Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 12, 1845, Page 1

June 12, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., Ho. 1(M>?Whole No. NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 12, 1845. Price Two Cents. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES CORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Tho uoand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Pric? 2 cants per copy?*7 36 per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price 6} cent* per copy?| ADVERT caih in advance. PRINTING ef all kinda executed with beauty and dec;>ateh. (UJ- All lettera or oommunioationi, by mail, addraaced to the establiahment, mint be pout paid, or the postage will be deducted from the lubucription money remitted JAME8 GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiKToa or the Nkw Yuan Hkhald Establishment Northwost corner of Fulton ami Nmimi streets <opy?$3 1U? cents per annum?payable in advance. JVERTISEMENT8 at the uiual prices?alway* NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE. j(Wa *at ALBANY AND TltOY DIRECT. fj ?The steimhoat EMPIRE, Cummin R. B. ^ IB r Macy, will leave the foot of Courtlnndt street, ou THURSDAY EVENING, at 7 o'clock. The Empire, owiug to her light draught of water, will be ena bled at all times to i?ui the bur, nud reach Albany aud Troy in ample time to talu- the morning train of cars going east or weit. tor Passage or Freight apply on board, or tof C. CLAD K, ut th? office on the wharf. jolt re UNIONLiNE OF PACKETS FOR LIVER ? POOL.?Packet ?f 14th June?The splendid, fast liailiiik' and favorite packet ship SHAK8PEARE, CapUui Crowell, will tail punctually as above, her regular day. For passage, which is very low, early application should be made on board, or to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, At their General Passage Office, 76 South street, illrc^ cornerof Maiden lane. FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Liue-Hrgulai ? ParUet 21st June?Tlie superior fast sailing Packet ship jROCH STER.MO tons burthen, John Brittou, mus ?. "ill tail as above, herregularday. For freight or passage, having excellent aud su|ierior accom luodstious, apply Co the Captain oil board, or to WOODHULL k MINTURNS, ?7 South street. 1 Price of passage $100. The Packet Ship Hottiuguer. 1050 tons, Capt J. Bursley, will succeed tiie Rochester, and sail on her regular day, 21st July. jell FOR GLASGOW -Regular Packct -The fast ? sailing British Baniue ADAM CAltR, Scott, mas- , ater, 3)0 tons, will meet with quick despatch. for jialance of freight, or passage, haviug excellent accom- ' moddtious, apply to captain on board, at foot of Dover st, or to WOODHULL ft MINTURNS, 87 8 inth street ! The regular packet bark ANN HARLEY, will succeed the Adam Carr. jell I BLACK BALL OR OLD LINE OF LIVEff ..POOL PACKETS.-FOR LI VERPOOL?Only -Regular Packet of the 16th of June.?The magnificent and ci'U'urati'd fast sailing, favorite packet ship OXFORD, burthen 1000 tons, John Rath bone, commander, will sail posi tively on Monday, iGth of June. Having unequalled accommodations for cabin, 2d cabin and steerage passengers, those returning to the old countrv, or send ing for their friends, will And it to their interest aud comfort to select this unequalled line of packets. ! For terms of passage and to secure the best berths, early ap plication should be made on board, foot of Beekman street, or to the subscribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS & CO. j 10 35 Fulton street, next door to the Fulton Bank, N.Y. FOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana aud New ? York Line?Regular Packet,to sail on Monday, June ?30th?Tlie elegant, fast sailing Packet Barque GENE SEE, Capt. Miuot, will positively sail as above, her tegular dav. ft.For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommo dations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall St., or to E. K. COLLINS k CO., 56 South st. Positively no goods received ou board after Saturday evening, 23th instant. Agent iu New Orleans Mr. JAMES E. WOODRUFF, who will promptly forward all goods to his address jlOec FOR LIVERPOOL?To sail on the 15th June? ? Tlie splendid, fast sailing ship SUSAN C. HOW ?ELL, Captain Bailey, can accommodate a few more can in passengers in a superior House on Deck, at a very mo derate rate. For passage apply to JOHNHERDMAN, j7re 61 South street. FOR ANTWERP?The splendid shipDEVON ? SHIRE, Capt. , will meet with quick despatch gfor the above port. h or passage, having handsome furnished accommodations for cabin passengers, and also for second cabin passengers iu the house on deck, apply to je7 J. HERDMAN, 61 South street. NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL ??Packet of 21st June?Tlie splendid and favorite apacketship ROCHESTER, 1000 tons burthen, Capt. J. Britlou, will sail on Saturday, June 21, her regular day. The ships of this line being all 1000 tons and upwards, persons about to embark for tlie Old Country will not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this line in preference to any other, us their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable aud convenient than ships of a small class, and their accommodatiouf for cabin, second cabin, and steerage passengers, it is well known, are su|>eiior to those of any other line of packets. Persons wishing to secure hertlu should not foil to make early application on board, foot of Burling Slip, or to W. lit J. T. TAPSCOTT, At their General Passage Office, j7 rrc 75 South street, comer of Maiden Lane. ?? FOR SALE-FREIGHT OR CHARTER?The ? verv I ist sailing picket ship, MISSISSIPPI, 650 tons, ?!>nilt in this city by Brown k Bell, salted on the stock*, and rosalted every year, lira oak and and locust top, live oak apron, seinson stem frame, and forward and alter cant frames?newly coppered and in perfect order for a three years voyage?has accommodations for 26 passengers. Apply on board at Orleans' wharf, loot of Wall stJeet, or to E. K. COLLINS & Co., 56 South street. jiiCm FOR LIVERPOOL-The packet ship OXFORD ?sail<ion the 16lli instant, and the packet ship OA R bRICK on the2Gth init. For passage, having splendid accommodations, apply to J. HERDMAN, 61 South street. N. B ?Those sending for their friends residing iu Great Bri tain and Ireland, can hare them brought out with quick de spatch via Liverpool, and drafts can as usual lie supplied, |?ya ble throughout tlie United Kingdom, on application as above. jn5 rrc PACKETS hOK HAVRE?Second Line?The ? packet ship ONEIDA, Captain Jas. Funk, will sail Bon tlie 1st of July. hoi lieight or passage apply to BOYD & HINCKEN. Agents, No. 9 Tontine Buildings, cor. Wall and Water streets ju3 tc FOR LI VERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet ?of the 2Gtli June?The cleg nit fast sailing Packet Ship bUARRICK, Capt. B. J. H. Trusk, of 1100 tons, will s?iiI <is above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodation unequalled for splendor and comfort, apply on board, at Orleous wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E K. COLLINS ?i CO., 56 South street. Price of passage $ 100. Packet Ship Roscius, Capt. Asa F.ldridge, ol 1100 tons, will succeed the Garrick, aud tail 26th July, her regular day. ni27 ec OLD ESTABLISHED EM 1 GRANTPA8SAOE . OFFICE,61 South ?t.?Passage Irum England, Ire aland. Scotland ?i:d Wales?Those .lendiiiK for their friends would do well to avail themselves of the opportunity of making