Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 10, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 10, 1845 Page 1
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* THE NEW YORK HERALD Vol. X1M Ho. 187? Wtiol* Wo. M49 PrtM Two Coats. HE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BKNWIT. Proprietor. Circulation? Forty Thousand. DAILY H ERA I.TT- Kvei ; ~ u> Price U cenU pet oiiy ? $7 28 pei annum ? pf>ynhl?* in advauco. WEEKLY HERALD ? Every Saturday? I'rioe <)J cant* e. iy ? fi* lii rent* per annum ? payable in advance AilV f.HTISEMENTH at tbe usual p-iceu? alwayi a.ih in advance. Hill VTI NO ol ail kind* assented with beanty and despatch. Ml lottor* or couimunfoutiona, by mail, addressed ?) ilia e -dabliahment, must be post |>aid, or the postntfe ? ..I.. leducted from the -tibvription motwy remitted JAMES GOB DON BENNETT, i'AO-aik'TOB or THK New Y'lHK Hkuald K?TAHLI?HMI!?T Vorthwent rom?r of Knltnn and Nkmii ?tr?ei? S UMMER A R RA iVGEMENT. BLOOM I NOD ALE, M ANII ATTAN VIL1.E, AND FORT WASHINGTON STAGES, Will commence running in the following rder, on Saturday, May 'lie 17th. IBIS, leaving ? -T daiihattanville at 6 " clock, A. M., and con w ? ie>) ii.i i' liour until 7 o'clock, P. M. Leaving New t mil, i' m?r of Chatham and pTryon Row, it 6 A. M.. and oiuinii' <?> ery half hour until H . M. Stages to Carmansville ? inity Church Cemetery and Kort Washington, every hour (hrouiAi ilie -I v, from 7 A. M. to 7 P. M. K to M.<<iha:tauville 12K cents; Carmansville 18V; Fort V gt .n 25 c , nu. B. MOORE, j- " lui*re Proprietor. tARK TO BALTIMORE $1. 'Through. in Seven Hour*. NEW CATTLE AND FRENCHTOWN RAIL ROAD AND STEAMBOAT LINE. lied Steamboat ROBERT MORRIS, Captain J. M D M |f*W< will, on and after Monday, June 18, leave Dock : rreet wlivf. daily, (except Sundays,) ?t 3 o'clock, P. M. Pas se igera .11 arrive in Baltimore at about 10 P. M. Fare out y $i. T1.I-. Line it computed of the following splendid and fast Steamboats: ? Robert Morris, Captain J. M Douglass. Ohio. . . Captain L. Davis. Couititulion. Captain J. Chsytor. George Washington Captaiu J. Tnppe. This Line leaves Bowly's wharf, Baltimore at 3 P. M.? Tickets for Wheeling and Pittsburg can he procured on board ll.e boat. UNITED STATES MAIL LINES FOR BALTIMORE. An S'J ? Through in Six Hours PHILADELPHIA, WILMINGTON AND BALTI MORE RAILROAD LINE. Via Chester, Wilmington, Elk ton, Havre de Grace, &c. Stem gfta On and after Wednesday next, June 2Mb, the fare between Philadelphia and Baltimore, by the Mail Lines, will be reduced to $2. The Trains w ill leave a* follows: ? From Philadelphia, I From Baltimore, Depot llth and Market streets. Depot in Pratt rtreet. Daily, except Sunday, at 3 A.M. I Daily, exc, Sunday, at 9 A M. And Daily, at (I'M I And Daily, at 8P.V1. Wheeling and Pittsburgh? Tickets through to Wheeling and Pittsburgh can be had at the Depot. Eleventh and Market sis, O. H. HUDDELL, Agent. For further iiiformatiou, apply to J. L, 8LEMMER, at the office of Adams 8t Co. 17 Wall street. June 21th, ,1846. je29ee LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. zmmmmfSL REDUCED FARES. S U M M E R ARRANGEMENT, TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, Ou and after 14th June, 1845. J 'Yum Ilrooklyn Depot ? Boston Trail? A. M. daily, Sundays excepted, stopping at Karmingdale anil St. George's Manor. Accommodation Tram ? 9>6 A. M and 5 P. M. for Farming dale iiid intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted. Accommodation Train, 3 r. M. for Oreenport, unly, Sundays excepted, slopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hempstead, ami Hicks ?ill , and all the stopping places between Hicksville and Greeuport. From Greeuport Depot ? Boston Train, daily. Sundays excepted, at 12X o'clock M., or on the arrival of the steamers from Norwich. Accommodation Train? At 5 A.M., daily, Sundays exceptvd, for Brooklyn and intermediate places. Fr?m Fa rutin * dale Depot ? Accommodation Train. A- M. and 2>? P. M., daily, Sun days excepted, for Brooklyu and intermediate places. From Jamaica Depot ? Extra Train, 1W P.M. daily, Sundays excepted, for Brook lyn and intermediate places. The Boston Trains stop only at Karnungdale aud St. George's !l anor. The Accommodation Trains stop at the following places on the road, going both ways to receive and deliver passen g-rs. vix: l,edlor? * Deer Park 69 East New V ork I2>i Thompson HB Kara Course 18, '1 Suffolk Station 100 Trot! lug Course 18)4 Lake Road Station 1 ln V, Jamaica 25 Medford Station 1 18)4 Brushville 31!? Milleville 1 50 Hyde Park, 17 miles 3714 St. George's Manor. ... I 62 CloWsville, (during ?cs- Riverhead 1 02 sion Court,) 37*^ Jamesport 162% Hempstead Mattetuck 1 82'* Branch 117', Cutcho.ue 1 62 S Carle Place 44 Southold 1 62>i Wectbury 41 Ownporr, \cc'n. trim. I 75*4 Hicksville 41 Bot.uTraiu 2 00 Farmingdale . ... . M!*, Stages are in readiness on ;'>e arrival of Trains at the several Htati?i:s, to take paaseugirs at very low Fares, to all parts of the Island. Baggage Cptn w ill be in r.-ndim't* at the foot of Whitehall street, to reive B 'ggaue i.>r the m v-r-.l Trains, 30 minates be fore tbe from tie Brooklyn ?iile. - t'. i k w \ H irg g" 1 -ke 1,1 i-epir.iie ' r tes. julOrc TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. KA PRESS ANu PIONEER PACKET LINE, l''r >m 1 liil 'delphia to Pittsburgh via tH? I'euusylvania Rail ?a'L. uiJ Canal ? through in day Tlie above line is now in >11 operation Hid offers ureal inducements to persou* who wish >1 ;?ant mode of travelling to the w est. Th? tars are built in the most approved modern style, the Mts are lilted ii|> in a superior manni r.ami every ellort is made ; the proprietor* to conduce to the comfort iuid convenience travellers. Tlw scenery on this route i? unrivalled, and tV feat chain of Pennsylvania internal improvements is well woi v of being seen. !