Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1844 Page 1
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| ; ' ** "J", IS ' " *" rj i |j Vol. X., No. 171?WhoU No. 3771. To the Public. THE NEW Y?OHK HERALD?daily newspaper?puhlihpuj every day of the year except New Yeer's day and Ycurth of J illy. Price J cents per copy?or $7 ao per annum ?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD-published every Saturday morning?price 01 cents per copy, or $1 Id per annum ? passages paid, cash in a Ivanca. ADVERTISERS ore inlorined that the circulation ol the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing last. It has the largest circulation of any paper in this city, or 'he world, and ie, there fare, the best channel for business as-1 in the city sr country. Prices moderate?cash in ad- I The Packet ship Roseius, Cnpt J Collins, or 1100 ton*, will succeed the (l.irnok, and sail the Jtith of July, lirr regular dar m&)toju2t'.rc "ft-,t- l'AO..KT KOK H A VIIB?Second Linr-Th7 Vi^lkfrVHIiip OM (CII)A, James French, Mnstar, will tail oo ilifliiUaaitw 1st of Julr. For freight or paiBegr, apply to BOVufc HlNCKKN' jlce No 0 Toniine Building. cor Wal: and Water it*. tiKL1- KOR NICW OllLKANH.?LOUISIANA ANU S'tW YORK LINs..?Regular rack't of 5th Jnly liSftthtlya l'iic fast sailing packet ship MISnlSSIPiT, Captain C. Hiiliinl, will sail r.i above, her regular diiy. ? For ir-njiitor pnasagr phasing haudsoinr furnished accoinmodatiom apply on board,at Orison Wharf, foot of Wall street, orto ?. K. COLLINS St CO. 56 South street. Ag-nts in New Orlmn*?Mnaars. Ilpllin and Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to their addrrni. Shippers b# this Line rray rrly upon having ih'ir goads correctly inea,u-cd. jelkrc K'lR HA LK FOHIT1VKLY?To close a cou?iT3r4&Vr''rnt1 fl"' Merchants' r sch'nge, ou Th"rsdiy, 27th . w1 s at I o'clock by L M llolfwau It Co., the very 10 .mi c, it st ip LOUIhVILL K, All tons bun hen, built in this city in ih- very bent muiuer, of whits oak. locust and cedar, coot ere I anaeopp r fastened, Willi handsome l urniihed aeeomrnoiiatiocs fur Do passenyeis Apply on board, at I'ikest. wharl, ot to h. ft. COLl IN? at CO M South st. jIB m KOK LIVBRPOOL? HltOULAR TRADKH. The splendid new i|1|j1 jj-p Os'.OROk , k'rrria, inas ' r, c.ppered and copper fastened?wi'.l sail on the 11 to ios' ?wanU hut lijn h\les conoo For freight or pvsaxr, having good .I'cotninoiHtions lor cabin or second cahui pusru gcrs, apply o.i boar J, at pier 5 isorth riser or to u- U*VII> OODfcN, H Wall street. Price of parsixe m cabin, $71? aecond cabin, 8,5. jritcii ?ec '. ;,vr >OH FKK.IOHT OR"cH\RTEH.-lhe A~ Kv!b> Pr"!'h ' I.AKKN. .e., Thomas Martin, ftMttBtSa burthen 337 tons register. Will .tore 3X6barr.ltwoMd ar.ctpt n freight lo any port.w Great Hntvn Applr to PERarfg fii iitlOOKS, No I ihep' ' jlA'JJ- 1 AW< O fTs OF.N f.llAL TASSTajfTuF I'fffr'aV FICF.?Removed from 43 Peek slip to 7# South st .tBt*ki?te corusr ol Maiden lane. Persons desirous to sen1 for iheir I'"iends in the old country, can by cnllinir on the snh.cn hern make the nece??ary arrangem-nts on the moit idvanUueons terms. Mr. Wm 'l'apscntt D-inir in Liverpool, renders trans acti'.f inch business wiihrh-m hnthly beneficial to all isuiies wishing lo have tiieir frieudj comfortably and quickly des, patched. Drift* for any amnnnt, payable on demand withont any d'tcouutor any charce wh atever, ill all the principal towns through, out Oree.t Britain and Inland, can at nil nine* he eb.aiaed on application to W. St J T TAP8COTT. At their tieueral Passage Office, mil 78 South st, oorner Maiden lane mk mt wl mt ARRAGEMENTS Foil 1644. The subscriber* beg to call the attention of their friends and the public g?neraMy to their superior arrangements for bringing out pajsengers from, and ren itring money to all p&rta of England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales. THE NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS, COMPRISING THE QUEEN OK THE WEST, 1250 torn, THE SHERIDAN. 1000 toni. THE HOC HE ST Ell, 1000 toni. THE OAK HICK. 1000 ton?. THE HOTTINOUER, 1000 ton*. THE ROSCIUS, 1000 tons THE LIVERPOOL, 1150 ton?. THE SJDDONS, 1000 tons. Hailing from Liverpool twice ererr month, and THE UNITED LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS, earn posed ot superior, tint cIam American packets, sailing from Liverpool four times in each month, an the ships in winch those whose passage may be graved with the subscribers wiil come ont in, and it is a well kitowu fact the above named packet* ore the utoat magnificent ships afloat, and the frequency ol their sailing, (beingevery five days) prevents the possibility of passengers neing nrnecessurily detained at Liverpool. Kegardleos ofeapense, in order to me t the wants of the pnblic and the withes oftheir friends, Mr. Wm. Tappscott, one of the firm, liar gone "> Liverpool to superintend the departure for this eotiuiry ' ^persons whose passage may be engaged wilh the subs f\ lhct, wliich to those acquainted with Mr, W. T., *" * st guarantee that they will receive everv attention , uid be quickly and r.oiulortably despatched. Stioul ,'w* scut for decline coining, the passage money wilt lie p., -rily refunded, without any deduction?as usual. Ri'miicaauee?Those remitting money can be supplied with drnns at sight. lor any amount, parable fr-e of discount or any oinei cuave, in every principal town ia England, Ireland, bcocinnd pud Wales. App.y til U'f latter, post paid,) tc, W. Jk J. T. TAfSCOTT, 41 Peck slip, New Horn?or to PL WM a APHCOTT, Liverpool. OLD ESTBLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE. SI SOUTH STREET, NEW YORK. ]|i?; Sk. jffii 1 ajitaaecan be engaged fromLivPrpool by tlie following splendid pact*. sliips eoinpiising the Old lilack Bull Line of Packets sailing as under. Krom Liverpool The ship COLUMBUS, Captain Cole, on the 16th February. The slup YORKSHIRE, (new) Bailey, oil the 1st March. The [iii(:. CAMBRIDGE, Capt. B.irstow, 16th March. The ship ENGLAND, Captain Bart let I, 1st April. The ship OXKOllD, CaPUin llalhbone, 16th April. The ship MONTEZUMA. Captain Low her, 1st May. The ship EUROPE Captain Kurber, 16lh May. The ship NEW YORK, Captain Cropper, 1st June. fn . ? ilrl tifiia trv lK? nhiiw gnricunr afiirni. fin'inhtrrihtT'l Kiri*ntl will hive ii Nrcceasion of tint cUss Anv rican sliips despatched, as customary, from Liverpool, every four or live days throughout the yeu, to the ditfrreut ports in the Uuited States, by which peiuage cau be s?cured at reduced rate*. Tnose sending for their friends residing iu (ireat Bri.ain and Ireland, may rely that every care will be taken to rulA* passengers as comfortable as they can reasonably es|>e<.t. and should lie passeng. rs not come out, the passage mouey will be promptly refunded. Drafts r.na as usual be furnished, payable at ihe National and Provincial Baaba of Ireland an-.f branches; Eastern IHnk of Scotland and b ancle s; and on Messrs J. Ball, Son St Co., Bankers, London; M-ssrs J. Darned Sc Co., Bankers, Liverpool. which ire payable throughout England and Wales. For further pnitlculars apply (if b> letter post pud) to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 Booth street, near Wa'l street. N?B Passage to Liverpool aud London can at all times be Mg*ed by the regular packet slops, sailing for Liverpool every five days, and to London on the 1st, Kith and 20th of each month On ?ppli< ni.ion as shove j 12 ec. "&&&* NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVERUftJWVPOOL?Packet of Slat Jane.?The splendid new, JMSlHBW'nd fivorite packet ship ROCHESTER, 1000 tona bur? .eu, i apt. J. Britton, will sail on Fridar, Slit June, her Itmlar day. The slops of thigdape being all 1000 tons and upwards, persons aoout to embMB for the old connlry. will not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this line in preference to any other, as their great capacity rrude.s them every way inure comfortable and convenient than ships of a sraal er class, and their accommodations for cabio, second cabin, and ste rtge pisaengers, are well known to be superior to any ulhera. Personi wishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application on board, foot of Burling slip, or to W. St J. T. TAPSOOTT, At their General Passage Office, 76 South strict, je7io21 rrc cor Maiden Lane, no stairs. PASSAGE FROM DUBLIN. CORK .WATER HKKfWFORD, DERRV, COLER.MNE, BELFAST. Jlftfliltiti^cwrr. D'oghcda, Ac.?Persons wishing to scud for their trioodi can have thein brought offt Iroin any of the above ports ir. first class American 1'ackct Ships, ou the most reasonable terms, and withont their experiencing any uunecessary detention. Mr. W. Taoscott, one of the firm, will be on the spot to give his personal attention to the passengers engaged by the subscribers or their agents here, and persons may rely that the wulin and comforts of those whoee passage may be engaged by them will have nil due and proper attention. For particulars apply, if by leuer^post-jaid, l^Apac0TX at thMir General Passage Office, 7*1 South st, cor. Maiden Lane, where, also, I)rn:ts may be obtained, for large or small turns payable on demand, without discount or any other charge, at the National or Provincial Banks of Ireland, or any ol their hrancheslhronghoatthe Kingdom mli re J'ufi#- FOH LI VEHPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet J?V"f26th J.