman from New York had thrown notlier apple of diacord into that tiodv, and then mennly Milked out et the house when called upon for an explaation. (( lioers nn-1 biases) He cared not for hisses-, e took the responsibility of hia language upon himself, id he had no other language to use in reply to such connet. Some one cried out that the gentleman from New York i about to retire. < oHt a I care not; I have expressed myaelf n? I mean, nd shall continue if he doe-t retire He then clo?ed with defence of the democratic acta of the preaent adminiiration, an-l of John f'alhoun, who had been atigniained by Young aa the Nero The vote of New York waathen called, when Rkajsmis p Bi-tlkx atated that he held in hia possesion a letter from Mr. Van Buren, authoiiaing him to vithdrnw his name from tmfore the convention whenever le considered it necessary for the benefit of the democraic tiarty. That ha had not until thia morning conaulted vith or informed thu New York didegatiun of thia tact, mt hotiow took upon himself the responsibility of withrawing the na-ne of \1r Van Buren from before the conention. (great cheering), an I should leave it in the hands f each delegate to vote as he pleased, after such withrawal. He should cast lua sinrlevnti. for u n-u. -t . 'eniiMMr, and New York would give turn Ju.rXH) major! ? r ut the Presidential contest lie had recently visited Jeneral Jackson, who had expressed his favor for Mr t nn Huron, and he had recently received a letter from the t Id heto confirming this opinion, but still he should cast 'I is vote (or the candidate who appeared to have the al a lost unanimous voice of the convention lie should east ( is vote for Mr. Polk, and he left his associates to do as a ley pleased. t Lieutenant flovernor Dicifsov, of New York, rose f rid said that he had great confidence in the masses, and t lis meeting was so much like a mass meeting (gnat f iiighter) that he should have ronlidnnce in their |iidg- r icnt. and he hoped that although they were giants in t rength, yet that strength would not he use I like a ty int. (Cheers and laughter ) He should, in the present i verwhelmingexpression ef opiaion, present the vote ot t ia State of New Y'ork as he had been authorised, which nu thirty tve^ar James K. Polk (tremendoux cheering), t and oo? blank Tha blank vote was given by Samue ! Young, tha Secretary af State of New York. On the State of Virginia being called, Mr. Roas ai cended the platlorm near tha Presidsat, and addressing himself to Mr. Hubtiaid, of New Hampshire, said that tin vote ot Virginia was presented in concurrence with tha' fro.a the granite State. (Uproat ious cheering and enthu siasm ) He, therefore, cave the seventeen votes iron Viigniia, to James K Polk, of Tennessee. (Thunders o applause followed cheer and cheer.) Pennsylvania was nevt called, wnan a Dxckgatk rost I and said that he was authorised to csst 17 of the vates o the key stone State for James K. 1'olk, (roars ol approba tion) of Tennessee, and seven for Martin Van Buren. Mississippi was next called, when Mr. VValslk re sponded, suying that New York in the sacrifice she liai made in her vote to duy, had not only savwd herself, bul 1 the Union. He then gave the aix votes of the State U ! < iovernor Polk, ol Tennessee. (Tremendous cheering) 1 Governor Sai xnsiu, of North Carolina, rose on the cell fur that State, and remarked that Governor Polk was a na ; live of the County ol Mecklenberg, North Catolina, Iron ! which ho was sent as a delegate?that his lather was t I sicuer of the Jirtl declaration of independence made in I 1775, and being such, the delegation had authorized hire to present un undivided front ol eleven votes for Oover ; uor Polk, of Tennessee. (Cheers and applause ) A delegate irom Vermont cried out, "Vermont wishei i to be called again " (Hoars of applause at this anxietv ol the Green Mountain State to coniu into the Hoik ranks') Mr. Msuahv, of Ohio, here roue and said that things bp gan to look an if Polk could say to Clay, as Clay once said to Polk on the floor of Congress, " Oo home where you belong.' (EnthusiatUc cheering at this repartee ) The Rev. Mr. Johnson, a Methodist preacher from Ml chigan, here got the floor, and said that things had but recently assumed a desponding aspect, indeed, but now "How brightly breaks the morning." (Applause). .Michigan had been found in the minority, but she Bevel i would be again The delegation trom that State had supported General Cuss because he was a democrat clean through. (Great laughter.) He held in his pocket a lettert Irom General Ca*?, instructing him to withdraw his name fiom the Convention whenever he considered that any discord would be created by its continuance. He therefore withdrew the name of General Cass lrotn the Convention, and wished to correct the lMt vote ol that State which was cast for him, by giving thea to James K.Polk, of Tennessee. (Such roaring as lollowv^ this wua rarely ever heard 111 aay public assemblage ) Illinois was next' called, when Mr Knox rose and sai# I ha u us Irom a north western State, but he could not kce| cool on such an occasion us Ihis. Thut State was the gilt of Virginia to tha nation, and they should do as Virginia had done, and cast their entire nine votes for Judge Polk of Tennessee. The President of the Convention said that he had just been iniormed that there was an orrorin the vote that lied been cast from Pennsylvania. Judge Biiown replied that such was the case, and be was authorised