>)? This route passengers n.,id .ill the fatigues ind dangers at "<*?et upon state tra veil !? >.', and I the same time make an ei i i us trip. lie tars leave every morning at 7 o'clock. Passengers are ad ,<eO to engage their places at Philadelphia. Ollice in Philadel ' E. corner ol Chesuut and Fourth streets, and at Nos. 1 15 Smith Third at*. A. CUM.MINUS, Agent, f "Vtelph.i, May 17, 1845. ?jiuf > tuition. in the city of New York, apply to , '?< ft. H. KNISELL. Ajrent lor ?? ' D. LEECH k CO.'a Line. 7 West st, N. K. myl7 In.* re FROM BOSTON TO PHILADELPHIA IN A DAY. JEfflteaf \A*"t *71 THE TRAINS upon the LONO ISLAND RAILROAD an now u ranged for passengers to leave Boston at 6 o'clock .ti.d arrive i , New York at 4, aa was the case last evening; and lake ine iinUdelpliia train at uuarter beforei, and arrive there at II I' VL my23tf WILLIAMSBURGH AND PECK SUP FEltRY. The Trustees of this Ferry, believing that Cj rf.V-J*M'eP' ire many of the eitir.ens of New York w fiBfa^ZLaiid vicinity that are unacquainted with the lacituiea this rerry aflord.i as a pleasant communication with Williamsburg ?ud Long Islind, would s'ate that there are two good Kerry Boats on this Ferry, which leave Peck Slip every fifteen Or twenty minutes through 'he diy up to 5 o'clock, P. M., and then up to 8o'clck, at each even hour and half hour; afier which a boat leaves at 9 o'clock and 10 o'clock The I aat boat leaving Williamsburg at half-pait 9 o'clock, P. M. p. 8 ?On the evening of July 4th, the boat will continne to run until 13 o'clock. jyj lm*rc NOTICE. wTW STATEN ISLAND VF'&aPM' FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. FAKE ?Ss CENT8. Oil and after Saturday 7th June, the Steamboats SYLPH and HTATI'N ISLANDER will leave New Y ork every hour icept 5 P. M., commencing at I A. M., until 7 P. M. Leave Ntaieii Maud every hour except 4, commencing at S A.M., until 7 I'.M. ju7m MORNINU LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK, FOR ALBANY. TRC'Y and intermediate Q. ? ^rV?rrj*landin?s. from the Steamboat Pier at tlie foot of 2EL*3K58LBarclay street. lirvoklnsi and Dinner oil board the boat. Leaves New York at 7 o'clock, A.M., Tuesdays, Thursdays ind Saturday, and Troy at 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A. M. VI otidsy, Wednesday and Friday. The low-pressure steamboat THOV , Captain A. Oorham, mi Tuesdays, Tltursdsvs and Saturdays, at7 o'clock. The steamho it NIAGARA, Cairtsitl A. Degroot, on Mon day, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o clock. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hall, at th* office on the wharf. Notice ? All goods, freight, baggage, bank bills, ajmcie^or any other kn.d of property taken, khip|*d, or put on board this boat, tituat be at the risk of the owners of such goods, freight, bag , age^icc. jellrc NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE. ? FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. ?~"t 7 o'clock, P. M ? The steamboat EM ? PIRE, Captain R. B. Macy, will leave the ?? oulinat pier foot of Oourtlandt ?treet, every Tuesday, Jliuraday ami Saturday nfternooa, at 7 o'clock. The stei in boat COLLMBIA, Captain Win. H. Peck, every iMoi ilay, VV ednesday a> d rriila'' aflernoou, at 7 o'clock. ror Passage or f reight apply on board, or at tlie office on the wh?fr JnJ* DELIOHTFIL EXCURSION ej *?{ DOWN THE LOWER H\Y AND OFF JS*LT>Sa.\I)Y HOOK LIGHT, affording IHSSeii a fine view of tli<! Ocean, and the^rojrtifiJ cation* i?u w.eiitry of our Harbor, and enjoviiiu tlie refreshing :r rrnl 7ij' J P*n 1IHJ ? ominodioiu strainer DKLAW \H?, n J' hmi,"i rhuriday afternoon, July 10th, will leave I larnmond "treei ( N. R.) nt 2f? o'clock; I'suiAl street at ijnar !"-i r tJrr, v , Y" " ) (mat 3; and pierNo. I, ' . ll ?? clock, lor Ine above excursion ; return ng tofhe city by 7S o clock. Fare for the whole ?ten rsiou 25 jl9irt*m G^QH fALB?A large <|imntity of Iriah Oat meal and Navv I. Xieatl, at a nindemie rate. \pi.|y to iv"-"'' .)? HERDMAN, HI South st. iV ^7 ^, ^ I AbKH I* OH SALE? S00 iron bound Water " t asks, for sale low, by iv?-rr J, HERDMAN, ?l South st MORNING B( >AT FOR ALBANY, ?tjt ANU INTERMEDIATE LAND1N08. A. WLTaa-The splendid st-ainboat SOUTH AMERI IC^ttaaLCA, Cupiaiu M. H. Truesdell, will leave tlie foot of Barclay street (north IMI of the Kerry) nil Thursday Morniuu, July Ittth, at 7 o'clock. it / "Breakfast and Dinner on board. For passage a I>I>1 y on board the boat. Usual l.niidiuKs ? Caldwell's, H'cii Point, Newbnrgh. PouaU keeiaie, Hyde Park, Khinebeck, Redhook, Mald-ti, Calsktll, Hudson, Cossack le, Kiuderhook and New Baltimore. jyS'n _ PEOPLES' LINE OK STEAMBOATS KOK ALBANY, DAILY ? Sundayi Excepted? l^uroogh Di 'reot, at 7 o'clock P. M., from the Pier between Courtlandt and Liberty streets Stwamboat ROCHESTER, Captain R. (i Crutteuden. will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday Kveiiincs, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A Houghton, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturdaj evenings, at 7 o'clock. At 5 o'clock P. M., landing at intermediate place*, froui the foot of Barclay street Steamboat N EW JERSEY. Capt. R H. Furey, will I wave on Monday, Wednesday, Kriday and Sunday Afternoons, ?t 5 o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA. Captain L. W Bramard, will leave ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Pa-senger* taking either of the above Line* will arrive iu Alba ay m ample time for the Morning Train ol Cars for the east or The Boats Hie new and substantial, are furnished with inw and -leg.