Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 14, 1845, Page 2

June 14, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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iVEW YORK HERALD !Vt'W York, Saturday, June 14, 1845. WEEKLY HERALD. EXTRA HERALD. MAILS FOR EUROPE. Tli* /\Teekly Herald will be ready ui 8 o'clock this morning, price sixpence per copy. It will contain the interesting letter on the Chinese language, with illustrative character ; also all the latest and most mterc-tinir intelligence from Mexico, Texas, Ore gon, California, Arc. ?Vc. The Extra Herald for the steamer will be iwblish ed at three o'clock this afternoon, with the latest American news of all sorts that may arrive to that hour. Price two cents. These papers can be had in time for the mails of the steamship Cambria, which close at Adams & Co.'s, in Wall street, at i past I o'clock this after noon. She leaves Boston next Monday noon, for 11 ilifa\ and Liverpool. SulNicrlbm to the New York llcrnlri. Ii will be recollected that the new Post Office law, regulating and reducing postages, goes into opera tion on ilie 1st of next month. After that time all Mibseribers within thirty miles of this city, will re ceive tin? 2V?ie York Herald free of postage. A|> [?eiided ii a list of the towns embraced witlun that circle. l,ov. 1st ami - Brooklyn, liowauus, Kort Hamilton, New I'trcclit, Bath, Oravesend, Klatlmsh, Klatlauds, Bed ford, Little Neck, Whitestone, ilallett's Cove, Middle town, Naspeth, Williamsburgh, New Lou, Jamaica, Jamaica South, Uockawav, Far KocLaway, Hemp iitead South, Bethpage, flushing, Spring Lawn, Wil loughby's roiiit, Newtown, Uusliwick, Hieksville, Jeri cho, Hempstead Harbor, Stonlngton, Weitbnry, Wheat ly, Nortli Hempstead, Hyde Park. Lakeville, Centreville, Bay side, Hum Point, Hick's Neck, Cantouville, Ravens wood, Middle Village. WtirciiRSTKii County?West Farms, Sawpitu, White Plains, Vonkers, Dobb's Ferry, Mamaroneck, Rye, Ma maroneck Point, Bye Point, Westchester, Fordham, Kingsbridge, New Kochelle, Harrison, Milton, Morrisia na, Tucluuo, Throg's Neck, Fast Chester, Pop'.iam, Tar rytown, Beekmantown. Rorai.4NO Coi m rv?Piermont. New Jkhskv?Jersey City, Bergen, Bergen Point, Har simus, New Durham, Hohoku.s, Iloboken, Bull'* Kerry, Kort Leo, New Prospect, Woodbridge, Leesville, Perth linboy, South Amboy, Kli/.abethtown, Klizabeth Port, Hound Brook, Northfield, Livingston, Morristown, War ren, Troy, Parcippany, Newark, Sjocaucua, llRrkonsack, Old Bridge, Strutenburg, Little Kail*, New Bridgo, Now Milford, Clostee, Itamapotown, Adarville, Caldwell, llomneck, Speertown, C'entreside. West Bloomlield, Uloomlield, Spring Garden, Bollvillo, Lafayette, Audo \cr, BaikingriJge, Boonton, Paterson, Paramus, < Jodains ville, Gollle, I'omptoii, Orange, Acquacknonck, Knglish Neighborhood, Pascack, Board ville, South Orange, Mill ville, Camptown, Middleville, Springfield, Union, Vaux liaII. Wheatsheal, ltahway, Bricktown, Dover, Scotch Plains, Speedwell. Vll the offices on Staten Island. Our Foreign Relations. The peculiar condition of our foreign relation*, growing out ol tUe annexation question, begins to uitraet the attention of the press in all parts of the country, and generally, with \ery tew exception?, there is only one sentiment expressed, rand that is favorable to the great American movement of this continent, in opposition to the threats and interfe rence of European powers. In some quarters, however, we discover symptoms of a cowardly spi rit?a want of energetic enterprise?or a spurious system of philosophy on the. part of those adverse to the great movement of republican civilization, on the ground of being opposed to war. The principal organs of the opposition party that have ventured to express sentiments of this charac ter, are the Tribune and Expreu of this city. The Tribune .ufter enumerating the menacing points in the present aspect of our foreign relations, goes on to explain the reasons of the hostility of England and France to annexation, and certainly this ex planation is mobt characteristic and amusing. It is according to the Tribune, to prevent a gigantic eriinc that these pious and conscientious European government* oppose annexation?they oppose it be cause it would be "the reproduction of the partition of Poland !" Reader, you may laugh, but this is really the motive attributed J'y 'he Fourier organ to the British aud French governments their insolent and unceasing interference i?P ?ur aflairs on the Texas question. It would be a waste of time and insulting to the intelligence of our reu'^ers 10 8? 'n,? any argument to show how entirely dif>* imilar are the two cases which the l\ibwu, by a singular l>erversity ot intellect represents, as quite anala^0118 The partition of Poland was merely the transfer ?' that ill-fated land from the arbitrary sway of one monarch to that of another. The annexation of Texas is the union ol one free |>eople with another on terms of perfect equality?not an abridgment, but an enlargement of the empire of liberty, indus try, enterprise and civilization. Hut all this silly declamation of such journalists as the Tribune and Exprem is estimated by the masses at its value. It is worthy of notice only as showing the wretched shifts to which those who oppose the great movements of the age are driven in order to find an excuse for their cowardly and unpatriotic movements. The Principle ok Pros< riition Defended !?We find in the Union, the organ of the government, a most extraordinary article defending proscription for opinion's sake, on principles of morality that would disgrace a Penitentiary, a State Prison, or a worse place. The organ having, as we are willing to believe, from its superior verdancy, attributed to the Herald a statement which never a|?|ieared in its columns, has come out sneakingly and corrects it by a sort ot insidious reference to another article in the Herald, which accurately stuted the number ol removals at Washington, and then defends them by reciting a conversation between Mr. Granger and Mr. Weller in their places in Congress, during Ge neral Harrison's administration, and in' which the former party avowed that he had made some seven teen hundred removals and had intended to have made a few thousand more. This the 1/rn'rmquotes with implied approbation and in defence of the pre scriptive policy of the present administration. A more detestable system of morality could not be imagined. We cannot believe that Mr. Polk or the chief members of his cabinet can sanction it. They may be badgered and annoyed by office seekers,but they have, we trust, a clear view of what sound mo rality requires. The idea of any party professing to be itself gov erned by patriotic motives, and yet justify its pro se riptive acts, on the ground put forth by the Union that their opponents had done the same thing when in power, cannot be too strongly reprobated The avowal ot such doctrines is disgraceful to the age. We are quite confident that the intelligent and hon orable of all parties