to say that the Keystone State presented u solid block of 2fi votes for Polk, of Tennesaee. (Cheers and applause) A delegate from Maryland rose and said, that that State had just cast seven votes for I'olk and one lor Cass, but they desired to he called again and should answer by giving her full vote for Polk, of Tennessee. Mr. Bancroft, for Massachusetts, said that there was a mistake (laughter) about the vote ol that State. He de sired to correct it hy giving in a plumper for Polk, of Tennessee (Koars and cheers, and three cheers for the historian of the United States.) The delegates from Vermont, New Jersey and Maine then all ' corrected" (laughter) their votes, by giving them unanimously for Polk, of Tennessee. A delegate from Mary land got the floor by getting on the top of a bench, and asked if South Carolina, the "Palmetto State," could be absent at such a time as this. (Oreat cheering ) Cries for "Pickens," "Pickens," followed, when Dr. Priit., ol Missouri, got the floor, and desired to.cast the vote of that State before South Carolina voted, as she bad but recently entered the convention-(cries ol "oh, no," "oh, yes," "go on")?and he wished to say that Missouri gave her vote for Polk, and she would give him a poke, a full poke, and a vote altogether. (Cheers.) Mr Pickens got the floor, near the Piesident, ami responded to the cull by saying, that he was not a regrlar delegate to this Convention, nut he could pledge his State to support (Jovernor Polk, and pledge the Convention that he should receive the vote of South Carolina. ((Jreat and enthusiastic cheering, waving ol hats, handkerchiefs and umbrellas.) Mr. Kllmohk, of South Carolina, lormerly a member ol Congress, was called, and concurred in the views of his colleague, although he could not vote as he was not an authorized delegate to the Convention. His speech was received with great applause Delaware then gave heruuanimoiia vote for Polk. Lieut. Governor Dickinson of New York got the floor and said, that that lone blank vote from " sw York like the lone star ol Texaa, wished to l>e united to lot union, and he therefore was authorized to cast the whole 36 votes of New York lor I'olkof Tennessee. Governor Coi.guit of Georgia rose, and cast nine votes from titut State for Polk, and said one of his colleagues would vote for himself. Mr. Black, from Georgia got the floor, and replied to the speech ol Col. Young, made at the early part of the session, in which he denounced Calhoun as the Nero of thu " mongrel administration.'' He denied the assertion of Col. Young as true in any particular ; defended the ad ministration of John Tyler from the charge of "mongrelism,''and concluding, cast his vote for James K. Folk ol Tennessee Governor Brioht of Indiana,then cast the 12 votes from that State for Polk. Mr. Tirhatts rose, and asked if all mistakes and errors were corrected, as the last State was about to vote, and there was " no mistake in old Kentucky"?(Great laugh ter and cheers.) Miller of Ohio then announced the unanimous vut< of that Ktutc tor Gov. Polk, and concluding, Mr. Tihhatts gave the 12 votes of Kentucky for Polk of Tennessee The Prlsidknt) then announced that the tallies of tin secretaries agreed (laughter,) and James K Polk, ot Tennessee, had received 2tki votes for President, being the unanimous vote ol the Convention; and he was therefore announced as the candidate of the democratic party fui IM4. Nine cheers were then given for the nomination, one cheer for Texas, one for Van Buren, three for Cass, and three more tor all the candidates who had heen before the Convention. The result of the nomination was here announced ahaving heen sunt to Washington, and an answer received in three minutes, stating the gratification they received at the nomination of Polk, ami tendering them three cheers for his nomination, which were given by the convention. Tennessee then returned thanks for the nomination, ami the Convention then adjourned till 4 o'clock in the afternoon. C Baltimore, Thursday, May 30, 7 o'clock. I told you that as soon as the Convention met yesterday at 4 P. M. Mr. Walker, of Miss., rose and said it became their duty to nominate a Vice President, and hi knew none so worthy lor that ottice as Silas Wriiimt, of New York. New York had made a great sacrifice for the party by withdrawing Van Buren, and he then eulogised Mr. Wright in the highest manner. Ho hoped Silas Wright would he carried by acclamation. Several Voices.?It can't he done. Mr. Nuttai., ol Ky. said he would withdraw Col. Johnson and go all ll'riglit (Laughter) He'd rather haven man that had smelt gunpowder ; that had been in any kind of a fight ; even in a tut tight ; but still I'd go anything to put down this ringed, stringed, striped and speckled whig gery. (Laughter.) Butler, of N. Y ?Silas Wright, sir, is a Green Momi nun Dtiy miu a goon nne snot (Cheers.) Nuttau? Then he's the right kind of lioy for us (Cheers.) If he's a good shot he can carry Kentucky, for the wliigs can shoot no where but at their own miserable selves, in duels. (Laughter) Mr. Imii?.rsoi.i., of Conn , said lie was sorry to give up Johnson, but he went Wright lor tho sake of harmony. Mr. Dromuoolk rose and seconded most cordially, in be half of Virginia, the name of Silas Wright; a State that bus never given a voteto a federul whig for President In all family matters a small jarring and a few quarrels only made the members of it love each other better after the storm was over. (Iloars