-uit state rooms, and for speed and accommodations arc ou rivalled on tlie Hudson. Freight taken at moderate rate*. All iiersoiu are forbid trusting any of the Boats of thia Line, without a written order from the Captains or Agents. For passage or freight, apply ou board the bonti, or to P. C. Scmtit z. at uie office ou the wharf. je30 m FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL' THE Royal Mail Steam Ship* C ALEDO N1 A and HI BERN 1 A, will leave Boston fur I the above ports, as follows:? Caledonia, E. O. Loft, Esq., Commander, Tuesday, July 1st Hibernia, Ale*. Ryrie, ' " Wednesday, July 16th. Passage to Liverpool $120. Passage to Halifa* 20 Apply to D. BR1UHAM, Jr.. Ageut, 6 Wall at. je ?6 Nt-W LINE OK PACKETS KOR LIVERPOOL , ? Packet of gl?t July ?The splendid and favorite ipacket ship HOT'l INCITER, 1100 tons burthen, ('apt Ira Bursley, will sail ou Monday, July 31, her regular (lav. The ships ef this line being all 1000 tolls and upwards, persons about to embark forthe Old Couutry wilj not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting (his line in preference to any other, as their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a small class, and their accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and steerage passengers, it is well known, are sui>erior to those of any oilier line of packets. Persons witihiug to secure berths should not fail to make early application on hoard, foot of Wall street, or to W. Si J. T. TAP8CQTT, 75 South street, corner of Maiden Lane, jy3 r re I'p Stairs. i?OR SALE? The Ne# York built copper fasten .entd and coppered slop SYLVANUS JENKINS, iburthen |"er register. 5 17 tons? She sails. fast, carries well, and is well found. Apply to Captain Eveliegh,on boaid, at pier No. J, N. R ,or to BOYD St HINCKEN, jyRrc No. 9 Tontine Building, cor of Wall and Water sts. KOR LIVERPOOL ? Packet of the 16th July ,The new packet ship FIDELIA, Captain Hackstaff, _iJr__jwill positively sail as above, her r gularday. AUo, tlie splendid packet slop ROSCIL'S, Capt. Eldridge, will positive!) sail on the 26th iust. For passage, having su perior accommodations, apply to jy8-rrc J. HERDMAN. 61 South st. BLACK BALL OK OLD LINE OK LIVER POOL PACKETS.- KOR LI VERPOOL? Only iRegular Packet of the 16th of July. ? The new and inagniticent packet ship K1DEL1A, 1150 tons burthen, Wm. O. Il ickst iff, commander, will sail positively ou Wednesday, 18th of July. For terms of passage and to secure the best berths, early ap. plication should lie made on board, foot of Beekman street, or to the subscribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS b CO, jy7ec Fulton street, next door to the Fnlton Rank. N.Y. KOR SALE? KKKIUHT OU CM AHi'l-.K? Tlie ,ven' fast sailing packet ship, MISSISSIPPI, 650 tons, ?built iu this city by Brown & Bell, salted ou the stock*, and resalted every year, live oak and and locust top, live oak apron, semson stem frame, and forward arid after cant frames ? newly coppered <*nd in perfect order for a three yeari voyage ? has accommodations for 26 passengers. Apply ou board at Orleans' wharf, foot of Wall slJeet, or to ju6m E. K. COLLINS 8t Co.. V> South street. KOR NEW ORLEANS ? Louisiana and New York Line Regular Packet, to sail Monday, 21st ji infant ? The elegant fast sailing packet ship OSWE <>Ot Capt. Wood, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accom mnditions, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall st, or to E, K. COLLINS Jc CO., 56 South st. Positively 110 goods received 011 board after Saturday evening 19th instant. Agent in New Orleans James K.Woodruff, who will prompt ly forward all goods to his adddress. jlrc OLL) ESTABLISHED EMKiRAN T PAS8AUE ? OFFICE, 61 South St.? Passage from England, Ire ?laud. Scotland and Wales? Those sending for their Friends would do well to avail themselves of the op|>ortuuity of making their arrangements with the subscribers oil very mode rate terms, by first class packet ships, sailing from Liverpool weakly. Drafts can as nsual he furnished lor any amouut, payable throughout the United Kingdom. Apply to JOHN HER DM AN, CI South st. Tim mail steamer Hiheruia sails frnin Boston on the 16th inst, bv w nicli letters eon he forw ai ded <iuickly. uiv23 rh KOR OLASUOW ?Regular Packet.? The well known, fastsailiug British Barque ANN*HARLEV. ? Duncan Smith, master, 450 tons, will meet with quirk despatch. Kor freight or passage, having excellent accommodations apply on board pierS N. R-, or so WOODHULL & MINTURN8, jyJrc 117 8 inth street PACKETS KOR HAVRE-Secoud Line-The ? packetship BALTIMOHK, Captain Edward Kunk, ^will sail on tlie Istof August. > or lreight or passage apply to BOYD k HINCKEN, No. 9 Tontine Buildings, coi. Wall and Water street* JV-' r r KUH LONDON? Regular packet of III, li July Tile well-known, fast sailing packet ship WEL iLINOTON. Captain Charles Chadw ick, will posi tively am 1 1 as above, her regular day Ik, splendid accommodations for cahin, second cabin and steerage passengers, who will he taken at reasonable rate 4, II ?aurly application be made on boaid the ship, foot ol Mai leu Lane or, to JOSEPH Mc