-ne?Tito splendid packet ship GARRICK, MstJuly Q j. h Trosk of 1060 toos, will sail as above, eer rtgular day. For Origin or passage, having accommodations unequalled foraplendor or comfort, apply ou board, at Orleans whan, loo of W all street, or to E. K. COLLINS A CO. 56 South it. Pripff si f ntiMff# Si AO. Twice. i iilNTINQ of all kinds executed at the most moderate price, and in the most eloxant style. JAMBS OOIlDON BENNETT, pRorniEToa or tiik Hkrai.u Kitiiu.iihhest, Northwest corner of Kulton un<l Nassau striuts. rp(l THE LADIES? If you have r.airy eicr-seiicrs, conceal J- iiik a b-oad aid elevated forehead ; if yen have the oosijhtly api e idageof a beard on your U|>)xrr li(? ; if von have aui erlluouj hair"i*tiguriug any part ol lour otnrrwue beantilol (ijc?', the Poudre nubtiTe, interned by Dr. Kelis <J >oraui!, will quickly rod forever eradicate it without the sli?hte*t nunrv or Oijcul ration to your skim?this vnu cau lie latislied o' by seeins the pnparatiou tested at the Doctor's office ; all doubts of theur'i> le Ueiug a humbug will quickly vanish, borsaleou'y at 07 '-V. 1 Iter street, tirst store froin the corner of Broad any?$1 l>er bottle?where inty be had the following articles all warranted:?The celebrated Italian Medicated Soap, for curing all blotches. himille*. freckles fen mnrnhew in.rvff iteli. redoes*. I owneji, or roughness of the ikia ; for chapped hands, face. (i nusquito bite, its efforts are immediate ; in the washing ol eh I'drm, in allaying all irritation and chafing, iu prolan lira are re ' 1V i>toiiishiug,sotsolumngand healing that no motherthonld bo viti.otu acike One cake, So ccuti, is auffic.eat. and we warra. tit or re'urn the money if not successful Br on your guard ag'ii.sla bold imitation, and buy no whereelse but ui above Guiraud's Eau de Braute, or True VV iter of Urnuty. i* a X" II L'uown and approve t cosmetic for cleansing, healing, purify.rg, airJ beautifying the cwnp<ex>oa, and by its dilitint prop< log proveuling tti.'loi ma'ion of wrinlilue.aud banishing tfieia whanpresent. SI per bottle liouiuud's Hair Dye will change ted or grey hair to a branti ful rt ark brown ornlack, withont st lining tneskin. $1 per bot tie _ Whisker and Eyebrow Dye, JS cents per bottle. Gonraoil's Ulane d Espngne, or Spinish whi.e. gives a pure Itf'-.ike alabaster whiteness and cuuoihn'ss to the skiu?tree from -.11 injurious ingredients, and is entirely annihilating cornrtnn chalk and Hake white Put nil iu elegaut boxes, 21 ciuts e i. This, with other of Dr. O a preparations, is imitated. Jin/no where else but at 67 Walker s'reet. the first store from I i' corcer ef Broadway, where will be loand an assortment of tin most delicate anil choice feifumerv, imported from all parts. Agents?Jordan, 2 Milk street, Boston; 76 Chestnut street, fiiilndelphia; liohiuson. llarrisbnrgh; H?riiitc!i, Lancaster; eeabrook, Princeton: Tripiw, Newark; Tousey, Rochester; Caitw II, Lockpon; Smiih, Palinvia; Grigs, llainiltnp connt-; Guthrie, Albany; Heiustrnet, Trov; Gray, Poughkewgie; Elliott, (iogheu; Myeis,New Haven; Dyer, Providence; Tay lor, Newport; Larletnn, Lowell; Ivea, Sulem; Hodge, Newburyport; I rotten, Portgmooth; I'att-n, Portland; Giiild, Bangor: Luth?r Wh?.e, Calaii; Sieth H. Hance, Baltimore; Selhy Parker Wughitigtin; Mis. Kraaer, Richmond; Mathewson, Norwich, Conn; Ba'l, Hartford; K. C. Kerre, Middletown. in!3 lmdyat yto TAPSCOTT'S GENERAL EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE. * :E ne NJ The Mass Meeting of the Democrat* at Caatle Garden last night Great Explanatory Speech of Sllai Wright?Curiosity, Apathy, Enthusiasm, Texas, atltl General Mingling of Ute Elements. One of the largest assemblages ot tlie locofoco party ever witnessed ia this city, took place at Castle Garden last evening. The entire of the very spacious urea, together with all the balconies, was ailed by a dense crowd of the democracy of all de! green of purity and respectability, lroni the choicest representatives of old huukerisrn down, or up to the most recent offshoot ot this great party. There could not have been less than tight thousand persons congregated on the occasion. The display oi Hags and all the insignia of the party, was as magnificent as usual. We annex the tnottos of the principal banners which met our eye. " Principles and Measures before Men?Our Country's gooil Indues our Individual preferences." " 9tli Ward ? Democratic Republicans ot the 1th Dislrict?Justice und Kquality." " Nn Mutilation of the Constitution?The Veto Power inviolate " " No Distribution ot the Proceeds of tho Public Lauds'" " No National Dank.." " No Assumption of State Debts." " Sth Ward Democracy, bth District?Liberty and Justice." "8th Ward Van Bmen Association?kor President, James K. Polk ; kor Vice, Oeorge M. Dallas?Democrats rally, your cause it is just, Let this be our motto, in Uod is our trust" "dth Ward Democracy, dth District, K<iual und kxact Justice.' " L iw Duties for Revenue ouly, and not for Protection." " 8th Ward Democruts, 7th District, Columbia's Chosen Bund, we do not stoop to conquer." " dd Ward?We go for the Second Sober Thoughts?The Independent Tren sury siid No Monopolies. " In the centre, Voung Hickory, 1st Ward (Kagle) Association?Below, The names of the nominees." .^At about 6 o'clock, a large procession| of sailors, preceded by a band with banners of the navul victories of our gallant seamen during the last war, entered the Harden, and gave three cheers for Polk and Dallas They then ascended the gallery, and the band struck up "Hail Columbia," which was responueu to uy enters irom me assemblage. The cannonade from the Battery then commenced thrir peals of artillery, which were responded to Irom the audience with loud and enthusiastic cheers. The chair was occupied by the Hon. B. F. Burlkk, and the proceedings commenced at 7 o'clock precisely. The Honorable B. F. I!utlie hern camo forward and was received with dealemng applause. He said, he es teemed it a high lienor tnus 10 be called upon by the sut lrages of the Democracy ol Now fork, to preside at so numerous and respectable u meeting, such as hud been assembled oil thai evening, lie trusted ihey would re ceive his grateful thanks tor the honor they had conterred, and not wishing to detain them at any length , he would be iiermittad to call their Attention tn f tie eireilnistunres under which they had been convened, und which brough together such a vast assemblage ol the Democracy ol New Vork. (Tremendous applause.) The meeting hud been convened by the several Van buren Ward Associations?(Loud cheering)?which were formed in the several wards of the city. The purpose for which the present call wus made was to give another impulse like that which they hud given two weeks ago at the great ratification meeting, wuich hud responded to the glorious noini nations ol 1'olk and Dallus (Tremendous cheers.) It wus but three weeks since the nomination of these gentlemen, issued trom the Monumental city ; and that nomination had already received the responses not only ol the democrucy of New York, but ol the entire Union, (immense and loud applausewhicb lasted for sometime) It wus responded to not only by iheir own city, but uil over the length and breadth of then extended land.ironi North to Soul.- , from the rocky shores ol New Jnughiud to the prairies of the "Far West." (Loud cheering.) It was such a response as would exercise a vast control over the destinius of the world. (Tremendous cheers) From the sequestered hamlets it would pass to ihe villages and would be responded to by every true triend ol Democracy. (Cheers ) The peculiar circumstances under which they had brought torth their can didutes, wus truly gratifying to their Democratic Iriends ? it was like light shining 111 the duikness, dispelling gloom und lighting up hope in the bosom ol every truo hearten Democrat. (Vociierous und prolonged applause) It was u pledge to the Union that the harmony and the united energy of ihe Democracy was a sure harbinger of success (Cheers.) The impulse which had been given appealed 10 every man's mind present; but the nominations appealed to eveiy Inend of the Democratic paity throughout the laud ; and il they did their duty in every pan ol the Union they were destined to go lbrward and triumph (Cheers.) They would extend this IssliDg trom vill.igo to village, und he would impress upon the minds oi his lrieudn whui had been one tliou.