of laughter.) So now he. hoped they would hereafter leave oft' fighting oneinnother, and turn to and give the whigs a sound thrashing. (Cheers) The voting then took place as I told you yesterday,anil resulted Far Silas Wright 2f>H Woodbury, H Mr. Finis of New Vork returned tnanks lor Mr. Wright, and added that he ha.i lately seen him, and his last words U/lirh fhuf lililwnlll/l lint jllnut Kic numn r* tin II?1"I '' e any circumstances; still ho had no doubt that Mr. tVrignt would serve. But the funniest part of the story is this. Mr. Cave Johnson rose nnd said that \1r. Rives of the " (Robe" was in the room?and pledged that old nnd faithful or can to mpport the nominees and to give the Whigs a Wright Polk?or to poko 'em right. With regard to the recent ittacks that had appeared in the " (Untie" against the t'alloun men, the Cass men and so forth, they would make imple atonement lor the same, and make everything all Wright for the future. A resolution in tavor of the ont-trrm principle was rr'rrrtd. A motion was carried to draft an address to the people >f the United States,embodying the views of the party,and o publish it in German A committee of five w."s appointed to inform Messrs Wright und Polk of their nominations. Also a committee if 1H to prepare a set of resolutions. Mr. M'Nn.tt (clrrk of House oi Representatives) said, ve have committed a great fraud sir, in theac nominn ions.?(Great sensation and excitement and cries of "ex ilain ") There is so much music in the names of folk ind Wright,that they will render worthless the hundreds >f thousands of whig song books thai|have been sent out igainst Van Buren and Johsun ?(Cheers.) Mr. Dickinson of New York?I suggest, sir, than an dort ke made to collect funds of the United State( Bank to 'enumerate them lor thsir loss ? (l.anghter and cheer ) Votes ot thanks were then passed to the usual officers .f 11... m....l...? k,,. k.n .1 > ? .... ""ft' ?... M*. Biiiuk k said he had Juatcomn from W ellington, lirce cheers had been given iu this ( apitol for the no mi nil ion, and all felt confidence in the success of 'oik llo ;ould outrun everything hut the lightning no 'ho wires, if Professor Morse. And although Henry Ciay wa* h food hand at hraiho was not up to /mle i? ((ii at cheerng and laughter.) The Convention thon ad journed in h gh glee. A largo meeting waa hold in Monumont Sipinro Inst light, and good speeches were tnado by Mr. Kennedy and dr. Henley of Indiana, Major Daverac.and other*. t o'clock-Alter tho receipt of Mr. Wright'* decline ion laat night, a Committee were aont down to Washingon to aeo him, to induce him to accept the nomination I'ho cara are not yet in from Waahington thia morning,
ind hi* final dociaion ha* not yet reached it*. The onventiou haa juat aaaomhled, and an addrea* nd In volution* nr.i Jnow |hoing read and adopted iy the meeting, declaring the principles on which the arty will light the hattle?hostility to a National Bank ? o a distribution of proceeds of Public I.and*- aupport a ur Itevcnue Taritr, Ac go in for obtaining Texas and iregon (not California nor Canada yet,) and the large*! imoiint of Kconomy, Heform, and Retrenchment, Ac., Ice. rheae arc adopted with loud cheer*. A* the mail close* n a minute or two, 1 cannot learn the reault of the visit o Wright. lUrr Put 8, P. M.?1 am informed by a high tuthority hat Wright will not tarv* any how I Baltimore. Correspondence ol the Herald. Baltimou. May 39th, 1844. ' The Two Great}Convcntioni? Tyler vt Van BurenTrouble in the Wigwam?"Hand-writing upo\ 1 the Wall"?New York Laughed at?Van Burti 1 Defied?Tyltr and Texat Settled?Fury?Fire' Smoke and Gat?Poor Butler?No Go?Attorney [ General?Great Cry?Little Wool?Bleecker vt Graham?Small Fry?Great Sorrow ?Great Jot j ?Hurra? Tyler < nd Ttxat now and Jor ever one t and inteparuble. ' In the curly part of the day, the rain began to de 1 scendin torrents, and a* Gen. Jackson would say "like the dew of Heaven fell alike upon the poo , and the rich," giving with an impartial hand botf ' to the Jew and the Gentile?to the whig and t( . the deinocrut, a little rain and a little aunahine, fo bv mid-dav the sun made its nouearance with it; ' well-known light and heat. Long before 12 o'clocl operations commenced throughout the city. Lanes I avenues, highways and by-ways were crowdei i with citizens and strangers. The Van Buren dele gation convened at Odd Fellows' Hall?the Tyler ! ites at Calvert Hall, the former with closed doors | so that we could not get a peep at them ; the latte wilh such a rush and freedom oi all sorts, sizes am conditions, as beggars description. The formei got wrathy, because they could not get a voi c trom Virginia; and the latter, like Massaniello got intoxicated with joy, or something else, to sei what a dust they had kicked up for "Hones John and Tyler buttons"?"Three cheers for Johi Tyler and that banner"?"Tyler and Texas for ever!"