MURRAY, Corner of Pine and South street KOR LIVERPOOL? The super, or ship NEP TUNE, Captain Peach, will sail on her regular day. H Kor passage, having unsurpassed accommodation* abiu only, applyto JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South street. ? KOR L I V K.RPOOL? The New Line-Regulai Packet 21st July ? The su|ierior fast sailing Packet shi| iIIOTTINGUER, 1040 tons, Capt. Ira Bnrsley, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having excellent and superior accom modations, apply to the Captain on board, or to WOODHULL k MINTURN, 87 8outh street. Price of passage I KM). The Packet Ship Liverpool, 1150 tons, Capt John Eldridge, will succeed the Hottiiiguer, and sail oil her regular day, 2d of August. je26 ec KOH SALE, FREIOHT OR CHARTER-The JwjpJVvery fast sailing bar>|Ue HOME, Captain Watts, built MaUlfiBin Baltimore one year since of the best materials, carries auout 4,000 barrels, and has handsome accommodations for tweuty passengers. Apply to Captain Watts, on hoard, at Pike street whart, or to E. K. COLLINS k CO. 117 rc M South street. KOR SALE? KREIOHT OR CHARTER? The very fast sailing N?w York built packetship VAZOO I? 670 tons ? Live Oak and Locast top, Live Oak trau .in, apiou and forward and after cants j carries 2200 bales NrW Orleans cot' on, and h<s handsome furnished accommodations for twenty-six passengers. Apply on boardat Jones' wharf, or t \ _ E. K. COLLINS k CO., Jy9 01 56 8outh street. SCOTT'S BAZAAR, No. 37 DEY STREET, BETWEEN BROADWAY AND GREENWICH STREET. SANDS SCOTT returns his most sincere thanks to his friends and the public at large, for the liberal support re ceived since he has been in business, and hopes by the same strict attention to merit a continuance thereof. The qualities of his Ales, Wines, Lienors and Segars, me too well known to need comment. A large assortment of Refreshments to be had at all times,till twelve at night? such .is Beef Steaks, Mut ton Chops, Kri?d Kidneys, Ham and Eggs, Sardines. Poached Eggs, Pickled Tongues, Welch Rarebits, Colfee, Tea, lie. A Sood dinner of Roast or Boiled Meat for One Shilling, every ay, from 12 to 4 o'clock. Dublin Brown Stout always on draught. Good Lodgings for 25 cants a, id 37 >% cents. Cold Cuts at a moment's notice. This House has been proved by comparison, for years past, to be the coolest and most comfort able in the city No House better supplied with English Irish, Scotch and city papers. Always the latest news by the Steamers. Oood Rooms for Private Parties always ready at a moment's warning? free ? gratis ? for nothing. je8 lm*ec EXPRESS NOTICE. THE Undersigned being desirous of doing all in thair power to sustain the Uovernment in its experiment of giving cheaper postages, hereby give notice, that on and after the first day of July next no mailable matter whatever, either open, or in envelopes, or in wrappers, will be received at any of their Offices fur transmission by express, or otheiwise. Positive instructions will be given to their Agents to refnse mailable matter, under whatever guise it may be offered. LIVINGSTON k WELLS, New York and Buffalo Express. New York, Jnne 23, 1845. jefj tisju ec MILITARY EQUIPMENTS. II. J. STORMS, 34 FULTON S'i ItEET. HAS constant'y on hand, a full assortment of Militatv ana Horse Equipments, according to the United S ates and State regulation. Also, a variety of Saddles, BridL<s, Harness, franks, Valises, lie. lie. Horse Equipments of every style, in ade toorder. jalS lm'm 'TIS FIELD respectfully informs his friends and the public i u he has arrived la the city and taken quarters at the Uni ted Mates Hotel, his entrance through the bar, or 196 Water ' w"ere he has a number of Bass lord's improved Billiard J ahlea, oil sale or for playing, and will be happy to have them ki.i wfi!1??'' stocked with malerialslormakiiigSherry Cobblers, White*. ?*. lie. Je4i lm*rre o CARPETING 4B-4 PEARL STREET. npHE SUBSCRIBERS have just opened the large and suae ions 1 CARPET WARE ROOM*, So. 464 Pearl street, former ly occupied by Smith, Hewitt It Co., aud are now ready to offer trie public an entire new stockof Car|>eting, bought expressly for the spring trade, some of which are exceedingly rich, of new de signs antf colors. Among them ma* lie found ? IJ NEW SETTS Kl D.MINSTER BRUSSELS. Entirely New. UPS. K1DMINSTER THREE PLY. Rich Shading. SUPERFINE FINE aND COMMON INGRAIN CARPETING, Of every variety and description. Rnga, Druggets, Table aud Piano ( overs, Worsted, Tufted and Jute Milts; Oil Cloths, very heavy and in great varietiee, from 2 to 24 feet wide: together with ill oilier art icle? usually found in the trade. '1 he public are reqnwted to cull and examine onrstock before purchasim^^ & JJUMPHRKY, m20 2m ? m 454 Pesrl street. L> eLT? English Patent Sheathing' Kelt, sniUblefor roofs of M. h?t?e? ?nd thin bottom*, a rtry inpenor article, anu 01 treat oe aelit not only to the bottom of ve#*el?. but a 1*0 to tn* opjjsr. For sala by I K COLLINS fc CO * Souih st. SKNTIMEMAL1S)! OF POLITICS, OK, VIEWS OF THE "NEW YORK COURIER," AND THE STOCK JOBBERS, OX THE OREGON QUESTION, Chatter I. The " Courier" positively never sees the " Hera'd," The Oregon <?uestion. ? We never by any chance 1 gee a copy of the New York Herald, except when ; moving about the country, or in our neighboring sities. chap. it. " lite " Courier" actually docs sometimes sees what j the Herald says : ? But we find in the* Tribune of yesterday, the fol lowing extracts from that print, being an extract from a letter written by its Washington