- und times told them belure ; sud (huy should never forget it, "the price ut liberty lseturnul vigilance." (Tremendous cheering.) They were, too, contending against rucii u loe us rendered it iniperutivt upon them to be on the ulert, lighting the buttle of the constitution and of liberty. It wus in support ot such principle* that llic mind* of tha Democracy ol the Union wen: engaged. Two week* ago in the l'*rk they wished to show their opjKinents tunt iliey were sincere?wholehearted in the matter?and that they went lor the nomine tion made at Ualtimore, under any circumstance*. (Cheer*) With whole hcurta they weru determined to support the uoiniuation. The eneigics ol the Du niocruoy if New Vork would lie brought to bear on tne contest and the sticcesslul carrying out ol the nouu nation, would depend in a great measure on those who had called together the. meeting. The various Associa lions tiiut had combine.!,were formed lust year in the ho{>e that the man whose name they liore (Van liuren) ? (Loud cheeis) ? was to be the ccndiuate of their choice at Uuitimore; but although the Associations, and the caudidule emanating iroin theni^boru the name of this distinguished democrat; yet they were heait and soul tor tho uomiua tion of the ilultimoru Convention?(Cheeis ) These veiy principles were embodied in their articles ol Association, "ttiul while they expressed their prelerence for the iiidivi dual whose name tliey bore, they would at the same time go lor the candidate that should be selected at the Baltimore Convention"?(Lvud cheering ) They were lead) to redeem their pledges?(cheers) ?and show to their de rnocratic brethren ot the Wvst, and the South?to those who passed the Virginia fcesolut.ous in 171)8?tliut though there may sometimes exist differences between them as to men, yet when principles were set lorth,thuy go as one for thecandidate pledged to support those principles, ((Jreul cheers ) Thus it was that tiiey would show the country from Long Island to Niagara, from Connecticut to the borders ot Peansylvania, that the nomination ot the Balti more Convention would be respuuded to by the democracy tf New York, ao as to insure the triumphant return o! (bilk anil Dallas throughout the Union (Tremendous applause and cheers, ainnl which a cannon was lired oil'by a company ot nailers who joined the meeting ) Trie Honorable \lr llmscKiiiHorr, of Ohio, then spoke as tollows:?Fellow Citizens?I have neuter vanity nor lolly enough to suppose?[The speaker was here unable to proceed, owing to a scene of the most ncisy and uprou riotis description; an individual immediately behind the platform became very noisy, and the cries of "turn him out"?"shove him oil'"?"no you dont," drowned everything except the crash of the railing separating the S|M-aker from the crowd. At length something like quiet wa> obtained, and Mr. B je oceeded ] Oeutlemen, I was about to any; (interruption lor n considerable time.) Fellow Citizens,! was about to say, when I was interrupted by the confusion that those manifestations of welcome with whi.'li you greeted my appearance, are not connected with mysolf personally; but when I see such a man "'ill Autnnla !*? ilomnnrocu nf hi? State I represent, I fuel doubly anxious to show that they are deserved. (cheers) I hare itood by your great and favorite statesman through good and evil report and hand in hand with your delegation, and if in that I acted a worthy representative of the democracy of my State, and deserving ot your approbation, I am happy in receiving it, (loud cheers.) Gentlemen. though bred anil horn in the southern part of your State, this is the first visit I ever made to your metropolis, (cries ol three cheers for 0?,) and in coming hern for the first time, not for the purpose ot making speeches to you, I feel that iny arrival is in the most favorable, moment for sueing one of the might) | nov< ments of y our indomitable democracy, (immense applause.) You have our admiration?our respect? our gratitude. You are entitled to it. I'll tell you why ; you are the men, (cheering and roars of laughter.) Long life to the Locofocos of New York, (prolonged cheering ) That is the word?the Locofocos?you arc the men who rc illiimiue the spark that lirst emanated from the immortal mind of Wm. Leggett, (tremendous cheers, snd cries of "three chners for Wm. Leggett'")?that spark that served as a pillsrof fire both by night and by dsy, to guide our democracy to victory over the noxious spirit of legislation. As the friends of that great and good man. ol which ench century gives us but onu specimen in the histery of the world, I tell you that the democracy ol Ohio, love, admire, and tnank you. (Applause ) Yes, gentlemen, the little leaven done up by you, the loco tocos of New York, with Leggett at your head, lias done a great work; has leavuned the whole lump. (Renewed appinnae.) But, gentlemen. 1 said before that I did not come to mnke a speech. (Cries of " Go on, go on.") As I said belore, Van Bnren was the only, the last choice of the democracy ot Ohio. (Immensecheering and waving ofliuts ) Dul, gentlemen, circumstances have made it necessary to for ago that choice-and I have hut to poiutto you What u there inscribed upon onu of the proud banners that adorn these walls, " Our country's good before our individual preferences." (Great cheering ) That is the fouling of the democ.rucy ol my State, and if I can believe what I learn from confidential letters, I think the whole State, Irmn the grcot lakes to the little empire of Michigan, is in faovr o(J Hi it .resolve (Loud cheering ami cries of " We'll go it ") There never wis a time we wcru so united ami confident of victory, (cheers ) Why, gentle men, it is not only so in Ohio, but every place. I have just left Washington, where, a few months ago, we were a very despondent set of fellows. (Laughter.) Now we have brightened up?I cannot suy with hojie?that is too tunii! a word?for even now the enemy Is vanquished.? What have you to fight 7 f wish you could seo the foil ing-room of the House of Representative! the other day when Congress broke tip. (Great laughter.) What piles or hills, documents, luggage nnd papers. (Laughter) Kvery railroad carriage, stage coach, and steamboat loaded down with them. My God, what expend !"g of ammuniti in lor nothing ! (Laughter) The iiis that were spouted about them never ceased until many of the most knowing began to believe them them i !W Y( EW YORK. THURSDAY (elves. Now you can purchase them as waste paper for what you are willing to give. (Cheers ami laughter.) Yes, Othello'i occupation's gone," (laughter,) and the worst of all is, that James K.Polk and Uiurge M. Dallas am men whom malice and slander and the most ingenious falsehood can say nothing against. (Great cheering ) It was indeed tor a moment said by their enemies ?knowing and seeing the bloody hands of their own candidate?that I'olk was a duellist ; but they bad to retract it within forty-eight hours, ami then that lihel rests "in the tomb ot the Capulets" (Loud uppluusi.) (Political principles, gentlemen, are important, uud our people are n'tached to tnem ; but tbey have morul uud religious principles also, said with them, and a candidate like James K I'olk, whose blameless conduct, kindness ot heart, and unsullied reputation, and Henry Clay?ail covered with the slime ot moral corruption as their toe?(Murks of sensation and loud chewing)? 1 saj, under these circumstances we must and will succeed. (Applause) Now, gents, this is all I have got to say to you. This is our first meeting, and I hope it will not be the last i am going home to work, anil with hope too- for the success ot your favorite states nun IPinlinofd rlwi rlnu \ Air. Herns hereupon came forward, and said Ins had u pleasing duty to ptrform in introducing to the meeting i well knowti and honored friend to their chum- and tlieir party?th? Honorable 8ila* Wright. (Loud and prolonged cheer* ) He ihuilld retrain from making any statemeut in reference to their distinguished triend that would oceupy their attention at any length; but it wax well known bow strung the feelings ol the Democracy of the city ot New York were on one mint, namely : that in the event of their withdrawing thfname ot their favorite, thenanieot Silas Wright shotili^).