their arrangements with the subscribers on Tery mode rate terms, by first class packet ?hi|>a, sailing from Liverpool Drains can as usual be furnished for any amount, payable dirougliout the United Kingdom. Apply to JOHN HKRDMAN, 61 South ?t. The mail steamer Hibernia sails from Boston on the Hjth init, bv w nich letters ran he forwarded qnickly. mv23 rh J. IIKRD.vlAN'S OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAOE OFFICE, 61 SOUTH STREET. PASSAOE from Great Britain and Ireland, via. , Liver |>ool, can always be arranged at the lowest rate. .mil Dr ills furnished for any amount, payable at all the i'n i ii'al Banks in Eugland, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, ou application to J. HERDMAN, jOrc 81 South street. PASSAOE FOK HA.MBUllli?With Despatch? ? The splendid new packet ship SILAS HOLMES, apM' i|>t. I. C. Berry, will sail as above, and can very coiiiluiutuly accommodate a limited number of of paasengers in cabin and steerage. This ship having been built expressly for a Ni'w Orleans packet her accommodations are of the best and most costly description. Persons wishing tosecure berths should m.liH early ayplic atiou on board, or to <V. k J. T. TAP8COTT, r.irr roriifT South Riid TO LET. A Delightful Summer ltesidence, one mile from the Williamsburg Kerry.?That Sp.;cions Brick Dwelling, surrounded by a whole block of improved ground, and a jji. ,i variety of liuit and shade trees, situated on the left side or McKibbin street, as yon to up from the Peck Slip l-erry? will be vacated on the 1Mb June in?t.?when a good tenant can have possession at a moderate rent, for a few months, or the year if required. Apply at Mrs. Ballagh'a, corner of Beaver street and Broadway, or at the house. jeH lw*m HORTICULTURAL GARDENS, FLUSHING, LONG ISLAND, NEW YOKK. I THE SUBSCRIBERS hive now for sale a beautiful (collection of Roses, Ax.ilin, Camellias, Pelargoniums, ?.Rhododendrons, &.C., embracing all the novelties of the iieason, grown iu the best manner. Also, a select variety of Stove and Greenhouse Plants. Strawberries, Raspberries and Oral* Vines; Evergreens and ' Flowering Shrubs, Herbaceous Plants, Dahlias, ike., (*e. Catalogues sent oi application, post paid. Persons interested in Horticultural affair* are invited to visit the Oirdens, Siind iy* and 1th of July excepted. Having a lurge collection of Oeraniums now in bloom, they will he solil very low, from three to four dollars per ilnzefl. juJO :!wi (id're VALH h ( 0. A sd'EftlOR MILL PROPERTY P6fe SALE. WITH 45 acres of Land, Log Dwelling, lie situated ? ji Wat ash I oitnly, Indiana, oil the Saliim una river, four ?.mi I as from the Wabash Canal, and six miles from the towii of Logto. On tte premises iserected a first rate Saw Mill, with a Dam IB# feet between the abutments, 6 feet high, S>) feet base; race I'll f, el wide, and 3 feet deep. The l'all is 'J feet; and the whole i, ?ell calculated to accommodate a large business. The i.i uhborhood is a wheat growing country, and the property CO isidcrcd one of the most valuable water privileges in In diana. Km terinsofsale apply to Jonathan J. Lewis, on the premises, or to Thomas Wood, N. W. comer of Fourth and Market sts., Philadelphia. June KMh, ISO. j 10 8t*rc yts V'OH MALE?A beautiful Country Rosideucej oue mile ^^q|from Kossville Landing, ou Staten Island, a FarmefU a>IU'i: res of first-rate Land; a large House and good Barn, aral other Huildiugs; good Garden, with plenty of FruijTrcee? he sold reasonable and on good terms. Knqn ire ot inyT liii*r?^ SANI'L. HALL, 3t,9 Broome st /^ItiNKRAL BUILDING RkFaiRs, 58 Nassau it., corner " Jf of >laulen Lane.?All orders immediately attended to for Mason. Slateing, Plastering, flagging, tin roofs repaired and painted, and all other repairs anil alterations done in the best manner. Also, furnaces, ranges, kettles, steam boilers, ovens, and every kind of fire works put up. None but good workmen employed. Expeditious and moderate charges. Chimney tops lor curing smoke. Up town orders left with J. Oiiinn. Plumber, 544 Broadway in27 -Im'rh E. H. QU1NN. IMPORTATION OF WATCHES. HKCEIVED from Huitxerlanii, liy packet ship j/uric'ii. au assortment of Wi tches and Movements of 'every description and of first ipielity, ready for the wholesale trai.e, at moderkte prices. DELACHAUSE ?c MAI RE, jn7?ltn'rc No. 127 Fulton street, New York. WILSON'S HOTEL AND DINING ROOM, I 3 Gold ttrri t, near Maiden Lane. f OUNTRV MERCHANTS will Hud this a desirable Home, 1 brin); convenient to the business part of the city. Tin* 1 establishment in fitted op with entirely new furniture. Good and substantial dinner, II* cents, lodgings 25 cents. For con- 1 venience and comfort this house is equal to any hotel in the city, j and at half the price. Permanent boarders can be accommodated on very reasonable terms. jui Sm'rc , CATSKILL MOUNTAIN HOUSE. j THIS well-known *ml delightfully situated Hotel, at the ! Fine Orchard, is now open for the reception of visitors, un der the superinteunance of the subscriber, whe will be pleased to extend a cordial welrome to the tr.iVrlling public Stages run ' regularly to and froui the morning and evening bo its, landing 1 at Catskill. The House and premises have teeu materially im- i jiroved since the last season, and now preseut attractions uiisur- I passed lit any watering place in the country WM. 8COBIE. June 3d, HQ. jui 4wrc I BOARDIN&. ' 7 ! ONE or two gentlemen can be accommodated with board in | a respectable private family, on moderate teiras, where i there are no other boardeaa taken, in au airy healrhy situation, within two minutes walk of the rail cars or omnibuses. Can also have the benefit ofliot aud cold baths. A note addressed to X. Y.Z., at the office of this paper, will be punctually attended to. ju2 lw*rc EPHRAIM SWEENY'S DINING IIOOM8. No. GO CHATHAM STREET, N. Y. TO THk NEW YORK PUBLIC. WIIE SUBSCRIBER WILL OPEN ON MONDAY, June X 2d, 1815, on the second lloor of his highly celebrated and (iopul.tr rooms, one of I lie moat novel and elegant saloons in tlie country ever intended for public business, where gentlemen or private parties may be served ill the best in inner with Break fist, Uiimersand Supiera ; as comfortable and quiet as in their own private parlors The extensive arrangement made in the cookinir department, will iusuae to those who prefer this mode of living, one hundred and seventy-eight Dishes served up iu a style surpassing any thing yet attempted, and at prices to cor respond with reasou, as every thing hu been got up iu my own peculiar stvle. 