are prepared to visit with indig nant rebuke the practical adoption of such principles whether by a whig or democratic administration. Mr Polk ov Anti-Annexation ?A Washington correspondent of ours made a statement the other day, that Mr. Polk hud writ tan letters againnt the annexation of Texas, onie time previous to the time when the general movement in favor of that measure commenced The cliqw of the Morning Nttct hereupon burst forth into terrible paroxysms of as toniahment at such a chargc, and denounce it as a wicked calumny. II it beanie, it is no calumny, lor w?? have no doubt that Mr. Polk at one time, like a great many sensible inen throughout the country, did not sec the advantages and propriety of annexation, until after they had been discussed and presented in the newBpaiiers. If Mr. Polk ever entertained opi nions on this subject different from those which he now holds, it is rather to his credit than otherwise. It was the want of thai found sense and foresight which enabled ,Ylr. Polk to change an erroneous opinion, that threw ('lay and Van Buren off the t r.t?:k \i uw .r roTHR i\ARRA<JANSicrr.-?- We learn from (jay's express, that the Narragansett, in coming Kirougli Hurl (iateyssurday morning,broke her tiller ? I ud drifted ashore ']he was assisted off b^ .1 ii t.1.1 rty boau, wiiliout receiving much ds, pug*. (iE.viRAL Aspect op ra* City.?Under the head I of City Intelligence, the reader may generally find all ilie flouting chit-chat and information that i* go ing on about town, but at this hot, dull season of the year, there is absolutely " Nothing moving but stagnation." All the world is going out of town, and the only scenes of bustle and excitement that are to be wit nessed, are at the various docks of the steamboats that ply between the city and the different places of retreat in the vicinity, at the hour of their departure. Wives, children, nurses, furniture, trunks, arc all seen hastening down in admired confusion, flying from this "wilderness of brick and mortar." The glory ol Broadway has departed, and the clerks in the fashionable stores in that street, have ample lei sure to indulge in their private reflections. The whole town is, in fact, going to sleep, as it were, in the country?some for economy, some for fashion's suke, and some for pleasure. Wall street, the docks, and all the business parts, betoken the general lassi tude of the season; and, save the weekly waking up of business men on the arrival und departure of the packet, a stranger arriving would be apt to doubt the tales of New York activity. , The loafers have token up their summer quarters on I lit- J lattery, and we would ask the authorities to rescue this beautiful walk from their incursions, and the I'ark litw been turned into n race course for news boys, to which we would also call their attention ? The Fountain tiiere has not been playing for some days, and on enquiring of one of the Park Kee|>crs yesterday, we were informed that even the man who kept the key of it had followed the universal exam ple, and "gone out of town," and had tuken the aforesaid key in hit* pocket, we presume to prevent its playing in his absence. Thus th? |>oor stay-at homes of New York are deserted by all, down even to the fountain-keeper. There are also the dog killers, who are cutting short the thread of life oi many a poor unoffending cur. We think if they would follow the general example and go out of town also, their absence woald be hailed with delight. "Mystery of Iniquity," and Mystery of Hum Bt'G.?A paper entitled the "Mystery of Iniquity,'* which apjieared in the whig magazine, und attribut ed to a Dr. Bacon?whose chief literary characteris tic is a profuse and irreverent citation of texts of scripture lugged in on all possible and impossible oc casions, in the style of an itinerant expounder of the word, and who is somewhat famous for the manu facture of humbug political addresses?is creating quite a sensation in the whig journals. The Courier is down ui>on it in an article of five or six columns, denouncing it in the severest terms, because it at tributed the result of the last election to fraud, and the mischievous policy adopted by Mr. Websterand his friends. The editor of the Review, Mr. Colton, wus even brought to the confessional, and with cha racteristic courage and candor, abjures his corres pondent, and sneukiugly attempts to excuse himself by saying that he did not read the article before it appeared! 15acon's great object was to prove that the victory of the democrats was owing to fraud, gambling and till sorts of iniquity?charges which arc now denied and discountenanced by the princi pal whig journals themselves. The whole thing is but a specimen of the "mystery of humbug," and will serve, wc suppose, to furnish materials to Bri tish reviewers for another series of attacks on this Hepublic and institutions. Summer Retrea ts. ? New York is supremely blessed among cities for the great number of quiet, [ pleasant retreats which are accessible to its citizens during the summer months, and, at the same time, at Buch a convenient distance from town, as to enable their visitants to d^iily attend to their business in town, and pass their afternoons as far away from all i-igns of the heated city, as if it was hundreds of miles distant. The many retreats of this kind on the shores of Long Island and Staten Island, are now rapidly filling up with families from the city, and among them we can instance Glencove, on Long Island, as being one of the most beautiful and picturesque places in the whole list. It has all the means and appliances for leasing these summer months in comfort?hunting, fishing, and bathing beautiful rides and charming prospects, being all at tainable there. The beuutiful steamboat Croton plies daily between there and New Yo*k ; arriving here at 10 A. M, and leaving at 3 P. M., thus giving ample time for the transaction of business in the city. Martin's Illustrated Family Bible.?This edi ti^ n of ths Scriptures which is now being published by Mi.'9"8, Martin & Co., 26 John-street, promi* ses to be 'he most beautiful that has yet been brought before the piu^''0 ei'her in this or any othrr country It is designed to contain the Old and New Testa ments, with explanatory notes, &c., edited by the R-ev'd Alexander Flete.hsr> A. M., and w ill truly, form n book such as its ti?l'e implies.?The Devo tional Fumily Bible. It is now publishing in parts, at the price of two shillings each, each one Leing embellished with a highly finished eiiVTraving on steel, including views of the principal places men tioned in Scripture, from drawings taken on the spot; and from the specimens of the first four num bers, the costliest Album rarely contains such per fect specimens of engraving. Number five has been somewhat delayed, in consequence of Messrs. Mur tin having rejected several engravings oflered them, but the present one, the "Departure of the Israelites from Egypt," by Mr. Smilie, has been adopted by them, and certainly it is most admirably