- substituted and presented at the llaltinioie lonvention. The name of Air. Wright was presented immediately- on the withdrawal of the name of their favorite candidate ; hut when it was suggested by the Delegation the Hon. Mr. Flinn.one ol the Delegate* ol the Slate ol New York, informed the meeting that lit, had a letter from Mr. Wright, wnich explained his determination not to accept the nomination in tliel event of Mr. Van Buten's rejection, in a manner the moat honorable to hia head and heart. The letter of Mr Wright explained very warmly the private friendship which had existed between Mr. Van Bu run and Mr. Wright for so long a period. The name ol lames If I'olk, w hen it was selected, was cordially up proved by Mr Wright. (Cheering.) Mr. B. here detailed the particulars in connection with the Mr.Wright s nomination as candi lute lor the Vice Presidency, and after passing a high eulogy on his sacrifice of personal umbitiou for the suke of principle, concluded. The Honorub'e Sms Wkiubt stepped iorward and was greeted with loud and prolonged chters. He xaid ? Kellow citizens?After seven moi ths absence in the discharge of the duties of the trust reposed in mo, I have again the extreme grutificaliouof being permitted to return amongst you. We go in the dixchurgelof our duties ax members ol Congress, iar from y our sight and far from your counsel We should return, not to advise you, but to ho advised by you ?not to instruct those whose agents we are, hilt to be'tnstracted by them? (a voice?" that's good republican doctrine") ? (cheers.) In the very few remarks it is my purpose to submit, to you, I shall routine tnyself principally to such matters as may be personal axil local to ourselves and our 8 ate, or to such facts as it may he of interest lor you to know, without att3mpting to forestall your judgment upon questions upon which you have not area.iy pronounced. The rematks which have fallen irom our 'respi cted friend in introducing me to this stand, render it tr.y duty, as 1 conceive, to say what I um not much accustomed to soy li-jforo assemblages of this description?a few words about myself. I hope they may he very few. In reference to the idea that my name was ever to be presented to the American people as a candidate for tho highr?t ollice in thie govern mom 1 Deg you to ue assured mat never, ior one moment, have I been vain euough to aspire to that lofty trust ; and while it is true that I did place in the hand at the delegate to the Baltimore Convei tion Irom my own district, n letter unequivocally prohibiting the use of my name for that otfice, it was done because I was assured?kindly assured by friends, that there was a disposition on the part of some delegations in that Convention, in case of the failure to nominate Mr. Van Buren, to attempt to use my name. Did 1 do right, fellow citizrns ! (Cheers and cries of "Ves ") 1 did. And I my sell most heartily respond to your affirmative answer (Cheers.) h ever had you?never had the democracy of the State indicated a disposition in a choice to bestow such a trust upon me, and until they had done so, I should have been asking that which in my judgment no man has a right to assume?that I was permitted to place myself before a convention of the democracy of the Union, and attempt to gain a nomination at the jiolJs. (Cheers.) That WMenough. But, fellow citizens, I was estopped from a stronger reason. Vou had?you, democratic brethren, throughout the State had, with peculiar unanimity, anil none more heartily thun myself, designated another ol our distinguished democrats us the liret choice lor the first office in the country. (A voice?" Three cheon for old Matty." Laughter.) Kuough on that topic. Ami ?o villi i-aopopt to tbi! nomination ior the second office in the government, which was tendered ?o me in a manner so generous?so magnanimous as to be outturn! ti? my everlasting thanks?ami these feelings of gratitude 1 feel, and have attempted to express to that body as I now do to you?yet I felt myself no more at liberty to accept that honor than the former, had it been ottered; and one reason peculiarly strong interposed itself without our agency. It wus a new question. I reter to?the annexation of Texas to the United States. (Three cheers for Texas?and Mike Walsh shouted out?" Texas we must hnve by ," followed by much cheering, whilst the flag ol Texas evidently by a preconcerted movement wus run up and floated over the chair.) Mr. Van Buren, Mr. Wright continued, had upon the call of that Convention, addressed to the public a letter giving his opinions on that question. That letter wax not acceptable to o large portion ol the democracy of lh? country. (Cheeri) The opinions he entertained con tituted one, and a principal one, of the objection! to hi* nomination. Upon the most mature consideration of the suhjoct, with oil tho information I did possets, or was able to collect, I whs compelled to approve of his letter in m> judgment.?(Cheers?and cheets for Texas.) [" Why did >ou vote against Texas/'was here shouted by Vike Walsh eliciting renewed cheering.] At the time of the sitting of the Convention I had made npmy mind?I hud no instructions Irom jon or Iron those whom I represented Our state had never acted upon that question I was left to lorir my own judgment of its merits. That judgment wm that I could not vote fur the treaty then presented to the Henate. | Mike Walsh?"When were jou so instructed." frit tial cheering, and slight confusion J That conclusion was soon to cunte It could not be known to the convert >ion, and it would have het n uufkir on my part to ucrept a nomination when I believed that act would meet the iiti.pprohution at least of a la ge proportion of that body (Slight cheering ) Promptly, then, 1 declined the nomiu at inn on that ground Another point inlltienced ine strongly, mid I mention it because I fear I mny be sub jected to the accusation that a "miff" of fueling influenced me because my lavorite candidate had not been selected. If I know myself, no such feeling was present in me at the moment. (( beers.) But I did feel that it you and the great body of the democracy ot the State had selected Hid sent up to that respectable body, representing the leniociaey of tho whole country, a preference for u candidate for the first ollice, and when that can lidate had not been selected?I did not feel that I had i right to assume either that I was your choice fur the econd otlice in the people's gift, or thut I had a right to designate that man. I felt lurther? and if 1 erred, you e.i rtairily ought to know it, and I certainly stand responsible lor the error?I feared, thnt we might lie charged us having required the second nomination to conciliate us to the support of the tirst, differing as it did from that which foil prtlerred (f.beers) And never?no never, telle wc.iti/ent, could I consent to be subjected to such a suspi iin, much less could I subject jour patriotism and lita liment to the democratic cause and its principles, to such au imputation. I desired te leave you free, knowing, or nt least acting under the impression, that my democratic brethrt n throughout the State would honorably an< udi-ntly redeem the pledge they had ever made that thej weiiiii support me nominations 01 me con venuuu. iimuu che.-ra.) I ili-dire that your support should be given in tliut Iratik, anil manly and honeit manner, autl not from the axsumeii fact that an humble fellow-citizen of youn had been placed upon the ticket. Anil now I feel nssuroil that it will he to, anil that Polk nnd Dallas will receive aa conlial a support ax woutil Mr. Vun lltiren or any other man in the country?(very feeble cheers ) Enough then, as for myself anil ourselves, ami if you will parilon me for a very few moments longer, (goon-goon,) while I sneak to you of my personal acquaintance with James K Polk. (Cheers.) /will relieve yon from any further remark Irom matters merely personal. My acquaintance with ihat distinguished statesman commenced in the year H'.7 Phvn we were entering upon that llery conflict which resulted in the first election of the patriot Jackson. ('Pre mt ndous cheering ) 1 fonnd Mr. Polk in the House of ltrpresnntatives, whera he whs honored with a seat?oybung member of the body and n young man in age?a confidential Iriend of <len. Jackson, and showing daily by the dis cretion of hi i course,the soundness of hisprinclph-n and the ar-lor ol his exertions, that he deserved the confidence ol that venerable man, (cheers.) That acquaintance continued with considerable intimacy to the second election of lackson in '3'J. onto the election of Mr Van Huron hi '.'hi, and hns suffered no relaxation since that time, hut has barn kept up by a constant correspondence, although he lias been withdrawn to the affairs of liis own State. And I can cheerlully and proudly say to you, that when \lr. Van Huron's Humiliation' censed to bo a question, no man's nomo had been used mcro consonant to my private feelings than his, (loud cheering) I desire, then you should beliovr me when 1 say that nn iliasppointment was experienced by me, and I rejoice to sen that there has been none with yon, to cool our ardor in the c itioc in which we are all so deeply and -o anxiously engaged. (Cheers ) Of Mr. Dallas I ham hut a few words to say. My acquaintance with him