Correspon dent under date of July 3d. CHAP. III. ll'luit that Terrible "Print," the "Herald," does say. " For gome days past there lias been a rumor pre valent, at first exceedingly vague and improbable, but gathering strength from day to day, until it has assumed, like Hamlet's ghost, 1 Such a questionable shape,' that we will speak of it. In five words, it is a com promise of the Oregon question. It is now confident ly asserted that Mr. Pakcnham for II. B. M. and Mr. Buchanan for the Administration, have settled upon the 49th degree of North latitude, as the highest point of the Northern boundary of the Territory of the L'. i States West of the Rocky Mountains. I)r. Duncan's bill which passed theliruse by an overwhelming vote fixed onr Northern Oregon boundary at 54 deg. 10, and if Mr. Buchanan has agreed to cede away nearly i degrees of latitude for the sake of peace, there will | lie no peace for him. The voice of the Great VVest for this territory is unanimous that not an inch should be surrendered ? not the iirst solitary square inch from the boundaries defined by the bill of Dr. Duncan. Such a compromise as is rumored to have been made, cannot be made with the universal voice of the Mississippi Valley, and a strong correspond ing sentiment from th# East of the mountains against it. The Administration would become powerless from the moment of the assurance that a compro mise had been conceded upon the Oregon question It would become as negatively weak as the admin istration of John Tyler, and fully as odious to the par ty placing it in power. An open and broad proposi tion to establish a United States Hank would be re ceived with immeasurably more forbearance by the Democracy of die whole country, than any pro position whatever, excepting, if necessary, the ar bitration of the cannon's mouth. The fvest is rife for War, and any temporising or concession by the Executive Government to ward off this issue, will be received with unqualified reproach and detesta tion. The motto of the whole West is 'War ? war to the knife, before a concession of the first solitary square inch of our rightful soil to any power upon the face of the earth.', "But it is said, that upon the authority of a propo sition on the part of the United States, heretofore made, but rejected by Great Britain, to recede to the 4f)th parallel, Mr. Buchanan finds his authority for that concession now. No authority will answer him ? no reasoning, or diplomatic casuistry will save him. He must go the whole figure. The soil may not be worth having ? it may cost millions to main tain our title to a strip of land not worth one dollar; but where the honor and dignity of the country are involved and regarded, the |**ople will rather abide the chances of war and direct taxation, than yield the shadow of a compulsory concession for the sake of peace. And a treaty Biibmitted to the Senate for the settlement of the Oregon question, by our rece ding to the lJMh parallel.duly signed by the high con trading parties, would be rejected at the first read i ing. We therefore think the rumor a mere feeler put l forth by the Cabinet to ascertain the tone of the pub lic sentiment upon this subject, and nothing more. ? For while we incline to the opinion that Mr. Buch anan may be disposed to recede, we are confident that he lias not the hardihood for the movement, without first consulting his own safety in making It. ' (HAP. IV. The " Courier'' shakes its noddle, and waxes virtuously indignant. i If it bp true that the Oregon questien can be Bet ; tied by the extension of our line of boundary from the Lake of the Woods, west, that is, on the parallel of lat. 19 deg., we not only get all we claim, but the administration which refuse such a settlement of the question, ought to be execrated by every honest man in the nation. CHAP. V. The " Courier " becomet somewhat jmrifitd, and gives us a prodigious quantity of original of information. The truth is. from latitude 12 deg. to u4 dew. 40 min., there exists a joint title on the part of England and the I niied States, which has resolved itself into a joint occupancy, under existing treaties between the two countries. In IH27, our commissioners, with a view of dividing the territory in dispute, pro ved that our line of boundary from the Like of the Woods, -l!> deg. north, should be extended to the Pacific. To this the British Government objected, because it <*ave us seven degrees of the disputed ter ritory, and left them but five degrees and forty min utes. They said, however, we will consent that the line of 19 deg. north shall be extended we6t until it strikes the waters of the Columbia, and then through the centre of that river to its mouth, which is north of the 16th degree of north latitude. To this we ob jected : and thus the whole territory inrdispute was, and is narrowed down to an area less than two hun dred miles square. CHAP. VI. The " Courier" h its its hand at a syllogism, and is about as successful as usual. " It' you lovei me as I loves you, No knife will cut our love* in two.'' Now, if England is willing to accept the propo sition which she rejected in 1827, would it not be worse than madness in our government to refuse such a compromise ? CHAP. VII. ThiU aufuJ "print" again actually hits the nail on the head. But says the Herald ? "the West >t rife for war." No doubt of it. CIIAP. Vltl. The IVest, like Col Webb, keens out of harm's way. They would reap the full advantages of the enor mous expenditures which a war for two hundred