?" That's our motto"?and the steam go i up some time before the meeting was called to or I idsr. At length about 12 o'clock, alter a great adi f sputtering, tunning, and smoking, the meetin, ' was organized by calling to the chuir Judge White ' of Connecticut, supported by the usual number o Vice Presidents ana Secretaries. "Come to order gentlemen?the meeting will please come to order.' When the meeting got fixed, the President reai something which we supposed to be very good, a: all cheered with a hearty good will; and he hat scarcely touched his seat, when up popped at leas twenty heads, white, red, yellow, and black?al had something to say?all were overflowing witl enthusiasm ana long speeches?all didn't want no thing, were true patriots, had fought and bled anc died in the eaime unH would Ho it "Oh gentlemen, I beg of you to be a little quie^ ?one at a time?one at n time, gentle' men?Smith! Smith! Smith!" and again u| popped a dozen. My name is Smith?so it ?so is mine?so is mine?and mine. We wani Smith, of Ohio?not John Smith?and Smith, ol Ohio, did come "like a cataract"?"like a thun der-bolt"?"like Niagara"?no coon for him?m fox for him?he went for Texas and the peoples' choice?for honest John, who, we muBt say, lost none of the laurels placed in the keeping of Smith, whose name is too well-known to the public to require mention at our hands?his arms swung like pump-handles?his head bobbed about like a Chinese mandarin?his coat tails stood ut right-angle? with his uumentionables, and his hair was flying about, first on one side, then on the other, and seemed trying to dance a jig.upon his odd looking, queer shaped cranium. He was interrupted with question?Tasistro?move the question?down in Iront?go it?hats off? I move?that man is no delegate, and has no right here?What do you mean, sir T?Show your credentials. This is my credentials (shaking a cane at his opponent) for such men as you?Mr. President, I call upon you to?I wish you would'nt spit in my hat again?1 call upon you to?Oh, shut up?1 would offer, gentlemen, the following :? It appears the Tyler grip hai seized you all, Which Dr. Clay can't cure next fall. Ha, ha, ha !?nonsense?gHg? humbug?oh deal! ?ha, ha, ha ! gentlemen, I insist upon your coming to order, and going into nomination. The dignity of the chair must be sustained. Bless my heart! we forgot to say the meeting was opened with a prayer by theiltev. Mr. Tyson, or Tyler,(perhaps a cousin of Bob's), who, having the floor, followed up his prayer wi h a good Tyler speech. We were listening attentively to his prayer without knowing he had got through, when he sung out^ " Hurrah for Tyler!?hurrah for honest John! The gentleman is out of order?no, h" lias the floor?hasn't he got through with his prayer yet?order, gentle men, order?didn't like such proceedings?hop< the speaker wouldn't he interrupted?think it uncourteous, and calculated to bring discredit upon the cause, iVc. <fcc. After him came Smith and Derry, and Eddy and Firk, of Virgi nia, and many others, great and small, who who did speak, or would have spoken, had time and patience permitted. Some few were foi mnking overtures to the Van Buren Convention ti centre upon a third candidate, ami thus create unity in the party. But the inajoiity were foi honest John, neck or nothing, sink or swim, sur vive or perish. So John Tyler is nominated foi Presidency by the Tyler party. Four o'clock in the afternoon was the hour to which the Van Buren Convention had adjourned their meeting, when they again assembled. Nothing had been done, and nothing was likely to be done. Several ol the States were strongly and positively opposed t? the nomination of M. Van Buren?Virginia am Pennsylvania would not listen to the mention ol his name as their candidate They would majei no compromise. So the meeting was compelled to again adjourn without the prospect ot their milliner ul,? -I...,.1,1 tl... I for the first Hay'a work?now for the first night The leelinga on both sides were stronger than either party had anticipated. Tyler and Van Buren was the general cry, us one candidate was preferred to the other. At about 8 o'clock corn menced one of the most amusing farces everenacted upon the political stage of this conntry. Scene. Barnum's stoop Hnd the Court House, with the Battle Monument between them?moon in the die lanee?people in the foreground. " Hurra for Martin Van Buren" opened the meeting upon the Court House stoop. Hurra for John Tyler, " with three times three." hurled back defiance to " that little red fox of the Empire Slate." Hurra! hurra! At it they went like bull dogs?Smith for Tyler, and Butler for Vail Buren. Smith having the strongest lungs, most gas, best cause, and hearty backers, drew off the Van Burenites, who Hocked to Smith, where they could hear the most humbug, und lefi poor Butler spouting away to the Battle Monument ['hen came tfie tug of war, when the Van Bureniteiand Tylerites got wellhudaled together. Hurra foi Tyler. Hurra for . Three cheers foi Martin Van Buten. Three cheers for honest Johi kull n,lt nil t it.i.l T..|..r rrl a 11 __ulltlf III, vi.lir Iwi.r |'"fc "u? ?** J i 1 Ii?uu- ?|/ ;vu. hole?hustle him out?Hurra for Tyler and Texas. At last Tasistro (Tyler,) succeeded in getting the rostrum, when the crowd sun;? out, "Give us youi name, who are you, who do you go fori) Gentlemen, 1 go lor the man who is the exponent ol true republican democracy. Who is that man'! Tell us who you think that man isl (Ball ! youcan'i gammon us in that way?down with him, he is a Tyler man!) Gentlemen, 1 am no Tyler man (What are you thenl) lam no man. (Ha, ha, ha! that's good?go on?are you a woman! Go on?go on?we'll hear you, he you man or devil!) No, gentlemen, 1 am in favor of no man?no faction. 