commenced when I became n mvmtier of the Senate ol the United States. At that time upon a few public questions wo slightly differed, hut from that period to the present, by reputation end personally, I have known Mr. Dallas to stand high in the ranks of the Democracy ol our sister slate of Pennsylvania (cheers,) as a nun of doc d-d and genuine talent?a statesman of character too, as well as talent. (Cheers) And for myself, notwithstanding any differences which'may heretofore have existed between us, 1 shall give him a most cheerful and hearty support, to tlio extent of my abilities. (Cheers; j" What nbout the United States Hank business /" shouted Mike Walsh, from his position immediately over Mr. Butler's head. (Laughter and cheers.) When Ilnlt you in November last we were a strong, united and triumphant party. ("We nre so still " Partial cheers ) Have our principles changed ? Not at all. Hns the attachment of any portion of our patty to those principles relaxed 1 Not to my knowledge. Mow then does it happen fellow citizens that a cloud liai come over us ??tlint for a lew weeks wo have beon considered as a dissolved, divided, and disunited party ! | Mike Walsh ?" The old hunkejs bavedone if!" (Laughter fk cheers.) We hnvn not arrayel otiraelvos as we ought- our officer* have not been appointed?our ranks have not been marl )RK 1 MORNING, JUNE 20, IS thalled?and our vigilant and talented enemy taking ad vantage ol our personal pietsreuces which we had agreed io bury in the ashes ol the great council fire ot the National Convention?(' good") ? |ireaentrd them to the country a* thu element* of our dedruct.on (Cheers) Gentlemen, we are not 10 uamly to lorget our cauae lor men- (Cheer*.) We are not to easily to distract ourselves, and throw ourselves powerless at the feet of our op|K)uents. It they count ttjioii our divisions, I earnestly hope, us 1 firmly believe, that they will reckon without their host. (Uieets) They will find the democracy with unbroken front- united, firm, confident, and w ith " Poi-a iso Dallas, tha. Constitution and tub Union,"inscribed upon their banner, (' and Teas* too," shouted Mike V\ ulsh?) invincible iu their undivided strength, and modestly triumphuut over every loe. (Loud and long continued cheering ) Judge iinxsst., Senator frcm the. State of Illinois, wa next presented to thu melting He stated that hi* health was so Iceble that he desired to be excited lrom muking more than a lew vary briet reutaiks He commenced w ith an allusion to the stem democracy of his own Mute, and the strong vote she might be expected to give to ' I'olk and Dallas." (Cheers.) the Judge then proceeded to .-peak of two important vote* whicu he gave during tin lute session ol Congress Kirst, upon uie question ol terminating the convention lor the joint occupancy of Oregon 1 voted, said he, tor that termination? (cheers) I was in lavor and am still in lavor ot terminating that joint occupation, and taking possession ol the territory. (Loud cheering ) Another vole 1 gave u as for the annex ultimo! Texus?(Tremendous cheering.) The Judgo entered briefly into the piesent position ol Texas, and compared its struggle lor independence to that of our own star of TexaatotlieiftiwUir.il are emblazoned upon our own flag ? (Immense applause ) In this expression 01 sentiment I represent the people of Illinois?(cheers)? anil I hope also that it is u sentiment which will he equally approved by tun people of the Kin pi re State ? (Cues ol ' it will," "it is," and tremendous cheering iromthe whole assembly, umid which the jtidgo took his seat) After Judge Uree?e concluded his speech, someone cried out " llireu cheers lor Texas," which wore heartily given. The Hon. Mr. Carii here road a series of resolutions embracing the general principles ot the democratic parly, which were udopted. The Hon. Mr Hamlin, of Maine, next addressed the meeting,and;spoke at length iulavorof "Voung Hickory," and the gcuerul principles ol the democra ic party, niter which the meeting seperattd, Mr. Butler announcing that there would bo a grand mass meeting hold ut Uroukly u on this evening. A Rebuke.?S?me time last winter, ti fashionable party was given in Philadelphia, to which wus invited tue Kov. Dr. . un alile divine, and a pious and exemplary Christian. When the time approached for the relreslnneuts to come, a small and select coterje ol both sexes, standing suthciently near him to enable him to hear their conversation, were loudly luilnig (in order tliuthe might hear their greut sell-denial) against professing Christians drinking wine, ami openly expressed their desire to sec it hatnskud even from the communion table Just thou the refreshments came?wine, lemonade, cakes, See?and a dozen or so had piutukeli, but they ail resolutely reluseil the wine and took the lemonade, until it came to the minister, who, leisurely seizing a glass ol wine, drank it with his cake Our select intent weie thunderstruck; they found they had counted without their host; and before the evening was over, it was discovered they could gu/.zlc wine as trimly as anybody, and would have done so at first but tor the presence ut their minister, whom they thought to deceive by a contruiy course. He, however, knew uicm butter than they supposed. Respite.?The St. Louis Gazette announces that a refute lias been received, postponing me execution of David M'Danitl and Joseph brown, (condemned lor the murder ofCbavis,) until the l .'th day of July. They were to have suffered on Friday lust. The Gazette gives the following singular circumstance in connection with the late ot the prisoners '" Mr. Birch, the marshal, resides at Fayette, in the centre of the State, and all cotnmu locations are addressed to him at that place. In the course ol un ollicial tour, he luckily arrived here yesterday evening, and immediately reoaired to the post office, where, upon opening the Fayette mail, (nt his request.) was found the respite, llad it left our post-olhce, it could not have been returned Irom Fayette, even if sent buck immediately, (in the ordinary course ot mail.) belore Fri day evening, the l lth, ut six o'clock?some two or three hours alter the probable time of execution." Steamboat Explosion.?The Cleveland, on hn passage Irom Heaver to l'ittsburg, on Friday night, collapsed one ot the Hues of her middle boiler. The grim volume of steum passed astern, clearing every thing Iron: between decks, blowing uuuy the cook house, and blow ing overboard and seriously scalding the first cook, slight iy scalding the second cook, blowing the engineer over isstft mi were blown overboard or jumped oft' the boat in the ex citement, were picked up by the yawl, and the lirulgewu ter, just astern, came to her assist iiicc and towrd liei ashore. But two passcr.gets are injured. Mr. K<tler,o Now t.ostie, was blown overboard ami picked up some what scalded, and bis lace severely bruised. A son of Mr Wood was also slightly scalded. Charles Mediums, tin engineer, is not expected to recover from the injuries hi ! has received. The Rains and hie Crops in Ohio.?The Clevu land Pluifideuler, ol the 12th inst , says:?" Tin wheat crop is rn danger of being too rank, owing to th late cool weather and Continued rains. A great } ield o straw is more certain than a like yield ol wheat. Tin weather has been unpropitious for JJcorn. However a middling crop is expected, barring ike cold and tin coons. Our exchanges Irom every quarter speak pro misitigly of the forth-coming harvests. Grass, in parti culur, will be ubundant. Fruit ou the Lake shore wil he good, but much bus been killed by frosts back in tin country." IJaycw Lafovrchk ?The Lafourche Patriot ol I he 1st inst.Huy.- that Iiaynu Lafourche is very high the levee has broken in n number of places and there is [ large crevasse about eleven miles below- Thlbodatix or lue sail... m<(i7 III I..CI ..Ojci. ,... Irrve been made to stop it, but hitherto all have failed.The country in inundated lor u number Of mile*, and tin damage dona will he very great. It the Bayou doei not tail very noon the crops of the inhabitants will be coin |detely destroyed.?IV. O. Tropic, June 111. IiREADFttt, FlRE at XRWKOtTNW.AND ?Intelligent^ has been received nt Halifax, that the greater part of Har borOrace, N. K , was destroyed by tire on the 5th inat. Cask of Conscikkck ?Mr. George Jones, of the News Depot, received yesterday n letter, enclosing $104 of which the writer stated he hail defrauded him uml hit partner some years since. SorniEHN Mixi'rins.? Ripe wRter-inelons and ripe tigs were for sale in the market at 8t Augustine Florida, on the Slh instant. Superior Court* ^ Before Judge Vanderpoel. Jnist. 