executed. This work is to be obtained at Messrs. Martin Ar Go's, and Burgess Ac Stringer's. Or IK a.?The French opera commences on Mon day night at the Park, when "Guillaume Tell" will be produced in a style never before equalled in this city. Calve will make her first appearance on this occasion. The house will be, of course, crowded. The Italian artists have not yet been able to re-or ganize the stormy elements, and it is probable they will not. Mr. Sutton, who left this city some time since for Italy, has returned. Signer De Begnis had entered into a correspondence with him, for the purpose of collecting a troupe in Italy, and offering terms. Mr Sutton, it appears, could easily have obtained excel lent artists, who were willing to come to this coun try, but in attempting to negotiate he found that they considered the terms oflered too low. In conse quence of this, Mr. Sutton has returned without any troupe, but with a great deal of information useful to agents who may go to Italy. Mrs. Sutton, we understand, has returned in very impaired health, and will probably never sing again before any audience in this country Health or the City.?Considering the heat of the weather, We have less sickness of every descrip tion than we might expect at this season of the year. The number of inmates in the City Hospital at pres ent, is two hundred and thirty-eight, and in the Bellevue Hospital, four hundred and seventy-one.? The majority of those in the latter institution are emigrants newly] arrived, who, unaccustomed to such a fervent sun, and but newly landed from their pent up prisons on board the emigrant ships, easily fall before the attacks of fever, which of a typhoid class is particularly prevalent among them. The gen eral health of the city is as good now as it generally is, the small pox having diminished greatly. May the streets be kept clean to continue this state of things. A Serious Ciiakoe.?Some of the opposition pa pers assert positively that Mr. Ritchie is, or some of his connections are, speculators in Texas stock, and that to this oause is to be attributed the extreme en thusiasm with which he advocates the 'annexation project. This is a very serious charge, find ought to lie answered by Mr. Ritchie. For ourselves, we hardly credit it. Mr. Ritchie may have lus green spots, or he may have his dark spots, but they are 'ike those of fhe iun, lo? in the general effulgence, ?? e btlievg him to Ue an upright and honorabl. man Theatricals. ? ,HE ARK Mrs. Mowatt made her dtbut laM "g f, to one of the most crowded and brilliant etl ' V('r peen at the Park. Every part of the th?' aire was crowded to excess, the lower and seconr. ers of boxes preseniing an array of beauty and ele gance such ua we have rarely seen at any place of amusement in thiw city. The par. selected by Mrs Mowatt, /or her first appearance, ? as most of our readers are aware, was "Pauline," in the "Lady of Lyons, and when she first presented herself on the stage, the enthusiasm with which she was received was ,Julie indescribable, ?,id ?p,.eared ulmo-t to overwhelm the fair Mutant,. She went through the first few ?f, however, with itZTnH C?",1K,SUre' a,,d Wltl' ""ch measure of spirit and grace as at once relieved the anxieties of her friends, and created throughout the house a feel mg of satisfaction which sought frequent expression in the most flattering and encouraging manner. I? the fourth and fifth acts, Mrs.Mowatt won still more and more upon the sympathies of the house, and the curtain fell amid a hurricane of applause, such as has never struck the walls of old Drury since the time when 1-anny Kemble carried all hearts by storm. VVe certainly have seldom witnessed a debut more full o promise and of triumph. As a first performance, it really merited high praise. Faults, of course, there were, chiefly of attitude and gesture, but they were faults which time will correct, and for which the cir cumstancesof the case sulliciently apologize,even did not the ma?y stnk.ng beauties of the performance entirely disarm the critic. There were bursts of ha^oh fDUme r8i?Q ttnd fceli,1?' whlch ???"< have touched every heart in the house. We do not mean to go into any formal criticism of the per whhT-P f.ma{ "iereIy allude t0,he w. h the Prince" at the close of the third act-that in he cottage when "Claude" acknowledges his guilt, and the final scene of reunion and joy, in all Of which, Mrs. Mowatt sustained her part wh?ch?SetlgrUCe' mh?S' and drun,atic skill, hich afforded the most satisfactory promise of no ordinary success hereafter. As we have said, wc do not desire to enter on any detailed examination of the merits or dements of this first performance; nor is it called for; but we think, after having wit nessed it with dispassionate attention, we are quite justified in saying, that if Mrs. Mowatt devote a reasonable amount of time and study to the profes sion in which she has so brilliantly entered, and trust to her own natural genius and talent, and in stinctive perception of all (hat is fitted to give grace life and truthful passion to drumatic effort, she may have u very brilliant career. Mrs. Mowatt's form is fragile, but graceful, and her face is extremely pleasing and expressive. ??f?|ir ,iCr^P|Wa8' ?,n ,he whole' a verv resectable Claude Melnotte." In the last act, he was really excellent?there was a natural enthusiasm, a truth fulness, originality and vigor about that part of his performance which merited high approbation. Mr Crisp, however, does not ap,>ear to possess, ,n our judgment, that order of talent which is necessary to ensure great success in such ]>arts nsClaude Melnotte. His voice and face are not very well calculated to express strong emotion. Mrs. Vernon as "Madame Deschapc les, was perfect. Mrs. Barry was highly respectable in the character of " Claude's" mother. erret us the " Colonel" was us good as could be expected. McDouall sustained the part of "M. Des chapelles" in a very creditable manner. When the curtain fell the applause was, as the reporters say of that at Tammany Hall, " tremen dous. A gentleman in the pit called out " three cheers, and three loud cheers were accordingly given, with " one cheer more" in obedience to the request of a fat gentleman in one of the boxes, who although ready to sink from the heat, contributed more than his share of the plaudits. Mrs. Mowatt soon appeared, led on by Mr. Crisp. The cheers ?shouts, screams plaudits?burst forth afresh whilst a whirlwind of pocket handkerchiefs swept' over the boxes, and live or six hundred pair of boots thundered in the galleries. Mrs. Mowatt courtesied and a shower of bouquets fell at her feet. Again she eourtsied, and a magnificent floral crown was thrown on the stage This was gracefully picked up by Mr Crisp and placed on the head of the fair debutante. Another terrible burst of applause, and Mrs. Mowatt retired. Then the calls for Crisp were loud and fu rious, and on Ins aga.n appearing before the curtain he was greeted with fresh plaudits. He then said ? have "a waited With ^ich 1 not on account of anv thinir ?i. ? i ?xPreM- It was LrlP | cerely Thank yoS-(Xc^ ' "P?n m>' h?"