1 go for the voice of the people. Let them determine who is the people's candidate. Let the voice of the whole Convention he heard. Let the New York Van Buren clique of office seekers, who came here to dictate to the other States, let them come out openly, as the majority of the other States have done,(and allow the people to understand their proceedings. Virginia and Pennsylvania have declared their opposition to Van Buren, and we only ask to have the people to understand who the democratic candidate is. (That will doenough of that?hah, boo?huzza for Van Buren! Voice in the crowd, "take your hand out ol my pocket"?go ahead, go ahead?that's true?you lie ?huzza, cor k a doodle?who pays for that?Mike Walsh?Joe Smith?Hurra for (Jay?Three cheers for Tom Benton?Three more for Joe Smith? Hurra for your wire pullers?Where's Clover?Pull that speaker down?shut up, we won't hear you? go on?sit down?buzz-z-z", and such a thundering racket was never belore heard.) The president, alter several efforts, stepped forward and introduced to the immense throng Major Uavpzac, of New York, n compatriot of "your" Lafayette, (huzza) an aitl of " your" Jackson, (huzza) and a recipient id' vimr I.ivors (Thai'-: nohle Mnrrii??i lire# chrera for the Major, he is the man for us )? " < irnileineu, I tank you for your kind reception of me. I 'auk you tor responding to de name of ilnt grrnt uun Martin Van Buren?he is a true patriot and a good man. Put dat little man in a erueiWe, boil hun down and you will find noting in de bottom of de crucible hut patriotism, 1 am glad too dat yon are so much in favor of Texas, dat country we must linve?Mr. Van Buren is in favoi of it when de tune comes. Yes, fellow-democrats, ] speak to you asile representative of de people of New York?as de friend of dat little good man of Kmderhoek?de friend of dat good?dat great?dat almost god, Andrew Jackson.?(Three cheers for Jackson A 1 speak as de aid of de hero of New Orleans. Texas we inust have, de English people will not dare to take it. Let an Englishman dare to put Ins foot in Texas an de whole America will conic down upon de foe, like de flood of de mighty Mississippi) wheui|it overflows its dykes, upon de whole British nation."?(Bravo, bravo! huzza!)? Then came a sudden rush from some quarter, which threatened a disturbance, and caused the most of tliern with ourselves to disperse, and return to our homes. The Tyler delegation met again at!) o'clock on Tuesday 26th,for the purpose of nominating a Vice President. Nothing done. They wish to learn who is lo be the Van Buren candidate, belote they make their nomination. Wednesday morning, 7 o'clock.?it ia uaeless to wait for the nomination of the Van Buren convention. Nothing hh yet hue been done. Van BuTen's strongest Irieuds acknowledge there is no chance for his nomination, aa he is every hour loaing " ground, and the probability is, that those pledged to go tor Van Buren, will hnd it necessary to court null their respective Stales in relation to having the obligation removed, or return to their homes without making a nomination. Arikl. V The Great Maas Meeting of the Democratic v Republican Klectora of the City and Couiit iy or Slew York?that was to have been. This great atlair, wliicn has been blazoned lorth . throughout the length and breadth of the county, ^ by the means of large placards, the newspaper press, r ward meetings, See. Jcc., has ended in every way ( worthy the nomination that lias taken place at Balj ttmore. The only pan of the "order of arranger ments" that took place was the hoisting of the na~ I f]., ? ? a a., a _ C nr* Tf li . s uunai nag cii me iup ui xuiiuiiany nail) but as to j the mustering, they did not, as they were directed, "Come ai the wiu'll come, when threats are rended, > N?i as the waves come, when navies are stranded." Nor any thing else. A little before three o'clock, the firing of a piece of artillery attracted some forty or fifty boys, and about as many full grown J idlers, to the Park, where might be seen an indii vidual close to the gun, in u great state of exsiter menr, having in his hand a dirty piece ol white rag of about 18 inches square, attached to a stick, on e which was painted the words, "Polk and Wright." ' Several inquiries were made as to the meaning of 11 this affair, and an Irishman observed that he was t sure they were only polking their fun at the people by such a nomination, and that it wub not " (w)right. Another observed that it might be all * (w)right just now, but that the democrats would i find it all wrong next November. After some 20 > guns had been fired, instead of 100, as had been , announced, the fellow with the grand flag moun? ted the gun, and called for three cheers for Polk I and Wright, which was responded to by about 20 | boys. The gua and Hag were then marched ofl'the j ground, the former at the hindcrpart of a cart, and . the other in the hands of the standard bearer, acI companied by four or five others, and followed by j some twenty or thirty boys. They marched into Tammany Hall, but did not remain there long, > when they adjourned to Tammany Hall, Junior, " where a very spiried discussion was carried on relative to the nomination, but there being some ten or a dozen speakers at a time, it was impossi uie iu rrjjori inc specuueb uruvcreu ai una liupur tant meeting, and bo ended this grand democratic demonstration. Latest from Cuba ?The Florence has arrived from Matanzas, with advices to the 22d inst. There had been a number ?f people, white and black, arrested, two days before the Florence sailed, on suspicion of being concerned in the abortive insurrection. The court was sitting at Matanzas, trying the negroes belonging to the plantations. There had been a number coudemned, taken out to the plantations to which they belonged, and shot. The prisons and forts were crowded with prisoners. It was said that Mr. Donald, a native of New York, and an engineer, was arrested and imprisoned, charged with being concerned in the riots; also several other engineers. Latest from Central America.?The Thomas H. Benton, Captain Roberts, arrived yesterday frnm ?v.?n Tnun r?