10? In this case, reported in yesterday's Herald the jury rendered n verdict lor nlaintilhagainst defendant Alexander, of $.>0o, and defendant Charles $JoO,with six i cents costs. Jjitph H'uoi vs. David B. Maine ?This was an actlor I of trespass, on the case tor uu alleged fraud, perpetrator ' by defendant in certain negotiations in relation to the sab > of dOU hales of cotton. It was ulleged that llising, who i i a broker in this city, in an assumed character, applied ti Wood, who is a cotton merchant, representing lilinscl > as an authorized agent to ellect a purchase o I two hnndrrd bales of cotton for a party nsmn Joseph (iriswold, of Massachusetts; he alsa.it was alleged represented a party named Dean as agent. On 'J 3d Feb ruary, IS44, a memorandum ol sale to Wood was preparer] stating he had paid $ti.i00, and agreeing to hold cotton fot the balance Defendant thus got possession of the cotton and raised thereon ffliOO, giving his note nnd that of a party named Halfbrd as a pledge or security for the amount, made payable within a certain time. When the time came about, the defendant refused to pay; and it turned out, as was alleged, that the name ol Oriswol.lin the transaction was an assumed one The defence put in wns tha' Orlswold's name win put in by mistake and in hurry ?t business, dcirnoani 11 living nriosnuvi numnm of h similar character on certain occasions for Mr. Oriswell. It '?? alio alleged on part of the defendant that tin- ?al? und making of the notu wore hnna ti>tr transacti ins. 'i'no case standi adjourned over to this morning. Clrrnlt Court. Before Judge Kent Ji ar. 10.?Htnry F.tltr anil Jrrrmmh S. Ilunrr n. (Inrril Van Hijier.?An action of assumpsit on a note for }MlO. A Juror was withdrawn hy consent. I.it h'uyrtlr Hani , v? Jnhn I, Urahnm.?An action on n note for Verdict for I'lmntitf. '1 ho Court sat a littlo over hull on hour,when it adjourned over. 1'. N. Nnrshill's Office, Before Commissioner Itapeije. Jr.r 1!).?Si.srr.nr t'ssr ? I apt. Driscoll who stands committed on a charge of piracy for being concerned in the slate trade,in having shipped SOU slaves on the coast ol Africa ia 1819, lor Rio de Janeiro, was brought halorn the i ommiasioner, and tendered hail which was deemed maul. Aent. The amount rcijuireil is f10,000. The Captain was fuitlier remuiided. V. N. Dlatrlrt ( ourt. Jour. 10?Before Judge Brtta ? Ilia Honor returned huainc?n Ihia ilny, on hia return from llnltlmora. Uniltd Slain v?. Jran Hani.?An netion to recover $4000 forfeiture of recognizance Defendant liernme tmll for n |?rty named Anthony I, Kroah, clnt'ged with per jurv. who did not appear to take trial. The Court adjourned at nn early hour. Court Cnlenelnr? Thin liny. fi remen CornT.?Noa 08, M, 01, 37, 10, 84, 00, 31, A3 II, 41, 40, 01, AS 31, A3, A4, Al, 70. ( iiMiioi I'Lr.at,?Noa. 33, HO, SS, 38, 37, 8H, 70, 40 41, 43 43, 48, 47, 4M, 40. I mn ir Court, Noa 14, 00, 113 to 101, incluaive I (omitting 137 ) / IERA (44. General Stualont. Before Recorder Tallmadgo, and Aldermen Williams and <) crura*. W?i>nesdat.? Tiialvf William H 1'rincr far Lihtl ? The trial ol this gentleman lor n lihel on tiahiiel \v inter, his uncle, and brother in law of Wm. I'rince, deceased, which has occupied atveral da)* ol' the couit, ws? re umed yesterday. Francis K Cuttinii ami James It. Winn mi. Ksrja . appeared as counsel lor complainant, ami I).viii (isaiiam and IIenhv ll.Wui ehn, Kmj. , tor defence Mr. Western, lor ilrlenca, recalled liAHHir.i. Winter, the complainant, to w hom he presented three deeds. Air ('uttino, lor proiecution, objected to their introduction, which objection the court overruled. Witness conhnwd?The lots grunted in these deedswere a portion ut the oiigiual propi ityol W'm. l'rince, senior, ut Flushing, Long Island, which w as purchased by mo ucdei a mortgage due the Meclunics'Baiik ol $14,300?one ol tluse deeds wus given by Winter k White to W illiam King lit ou, of a rortit r lot 01. Itidge stri et, 3!l bet Iront and IOJ teetileep, sold lor $1000; the second is to John Iiickie, -ti leet Iront lor $SuO, on the 1st ol huptemlier, fail, the thud dated tliu 01 h of Augu t, 1H4J, to John I' W light two lots As feet trout I'Jl leet 0 inches deep, for $40i:0. (A ninpol l* lushing wlis here shown witness.) Witness.?1 saw the map before it was completed? it i? dated 1st Attril lK.lt -there are several tots of iriound on thin map belonging to Mr. 1'iiucu, whose name is not placed tbereon-such i? also the vale with soiou pto;u it; owned hy me?subsequent inipi ovemeuti were entered on ' tliiii ma|i at the time it whs publnhed?there had been no petition to open thus'reels through l.inneati Garden at the time they were cnteied on this map?a street, called Farmingtoii street, running .through the garden, wan made a public street by the trustees. Crou-Examimd by Cutting, fur prosecution ?I never had any conversation with Mr. Prince, the i lder, illative to tin) property previous to the purchase?I called upon Alberts, l'rince, the elder, with Mr Urndlurd, at ins ie piest ? Mr l'rince wished an (Mention ot sale tor six months, in order that he might remove the trees?I told htm that the hank would not postpone the side anil gave the reasons ?1 told htm ihut the conduct ot his son, VVm. 11 Prince, towards the hank was such, that the bank was determined to close his account?as he had overdrawn his account, and had by tiick> ry obtained f.500 or ^lutio Ironi tbe bank?1 carefully abstained in ibis coiiveisation from giving the elder Mr. Prince to believe that any stay woull he made in the sale ot the property under the mortgage? I had no other interview with .Mr. Prince until the. day olthe salu-Percy Bradford and C. V S. Kane wete present at u conversation on the day ol the sale with Mr Prince; I did not see Mr. Harris there at thut time ; I then stated to Mr 1'riuce that I had carelully abstained Irom giving him any reason to suppose Uiut 1 should be tbe puichaser of the properly, in older that he might not relax any txertions to save the property; I then slated that my sell and other gentlemen had become the purchasers of the premises ; I then explained to him the views with which the purchase hud been made, which i ere to employ a compe.cnt purchaser to take care ot the nursery, leaving Mr. Prince to do what he couid, that peisou to receive one-third the prolits, Mr. Prince another third, and the otht r,to the puichaser in payment ol interest on the money invested; Mr. Prince did not then assert any right or title in the proper, ty, nor (lid he ever at any lime; 1 never proposed the name of the accused us a superintendent ol the garden, but always objected to it; I think on the day ot the sale, .... ii... o... , i- i? i ,......i, i M ? i? tuku charge of the garden*?between the t!!?th ot April and 8th of May, I had one or two conversations with Mr. Prince relitivu to improvements ol the plnre ; he fixed a time to move in order that I could advertise the buildings for sale ; we wrere then on perfectly amicable terms, and he said lie would go and give up the property. Mr. CoTTi.iu here read u letter from Mr. Prince, the senior, to Mr. Winter, sent after the sule, in which he asked permission from Mr. W. to Iphvo some plants, tat. on the premises for a shoit period, thus evidencing as Mr Cutting said, his assent to relinquishment of any title or claim to the premises. Witness continual. ? There were no profits from the garden dining the hie time of Mr. Prince, the elder, and therefore none was paid to him ; the proceeds of sales, profits, itc. of grounds, has never been equal to the amount of money expended exclusive ot the purchase money ; the property sold under the three deeds presented here, was at several years time under bond und mortgage, and I also lent money to two of the purchasers to erect buildings ; I sought purchasers and advertised lor them ill newspapers in New Vork and elsewhere, i Direct by \\i.stkiin for/iroircutian.?I was in had feeling towards Mr. Win. 11. I'rince, whom I believed dishonest, and also knew that he w as aware ol my leellngs; I also knew that Mr .I'rince nhused nie all he could; about tliree-toiirths ol the house in which Mr. Prince resided, , was in the way *1' opening the new street through the L garden, which was the reason why I wished himtoiei move. On two ol the lots sold as beiore mentioned, 1 trnnsfered tbemoitgnges between one und two yeais alter the sale ; they have not been loreclosed; I told .Mr. Prince on the day of the sole, that 11 he could raise the ; money due the Mechanics' Hank, the pioperty would he . transferred back to linn: Mr Prince died at his house on the water side; I do not know tl.oi I.