?r' that 1 Niblo's Garden.?The Seven Castles of the Pas sions has been the most universally admired of any Sl">ectacle that was ever produced at Niblo's, the en.-omiums are general and the piece has brought exct'llent Saloons; it, however, has to be laid aside after ?o night to make way (or the Acrobat Family and Mr. Roberts, who mak<- their debut on Mon day next; the former are said to be more surprising tban the Ravels, and Mr. Roberts has the lame of being a very elegant, talented, accomplished come dian. The Saloon will be crowded to-night as it is the last opportunity of witnessing the Seven CastKrs for the pn?ent, though its run will be resumed aftor the appearance of the new arrivals from Euro|>c above named. The Re-Hiui.ding of the Old Bowery Thea tre.?The various reports that were set abrosul shortly after the burning of this building last April, as to its being rebuilt or not, are most effectually set tled by the present appearanee of this theatre. It is rising from its ashes with great quickness, and by the first day of August next, it will probably be open ed for the admission of the public. The same walls and the colonnade in front, that adorned the former building remain still, their strength not having been the least impaired by the frequent conflagrations that they have withstood. The workmen at present are engaged in laying the stage and the first tier of boxes. The former will be even deeper and more extensive than formerly,as it will now extend down to the edge of Elizabeth street, the dwelling apart ments that formerly occupied a space between that street and the extreme end of the stage being done away with. The boxes ate to be on the plan of the old National Theatre, and there will be four tiers, which, along with the stage boxes, will be elegantly decorated. The pit will be capable of seating thir teen hundred persons jn ccmfort. The paint room will be shortly concluded, and the nsw scenery will then be commenced on a splendid scale. An impression has gone abroud that Mr. Ilamblin is still the manager of this theatre, but we arc in formed that that gentleman has not any interest in it, and that it is under the entire supervision of Mr. Jackson, who has leased the ground for a term of years. The company that will be engaged will com prise all the former favorites of this establiHhmcnt, and several new additions, among others, Messrs. Coney and Blanchard, two of the best pantomimists in this'country. In fact,we may look for the resump tion of the former high and palmy days of the Old Bowery. Maelzei.'s Exhibition op the Conflagration op Moscow.?We would call the attention of the public to the advertisement, in another colum, otter ing this1 exhibition for sale or hirr*. It is a specula tion which would doubtless be profitable to any on< who feels inclined to invest in property of that kind. Firry to Fort Hamilton ?The new steame iUiinitoii, i.dptatn Mallan, is placed on this route She is a fine boat Wanted. An vie- pectuble, well Informed gentleman, who cm inord to ?pend f.20,000 j>er anuum from his patrimony, or lis no objection* to become a bankrupt for the good 0| i? country, may hear of a line place now vacant in oiiiIoik or only held for a time by ?. hveiett. Apply to K P?,lk. ? WMhingtoiL 3 ??'? ,, P'.s P]*re |?*s been offered to several gentle nen, but hitherto refused for want of funds. Immigrants fbum Europe.?It has been the gene ral impression that immigration to this city has been tins season far greater than usual, some account* making it us much as a thousand a day; but'on exa mination, this is a good deal beyond the right figure. Hie aggregate number of immigrants from British ports, for the week ending the 10th of June, 1815, is 22?>? for the month ending same date, 8286. Of these, 59(17 were Irish?the proportion ot English, Scotch, and Welsh, we have not learned. Of these, 120 sailed from London; 262 from Dublin; 150 from (ilasgow; 244 from Belfast, and the remainder from Liverpool. from Prance, via Havre, the arrivals of steerage passengers up to the suine period, were 1318 ; from various continental ports, 1156, viz : Rotterdam 387, Hamburgh 66, Antwerp 78, Bremen 625. Total number of steerage passengers arrived from Europe m the month ending June 10th, 1845?9441. < >1 the Irish [>ortion, amounting to over seven twelfths of the whole, the following particulars may be relied on. On arrival, 904 immediately proceed ed into the interior to purchase land ; 3140 more proposed leaving the city in a few days, thus leaving the formidable addition to the population of New \ ork, of 18KJ of Irish alone. Of the whole 1118 had (heir passage paid for them in Liverpool; the remain der camo on their own hook. Over three thousand applicants have sought situations through the Irish Emigrant Society during the past year, over two thirds of whom have been comfortably settled, and others too numerous to mention have obtained counsel and information more valuable to them in thuir situation than money. There were yesterday on the Quarantine Ground half a score of vessels, most of which came with a full freight of emigrants in search of fortune ana a home. That they will find the latter is pretty cer tain, but their hopes of the former less so. Very few of the passengers are detained after their arri val, as little or no sickness is prevalent among them. A good deal of this absence ot disease is to be attributed to the excellent discipline observed on board American vessels, and the additional stringen cy of the laws and regulations bearing upon emigra tion in British jmrts, which, excepting the ucts of individual turpitude practised by the vile sharers in Liverpool, who live by idling the poor adventurers are.now a good deal better than they were somJ time back. ! It is a matter of some surprise and simulation to the observer, to remark how quickly the numerous hordes of passengers vanish. The ship which bore them from the old world casts anchor?a steamer rSf.fej'.t-'0" " ??"? ? " Like the Borealii race, They flit ere you can find their place. -' ,K<?nly0Jle?la6s of ou,r population know all about that, and those ure the runners, boarding house black-legs, leeches, or lickspittles, for any of the terms will sutt them. Sagacious is the stranger who escajies the lying stories, and white faced wiles of these miserable cheats. When one of them gets his eyes on a victim, onboard or on shore, he car "ea '.M8 .P0"11 "? nine cases out of ten. And wliv should he not, having every facility? His ieno ranee, to be sure, will not allow of his dissenEz