1 would uiost respectfully invite all those who would encourage the march of improvement, to call and be sat isfied to what perfection the most humble business may, with lierseverance, be elevated to. mao lm?rc EPHRAIM SWEENY. SHARON SPRINGS PAVILION, SCHOHARIE COUNTY. NEW YORK. THE PUBLIC are respectfully informed that Sir. LAN DON, of Congress Hall, Albany, his associated himself with Mr. Gardiner, and that this establishment will be con ducted by them. The Pavilion will be opened for the reception of visitors on the first day of June next. The subscribers have made many iinproveine.nU in the grounds and bathing-house, and pledge themselves to use their best exertions to render this establish ment fully equal to any watering place iu this country. ^ ^ Stages will be in readiness on the arrival of the cars at Cana joharie, to take passengers to the house. Mr. L will, as heretofore, continue the Confess Hall, which will, during the summer, be under the superintendence of Mr JosIiii. my29 lm*ec THE " WRIGHT" HOUSE, 81 Nassau Street. WILLIAM WRIGHT, formerly of the Ram's Head. Ful tou street, begs leave to inform his friends that may be unacquainted with the fact at a distance, as well as those of the city, thst he has opened a public establishment at 81 Nassau street, uj>ou a scale of comfort that cannot be sur|?ssed by any iu the Union. His bar is furnished with the best of wines ol every class, Ale. Scotch Whiskey of the purest brands, Porter, and every other article necessary for a well stocked bar. Inde pendent of which, he lias two splendid rooms, furnished, on tlie second floor, specially adapted for private ana public meetings, courts martial, or any general purpose; besides which he has provided accommodation for permanent and transient lodgera, in extensive and well veutilated bedrooms, the furniture uew and well assorted, and every attention will be paid to the arrange ments of the lodgers, as well as the visiters of the "Retreat," on all occasions. WILLIAM WRIGHT, m\2t> lm*ec 81 Nassau street. N. HOARDING AT 27 COURT LAN DT STREET. GOOD BOARDING, with plevuuit torn tor single geutle men. Likewise, a handsome furnished parlor with bedroom adjoining, suitable for a genteel family?by inylJ I in ? re MRS. (JKRE, 21 Conrtlnndt street. WILLIAM&B URUH COTTAUK. SUBSCRIBERS respectfully inform the citizens ol J- New York, Brooklyn, Williamsburg!) and its vicinity, that they have recently united the large and splendid mansion known as the WlLLIAM8BUKGH COTTAGE. and furnished at great expense for the accommodation of resi dents and strangers. The Cottage is eligibly situated, a few rods south of the Pock Slip Ferry,and convenient to the Houston and Grand street Ferries commanding a beautiful and extended view of the Bay, New York and Brooklyn. They have also at tached to the COTTAGE a large and splendid Garden, conve nient l'romenades, Grass Platts, Shade Trees, &.C.. making a most delightful summer resort to while away a few hours amid the refreshing breezes of the Bay. Their MUSICAL CLOCK is richly worth a visit, being the best piece of mechanism of the kind that was ever imported to thiscountry. It will play fifty different tunes with remarkable harmony and accuracy. The choicest variety ot refreshment will at all times be promptly furnished. N. n.?In connection with this establishment, they havt WARM AND COLD SALT WATER BATIIS-knownas the Washington Batha. The water is at all times clear and pure. The Ferries run from Peck Slip, Grand street aud Hous ton street every fifteen minutes. Ferriage four cunts. mv!6 lm*ec HANDFIELD It HOEFT. B.?Private House of Refreshments by D. W. TELLER. ? 206 Front street?Breakfast, Dinner and Supper. Is6d, each. Breakfast from 6JU until 9; dining hours from a quartet before 12 until 3; Supper from 5 until 8k o'clock. Also, 26 Beds, nil in prime order. Lodgings 21 eta. All gentlemen wishing to resort to aline cool dining a|<artment, will do well to call and satisfy themselves. The proprietor also keeps the old stand corner of Fulton aud Front streets; 7, 8 and 9 Fulton Market, where he will continue to serve up all th? delicacies of the season. Also, Wines, Liquors, ana Segurs of all kiuds and of the choicest brands, direct from the importers. m!7 Im-rh i'lOCtAR'S REPOSITORY OF FINE ARTS, 67 Canal Street, 18 doort IVettof Broadway. Collectors of engravings visitin> the cuy win here find one of the choicest collections of RAKE OLD and FINE MODERN Engravings in the country atless than oae-half the usual prices. B ?Grate Aprons and Draper)7 for Looking Glasses in great variety and of the newest designs m!4 1m*ec IMPORTANT NOTICE TO DAGUgRREOI * PE AR TISTS.?The undersigned have made application to get Letle.rt Patent for their new process to color Daguerreotype Pictures. This process produces an effect not known bef< re, and changes the "Pl'earanee of the Daguerreotype to that of the finest (minting. This coloring process is doue by nature itself, guided only by tile hand of the operator, and machinery. It can be Deformed by every one not skilled in the art of painting, and will be perfectly understood at one glance. It also can be com municated in writing, without difficulty. Artists wishing to procure the Patent right for a City or County, can make pre-engagements therefore, by addressing (post paid) to W. fc F. LANGENHE1M, jel lm UfcW'ec Exchange, Philadelphia. : LAFAYETTE BAZAAR, 14U and 151 Broadway, cor. of Liberty street, NEW YORK. The Cheapest and Most Attractive Store of the City. FOR tlie convenient of the buyers, $10,000 worth of Fancy Goods, Toys, Perfumery, Cutlery', Jewelery and other va rieties of goods, are displayed on the counters, and sold Off AN ENTIRELY NEW PLAN, At the following Prices :? Counter No. 1 I2>, cents each article. Counter No. 2 25 do do do Counte, No. 3 50 do do do Counter No. 4 75 do do do Counter No. 5 ,.$1,00 do do do All tiie Goods are warranted to be genuine; the prices are fifty eicent below the market prices, and by this new plan you can buy the goods at retail prices a great aeal cheaper than at auc tion. You will also find in the BAZAAR, the most complete as sortment of Sugar Plumbs and Candies, from 25 cents to (3 a pound; Jujube Paste, Chocolate, lie. Two large SalooiiThave been fitted up in a magnificent atyle, as ICE CREAM SALOONS. A competent person, from a Philadelphia establishment, has been engaged to take the entire management of the Ice Cream Department, and ladies and gentle men will obtaiti at the Lafayette Bazaar, a real let Crem, Phila delphia style DAGUERREOTYPE PORTRAITS. MRS. H. S1IANKLAND, Daguerrian Artist, has fixed the front part of the two galleries of the Bazaar, as Dauueirtoty|ie Saloons, where she will continue, as heretofore, to take the most perfect LIKENESS FOR ONE DOLLAR, including a neat Morocco Case ?r Frame. For further particulars apply to F. A. ARTAULT, mv6 linrc At the Lafayette Bazaar. DA O UERRE OTYPE. JOHN ROACH, Optician, H Nassau street, begs leave to in form Photographists, that he has just received, direct IVoni Vienna, an invoice of Voightlaeuder It Son's celebrated Germau Tubes, which he is now ready to warrant genuine to purchasers. Prion m follows:? Tube with 3 inch lenses for full size plates, saraeraand stand, $143 do 2 do half size do do do 78 do IX inch lenses for <|Uarter do do 50 Persons at a distance upou fowarding a remittance, with order, may dtineud upou having an excellent instrument sent them J. K. Veep* constantly on hand an assortment of plates, chemi cals, rases, and all articles used in the Daguerreotype process of the beat quality, and at as low prices as tney can lie obtained any where else. my8 lm?rc V OlOT LAEN HE R' S DAC i U EKREoT Y PL APPARATUS. A \RANOEM ENTS recently made with their brother-in J i Vw, Mr. Voigtlaender, Vienna, enable the subscribers to ?til ..tone Apparatus nt reduced prices, viz Largest size Apparatus, with three inch lenses for fall size pistes, at $145. Medium size Apparatus, with two inch lenses for half size pistes, at $78. Small size Apparatus, with one-and-a-half inch lenses for quarter size plates, at $50. Gentlemen sending remittances in accordance with the above prices, may depend upon receiving the genuine Voigtlaender Appnnuns. and not a worthless imitated article, tliey having procured the sole agency for the United States. Plates and Chemicals, of their own importation, as well as all other articles