- ?oi<t, on his d) ing bed, that my promise wus not complied with, o _D.il he ilium want of iho neeessaiies of lib .' i Mr. Cuttinu objected, uml the Court overruled the queaUon. [ V piper wua here shown witne-g.J ! Wit mm*?This is the hand-writing of Mr. Prince, *en. ; he died at the age ot 7> ycais mid r> mouth* ; 1 hive re ceived other letter* troni Mr. Prince, aeuior, hut will not piodiice them unlet* the court compel it. The prosecution objected to their being introduced , , the defence contended to the contrary. B The Court decided against the introdu Miou of any letf ter* that del not tend to exhibit the its jutla in the t aie. s J.ihv IV Lawri.no; called t.y pio.ecution-l reside at Hushing ; knew the laic \v in i'rince well ; niter the Rale, ' ut the request of Mr Winter, 1 went with hun to see Mr. Prince; this was about a mouth alter the sale, uftei Mr Prince had left the garden. (The witness was about proI needing to relate tne couveraalion between Mr. Winter and Mr. Prince, when counsel L>r deleuce objectyl, and the c.ouit sustained the ohjtction ) The court then adjourned until 4 o'clock. evkning skisioih. The court decided that any letter* that had parsed h J twean the elder Mr. Piince and Mr. Winter, which hud relerence to the purchase of the property, for the hem 11; ol Mr. "riuce, were admissible. ?[The production ol these litters had been previous!) ' objected to by the counsel for the prosecution ] i John W. Lawri.no re-called?Called upon the eldei Mr Prince with Mr. Winter. A conversation took placi about the puicli Re. Mr. Winter slated that a report wu< in circulation thut lie w as to buy the property in lor tin benefit ol Ml. Prince, which Mr. Winter denied to a* be tittr a fni'l < oKrtr.Lit.'i C. 8. ICax sworn.?He deposed that hi attended the sale ot the property ua counsel t'ur (hi rernor Collins,'be flather-ir.-Uw of VVm. 11 Prince, who wus a judgment creditor on the propeity for $l l.OMI;ui ' the day ol the sale and immediately alter it. Mr. VVinlei told Mr. Prince, Sr , that ho was not inimical to hil in 1 terest, ami had a plan that he would now suggest; cone iiiented severely on the conduct of W. It. Prince, and sai l if Governor Cellini and i.lder Prince would take the pio | |nrty at cost, bsfjre thclltb ol May, they might have it, did not hear the reply distinctly, hut it appeared to givi ' satisfaction; one third ol the receipts were to pay the outgoings ol the establishment; the second to pay the iutei est nml purchase money, and the third, one-third, to go to Mr Prince; the plan was suggested to Mr Prince by Mr Winter, who said lie wuunl do so und so; it was u Ian sale. Cross rxaminnl ?There w as only one bidding at the sale, that was by Mr. Winter for the hank; 1 would liavi bought the property if I had been |?o?s<:Hied of the means. I put my initials on a plan at the icquestul Mr. Winver, and wrote to Governor ( oltiua. The letters were read from the Elder Mr. Prinro, com ! plaining of Mr. Winter driving him from the premises depiiving him ol a pump, lor Ins convenience, uc , and all sjieciinen fruit trees, Sec , and shrubs ; and that lie depended on Governor Collins to nirungi the matter with Winter, imagining that the Mechanics' Hank would not permit n sacrifice of property that had been in a flourishing siute for so great a number of years. This was the first li t er, it was da'fd August ID, 1HI0. The sacoud was u series ol complaints nganat .Mr. Winter, complaining i hat he was about to do all hi his power against him, trying to influence the Mechanics' Dank to foreclose the moitguge, Sec. ? the unfortunate speculations hi niiilherry trees, Ike.. Others letters wore read, our dated Utith June IH4I, which stated that lie was not aware of any ar i??ii g erne lit having been made lor Ins interest, and stating that he believed that deception was practised, and that he was de|ieti<lant on some one for turn ! , giving Ins reasons w hy he did not accept certain prO|ioaitirins . mmtrhj, tin* one-third ol the receipt i lor lint support; Riving us h reason, ttint no profits could ensile to him lor two or three years, in consequence of the sulo ot the trees, iiml he would he I ell to starve The letter evinced a wounded feeling on the part ol the writer. No replies were made to this letter. |(>tnHir.i. IV'vtkr again called by Mr-Cutting -Mr 1'rincn complained ol his conduct towards him to the Mechanics' Bank, which compUint was not entertained. Nothing further tnatetial to the issue occurred, and the case was submitted to the jury under a charge Irom the Hecorder; counsel on either side consenting not to sum up the case. The jury could not agree upon a verdict after being ahsent from seven to nine o'clock, in deliberation. Court for the Correction of Krrora. June ll? ? Present?Senator Poena presiding, and :< others present On motiun of Mr Backee, ordered that the pr"?en' term of this court sliajl terminate on the 5th day id July I next i Ordered, that the next stateil term ol this court be held at the Court House in the city of Buffalo, commencing * n . .Saturday, the third day ot August next, at IJ o'clock it noon of that day : that niipeuls from Chancery have pre fetenCe at said term ; and that no ca?e mi writ u! error, except by consent, be heard before the third Monday in said term. No 10 lhnoklyn Pnnk, /''// '? Br. vs tVillnu^hhy Ileft. in Kr ?Mr. C. O'Oonrier resumed for I'lll in error, | and concluded Mr. J. Ati'hon was heard lor Deft, in error. Court of Coimnon IMrnn. Before Judge Ingrahatn. Jc.xr. IV John I. Martin e?. John . /. Gilmnrt \n sr, tlon ol assiimpsit to recover fd.vi P0, claimed by plain')A far rent of church, which wasocctignd by the Mh Ai o* , ciate Reform Cnurch. Defendant acted as alder ami trti?tae, and look the premises for the ti?e of the congregation , A portion ot the congregation lately seceded, and lotmcd separate sect. Verdict lor plainti/l LB. Prtca Two CrnUk Deplorable Catastrophe uf ht. Lunlt. It is our unpleasant duty to t? cord a Iransaclit 11 wlucli tins morning transpired in this > ity, which was attended hy the IHOat si.d and tragic n tult.? We have made more than usual efforts to obtain all the facta of the case, and shall now briefly present the in to i ur readers, as recited to ue, by those most favorably situated toohtain the truth, entirely irrespective of the numberless rumors?each more or less vain and preposterous?which are in circula'iou throughout Hie city. . Tins morning, between the hours of eight and nine, fciiiwakd Ford, a shoemaker by trade, w ho lias Ins shop on Fourth sireei, opposite the Court House, accompanied by one of his workmen, named iiichard Welsh, called at the Auction Koom of Messrs. lb ck iV Low, at ifie northwest comer of Main and Walnu' sireeis, and an interview with Mr. 1 ow, whom they met, was reipiesn d by Mr. Ford. The reipieet w as ^rants d, and the three persons re| uitr d together in tli i Hit e ot Lr Myetr, a ! w n tis dibiaiit, on Walnut street; at which place Mr Low I....I l...lui.,D^ On reaching the the door was found locked. Mr. I ow reiurnecj ulone to hisAuctiun hoi in, <1 i<cl shortly came buck w uh a key, w itii which the door waa opened, when tlie putties ennrtd the I rent room, and the door whs again closed. Mr. Low ilien sealed himself on u ihair, Mr. Ford sut upon a trunti, hi it Mr. Welsh reinaiiied standing ? In the room totlie right was a bed, a bureau, a mirror, Are , screened hy h curtain; on ihe I# It, a window looking into a yard?in itie rear, a door leading into a tuick passage, ni.il in licnitlie sireet-entranee aiid a w indow, both opening on Walnut st. The parties being thus situated, Mr. Fold addressed himself to Mr Low?stated thul hisdaughter was enceinte?had been so lor acme months? that Low was the lather?iIihI lie had sent in r to New Orleans? that lie had lelt her at t'te (Jenevieve last Monday morning irom on hoard the ' Kclipse;" and that, yeateiday, he hud returned to this city on the "National" without her. lie then asked Mr.cLow w hat. under these cir(*tiii stances, he piop< sed doing?Did he design marrying hisdaughtet! The rtniy was considered unsatisfactory, and was somewhat to the ctlect, thai lie did not reguid the matter as any business (I Ford's, and that il he had come with a purpose to make it so, he had better retire. Fri m this, high wotds are said to have titsuid. Welsh, who is the sole witness, of the interview, told us that he strove to pacify the parties, hut unsuccessfully; and as lie was turning his head aside to go i ut, a pistol was lired hy Ford. The hall struck Mr Low, who was still sealed, and near the buck w indow, in ihe centre ot the forehead somewhat obliquely, and he instantly fell to the floor. The pistol is an ordinary pocket weapon, some ti or H inches in length, with a slugged bore?the barrel connected to the handle by a screw,and carrying a bull ol pel haps.an ounce weight. The weapon was drawn bv