like an artist, his looks of suavity cannot hide the ruffian, his professions are too large to be solid ? but then the honest emigrant does not think of this- he does not suspect, is disarmed, and no match for the schemer, lie hears with delight that there will be hearty welcome for him at No. ? Washington street, beds of down?"damn and leave of food eating, with a dash of drinking to boot"?the run of the house for a mere trifle. In fact the last is often a s?condatr thought; betimes th? deli,* ed stranger us apprisedthatif he can sing a decent song ?' Vi ,U?&iCnLOU*h dHncr H J|ff. or Play a hornniit' on the fiddle, he can live like the son of an Irish Kmc free gratis for nothing But the climax of his can' tivation is reared when he learns from the linfi of this versatile varlet. who talks to him. tha lie 2 from the immediate locality of his forsaken home from the identical parish, town or village of his na-' tiviry. Name the schoolmaster?he know* him wHI; th- minister; Counsellor this and Dr that and as many of the good people as he PIeu?eS-he feini a familiarity with the whole; persuades the ? ithli'r,i h S 'irienu and. uompatriot?and forth with leads h.m to the shambles blindfolded. One of these low boarding-houses in Washington street we have heard many grievous comptainjfof sierday, on looking round that way, it api>eared !i crowded?some arriving in charge of a runner at double quiet time, and not a few lekvinc slow? and solemnly. Every one who was asked how he liked his lodging, haa either a proviso in his appro bat,on, or a very straight-forward confessionThai -.K .?? ? 8|W? j them no harm, but the chaps I man If ' Tned looking." A young man of respectable exterior, who had Inst i!r exit, and finished placing three capacious trunks on a cart, informed the writer that his agreement there was shamefully violated ? At the end of two days" said he, I saw several things I did not liko and' I am convinced my trunks were opened and ransack ^,1/ th'XTTY l)e mTc r,f ^at," said the carter, a shrewd Irishman. "Did vou see the onH ady with the elegant dress and the rosy cheeks that serenades behind the bar ike n on guard ? That same damse'l has a bunch of kevs '"Signl ot *rmt cxpnuc and divil a lock in the ?treet 8he can't open and count your shirts us rem,. no ma?er'how/' add eiIPthe depanfng?Kc?? "Tri ? wh?,1ta Wednesday one, I hursday two, and Friday three i ?three days, at one dollar n (ln?.l/f' told you fifty cents, more t ool you'for believing |,?m Just pay the money or leave%our trunks"8 ThP fact is, a man would lose more bv quarrelling with he sharks than four times the difference ? I ?a nn,d out This instance mTy serve better than a long narrative by a third party' to de scribe the systematic villany of these establishments. Frauds upon Emigrants.?To prevent the greni amount of imposition that is daily practised upon this class on their nrrivnl in this city, it would be doing them great service if the "different ^Emigrant Societies were to have printed placards,cautioning emigrants against certain houses and classes of in dividuals, which are well known. If they would supply the captains of the different passenger ships, with a number of these notices, there is no doubt bat that they would distribute them to those on board, where they would have ample time to peruse them, and be made aware of the dangers and impo sition that awaits them on their arrival here. The notices might also contain a list of such resectable passenger offices and boarding houses, with whom they could treat and remain in perfect safety while in this city. There are many such, for instance, Tapscott's Emigrant office, South street, where they ean meet with svery information that is neces sary for them, and conveyance to every part of the Union and Canada, at the lowest terms possible. Their tables of distances, fares by railway, canal, and steamboat, together with the price of land, &c., in different parts, will be found most valuable to all that are about to proceed further (to the interior in particular. Another Beautiful Spot for Health anp En joyment.?Mr. H. Jj. Rice has taken the Piermont House, and furnished it in a most beautiful style for families and others who arc desirous of enjoying themselves during the season. It stands on an ele vated position, 2-1 miles from the city of New York, at the termination of the New York and Erie Rail road, commands as fine a view as any place on the Hudson, including the whole of Tappan Bay, and the river for 12 miles, the villages of Tarrytown, Sing Sine, and Nyack. The place is proverbially healthy, and the scenery in the adjacent region is diversified and highly romantic. The various rides and walks, one leading to the mountain, afford beau ti/?il views of the East River, Newark Bay, ttec. &c The Railroad affords great facilities to parties going fishing, fowling, and to view the far-fam?d "Valley of R.amapo." Several cottages are provided for the accommodation of large families who desire to be ?tiU more retired, and to take their meals at th? ho tel Families wishing to hira these cottages for the season, can have them furnished or unfvrmshed. RrrtUN OF THE Governor op Coney Island.? I We understand that hia Excellency the Governor oi Coney Island, has returned from hia tour in Europe In the course of his ps?r filiations there he ascer tained the exact position of her majesty Queen Vic toria, and also that of Louis Philippe, 011 the subject of annexation, slavery, Bugar, cotton, and the right of search. The Governor brought with him some very choice specimens of Spanish and French wine, which he intends to produce to the world in due time. During Ins absence in Euroi>e, the ecclesias tical affairs of the bishopric of Coney Island got in to considerable confusion, but he will direct his earliest attention to them, and provide a. Bishop with the least |>ossible delay. It is rumored that her Britannic Majesty asked his Excellency if he were in favor of annexation, and that he instantly res ponded "No;" whereupon her Majesty shook hands with him, and presented him with a splendid dia mond brooch, which he will wear at church next Sunday. Grand Military Parade.?Orders have been issued by Gen. Sandford, for a parade of the First Division of the State Artillery, on occasion of the visit of the Secretary of War and Gen. Scott, 011 the 26th inst. This division comprises the sixth brigade, (Morris*,) said to'be the finest in the Uni ted States, and will make a very grand and imposing apj>earance. Upwards of three thousand men will be under arms, all beautifully uniformed and equip ped, and in a creditable state of discipline. After the parade, the Secretary of War and the ollicers of the division, will proceed in the Government steam er " Fulton" to inspect the harbor defences. City Intelligence. KnHTMi.11 Partki i.aks .or tubLate Finn in Okangl street.?From the information we received yesterday morning, it appears that the lire originated in a stable in the 1 ear of a carpenter's shop, belonging to Messrs. Baldwin aqd Mills;but who brought it, or how it got there, we could.not ascertain. B. and M.will *)e suffer ers to a considerable amount, having had about eight thousand dollar* worth of stock in and about their pre mises, all of which have been reduced almost to cinders, being only partially insured. We have been informed that there were four men burned severely, one of