*iwirfu that hp H \ ed to enter the port of St. John's, in Central America, but was refused admittance, it being under a blockade by H. B. M. schooner ol war Hornet, Lieut. Miller. The blockade had lasted three months, the British vessels which enforced it being relieved monthly. Weather in Guayama.?We have accounts from Guayama to the 17th inst. The rains had again ceased, and the prospects were not po high as when we last heard from that place. Jamaica.?Letters and papers to the 12th instant, have been received from Kingston, Jamaica.? There was no (political; news of any consequence. Hayticns were Peking reluge there from Aux Cayes, &c. Flour was selling at $8 50, and Meal at $5 50. Accident to Packet Ship Viroinian.?This fine packet which has been several days due at this port, has met with an accident on the Atlantic which came near stripping her. It is reported by Capt. Thayer ol the Ilzaide at Boston from Calcutta, that he spoke on the 27th inst at 5 o'clock in the morning the packet ship Virginian, Allen, from Liverpool for New York, and brig Levant, Brown, of and from Bath for ( Gnadaloune. The two had come in contact one i hour previously, in 11 thick fog; the Virginian had everything gone iorward, except her foremast, the bowsprit being gone clone to knight heads, and the mainmast fished. The Levant was waterlogged, and the captain was about abandoning her; she being a complete wreck, he and his crew preferred going to New York in the Virginian. They were in lat. 41 29, Ion. 68 51, aud'wanted no assistance. 1 The Virginian may now be momentarily looked ] for. ] Italian Opera.?Sin. Rapetti's Benfit.?This ' able and accomplished musician takes his benefit 1 this evening, and when we bear in mind his abb 1 efficiency as leader of the orchestra, and to whom 1 we are indebted for one of the most efficient or- I chestras in the United States, we have little dotbt j um uir ctiiciiuriiiur win itr uiiuc gramyiug iu mr party most interested, and pleasing to his friends ( With his usual good taste, the pieces are selected, i and the array of talent that comes forward on this 1 occasion is at once creditable to all concerned. , On this occasion, L'Elitirt D'Amorc will be performed for the last time this season ; and Md'lle j Desjardins will perform two of the most celebrated I dances; and, In addition, there is announced to be ' performed the grand overture to 11 Pirati, by a full i orchestra, and a solo on the violin, ad tgio and va- 1 riations, by De Beriot, to be executed by Signor Rapetti. We find the piece is cast with the names of Borghese, Perozzi, Valtellina, Sanquirico, Miss M. Adair, and Signor Albani?talent and amusement sufficient to draw a good house under any circumstances, independent of any acknowledgement to an able musician, and one who has labored assiduously on behalf of the public We have no doubt th it he will have, as he deserves, a bumper. Musical and Thkatrical.?Mrs. Brougham, James Wallack.and Vieuxtemps.wprp all in Albany the other day, performing on different instruments ol course. OleBull is still in New England?Macready here?Forrest in Nashville, and Jim Crow somewhere. "Odd Fellows."?the lirst anniversary of the "Putnam Lodge," No. 89, of the above order, will he held on Wednesday, the 5th of June, by procession,and other appropriate exercises, atWestFurms, Westchester County. Suituble accommodation lias been provided for members and visiters, from the Harlein Railroad Company's Office, to and from the scene ot celebration. ^ ^ 1 Splendid Oratorio !?'The New York Sacred g Music Society, assisted by the Seguing and Mr. Shrivall, will give a magnificent Oratorio this evening, at thp Tabernacle. Those who have s heard the Society alone perform, will not fail to be ? there. n tl advices prom Europe.?We shall begin to look p for the arrival of the Caledonia on Sunday morn- g] I ins;. She will then he in her fourteenth day. She n will bring news of a very interesting character. So.vntTHifio New.?The Prussian ship Borussea, Capt. Lienne, arrived at New Bedford last Toes- tl day, from Stettin, to fit for a whaling voyage. j?t| What's ih the Wind 1?A few weeks since, the ^ N. Y. Herald and Tribune were quite at variance tti All at onoe, Greeley i? found aiding with Bennett njainat ri WikofT, and Bennett gives it up that Henry Clay ii na ? good a* elected. Ii it a kind of Herod and Pilot amity 1? at] Syrocmf Frteman p. I BMHOBVaaRmMBBBB Cltjr Intelligence. Police Ofllre.?d*v 3D Nothing material transpireel, a oil all that is worthy ot notice is tha providential escape or Mr. Maurice 8canl.ui, of No. 46 Canal (treat from losing hi* life yesterday afternoon, while panting through Roosevelt street. When that gentleman had nearly rsach-, ed Yludisou atrtat, u pistol was discharged Iroin an uppor window, and a ?lng pas led tbiough lite lore rim of hi* hat, grazing hi* eyebrow, and tailing thenca to the ground. A lad, who had discharged the deadly weapon, wa* arrested, but a* it wa? apparent that no malice was intended, or any intention to do harm, the boy was dis charged. Mcyor'a Office?May 30.?Moat Olivines Ooivo.?A complaint was lodged in the