miles of barren waste in Oregon would necessarily demand, while they would, at the same time, be en tirely out of harm s way. CHAP. IX. 1 The Courier thinks the H'ett rather mean"diggins." They have no ships to be captured? no commerce to be swept from the ocean- -no towns and cities to be ba"ered down by an enemy's guns. CIIAP. x. So let ut the canikin clink, clink, A soldier'* a man, t.ife'i but a span? Why, then, shouldn't a soldier drink? ["War. "a trogtdy, hy Colonrl. tl'rbb, of thr rtnular army.) To them war would bring wealth, without any of the miseries always attendant upon it. But because it might add to the wealth of the West, and because a few restless and reckless spirits therefore desire war. shall this nation put itself in the wrong !? Shall the government of this country be frightened into a rejection of a just compromise of the Oregon question, because a reckless foreign press, too long tolerated among us, threatens it with the anger of the West ! CHAP. XI. That horrid "print" again weighs heavy on the soul of | thr pious Webb! ? Frightful Depravity! The lleruld, and presses of that stamp, would be- . nefit by war. because of the excitement for news; | and we need not say that the cupidity of its editor, and all kindred soirits, is such, that they would cheerfully involve tne country in a war fto insure an increase of the daily sales of their papers. CHAP. XII. The Courier charitably hopes that Mr. folk will re - ( tain his senses, in spite of the Herald. But we trust that Mr. Buchanan and Mr. Polk are not to be driven from a faithful discharge of their duties by the threats of any press, and much less by the threats of one exclusive!) owned and conducted by men who are not even citizens of the country. CHAP. XII t. The Courier auotes]f rom its " trusty and -irtll beloved cousin" of bran-bread and consiifuttion, the Tri bune. The Tribune, in commenting on the remark of the Herald, says: ? " We shall not be surprised to see Messrs. Polk end Buchanan backed out ot the wiso and Just step they are reported to have taken, by a clemor ?? froudle** ??d wicked as faction and fraud ever instigated. Let u? see how thejr carrv themselves. Should they stand firm for the right, it will gratify u? not only to sustain them in the rijjht, but to jive them Liberal credit for their course in maintaining it" CHAP- XIV. 7>ic Courier </uile agrtet with the Tribune. The last f'-ntirrif nt is one we cordially approve. CHAP. xv. On reflection the Courier entirely duagrtn with the Tribune. And yet when after Mr. Polk's inauguration we avowed our determination of judging him by his measures, and declared that we should approve any act ofhis adminiHtration which would have met our approval if Mr. Clay had been elected, this same Tri bune charged us wuh having abandoned the whig party and embraced loco focoism ? CHAP XVI. A delicioui nvrsai of sentiment ? the Courier becomes ferociously moral and pure. Such is ever the consistency of men who permit their feelings and their subserviency to party, to triumph over their love of truth and honesty. CHAP. XVII. Hie Courier afectumatcly lectures Mr. Polk anil Mr. Buchanan. Let Mr. Polk and Mr. Buchanan do their duty firmly and like men, and they will find the country rallying to their support. The first great object of every administration should be to claim no more than what is just from any government. Let them make this their rule of action ; and ihen, if war i should follow, they may always rely with the same | confidence upon the support of' their political oppo- ] nents, as upon the countenance of their more inime- i diate political friends. England has no desire to go to war with us ; but it must not be concealed that it : is in the power of our government to force war upon , her. CHAP. XVIII. The Courier it rather afraid of Mr. Polk and Mr. Buchanan. Our Folly in h tail slut, and minds not what we've taught her ; I wonder any man alive would ever rear a daughter ! For when she's drest with care and cost, all fino and tempt lag gay As men would treat a cucumber, she flings herself away ! Will the ej*istinr? administration be guilty of such folly ? CHAP. XIX. The Courier recovers it* composure and think * better of Mr. Polk und Mr. liuclunuin. We hope' not und we belie re not; and what is more we do not entertain a solitary doubt, but it will cheer fully adopt tlif line of 49" if Ennlana will concede it. Hut we fear that that line will not be conceded by England ; and in that event the whole subject must be left to arbitration. chap. The Courier closes in a perfect hurricane of mag na mity. Shall it he we then J? Story of Die Organ-blower. If our claims be unquestionable, we can have no objections to submitting it to the arbitration of a dis | interested party. Springfield. Mat*. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Speinofield, Mass , July 6, 1841. Unt'/ualled Celebration of the Fourth at Springfield ? Some Remarks on Population ? Military, Sun day Schools, Horticultural Exhibition, Circus, and Firework ?. As Springfield on the Fourth of July was the unor dinary scene of thousands and thousands of excited and stirring mortal beings, as the chief portion of the jocund masses was composed of visitors to the town, and as everyone remarked the deepest asto nishment at seeing so small a town so densely thronged, and so city-like in its whole appearance, I deem it the first duty of a patriot to his country to sit down and inform it, through the Herald, of the incidents which transpired in Springfield on the memorable anniversary, and of the probable cause of its unusuallyimmense population on that occasion, and perhaps tnerc limy be s-ome parts of the narra tive not uninteresting to any heart. Waked in the morning at (our o'clock by u cool sweet breeze, and the tiring of crackers, I got up, and awhile imagined myself in my native city, so familiar was the sound explosive, and the roar of wheels, bringing in at that early period rosy-cheeked travellers from villages in the vicinity. In two or three hours after the streets were flooded with pass ers; green lervro, rotes und tobacco mingled their perfumes, and all the hotels, and the neighborhood especially, of the western railroad depot, were noisy with the hum, tread, and high-keyed remark of buoy ant multitudes. Eleven trips to Cabot (a lively town about four miles off) were made by the cars, which brought from thence, as from Albany, Hart ford, and the many towns on the road, crowd after crowd, mass after mass, till Springfield wus actually more boisterous than ftew York itself! \o such day ever dawned on Srmngiield before, and the na tivp inhabitants tunned up their eyes to the skies in surprise. My gracious ! how the soda flowed! Who says he did'nt make money 1 The Cabot Guards, u fine body of very highly disciplined military, numbering about lifty muskets, and accompanied by a very excellent brass band, inarched up from Cabot, and paraded the chief streets of Springfield a little while previous to taking the cars to Weschester, about twenty-two miles distant. In this ex|>edition they were joined by all the children and teachers of the various sun day schools of Springfield, who, rigged out in pic turesque festive attire, formed a tremendously ex tended as well as interesting procession to the depot, where I should think they tilled, or rather squeezed fifty enormous cars. There was a horticultural exhibition here, among other things, but the greatest of all which served to absorb pulilic attention and remark, wna the magni ficent and vast mammoth circus of Rockwell and Stone, which had advertised for three exhibitions on this occasion. The morning performance com menced at about half-past eight o'clock, and such a tremendous scene as occurred at the opening of the doors, 1 never before had the opportunity to see. The paviliion will contain from 2,a00 to 3,000 per sons, yet it was rammed to its utmost capacity, which circumstance gave occasion for the announce ment that there wonla be four subsequent exhibitions during the day and evening, every one of which was honored by a still increasing tide of patronage. My immediate neighborhood to the scene of amuse ment gave me a fine advantage of observation, which I improved. The tickets were sold from an open wagon near the entrance of the great tent, and so completely was it surrounded by applicants with inoniea fists and beety faces, that it seemed like a St. Helena in that human sea; and its occupants certainly stood their ground like " le grand Empereur." The sun poured down his intensest beams and baked them almost to death ? almost to crusts ? yet they grew not crusty ; so far from it, that in the full fire of business and the hurricane of boisterous appeals from sweaty and squeezed individuals on that trying occasion, one of them, in a white hat, thrust his hand into his coat pocket, drew forth a wlnte cambric handkerchief, and with great gravity wiped the face of an individ ual in the throng, who was as red as a peony, and could scarcely see for perspiration. This act, so cool in the heat and so composed in the commotion, set the crowd into convulsions, that is to say, all who were not so already from the insupportable jam they suffered. Truly the roar of that sun-tortured crowd beat the throat of Niagara to a pig's whisper, and it was con tinued without cessation through the day, many of them being from Hartford, where the diversion nad been a long time before announced in advertise ments, and of course such as these were anxious to obtain entrance before the cars departed home for the last time. I fear that hundreds were doomed to I be disappointed. The great day wound up with tli?* ascent and fairy gleam of a splendid collection of fire-works, in the v icinity of the arsenal, and the good and enterprising people of Springfield retired at a late hour to their welcome balmy beds. So did I, too, and I became 1110 re convinced than ever that this in fact a great country. CmxmE Mvsiuk. ? The Marlboro' Chapel is un dergoing repairs, preparatory to the reception of the rare und unique collection of rhinese article! of virtu , composing ,\fr. l'etera'a collection, which are rtrat to be exhibited in Boston. Sixty-five cases were shipped on board the Cleopatra one Hay last week, from New York to Norwich, en route for this city, a part only of tliia rich collection.? Umlon Trans. July 8. A Cashier wirn a "Metallic Basis. ? Lewis A. Hall, the bank cashier' who was so nearly murder ed by Weils, in Monroe. Michigan, Ima so far recovered as tobe able to resume his place in the bank. The bul lets are not yet extracted, but he walki a abort distance with little pain. Tint H*mi> Makkkt ? Maysville, in Kentucky, is bocoming an important hemp market. The total receipts of the article there during the tirst half of the picrei t year, "mounted to 3,.MK> tons. One house in Maysville "shipped a few days since on board tu o steamboats. ?38 ales of hemp. Canada. (< orr??|,uinJeiice ot the Herald.] Hamii.t?