whom, a Dutchman.it appears,died from the effects yesterday mor ning in the Hospital. They had retired to bed an hour previous, and, by great exertions on the part of the (ire men and others, were rescued. The whole number ol houses burned, are live entirely consumed, and three greatly damaged. McBride, a grocer in Orange street, woula be a principal loser, were it not that his part of the burned district was covered by insurance in the JEtna Kire Insurance Company, for about two thousand live hundred dollars. A man of the name of Skimhawn, owned the house No. 63, which was let principally in tenements. He was insured, but it ceased about three weeks since, and lie did not ronew the policy. In the centre of the burned part, there was a frame building, occupied by colored people, and which, as far as we could learn, was visited liy lads and lasses every eve ning, who delighted in tripping on the light " fantastic toe, and well known as being of " Dickens" notorioty. The wind blew from 8.W. a pretty stiff breeze,and had it blown in a contrary directions groater number of dwell ings must have been consumed, as they were all of wood work ; those in the southwest di rectiou being built of brick, the fire had not the pow er of destroying them so quickly. The whole amount of damage will, it is thought be not far under $15,000?the number of fa milies who will suffer either by being burned out or robbed during the night will be between thirty and for ty. Yosterday morning might be seen, the remains of old furnituro, beds and other commodities lying in the holes and mud about the streets. Also those unfortunate be ings in search of whatever they had been formerly pos sessed of, but which it appears had been conveyed to keeping so safe that it would, in all probability, require the eyes of Argus to ferrit it out. We must not omit mentioning the great exertions of the difl'eient fire com panies, who at all times hazard their own lives to save those of their fellow creatures, and only for the great exertions used by them that night, the whole block, which contains upwards of one hundred houses, must have inevitably been consumed. Suddkn Death.?Mr. William Kemble, jr., son of Wil liam Kemble, Esq., and nephew of James K. Paulding, going to Baltimore on Tuesday, was suddenly attacked with illness just after his arrival at the house o"f a friend, fell from his chair and died. The body was brought back on Thursday. A Pu lis her Threatened.?Mons. Hestell having, on behalf of his wife Mndame Rcstcll, threatened with pro secution Henry G. Daggers, of 30 Ann street, tho pub lisher of " Childbirth without pain,'' the sale of that ex traordinary work has been stopped at the bookstores. Outrage?Fomo.ni.hu Houses.?Mr. Charles Whitson, on the 1st of .May last, established a new line of omni buses to Yorkvilfe anJ Hurlgate ferry, at the reduced rate of six and a quarter cents. The line became very popular, and received, as it deserved, a laigc share of pationnge On Monday night last some person managed to get at tho trough, in which the horses drank, and poi soned the water More than thirty horses drank of it, and they all became sick. Seven of them have since died, and probably more will. It is to be hoped the vil lain who perpetrated this outrago will be discovered. Police Office.?June 13.?John Smith Caught at Last ?This lellow, who has for so many years eluded the vigilance of our officers, and who has long since been set down as a very slippery individual, was arrested thi morning, charged with stealing a lady's hat from Mia. Jemima Holmes, -13!)} i'earl street. Smith said he was about to be married, and it is probablo lie took the hat as a wedding gift to his " ladye love." It is fortunate, how ever, that an end has been put to this affair, as we huvo already plenty of little Smiths in the world, without the aiil or assistance of John. Stkamro Spanish Doubloons.?James Phalon was ar rested, charged with stealing eight Spanish doubloons, of the vaine of $13-.', and silver amounting to $0 M. from James Coft'ay, no 33 Washington street. They had slept together in the same bed, anil upon pulling oft' his panta loons they were seized by Phaion, who pulled them over his head, and to use a vulgar phrase, "sloped." He w as brought to the bar,and for some reasons which we could not understand, was discharged by tho magistrate. Stealing a Trunk.?Ann Kearmen was arrested, charged with stealing n black trunk from tho store of Joseph Jones, 303 Grnnd street. Committed Stealing Clothing.?Thomas Jones was arrested, charged with stealing valuable clothing worth from Mrs. E. Crane, No. '>7 Elm street. It was found in her possession. Committed. An Owner Wanted?An owner is wanted for two silver watches, stolen in April or May. Enquire of offi cer McGrath. Ujipcv Police Office?June 13.?A Singula* and Kunnv Exhibition.?A very funny, rare, ludicrous and extraordinary spcctaclc was witnessed by tho citizens in the neighborhood, and the stiangcrs visiting Tompkins square, this afternoon about 3 o'clock. A young man finding the weather rather hot, and probably considering clothes, with Herr Teufelsdrock, a useless commodity? in fact, the mere outwnnl covering of the real living in dividual within?thought proper to go through the ope ration of stripping; and accordingly he divested himseli of all tailor's covering, standing erect on the grass, in the " native" dignity of a shirt without a ru.'lle. There he was, his nether limbs clothed in the original costume worn by our first parents. His rolling about on the grass, however, attracted the attention of a great crowd, and amongst them a stoney hearted officer called Lam bert, who attempted to put an end to his gambols anil make him put on other clothing than his shirt. Young Adam, however, objected, and then a very spirit stirring chase commenced, in which tho gentleman in the shirt made shift to get away by climbing a tree, lie was bunted down, however, and taken into custody; but not a step would he move?oh, no', he was determined, lifter his exertions, to have a quiet nap on the grass, where ho had stretched himself ut full length. Tho otlicer finally got n cab and had him removed to the police office, when he was committed by tho magistrate. Ho gave his name as John Shay, and is said to be a lunatic. Coroner's Office.?June 13.?Death or an Infant. ?The Coronerwas called to hold an iqnuest on the body of a colored child, at tho house of Charles Gibson, No. 7!) James street, who died night before last of King's Evil. The premises is a cellar, and the stench is said to linvc been very great, in consequence of neglect in attending to it sooner. Death erom Intemperance.?The Coroner held an in quest on the body of Edward McGowan, at the h'ifth Dis trict Watch House. Verdict -came to his death by con gestion of the lungs, produced by intemperance and ex posure. Death from Explosion ok SriRiT Gas.?The Coroner held an inquest on the body of Sarah Sa\er, No. 13 Prince street^ Verdict?camo to her deah by a burn caused by the explosion of spirit gas in a can, from which she was filling a lamp. I. 9. Circuit C'ouit. Before Judge Nelson. Ji yr. 13.? Ilenjamin Waldron and Sally, hit wife, and John Wilton rj. Edward Chatt*ny?Thii wa* an action of ejectment, brought to recover possession of certain lots, situated at corner Broome itieet and Bowery. 