Maynr'sOttica bya gentleman again*' the omnibuses, who testified that ho got into omnibus No. 13. Kin pi re Line, in Broadway, at the corner of 8th street, on Tuesday evening lust, and remained in until said omnibus passed Grand street. Olio of the Pslmer line of stages came up with No. 13 at 8th street, and attempted to puss it. Both stages commenced racing, and continued without intermission until they arrived below Grand street, where Palmer's succeeded in getting ahead. During this raco the speed of the horses must have been near ten miles per hour. Those of No. 13 repeatedly broke into a regular gallop Directly below Grand the two stages warn uhreast and other carriages were passing either way at the time. The driver* of the two omnibuses urged their horses recklessly forward, and No. 1-1 struck the carriage of Mrs. Coarsen, ia which were besides herself, a nurse with a child, and a driver. The driver was thrown into the street, and th<4other*(in the'scarriage escaped with most imminent danger. The complainant is a Mr. J. 8 Gibbon* of the Bank of the Slate of New York. The frequent injuries sustained hy the public in conscuuuuce or the conduct of tho*?jcabmeu, calls loudly fur tlie interposition of the authorities) and this flagrant outrage will doubtless meet with a sifting investigation The Mayor and Common Council are looked up to with much confidence hy the public, who claim pretention for tho lives ot citizens in the great thoroughfares of the oity, where pedestrians canno, with safety venture to cruse the public streets. Ommrhiis.?An investigation is going on befere his Honer, the Mayor on a charge preferred against Messrs. Palmer and Sioctim, proprietors of one of the lines of omnibuses,tor running from Kulton street through Broadway without license. It appeared thet on lHth January, 1844, Messrs Lents and Truax assigned over to Meesrs. Palmer and Slocum the interest and licence in their lino of stages. A change was made in the route, by which they are allowed to run dewn Broadway to Kulton Kerry instead of through Broadway to South Kerry. It appeared that the licetiRes. prepared in the ex-Mayor's office, were not signed by the late Mayor, and the investigation, involving a question of law, hua been postponed. Another Arrest.?The commercial community are much indebted to O. Washington Dixon, aow Bunk Marshal for the States at large, for tho quick arrest of a person named McDonnell, who committed a robbery on Mr. I urn.,I ,.r R.,.-nn IT. <1... * I. bery, reeeived a notice of the game, and immediately distributed in the broker's offices and banking houses, a notice of the robbery, and in three hours alter the robber was detected. Dixon was employed in the office of the late Oliver M. Lownds, and aided him much in his department. Coroner'* Ofllce.?"May 30? Drowned in a. Cistern. The Coroner held an inquest at No. 76 Bcakman street, on the body of a child named Kdward VV Bayer, aged 7 years, who was accidentally drowned by falling into the cistern last evening, in the rear ef said building. Dikd Suddenly.?Kdward Council, master of schooner Magnolia, died suddenly yesterday afternoon. He was at work on the deck of his vessel, and feeling unwell, desired to be taken ashore, and almost immediately after wards expired. A Child Drowned.?Yesterday afternoon, while William K. Martin, 8 years and 8 months old. was playing at the foot of 19th street, North River, he accidentally fell into the water and was drowned. His parents reside at No. 288 west 17th street. A child killed ar fallino down stairs.?The Coroner, independent of the above mentioned inquests, was mllerl to hold one at 8'Jli Pearl street, on the bmlv of a hnv 3 years eld, who accidentally fell down stain yesterday afternoon; he expired nlmoit immediately after the accident. Common Plena. Before fudge Ulsboeffer. Mat 30. ? Collier vt. Oulick ?This was an action of trespass brought against defua<lent,foifseiziug, under a military warrant, on the 23d ot November last, certain articloe of furniture, consisting of a rocking chair and work stand, which, it was proved in evidence, did net belong to the plaintiff1, who is connected with a militia corps. The warrant was issued to exact a fine of $4, whiah had been determined upon by a court martini, against Collier, se a fine for uon attendance at drill. The ex Mayor (Morris) appeared for the plaintiff, and addressed the court, dwelling upon the harshness and oppression pursued on the part ot the defendant, in making an excessive levy, under color of law, to satisfy a fine of $4, and commenting on the fact of such levy being made on property that did not belong to the party against whom the warrant was Issued. Mr. Morris, after dwelling upon the law under an execution, contradistinguished from that which givea pewar to seize on property to satisfy a fine under a military warrant, took occasion to point out the cautious scrutiny which was usually observed in levying on and fixing ownerships on property. His Honor charged, and after impressing on the minds of the jury the necessity on the part of the militia of up. holding the military institutions of the country, by observing punctuality in their discipline ; still if the jurv were satis Auil as to the facts o f the case, that the property did not belong to Collier, and if they considered that the manner in which the defendant had executed tha warrant whs oppressive and insulting, they were beund to give such damages as would compensate the plaintiff1 for tha injury. The jury will render a verdict this morning. John Sullivan, vs The Kr-Mayor anil Hoard of Common. Council ?An action to MOTW fH, c'atmad ? wage* f.y the plaintiff, who was acting in the capaoity of Foreman, ia the pipe laying department undtr the late corporation. Verdict for defendants. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Mat 30.? George IV Millor vs. John S. Cunningham. ? All actios of replevin brought to recover ttin value ot two horses seized undertan;execution. Verdict for plaintiff $300, the price of the horaei, and $188 30 damages V. S. Circuit Court. Before Judge Be'ts. Mat 30. ? Quyon vs. Lrwll Hitchcock ?In thif caae, reported in Wednesday's litrati, the Jury will render a sealed verdict this morning. Court Calendar?This Day. CoMMon Plea*?No* 53.8, 19, 10, 50, 67, is, .19. 80, 61. Circuit Court?Noh. 37, 5ll, 4, 30, 38, 48, 43, 11, 88, 13, 16, 38, 3, 47. 38,14, 34,37, 30, 89. 6. From Nasrattand Hayti.?W> have a file of the Bahama Royal Gazette to the 18th instant, iriclu jive, says the Charleston Courirr of th* 37th inst. The Inhabitants of the outer islands were in great distress for the want of corn and flour, and an agent has been despatched by the government, wh* hod distributed these necessiuy articles verv liberally among them. The agent in a letter remarks?" I am positively assured by gentlemen that this supply of provisions would keep alive many persons who must have died of want during the ensuing week." Great distress prevails throughout the island for the want of ratal there had been bui one shower lor seveial months, nnd fears were entertained lor the cemtng crops. The Royal Gazette of the 4th contains the proclamation of the President of the republic of Hayti, C. Ilarard, Hen., from which we extract the four following articles, lor the information of persons trading to those islands : ? "Art. 1. The ports of the eastern part are closed, and this closure is declared to be a blockade. "Art. 9. The line ol closure commences from the Auses it Pitre. taking in the bay of Neybe. and the ports between this place and Cape Humana, enveloping Hsuto Domingo and neighborhood, and runs from 'here to the north aunt, and ends at Tupioti of Mount Christ. "Art. 3. The entrance to these ports is interdicted to vessels of every nation. Those who violate this order, tiave violated the law of nations and the teriitory of Hayti, consequently they will hnvo to abide the conse juences, una me vengeance 01 me nation "Art. 4. Merchant vessels who enter those port* after die publication of the present proclamation, will he coniacateil, and the captain ami crew will he jmlffad and condemned according to the rigor of the preaant law." Tint Wheat Crov.?The papers from the interior all speak of the forward and promising appcarinco of the forthcoming crop*. A few extrraola are Bptended. The Indiana (Riling Sun) Blade of the 18th, my* :? The prospect in thii portion of the country for ahunlant crops is favorable. The wheat ia unusually forward ; ind we Bre informed hy (aimers, that from nre?ent indication!, it will he ready to harveet by the middle of June ; lorne two or three weeks earlier than utnal Milks, (Mich ) May 1A ? According to present appearincee we shall have a larger wheat crop this year, than va? ever beiore raised in thin section of the country.? HrpuNiran. The Norwalk, (Ohio) Reflector, says that the fialdi of vheat in that vicinity, have been materially injured r>y ha fly, amountingin someftnitauces to a total loss Tho bllowing from the Springfield (Clark county, Ohio) Reinblic, of the 17th innt is an exception : Thk Whkit Crop ?We regret to learn that this staple rop, which during the early part of the season promised o fairly, is now sutTering considerably from the ravages if the Fly This is said to be the casein the Buck craak lettlement. Nii.ks, (Mich.) May 18.?The FUssian fly is making doireilations upon the wheat in this vicinity. One farmer nfnrms us that they have destroyed twenty acres for him, nd that the destruction is general in the vicicity of Port ge Prairie ? Htqiittr. Prayers for Rain?There were prayers for ain ollered up in the Churches in this place on itinday taut, and lome on the Sunday preceding. On ruesday evening it commenced raining, and gave ui a ood tupply.--FayrfttvilU North Ctralinian, ihth irul. Another Victim of the Riots.?Nathan Ram] ey, blindmaker, residing in Third street near Irown, died on Tuesday night of hi* wounds. The coio er was called and held en inquest; a poet mortem examiation win aaade of the l>ody. and it was ascertained that lie hall had entered his hruaat, breaking several riba, and assing out through his left shoulder hlade?verdict of tho nry : " That the deceased came to his doath from a gun but wound indicted by some person unknown, on th ight of the dth inst. at the riot near the ( atholic School louse, in Second street nenr Phoenix.?PHitn. Oaztttr, lay so. Mfi.ancholy and Sinoixar SirtctDK.?We learn lat John (?. Adams, a young man nineteen ye.irs f age, clerk to'Darwin Chaftin, who kee|n a gentleman's irnr-rnug store, commuted suicine j nicniuy nunuwui, v hanging himself' at hia boarding house. Having call*1 > him without receiving an answer, hia brother looked trough the key-hole, and seeing liim apparently knneii ig id very pale, broke open the door and |iniind him a rrpse, having atiapendad himself to the bad-post by n tort piece of cord, and (alien upon hia kneea to effact hi' lrpoae.?Button foil.