couueetcd with their art, for sale at lowest market prices. W. A. F. LANGENHEIM. Philadelphia Exchange. .... I Referring to the above advertisement, thesubscobers inform the Daguerrim Artists in general that the above Apparatus and other materials can be procured to the stated prices, at their Da guerrean Attelier. No 201 Broadwav New York. I mlllm in L \ N VNHEIM & BECKERS. daguerreotype. Lb. BINSSE k CO., 03 William street, up stairs, respect ? fully inform Photographists that they have now ou hand a full supply of their Plates of different Nos. and sizes of the "L. B. B.li Co. mark"so favorably known throughout the Uni ted States They have constantly on hand the chemicals and j r>re|*eratipna used in the Daguerreotype proceas, aa well as French Tubes of very superior quality. Cast Iron Mercury i Baths, Plate Polishes, Coating Boxes, anu Head Rests nt the best city make. ml3 1m*rc_ MINI A TUIU^WaJnT'TNQ. J A. McDOUGAI.L has removed from No. II Park Place , ? to 3M Broadway, fourth house above White street, east tide. mv4 lm*cc quarterman & SON, PAINTERS' NO. 1* BURLING SLIP, New York. Hoi if, Sinn anu Smr Paintiiso, Graining, Marrlin<i and Gi.azino ALSO-LEAD HASHES For Churches and Gothic Bvn.f>imit, Man* to order. tn4 lm*ee ft AST IKON WATfcR Tl PES, of different a izet, constant v ' ly on hand. Also, American Pig* RICHARDS, i myJl lm*rh ?!? Water st. 1 Sketches of California. MoirrERKY, California, August, 1844. Sir : In this far famed Western city we have our 8ay as well as in those numerous towns and cities that are dotted about your York State. 'Tis true we , have no theatres, therefore, no saloons. VVehave no Bishop's Church lectures, nor four days meetings, ergo, we have no crazy fanatics. No elections, nor political mobs,no doctors nor much sickness; no sur. geons, nor those with amputated hmbs; no lawyers, therefore no court-houses nor prisons. Tisbutastep from one to the other. We have no she rills nor con- j stables, marshals nor tipstaffs; of course, no writs ; nor replecation, no executions nor sacrifices of pro- \ l*rty. Cock-fighting has gone by ; bull and bear 1 tights have hud their days, and are like things that are not. We have neither the yellow fever nor the ' black vomit; no fevers and agues, as those of the ; north term it, nor agues und fevers as the south have it. We have neither apothecary nor confectionary stores; ergo, no pale faces nor bad teeth?no bridges, yet we ride ; no wharf, yet we sail; no dancing masters, yet we dance : no air balloons, nor corpo rated companies^ therefore, we experience no great falls nor magnificent bankruptcies. We have no b inks nor paper money, yet we pay our debts and flourish; nomail-coacnes, steamboats,nor railroads, yet we communicate one with another, without the aid of post offices or postmaaters ; we have no rain in the summer, norsnow in the winter, yet the earth brings forth and gladdens our hearts. We huve, finally, no medicines nor hospitals, yet many a mo ther can show a six year old child, with four or five younger brothers and sisters gamboling about her. If thut will not count for any thine, we can show you families o' eight to ten, the oldest not in their teens ; and I have seen a lady enjoying a bull of ten hours duration, who had left at home a child of fifteen days old. Ill the nmne of wonder, methinks I hear you exclaim, if you have none of these, what have youl how do you extst and h ive your being 1 Not so fa--t, but "pnro a pwo," and I'll tell you. Theatres we have none, for want of actors; Bishops nor four days meeting, hut a Sunday's mass for those who choose to hear it; elections none?government takes that trouble off" the people ; doctors, lawyers or she riffs cannot flourish here, because no one will pay them?the alcaldes do all the law business, or none it all, as they please; no banks or paper money, having silver dollars in their place, which is a pret ty good substitute, let your politicians say what they pleuse. No coaches, steamboats, nor railroads?a dozen horses will c.irry a man 140 miles in a day, if you will pay him for it. II his horse fails on the road, the rider, with his leather lasso, "borrows" another, and 'euves him some leagues ahead, where he " borrows" another that's running at large. Bi ? ing in a hurry, lie has no time to look for the owner or nis house?sutficent for him is the horse. When lassed, he shifts the saddle, and away he goes. With his lasso and knife, he can hlways obtain a good horse and a fat calf, and the owner will never be the wiser or richer for it. We sow but little, und spin less. Factories we have none ; China sends us silks and satins; New England sends us domestics?and Solomon, in all his glory, was not more happy than a Californian. He sinus and he dances?every man. woman and child can waltz like a German; and every other one is a proficient with some musical instrument?equally at home with a guitar in his ] hand or a lasso?whether treading the mazy steps of a fandango, with his scores of cousins, or with his fleet horse following thousands of wild cattle on the plain. He fears neither heut nor cold?his never failing poncho hanging over his shoulders to protect him from both, he enjoys the day, and cares not for the morrow?earns a dollar wken lie needs it, but will not work for a doubloon when his present wants are supplied. The most unaccountable being to him is the foreigner, who is ever grasping for a little more, to lay up for?he knows not who. Monterey, California, Sept. 1844. Sir:?It is now some two years since I forwarded to your office un account of the arrivals of vessels in this port for one year, also a sheet of matters in ge neral and nothing in particular. From u Boston pa per I saw a part of the latter credited to the Herald, theiefore I suppose you received it; since that time I have not written to you for two ruasons: first, be cause I did not feel in the humor; second, because I have had no line direct from you on the subjecti of course 1 cannot say whether my letters to you are worth the postage. Now as there is many " a slip between the cup and the lip," it follows, that there is more between your city and mine, as a letter must be handed twenty times from ship to stage, ere it reaches its destination, and be sixty to one hundred days on the road and seal. In this case you may have written and 1 not have received; taking this into considera tion and being again in the humor, I pen another sheet for your iwruaal. As I write merely because I choose to, I shall write merely as I please to. Y'ou will receive the let ters, not "post paid" as far as the United States postage is concerned, and I shall pay the Mexican postage, which is double what yours was a year ago. 1 presume, by this time, Congress has been wise enough to reduce the postage; the wisdom of the Mexican Congress in this respect, in all proba bility will run in a counter struin. If its happy to be i ignorant and its folly to be wise, were it not for let ! ters and mail bags, the follies and fancies of each ; city or town, would be confined to its own narrow ! limits, and the wheels of government would only revolve round the Congress house, and not be ob i structed by tens of thousands of editors and editor s correspondents, one halt of whom spend their time I in macadamizing the road, while the others are em | ployed in corduroying it. 'Tia true each little big man I would not be known out of his own district, but [ then his envy would not be touched by hearing of the praise of his brethren at a distance. Yours, 1'aisano. Monterey, California, Sept. 1844. Sin :?It is now six months since we heard from the States ; in general we have news six or eight times a year; this time we are all in the dark now;