'Die Slaintiff's claim under the will of a party named Eden. efendant is tenant of the heiri of h pnrty named Nor.v wortliy, who purchased from a party named Rogers, to the executors conveyed. The case involves the dry question of title. The Hon. Daniel Wk??tf.r appearing for the plain tiffs, and as it was expected he would address the Jury, a large concourse of persons w ere in attendnnce ; but, much to their disappointment, he merely moved that a verdict be taken for the plaintiff's, subject to the opinion of the ("ourt, on a case to be made,with liberty to the de fendant to file a bill of exception*. The Court, by consent ol the opposing counsel, ruled accordingly. The law points will t>e tiled on Monday Francit Smith ??. John Friction - This is an old ca?e to tecover damage* for Infringement of patent right, in relation to an Invention to propel steam vessels. Ad journed over. Conrt for th? Correction of F.rror*. June 13 ?Present, the Lt Governor, the Chancellor, and twenty Senator*. W. L. Slant v*. J. F. Cooper.? The argument in thi* case was concluded. No decision. Their Honor* next took up the quo warranto. Jamn Connor ft. Jlndi'w Warner, which comes upon appeal on the decision from the Supremo Court, to i?*>ii the right of Mr. Wurner to the office of clerk of the Court of Common Picas. The Attorney Oeneral ap pear* for Connor, and Jamos T. Brady and T. W. Wood tor Warner. Argument not over at the adjournment of the court. U. S Comiiilaalonrr's (((lift. Beforo Commissioner Moiton. 3vtm 13.?Jumps Williams, a seaman, was examiner'; on a charge of endeavoring to create a revolt oil board flic brig "Lawrence Copeland," on Friday, June 1843, on the high sea*, within the jurisdiction of tin rnlted Htatos, on her way to this prftt, from Bermuda The prisoner stand* remanded, and i* ordered to find baii i in the * una of >180. General Ketaloiu. Defore the Recorder and A Mermen Meserole and Dodge. M. C. Patkksok, Esq., Distiict Attorney. JiIS? Tri.tl of Joteiih C. Jiihley, indicted for Pre jury, continued.?Jtvri P Taylor, iwum-Knowi Mr. \?nley; recollects having a conversation with Mr. Crist during tho time Mr Ashley was in prison; went to see him in consequence of a letter which I i eoeived,request ing me to call at his ollice; Mr. Crist told me he wanted to know whether I held a mortgage against Mr. Ashley, and if so he wished to see it; told him Mr Stone had it; Mr. Crist called Mr. Ashley names, and said he owed him about J-2000; that Ashley hnd property and could givo him security that lie knew of if he wished to; I recom mended Mr. Crist to let Ashley out of nrison, as lie could make no arrangement with Him while there; I under stood Mr. Crist to sav that if the money was paid by Ash ley he would be leleused; I called on Ashley and propo sed to him to settle with Crist} he replied ho did'nt thank me for doing so. Cross-examined.?Never took any papers from Mr. Ashlev's desk after his arrest; think that it was myselt who first spoke to Mr. Crist on tho subject of a settle ment with Ashley; Mr. Crist said the matter had not gone so far hut it might lie dropped, and that it could be arranged; some weeks afterwards he said it had gono too far. Direct resumed?The mortgage I havo spoken of was one of the Proctor mortgages; bought the mortgage in 18-13 in October, from .Mr. Klivacher, before the arrest of Ashley; lam now about foreclosing this mortgage; Klivacher was from the city of Mexico; do not know where ho now is; have not seen him during the last year; ( lirst met him at my olHce, where he came for ^ho pur pose of enquiring for Mr. Curtis, whose ollice adjoined, nut who was then out. IIknuy Wooduati: sworn?Know Mr. Crist; was in the witness room of the Oram! Jury at the time tho indict ment was found against Mr. Ashley; Mr. Crist told 1110 Jane Duplex had found a man (Mr. Lowry) who was a witness to tho fact of Robert Duplex paying Ashley for the property, No. 18 Orand street; Mr. Crict toldBt to take Miss Duplex homo; if she was wanted she would be sent lor. Alfred Curtis sworn?Resides 133 Christopher street, knows Jeremiah Smith, Jr.; his character is very bad; would not believe him under outli. Hakvky C. Nkwton sworn?Kesfdes in Salisbury; ar rived this morning; five or six years ago I lived in New York, and knew a man named Robert Duplex; 1 went with him to see the property No. 18 Orand street; I was u real estate brokar; we saw the pro|>erty; he said he was about purchasing it from Mr. Ashley, who was then ?wing him a great deal of money; the balance he should pay him in cash; we went und consulted with Mr. Vultce about the title; some weeks afterwards met Duplex, who said he had made an lit langement for the property No. l.'i Grand street, nnd had 'got it for something less than ho anticipated in consequence of a supposed defect in the title; when we met next we wont to Mr. Vulteo's, and 1 believo a deed was made out to a third )>arty, at tho request of Duplex; 1 saw Duplex frequently afterwards, and I understood that the deeds had been made out; but 1 did not understand the whole atfair; was present when the money was puid l?} Duplex to Ashley, aud tho deeds delivered. Cross-examined?After a long and tedious cross exa mination, for the purpose of finding what were tho whereabouts of the witness, in the years 1*38 and l?3'?, nothing material was elicited. The court here adjourned until Monday morning ut 10 o'clock. S]>cclnl SfMlniil. Before the Recorder and Aldermon Mesorolc and Dodge. Junk 13? A Very Small Thief?John Murphy, a very small boy, not bigger than Tom Thumb, was charged with stealing from the store of Francis A. Koe, corner ol Clinton and Broome streets, JO in bank bills, lie pursued, and the money recovered, and it appeared he was a very bad boy, so bad indeed that his mother came to tho bar, and begged tho Court to send her son to pri son for three rears. The court, however, sentenced him to the House of Refuge. Two of the. "Hoys.1'?James McGoweu was charged by James'J. Worden, with assaulting him, and previously enticing him from his business,by sending messogos that some person wished to see him. It appeared Worden was in the habit of insulting ladies in the street, and had beaten McGoweu during last winter, when he had tho rheumatism, but tho Court thought proper to sentence Metro wen to the city prison for ten days. Throwing a brickbat at one /lerton and hilling another.? Thomas Buckley, a small boy, was charged with throw ing a brick bat at some person in the street, thereby in juring a Mr. Kclsey severely. It appeared the brick was thrown at a black fellow, who had struck him, an I it was not his intention to lilt Mr. Kclsey. A number of witnesses were produced, who testified to the good cha