Mr. Ford, irom the right pocket ol his pantaloons, and was discharged at a distance ot some 5 or 0 ieet 1 lus event transpired Hhout hail past eight o'clock. The report ot the pistol brought persons in the neighborhood and street-passers into the tooin, and surgical ui I was immediately summoned. Ford at once surrendered bunii'll into tlit: hands ol Welsh ; unit, together, tin y repuiied to the llecoriler's oilier, where they gave tip themselves 10 Mr. Priildy, the City Marshal, ily Mr. 1' they were taken, l?y order of the Hecorder, to the olhce of Justice Wetniore lor examination. At about 11 o'clock, wo snw the parties with their legal ctunrel, Mr Ultmieibasseit.at Major Wettiiore's olfice, and there learned the I sets which we have hImjvo stated. The exuminfttion ol Kuril was poMpotied until this nlternooii at a o'clock ; and, we suppose, it will dtpend somewhat upon the situation of Mr. Low, at that tune, whether it is then held. Neithi r Konl nor liia friend Welsh teemed to Letisy much ugitutton, and the former wus considciiil hy the by stundeis as rrmai kiddy calm and colli cted. 1'iiorto visiting the olliceof the Justice, we passed an hour at the room on Walnut street, while the assault w as made, and where was the w oundeii man. Tlie spectacle was n sail one ! The victim, a young man ol some or .10 years, and, who, we uie told, has hern considi red more itiiii usually pM'|K>ssessiiig in personnl appeal ance? w i.s sitting on a rucking chair with his head bending torn aid, and supported by u blend Kioto u liightlui wound ill the loieiiead was tiicklmg a duik current, whicli till iu clotted drops to the lloor, already covered with gore; and, hum time to time, it was mingled with bagmen's ol lirnui, whicli, with every movement ol the patient gushed belli I lie jieiioratud skull. The wound is regaided by surgeons as one ol the vpry winst description; and it is considered remarkable. that it Jul not cause instant death, lint the patn lit seemed to I etain not only his reason, hut lull consciousness ol bis situation; and even stated the lucts of the assault, am! l-y whom it was made, w hen not first reached I ini The pulse was Isihrg rupidlv when we lelt.ui.d was indeed, scoicoly percept!tde This symptom, together with theiisusea which nil evinced, was viewed us a precursor to tpcedy dissolution, although, should leacliou I rum inflamniafoii take place, it was thought the pa'lent might linger some henrs, or possibly until to-moirow. h or a stun-mrut ol the t xtaut and ehtu aeter of tl.e wound wc are indebted to a nodical fflmd, v ho, tugi ther Willi Ur's Merrick, I'liillips, < base, and others, was iu altenitance. The ball, it seems, penetrated the skull shout half an inch to the light ot thenndiau line, and al-out two niche* above the eye brow, causing a I -.related wet.ml in the integuments, ol tluee. ijubittr* ol en inch in length, ami a half an inch wide. As near bs could be ascertained, utter passing through laiih plutes of the cranium?carrying before it apiece ol the hat, us w< 11 ns u poitiou of (In- Iwiie halt in inch wide, by five eighth* ot an inch Jui g tl.e null passed drectly back winds, breaking down the whole ut the. upper portion ol the i ight hi mispheiu ol the ht &in. a probe was introduced some eight oilnine*incbcfl Iirntigh the entire substance ol the brain until it icaehed tilt* back part ol tint skill! A tot ten ol the lull, with ett tal specula: ol bone were rtniuvtd Item the uoutid? .I considerable quantity ot the substance 01 the bruin, also, Came out ol the opening. ThtiN, Iroin the nntiire and extent ol the wound, it ie evident that, in all human pi o liability, it must prove lata I. With re*poet to the cause* which have It d to thi* melancholy rv< nt, they are variously staled One report deeply criminates Mr. I.ow, while another as deipiy t nininates Mr Kord unit his daughter Heine, however, nioceedtng to detail these, we will briefly remaik that the letuale in <|tiestiun, some three or lour >eais ago, tin u ills* Kurd, ma tried an individual ol the name ol H?zaid at that time h bookkeeper in a mercantile house on the l.i tee. 'Ihi* connection proved moat unlet lunate to His- K., and may he dated as the iltct ptmn e>t the dieadlul > Ic.h niK.e ie, liioK liuuii aiwnn otiumli t\ lis p onr4 u liir-Vi limit resulted in the present de| lot able catastiophe !? H i/ inl remained with his wile Mbtcely three weeks, inning in the interim, cotnmitti'il forget y He succeeded in making l> in escape lion, this city, i lit was suhst (jueiitly arrested in another part ol the country lor bigamy ? i???l?convicted anil is now in the penitentiary ! pur.h. tc ate tolil by responsible persotia, are the lacti count rinl with Mary Kofi's early career, and which Wi deem necessary now to recapitulate, as they bear directly upon what follows. V e are inlormed that tieiiigtlina deserted hy her husband Mrs. II. returni tl to her Ijlhet's home, u here she assumed her maiden name, and superintended his domestic, iillairs , thut she was in ijueiitly beaten hy her lather ; and that her situation was ol a most unhappy disruption. I hs being the case, it is very probable site was induced to i.ike u step, u liic.li, under different circumstances, she a tit lil have avoided About eight months ago she became unpointed with Mr. Low, who was soon ulti ru aids a '.if', visitor to her father a house, and the impression was 'hat his intentions were honorable. Facts, however, ird to the heliel tli.it an improper intimacy existed; and the lemtdc to avoid the angi r of Mr. Koid, left the city, soma six weeks ago, (or New Or leans, whither she was lollowed by Mr. Low about lourteeii day s since. 1 he parties on their return took passage on lioHid the steamer F.clipto, which arrived here last Monday. Mr. Low and Miss Foul, however, left the Isiat at Kt tirni vieve, where the latter now is. Mr L. came tip to the city yesterday upon the National. This morning Mr. Ford, having l em informed ol Mr L s arrival, waited upon him at his stole, ami demanded information resju cling his daughter. 'I his ml imatioii was tclused, w hereupon Mr Ford drt w lortli a pistol and shot Mr. Lew, as above stated. Promises of marriage hail passed betw een the patties, tint these Mr. Low declined Itiltillfng in ronsnpience of certain report* derogatory to tho cbursrti r ol Miss Ford. In concluding our recital ol this most deplorable affair mil tr.i' e>|iiiiiiy nepinmmecirrnm?-aii<-> ? win. n m we would repeat, that w e have mM.lt- use t-f more than ii-.ii >1 diligence In collecting and collating thv facte ol the cnse. Those relating to theriiiisc* which resulted in the tragedy, i-nmi.- to tin, with concurrent voice, Irum numerous rind highly ri-spe-tahlo sources , and we have not h it xt liberty to tuinrrt-s* fhem, even wt-rt- that ?t nil In our power, which it evidently I' not lb-sides there in h In-/h duty which the Press owe* to society, whtn event* of .nrport.inre so grave and momt-nton* transpire, a* thorn wn inive now recorded to which d-ity, coiisidrrHtioi.* of a merely private or personal character, are hut secondary. tVV have no comment, ?t present, to Oder on the Incts wo hiii ile'ailed, ?r inference* to draw. Wo lenve each ot our leaders to make his own It is a wise an.I a solemn a la ; -of scriptural ."anetion, that "the way of thr travt err or it hanl;" and every one can make ot this adage ilia npplication lie may deem proper. I*. S. ^ii o Jthe nbovu wn* in type, we ngnin visited the ipiitment inwiiic.h lie* the unhappy young mini,the virtlm ii t ii* morning's catastrophe. Ilei* *till in jiotsnsjioii of Ins reason, and urems i'v?e ioiih ol the presi nee nl his iis-mix end of everything transpiring around him, although suth-rinf considerable pain To a fin-nil, w ho eke I him "Have voti any message* for Mary I" his only reply was "The lacts !" Vr l,nw, wlien he first returned to consciousness freni the i Hurt of hi* wound, wart told thai lie could nol live, ii-l at once arranged oil his affair* His last words to hi* Kseciitor were these: "Pay nil my debt*, mnl, it anything I* h It, give it to Mary." It seem*, that, when the pistol waa fired by Kord, two of Mr l.ow'i friends w ere standing near the door ol the ofil c, speaking to each otiier respectirg the Inteiview going on within. A voice was heard to exclaim. " Hon't b , <t"_tho next moment the pistol report was heard; and l-'or.l, with lii* weapon lehind him. rnshs-d out of the house followed by hi* Mend, Mr Welsh, exclaiming " I've kilted him : <?o and take c ire of him One ol the gentlemen, Mr ? nrroll then ani/rd Koril, and, w.th VVi hit took him toth- Police Office the other, Mr. Brar. 1 rushed in and raised l.ow, who w*? ehoaking with Idocd, (Kiln th" 11 > <r We add these lacts explanatory ol wl.ut we have already stated.?St f-ouii QiuHlt.