the world wags. We, of course, lose the sweet anxi ety month by month, of knowing who's ahead in the lour years race for the White House: and when we do receive our papers, we shull find the President nominated, voted for and fairly in the chair, with out any trouble of guessing on the subject. In the meantime, we jog on waiting (not patiently) but monthly for the mail,and wonder how goes on John Tyler, Victoria, Louis Philippe, Emperor of all the Kussias, the Father of ull the Chinese, the Queens of Spain and Portugal, and the rest of the flolks at ihe other end of the world ; when bang comes in the Eastern and Western mail, and at one sitting, (not a short one, I assure you) we hear all about the six above mentioned ladies and gentlemen ; and read their several yearly seeches, and what they said to their sublets, and what they said of their neighbor?, and all their anticipations which might hereafter nappen, we know did or did not happen We read of the whole fece of the globe at once:each nation therefoie sinks in our nnglity views of tningf as a state ol the smallest class; kings and queens appeared but common people chatting of each other; we read Unit the lad ini?lity convention of such h nation would overturn all around it; in the next paper we find it was growing more and more in its trenienduous power, and would certainly carry all before it; before we rise we find another moun tain of the fable; then we hear of the last new and splendid steamboat ready in Liverpool lor sailing, then site is lost, and hundreds are in mourning foi their departed friends. When "lo," we find in ano ther paper that she is again in the Liverpool docks, not lost, (as advertised) but safely returned, und h gold medal or pitcher presented to the Captain for outriding the greatest gale in ihe greatest rain,since that of tiie 40 days ana 40 nights' lain 1 have never seen but half of that at one falling in California, though travellers do say that, in the far-famed Ore gon, that would [Kiss for a shower. Matters and things are great or small in this world, according to what part of the world you find them?'tis said there is but one step between the sublime nnd the redicu lous. I have found them one and the same thing? a sublime dandy of your city or nnne, would find himself rather out of order, was he to change his pL.cc of promenade. Should a Rocky Mountain lady visit New York, her nose ornaments would be out of place; and a lady among the rocks might find her ear ornaments not yet in fashion. Were I to choose between the foot or the waist of a fair one, being brought to the smallest conceivable span, I might vote for the foot, and find you of the other party. So we go. Fashion is but fancy, and fancy is but?let echo answer. In writing so much relative to matters and things, I have touched more on the former than on the lat ter?but you shall see what you shall see, nextnmil. Yours, Paisano. California, Lec. 1844. Sir Although we are at the farthest, being some few degfrees of longitude west from any town, city, or correspondent you have, or ran have, yet we are actually where we can hear from you, and see at times our beautiful flag of stars and stripes,and blest be the lady who made so apt an allusion to the same on board ills unfortunate Princeton. A few weeks past there arrived within our waters a sloon of war; us we had long been without news from home, and wanted to know, among other thing*, it the great Santa Anna was still declaring war against us?whether the United States had ta ken Texas, or Santa Anna had added the United State* nnd Texus to Mexico?and some Mexicans suppose he can do so whenever he chooses to?I was very anxious to obtain some newspapers. The Captain said there was none, nor any news; an hour after, an officer said there was no news or paper worth reading. The next day 1 found that an old Herald had, via Vera Cruz, Mexico, San Bias, Ma zatlan, and Sandwich Islands, found its way to Cali fornia, in the ship. But of what use was a paper.not worth reuding, and an old one to boot. "Hut," says an oliicer,"ola as it is,it's the newest one we've got, and the only one we brought." ".Well, here goes," says I;"who's got it 1" Lieut. A. kad lent it to I >r. B., who loaned it to Purser C.; Purser C. did not know what had become of it, supposing it not worth keep ing. So supposed not I: so nere goes again. In two days I found it had gone on board the Hag ship, then also at anchor here. On the third day, on meeting the officers, I began my enquiries and researches again: one had seen it 011 board, but did not read it, and could not tell where it was; another had looked at it only ; unother hud not done that much, that is, of uny consequence; when at last I found that the Captain of Marines ac tually had the actual Herald, and would bring it to me next day ; the next day came, of caurse, and so did the Cuptain of Marines, and handed me your paper, done up in another package, like a piece of lace, sayiug,"when you have done reading it, please return it, as I want it to carry to South Ariiericu." I received and opened the package, when I found the paper almost worn out by the various loans and read ing it hud gone through. I, however, picked out in columns, yet unworn, that Van Buren had retired, and that Clay was coming up like a race-horse?that Texas was laid over and done over?that Tyler had out-Jackson'd Andrew himself in preparing to fight a neighboring nation?that our postage was reduced, and our Tack Tars were to have no more whippings ?"and no more grog,"said one who stood by: "they cannot do without one or the other,"saysanother. lit | a day or two I returned the old ragged, worn out, good-for-nothing Herald, and it is now 011 its way to ; Callao and Valparaiso. I'll see another, one of these days, then I'll tell you all about it?so no more this time. Your, Paisa.no. j Monterey, California, January, lS4o. S111:?Sufficient for you is the month I write in: i it matters not the day at this distance; when the ! magnetic telegraph reaches here, I '11 note the hour. ! Although we live so far from the world, and are so I diminutive a people in numbers, we follow the tur buient world in all its bearings. We have in the papers (when we get them) whole histories ot the wars that Mexico is monthly to have with some mighty nation or other ; and then we have the con firmation that the other side came to terms, and Mexico triumphed. To do our part in the great drama, we have our revolutions every few years. Some time has passed since our last, when the Cali fomians rose, with the assistance of some fifty for eigners, took possession of the government property, and dispossessed the Mexican authorities; chartered an English schooner, and sent ninetv people to Lower California, including the General and all his start. For two years they waged war against Mexi co, and all in her favor, over a country of one thou sand miles. The counter party were one day driven into a mission, surrounded by high walls, and a bombardment of two cannons and many muskets kept up forty-eight hours, when the besieged i?rty gave up,.worn down by the untired assault of the Caliibrnians. This two years' war proved not a bloodletj one, as the country people