racter of the boy. The court however sentonced him to the city prison lor two months, as a warning to him for tho future, and as a punishment for throwing bricks in the street. A number of uninteresting cases were heard, and the court adjourned. Superior Court. Before Judge Oakley. Junk 13.?Frederick J. Conant ri. R. T. Bell.?This case, already noticed, is still on. Bourrougha and ?itlenslorper m. Matthew McBride.? This was an action of assumpsit, brought to recover the price of two half chests of tea, purchased by defendant from a party named Tracey, as niembei of the'firm, doing business iu Pearl street, as " The Hong Tea Company." It appeared that the plaintiffs tran-acted another branch of the tea business intiie same store, Bourroughs being a jiartnor in each interest j and that in forming tho ' Hong i'ea Company,'' each party agieed to put in SoOO ; Tra cey paid his share in, and Kuhsequontly Bourroughs bought a large quantity of tea,a part uf which,he marked ofl?, to be put into the new firm as his share of the capital stock. The tea sold to plaintiffs, being a part of this marked lot, and Tracey having told it to defendant, the latter was warned by plaintiffs to pay to tliem, which ho declined doing, and paid to Tracey. Action is now brought to lecover tho value of the same The defonco sot up. was that the defendant purchased honafiie, and tnat as Tracer was partner to liourionghs, ho had a right to sell. The jury were about to render a verdict for de fendant, when plaintiff* submitted to a non-suit Before Judge Vanderpoel Junk 13.? Carjienttr vs. Rowland ?This war an action to recoverduniages for assault and battery, and falso im prisonment (already referred to). Plaintiff w as a cook, working on hoard a ship, of which defendant was cap tain. While the vessel was lying at Newport. Florida, the captain gave the plaintiff some directions, to which he sharply replied, upon which the captain went ashore and brought on board a man whom he represented to be a Police officer, who took up the cook and maltreated him scvorcly with a cowhide, flogging him on the baro back, until the blood flowed from his back. Verdict for plaintiff, $u(>0 damages, and t> cents costs. Circuit Court. Beforo Judge Edmonds. Junk II?Josephus Brockaway rt. John B. T-aarahi el ah. ?This ense stands adjourned until Monday morning. Thomas Haskins vs. Kiastus I'attirson and Peter llal lanline. | This was an action of trover, brought ny plain tiff against the defendants, who arc ale and porter mer chants, for the value of a quantity of casks hired to them by plaintiff, pjt appeared that an agreement had been en tered into between the parties lor that purpose; that plaintiff, in pursuance of said agreement,, hired to da fondants casks and barrels, &c.; that tho defendants wcro to pny the sum of twenty-five cents each for tho use of said casks, which casks were to have been returned in thirty days from the date of said agreement. The casks not having been sent for within the specified tiino, tho defen.lants sold the casks for the stoiage. The question between tho parties was, whether they had a right to sell, even according to tho agreement, without giving notice thereof to plaintiff of such sale. Tho plaintiff also contended that n greater number had boon sold than w as requisite to satisfy the storago demand. The court was of opinion that no notice was requisite before sale, but on tho point of selling more of the casks than was requisite, the jury returned n verdict for plaintiff of $487 87 damages and ti cents costs, subject to the opinion of tho court upon a point of law, reserved for that purpose. Court Calendar?'Tl>ls Day. Superior Court.?Nos. 6-1, 65, 70, 7, 9, 68, 37, 79 to 83. Movements of Traveller*. The arrivals yesterday wore still loss numerous than those at the early part of tho week. There are, amongst others, at the American?Capt..lennett, U. S. A.; Taylor and Stock ton, Kentucky; l.iont, Almor, U. 8. N.; Sir. Godenongh, Tarrjtown; VVolfo, Ireinhefin; Bonio, ininistor for Aus tria; Q. Ly ambers, Paris; Geo. W. Woodward, Pennsyl vania; Jno. Moyer, Clifton; Mathew Rice and John Veil, Boston; S. Ives, Connecticut; W. A. Bradley, Washing ton, I). A. Vancourtlandt, West Point; Mr. Bechett, Philadelphia. Astoii?Thus. Chambers, Philadelphia; W. II. Gatxner, Philadelphia; Col Florence, Dr A. Mitchell, Halifax, N. 8 ; Capt. Taylor, Baltimore; W. 8. Badington, New Or leans; Mr. MoNair, Chicago; Bradford and Boarduian, Boston; M. Htarfteld, do ; Mr. Pritchard, Jr., kngland; W. Ward, St. I.ouig; C. Cu hing. Massachusetts: Stan ley Murray, Washington City; a. Werner; Mr. Nowdi gate, British Army; Mr Hammond, do; Mr. C. Graham, Dunlop. Kngiand; Mr. Barnes, Boston; G. R. Houghton, New Orleans; W. 1). Keeller, Baltimore; Chas. Cham bers, Philadelphia. Cirr?J. N. Wood, Ohio; E. Klrkland, Vermont; I). W. Clarke, Hartford; S. Brnnl, Massachusetts; I), Paige, Boston; J.O.lt. McLarazabal, Vene/.uela; W O. Wilgers, Porto Rico; Pelessie, France; T. .VI. Adams, Rocky Mountains. FatNKL.IN.~-L. Richmond, Providence; W. W. Ely, Binghainpton, Con.; Ileyer, Mobile , K. J. Prentice, Cleveland ; H. M. Hurburt, do ; W. Woodsworth, Michi gan ; C. M. lebbcls, 11. S. McCullock, Washington ; E. Parker, Mobile ; A Weeks, Michigan. Howarb.?John Walcott, Miss.; James M. Ilillycr, Florida; K. Honry, Ky.; W Bullock, Mobile ; J. S Wil son, Ky ; James Noyas, Miss ; James Wood'nan, Bos ton ; Allenand Wiley, Bt Louis ; clay and Davis, Bos ton ; Ocorge Arnold, Mobile ; D. Glass, Ky ; Thomas Rees, N. O.; Morris mil Krwlc.k, Ottio; M. Blakely, Conn.; J.J. Thomas and L. It Ware, Wafhington ; C. Cuiti?, Mayor id' Hudson. Gi.onii?ll. Wil'on, Philadelphia; Neman Lacosta, N. ().: Don 1 iiiint.ii 11, do Robert Caiver, Boston ; H. I.. Phillips, Engjnnd. Wavkhlkt.?C. B. Lo.ig, Worcester ; J. Peny, Phila delphia ; Brewster and Burnett, Boston ; R. C. Tyler, Hartford ; W. Kolly, Baltimore ; C. Wilson, II. Brown, I'hlladelpnia ; Isaac Goddard, Worcester ; J. Wright, Boston. a Another Firk in CinoiIWati.?Yesterday morn ilia h lire occurred on ihe north west corner ol Main and Court streets, (Burdsall's corner) which destroyed seven old frame tenements, viz:?1 drug store. (Buril sall's); hat stores, (I'aivin?Raymond); I paint shop, (Baldwin); I saddler; 1 tailor; I fruit store. Those sit uated on Main street were insured. The Are caught In the tiilorshop, which has been sot on Are several times, before. The Lafayette Hotel having been torn down, the flrnmen had a fine chance to drown the fixe.?Cm Com. June 9. CtrrrKR WTTtt Tiksmtuks?The Wave reports havingIf" i ! ? " t die Bxlize, the U. S reve iue ?< ,'rn I'ensncola, bound to Galveston u ?? i 1 government. She was going wit,i ii spanning b.e. o ...nil E. 8. E. and all sails set.- N. O. he . J.ir.e A. Wkstjciin EmtoitATtow.?The ru*h at the Lund Office continue* to Incioare Such n land fever r.evep was known. And tho best of it is, the tracts entered aie mostly by actual settlers ? Oreen Bay Rtp,

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