at the mission lost one man killed, and the besieged one man missing. The latter was afterwards found at home. During Uiese two years, the leaders of the rebel lion chose one of their party for Governor, and an other for General: these two and their friends named a house of deputies for the State, who con firmed the appointment of the Governor andGeneral, as being the sense of the people. The proceedings were sent to Mexico for approval, which was grant ed, and cach one had his commission forwarded by Bustameute. They then arrested the foreigners who helped to put them into office, as revolutionary char actera ; i?ut them into prison some weeks, and then confined th?m six und eight to a bar of iron in the hold of a vessel, and sent them to San Bias to be tried for their lives. After a year, Mexico chartered another vettel, and sent those who did not die through hardship or the sickness ot San Bias back to Menterey. We have now another revolution. In 1843, Santa Anna saw fit to put the Californians out of their command and give their salaries to others. The country has now a Mexican general with Mexican soldiers. The same who rose before, preferring office to grazing cattle, have again roee, carried oil all the government horses, Arc. The general imme diately published his proclama, giving the rebels eight days to return to their allegiance?after which time they were, without exception, to be judged and punished with the utmost rigor of the law. He then marched eighty miles to meet them; when met, made a treaty and returned to town ; each party showed a different cony, which in its turn was de nied by the other. The Californians are now ran ging the country, carrying off the fanners' horses and killing their cattle to sell the hides. One or two hundred foreigners, under a Swiss resident of the country, have come forward and ofiered to destroy or drive out of California the revolutionary party. The generul has gone out to join them,bold as a lion, and more extravagant of promises than ever. Some ot the foreigners who joined the Californians before, and were imprisoned and ironed for their services, have now joined the government party, and are hunting through the country their old f riends who shipped them. The Swiss commander and his forces are farmers on the river Sacrament. Most of the party are from the Western States, who, on re ceiving a citizenship here, cun obtain a title for six miles square of land, being thirty-six square miles. This class of men are hereafter, perhaps, to decide, in any Californian revolution, whether the govern ment or the people gains the ascendancy. Your Paisano. Boston* [Correspondence of tho Herald.] Boston, Jane 10, 184ft. The Sicilian frigate Urania (till remains at anchor in our harbor. I understand that she will sail about Sun day for some port in Holland, and will touch at either Plymouth or Portsmouth (England; as she passes up channel. You have published some account of the un. lucky affair of her hoisting the American flag union down, when she arrived here, and how one of her men got flogged for the mistake, but the particulars have not been printed. The Pilot, Mr. W. Fowler, informed me that the mis tako might have been made by any man, for the flag was rolled up into a bundle, and was not displayed until it reached the mast-head. The blunder occurred by hoist ing on the wrong end of the halyards. When the mistake was discovered,theCaptain of the frigate tore his hair,and although quite an orderly gentleman, he danced with rage about the decks. Tho poor signal men (two of them) weie immediately seized up, and received eighteen lathes eacli, with a coult, a species of punishment, you will lecollect, the fiiendsof C ommander Mackenzie, of > hanging celebiity, represented to be something like ' flapping a school-boy, yet these poor fellows yelled ] loud enough by the torture, to bo heard nil over our har- . hor. But the affair did not rest here. The frigate salu ted the city, and her Captain, finding that the salute was I not returned at once, interred that the insult offered our flag was the cause. Apologies were, therefore, immedi ately sent to the city government, the Commodore of the post and the I aptain of the Ohio, who were all igno rant of the supposed insult. The next day, by way of lepaiatiou, the Captain of the frigate proposed to hoist the American flag and again salute the city; and ourcity authorities, to show their sense of the compliment, or dered anaitillery company out to return the salute. The salute was fired (tho \merican flag, union up) but unfor tunately w hen the artillery men on shore attempted to return -t, they discovered that their mateli was ail con sumed. A gentleman who was smoking a long nino near the spot, tendered the uce of it, which was gladly accepted, and the salute proceeded, the gentleman afore said, between every discharge, smoking for dear life, to keep the Are alive. The firing, however, was more like iniuute guns than a well-timed salute. 1 think if our city authorities were satisfied with an apology from the , captain ofthe frigate, that ho should havo been satisfied with au apology from the signal meu. It was their duty to hoist tho flag, but it was the officer's duty who had charge of tho deck to see than the flag was hoisted pro- j perly. The savage practices of flogging, coulting, and j starting are abominable, and should he frowned down by ' every decent man everywhere. I have seen a paragraph in several oCyoitr city papers , to the effect that a duel had been fought by two southern gentlemen ( /) in the vicinity of Mount Auburn. This, 1 iissure you, is news here. The report, no doubt, origi- , nated from a scrape which took place between some me dical students who were trying their hands at body snatching, and a party of countrymen who surprised I them in the act. A small fight ensued, which terminated by all the parties sitting down, and cracking a few bot tles of fire water, which were brought from a neighbor ing inn. The affair was hushed up. and hence its non ap|>earanco in the papers. Mayor Davis is quite siok. The finest ship belonging to our port?the J. Q. Adams ?sailed for China this day. There is nothing of interest stirring here at present. Yours, in love, JOHN BL'NYAN. j Bomb or 1, Comm?'. Council. past five o'clock "th?."' JU"? TJ1'" B?ard met at httli nutes Of the u?ual bu?inlt?m*j ter rea<JinS the mi veral petitions having V.l ' 1" hi? Preiie"tation of se following tmsi:,ess n P'ace, they proceeded to the iport*ma^s^h?b?provinir*forttd and rcceiv"(l from ,he ance for the killing o7do?,?n fh''ovo,"lon of the ordi aiid that initeml thereof t\ ?.1 mai,ner acciutomed, to some place o! detention anil t,Cfn ^* be Uro"Zht that the owner hnvn th ' ? . kept until cluimed, and This fH Board" oi" A^JitanU^ Ths*(l" l"nul"loJ by (he shortly and finally become a law The Hnu. i te;?oneoMdWothoirITbm\b7 ? ehSyM Tnrlnr io ? , 0 .of th? magistrates, namely Justice tici ?, ,,ker JJ ed.*' H1" TPmb?> in th0 P'l^e ol Jus Krpo AHilLTXA^tder,m*n ?'vver ?<>vod to appoint four ne<Uct of Z nr^.?',thc.^^clVn th.e * Di"rict. The of much iniurv nn??kWf- ln. .at district was a source I a<!* nlirh# o ' lives ol citizens were iu danger WM ?e?rI>' "tor,e<l to Jeuth K Jo^Tohn^^cUv^^er0"13"'1' iMPector <* re.n!r_The b' Was again s#nt back,and was concur receive(f(i4'mThHm"ortiu.^vla?ran'f?A> rneflsaK? was j swaa* ?i8r"u '"XsvAry1*^'." nt; ib?h^ttV5r""uST.n' r/",','?' "eSrv""8' '? *,?!??. Resolution in favor of directing th? abTfaie^a0^^ * ? UP '*?on tee of public"mces andUpirs6 ",reCt,?n ?f'U,e'COmu"t wateh Bush, captain 4tb district w.^h?1U[r.rt0hVeintfMheeCaptainS ?f lhe 3d I ??&n?A4si " ^ who w?r? ??,CK con*'dered it was an insult to the Mayor of the B^^Cift^rVVe'6"00?1 a" a'" ' amongst S? feSM* flw'X?W1 wA'he MayT U'e rB,l,0MiW"ty ?' Vy "P?? hi, Ho no ,uoh insu,t? groMnd,stHate"dLbyKhTmn,d ^ c0ncu? ?n the would insuit the j\iayor?,e #Samit the rcsolutlon lest it 1 he Board adjourned over. ing.T rETRcr E?aA7n tlJrL8 Boa"? al?<> m*< last even ,a|hm-'^ w>o^^XXedThe minU'M ?f th0 matter Was Jarred the t' SZ'Z the citj , to visit the Harlem Bridge Public Works"r'" e dT com mitt ee' to* wait" o n^ t he in'* ^h at *j o be? 1 TLu?JVKountA,,Sih,ant Captain of l8t ni'tnet Watc'i Watch That D L vS *' C*ptMi? of "t D?trici Th^tTmnHf ?uesDti8b iCt "^S^-^dS] ?- *ik FJpSSSI? and Justice Merritt at the SrH Vh? Police Office, called for?Ayes, 4; noes Z n /0* a,,d1nues were non-concurred in. ' ' amendment was ' vKSXKj ???? leaving urKlJorterB.u1he^!,,'nCd t0 thc Tca Uoom. own suppers e/sewhoro pens.or provide their directed to number the houses '2 ifsssfim Purser, Cornell and Gray" COn,,,t of Me,,r" Adjourned to .Monday week, at six o'clock. Board of Education. The first meeting of the new Board, took place last evening. Mr. Elv was appointed Chairman pro. tem , With a view to the appointment ofaPresident The result of the appointment had been looked to, as sufficiently in dicative of the character of the new Uoanl, particularly on the esi'ting subject of the introduction of the Bible in the Common Schools. The Board was a very full one, but one member being absent. There appeared te be some excitement nmongst the member*, indicative of a disposition to keep alive the "verata gutttio," which has so long distracted the Board in its debates. The following is a correct list of the Board as it it at present composed, consisting of the old and new mem ben First Ward. Ninth Ward. Henry Nicoll, (D) David E. Wheeler, (N) Samuel A. Crapo, (D) Dr. Jas. Quackenboxs, (D) Second Ward. Tenth Ward. Thomas H. Leggett, (N) Edward A. Frazer, (X) Jeremiah L. Cross, (W) William 8. Conely, (D) Third Ward. Eleventh Ward. Isaac A. Johnson, (N) Benjamin Perino, Jr., (N) Denning Duer, (W) Robert F. Winslow, (D) Fourth Ward. Twelfth Ward. Thos. C. Chardavoyne, (N) Tho?. Addis Emmet. (D) George Wier, (D) Andrew Carrigan, (D) Fifth Ward. Thirteenth Ward. Burtis Skulmore. (N) Dr. 9. 8. 1 awrence, (N) James W Bleecker, (N) Wm T. Ander-on, (N) 8ixth Ward. Fourteenth Ward. John Mc.Mahon, (D) Phillip W. Engs, (W) Hugh Sweeney, M. D., (D) Abraham Bell, (D) Seventh Ward. Fifteenth Ward. Josiah Ilicli. ID) Thomas Dsnny, (N) Adam P. I'ent/, (0) John L. Mason, (W) Eighth Ward. Sixteenth Ward. Ellas II Ely, (N) John Newhon>e, (N) Joseph N l!ain?s, (N) Theodore Sedgwick, (D) Seventeenth Ward. Horatio P. Allen, (N) James Welsh, (D) The new faccs are certainly an improvement upon the old ones. The letters "D," "W," and "N," as marked above, distinguish the politics of the different members, the Democrats, Whigs, and Natives. On the election of President, Messrs. Johnson and Leg. gett were appointed tellers. Mr. SkiDMnas nominated Mr. Wheeler as President and Mr. Kich nominated Mr. Hkidmore, his violent oppo. ment, amid much laughter. There appeared for Mr. Nicoll 16 Wheeler 14 Dyer 1 Vason I ? 1 Thirty-three members being present. Mr. Nicholl was then nominated on part of the "De mocrats," and Mr. Wheelar on part of the "Natives," with two others. For Mr. Nicoll, ayes. lrt For Mr. Wheeler, aye* 16 For Mr. Mason I One member onlv was absent (Mr. F.ngs) a whig. Thore was considerable murmuring among the mem bers on the announcement of this vote. Mr. Nicoll is a "Democrat" and Mr. Wheeler is a "Native." Mr. Wmmlk* hereupon withdrew. Mr. Sbiumoiu heieupon nominated Mr. Ely, "Native." A ballot was had, when there ap|>eared For Mr. Nicoll 1" Mr. Ely IA Mr. Mason I An adjournment was hereupon moved, when the Board adjourned to meet on Wednesday next. V. 8. Commissioner's Ofllrc. Jt ist II?The seamen Scott, Howney, and Phillips, wl ose arrest we noticed yesterday, were examined. The oase standi adjourned. General Henalona. Before the Recorder and Aldermen Meserolo and Dodge M. C. I'atekjun, Ksq., District Attorney. Jrxit 11?The following persons being called on for trial,not nsweririg, their recognisances uere forfeited:? Ailam Bebon und Francis Bebon indicted tor assault and battery. Case McAllister indictcd for forgery in the second degree,in passing a counterfeit bank bill ou the Barnstable Itauk to W. Caldwell, Afl Cherry street, in October last. No other business being ready, the Court adjourned to Thursday morning, at 11 o'clock. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kdmonds. Jl'NE 11 ?Thro/iliiluti I.. Fluuglilon vs. John IV. Somrr indyke?This was an action in replevin ou a claim of pro perty brought by plaintiff' against the defendant. It ap tieared from the evidence adduced, that an execution had )eeii obtained ugainst the brother of plaintifl, which wax levied by defendant in November, 1813, on goods sup posed at the time of the levy to have been the property of said plaintiffs brother. "That plaintiff laid a claim ou the property seized on und issued a replevin, on the grounds that Ids brother had executed to him a deed of mortgago, duted the 10th of January previous, thereby conveying all his right, title und interest to him, plaintiff in said disputed claim. The Jury returned a verdict for defendant with costs. Josiah 11. Applegate for plaintifl' N. B. Blunt for defendant. Court for the Correction of Errors. Present?The Lieutenant Governor, the Chancellor, and twenty-one Senators Juke 11.?No. 20?A. B. Webber et al. vs. W. 11. Shear man. Struck from the calendar. No. 10?John Boyd, vs. 8. Weeks. .Mr. C. De Witt was heard for the plain tifl" in error. Mr. K. Sandford was heard for the defend ant in error. Mr. De Witt was heard in reply. No. 10} ?W. L. Stone, vs J. F. Cooper. Mr. S Bid well was heard for the plaintiff in error?when the Court adjourn ed to 10 o'clock to-morrow forenoon. Superior Court. Before Judge Oakley. Jcnk 11 ? Mary Reed, Jidiitiniitratrix, vt. Calth Bartlttt et al.?This was a special action on the case, for making an unlawful distress upon the premises Nos. 8# and 61 Cross sticet, which, .it appeared in evidence, that the landlord, Mr. Bartlett. ordered the distress to he dis charged The plaintiff alleges that she suffered ia her business, and the defendants say, that the levy was niacie in a private manner, and she could not have suffered any damage. On motion made for the officer (one of the defendants) the Jury discharged him. Common I'lt ns. Before Judge Llthoefl'er. Ji'*E 11.? Edward Knox vs. tVm. H. Laonty. -This was an action on a guaranty for goods sold by the plaintiff, in the way of his business as a coppeismith and plumber, to one Jackson, to the amount of about $130, the pay ment of which, it is claimed, was guaianteed by deieud ant. A nonsuit was moved for and granted. Court Calendar. Juwr. 12.?Circuit Court.?Nos. 8-2, 86, 95, 101,103, 103, 104, 106, 106. 108, 100, 110. | Common Pleas.?Nos. 34, 47, 6, S3 to ?9, 109. I Superior Court.?Nos. 3, 6I to 6o, 30,72, 78, 1, 7, 9. 32, 1 IS, 22, 68. Extensive Fires.?The buildings of the Otis Manufacturing Co , at Ware, Mass , took hre on the 9th instant, ond were burned to the ground. Loin not ascertained. Insured in Boston for $ 14,600. The Middles.es Hotel, in < oncord, Mass , took nre on the lOtli instant, and was entiiely destroj ed. Los* >6000. Insuied for $4000 Caused by defect in the chimney. Owned by T. D. Wesson. The paper mill of Norton St Co., and live dwelling houses connected with the mill, In Hampden, M?? > were destroyed by fire on the 8th instant. The mill was a large and costly one, doing a heavy buuness. Loss $-0, 000: in?ured for $10,300. Moor's Mills, in Gardner, Me., were on hre when the John Marshall touched there on the 0th instant. The news of the complete destruction by nre ot the State railroad depot at Ann Arbor, on the 4th instant,. i? received. The fire was caused by a spark Irom one or the engines; it battled all efforts to stop its progress, and laid in ashes the large warehouse adjoining, in which were stored some 15 or 20.000 flour barrels,and also seve ral small buildings. The loss, as far as ascertained, is as follows: The railroad depot $H000-no insurance. Mrs. It. Fuller's warehouse $3000-no insurance. N.H.Ben ham, furniture, $100?no insurance. J. St A. Loury, (?N. Vork city) Hour barrels, estimated at $1250?insured $9o0. Gibson, Laston &t Krink, N. York?insured $275. K.J. B. Crane, N. York?insured $1000, loss about $600. Making a total loss of about $12,000 to $14,000 worth of property. Wm. M. Sinclair, H. Uilshanan, and V. H. Powell, are also sufferers. \ destructive fire broke out in Danvers, on the 10th in?t which was reported to have been occasioned by the carelessness of children playing with friction matches. We obtain the following account of it from the Saltm Mercury .?The fire spread with great rapidity, ami seemed at one time beyond human control. "I he number of buildings, of all sorts, destroyed, is saidto be eighteen. The dwelling house, extensive store and barn of Joshua Sylvester, were destroyed. Also, the building occupied by John Hay man, painter, and K. T. Smith, tailor. Also, the building occupied by Amos Brown, wheel wright, and Collin St Co., painters. Also, the dwelling house. shoe manufactory, barn and store house of Samuel Preston. Also, Frederick Howe's blacksmith s shop. Also, a barn and another building, belonging to Proctor Perley. Also, a new building, occupied by the post office and dough's restorator. The \ illage Bank build ing was a good deal injured by lire and water, and most of the furniture of Mr. W. L. Weston, the cashier, wu greatly injured ; but all the bank property was saved. : John Page's house was completely gutted, but uninjured 1 by fire. The streets wcro filled with property taken ! Irom the stores and houses. There was a great scarcity of water, it being necessary to counect eight engines to obtain a single stream of water upon the tire. The insur ance wu# principally, wo understand, at Holyoke .Mutual OlHce. The remainder at the Audover, Essex, and Ls sex Mechanics' Mutual oillcea. ,??..? In Holderness, N. H., the dwelling houso ol Daniel 8. Hawkins, together with his grist, faw and shingle nulls and barn, were burnt on Friday night last; insured at the Stiafford office in Meredith Bridge. The house and two barns of Mr. Little, in Warren, N.H. were burned down on Friday, the 6th inst.; and Mr. YVhittier, a tavern keeper in Warren, was so badly burn ed in his attempt to save the property of Mr. L., that he died the same day. Horrid Murder.?The most savage and cold blooded murder that we have heard of for some time, occurred on Saturday night last, on the Mississippi, a little above Natchez. The circumstances, as commuui rated to us.aro sufficient to chill the leeliugs of humanity. It seems, that a river trader, known as Colonel Dawson, (or Dorsev) in descending the river with the remnant ol a stock ot'nierchandi/.c, and two lemales, w hose names or characters are not known, had picked up somewhere in Arkansas, a man who so far insinuated himselj into his confidence, as to get permission to travel on the boat, and had continued either as a passenger or sort of an assis tant, until they reached the neighborhood of v* aterproot, where they were engaged in a quarrel, which ended in his being dismissed from the boat, with imprecations and threats of vengeance. This occurred some time during the day on Saturday, and on Sunday morning, about three o'clock, the boat was discovered on fire, drifting down. The negroes in the neighborhood succeeded in drawing it ashore and suppressing the fire, when a spectacle pre sented itself, too horrid to contemplate. Doriey wa< found lying in his berth, with his feet burnt off. and his head an'd face shockingly mutilated, w ith blows apparent ly dealt with an axe, aud the two girls on the opposite side in a like condition. As soon as the circumstances were known, and the direction of the supposed perpe trator w as ascertained, Mr. Carlin, with the most praise worthy disinterestedness, left the city of Nate hex in pur suit, anl with the assistance of Mr. Luinm and Mr. lii aves, citiren* of Louisiana, and through the instrumen tality ol Messrs. George and (asev..viarsh"! arid 1 eputy Marshal ol Vicksb.irg, succeeded in wrreatinR hini. and he has been taken to Louisiana to answer to the charge. Vs the mutter will have to undergo judicial investigation and in consideration of the feelings of hi. family, we forbear naming the suspected individual or giving fur ther particulars. ? I'ii-kiburg IKAig, .Vfoy 27. Shocking Attempt at Murder ?A dreadfuj af fair happened ?" thi* ^ <?v?*ning, the outlines of which are as follows Louis A. Hall, a teller iu the bank of River Kaisin. was assassinated b) a man named Geonre Wells, of Detroit, and in consequence of his wounds is now at the point of death W ell?, it appears, arrived at the bank lust evening about tan o clock, alone and in a wagon He awakened Hall who was then in bed told him that he had brought some money in kegs from Detroit lor the bank , also, that before reaching the place he had lo<t one of the kegs, an l proposing to leave the two with him in the bank, wanted Hall to go Mid help him find the one lhat was lost Hall went with him and on returning from the spot w ithout finding any keg, he was shot in the back by a revolving pistol The affair, however, was treated as an accident. ""J1'* reaching home, Wells filed ogam an l the ball lodged in Mr. Hall s neck near the windpipe. Hall " to live; Wells is in custody M" George Wells is a son of Rev. Mr. Wells, formerly pastor of the Fresby tartan Church in this city, but now chanlaln of the military post at Prairie du < l.ien. W T. 1 he father has been spending some davs in this city, but left, we believe,yes tenlav- morning 'We cannot but think that some exten uUi^cTumsUncewill appear in the se.,uel. or that he y oung man w as laboring under a temporary loss of his reason. We have since received some lurthei uai ticulars which make the affair still more bloody nnd re voilinif Hall was alive yesterday morning, but cou.d not live long. Wells had been fully committed alter an examination.?Mtwtrae Jldrtrtittr, June Cr \sh.?We learn byway's Express from Bos ton that on Tuesday afternoon, as some workmen were employed in tearing down a ton street, the end of it fell aiainsl the ?^?.T; ruin*. PmncTORY FOR !HjW.?Messrs. Oroof Ar Elston I TOCTmr r ^ (,irecU>ry lor t|?, onsuin? year, ft wlSX " comprised the city of Brooklyn ale? in w men i I interesting information ge h?hly ?rf?l. w" "I" "> tisemeni in another column

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