\, (C. W.) July 5, 1846. Business here, which connects the place with the Went, if in the most nourishing possible position? the hotels are nightly crammed? and with the aid of the railroad power it will stand forth the most promi nent jwint in Western Canada; this is fully appreci ated by the capitalists of Boston, Lockport, Buffalo, Jcc., who in conclave assembled, decided on this us a main point. Jasper P. Gilkison, E#q , having called public attention to the feasibihy of this route, : it was thoroughly acted on. mid will be carried i through in a spirited manner. Yesterday being the Ith, some Americans here hoisted the stars and stripes, which w?-re almost in- ' stqntaneously ordered down. How strange a con- ! trast to the liberality of the Americans, who has j not seen the standard of England, the cross ol St. ? Andrews, the budge of St. Patrick, and the emblem of Wales, hoiMetf annually on the Astor and City hotels, without a murmur. Such things are. The town has been in daily exudation of a com pany announced from the Bowery, under the man agement of Mrs. ltield, accompanied by Mr. l'lios. Had away, Arc ; we now despair their further aiv proach. Potter's Circus made a short but profitable sojourn here." If you visit the falls this year, it wou.d do you good to run through some of our western towns, which, mushroom like, are rising in a day. Norton. [ 1'orrcnpondence of the Herald. J Norton, (Mass.) July 5, 1815. Quietude of Norton ? H'hmton's Female Seminary ? I Proration on the Fourth ? a Ram tile to the Covn- j try, and Enchanting Pic Nic. 1 arrived in this place on the Fourth, and amen- | joying the pure country air, delightful scenery, and the society of accomplished ladies. Norton is situ- ! ated about one mile from the Xew-Bedford and , Taunton railroad, in one of the must de.ightful and secluded spots in New England. The world enters not here except through the Post Office, andastrange face hardly ever intrudes upon these tranquil scenes. Days, undisturbed by news from the'vust turbulence of murmuring cities, here pass away unconsciously. It may not be uninteresting for you to know, if you do not already, tliat in this place is situated i "Wheaton Female Seminary." To the school room , and spacious boarding-house has lately been added I a gymnasium. Teese buildings were erected, and | ! we hope we can .sooti say endowed, by the Hon. i Laban Wheaton. A stranger cannot help but notice | the lady-like deportment, and nice sense of nroprie ' ty, that characterize this school. This results from I an appeal to the pupil to cultivate the moral and re 1 ligious sentiments, and govern herself. Confidence i is thus reposed in each other. The spirit and tcm > per appear with all the buds and bloom of a fresh moral spring, and the seeds of this sweet flower thus : scattered, will spring up again in some other bosom; I and multiply itself in the same way forever. | The Fourth was celebrated m a style that would ' have nut powder and cannon to the blush, if they had the least particle of modesty in their composi tion. A vehicle of a tasteful construction, was drawn by a pair ef enormous ** ox elephants," deco rated with flowers, ribbons and flags, whisking their majestic tails to keep the flies at a reasonable distance. Intpjhis palanquin were stowed torty or fifty young ladies, dressed in every variety of taste ful colors, and looking as it all the flower gardens of the town had been gathered into one focus. Af ter them came the teachers, reflecting the be.tutiful principles they teach. Then the standard-bearer, the doctor, the temple of thp muses, the banner of crimson, on which was inscribed in letters of gold, " faith, hope und charity," the " sisters ot love and sympathy, the "co-operation society," invjted guests, citizens, Sec., came on in regular succession ' About two miles from the village we left the road and took our way umo g the overhanging willows, along a rude path, that brought us to a small bed of water in the wooas. Flocks and herds " ruminating lie," and the wind comes a? a blessing to this calm I recess. There, a little farther on, gushes forth the j sparkling waters from the hill side, and Hows, in cir I cling eddies, amongst the( rocks, und fern, and ten drils of wild plants, on, until their course is lost, like die restless passions that agitate the breast of man in the ocean of eternity. And there go a party, gay as the butterflies, and "as if the eurth were air, whirl about as long as the summer lasted." Let us place ourselves in that boat by the shore, and coast the silent waters, and listen to the merry tale, whilst the jocund laugh wakes the solitude of the woods - Blithe notes of music are suddenly let loose on the charmed ear. But we can go no farther, for all are now sum moned to the feast. Under the shade of trees the table is spread, and on soft Turkish ottomans we sit down to the pic inc. Really this is a picture for painters to study. " Though my stomach was sharp. I could scarce help re gretting To spoil such a delicate picture by eating." But I have not time to describe the whole scene1 and speak of the toasts, the neat and appropriate ad" dress of a pupil fto her school mates, the singing) the bustling, the lightsome hearts, the stores o' "cakes in every lap," the witty repartee, the forms. I faces, shifting pictures, "clad 111 bright colors ana J glowing smiles." " I seem to hear the call Ye to each other make; I sec 't he heavens laugh with you in jubilee; My heart is at your festival.'" But it is time to return. What ho! there, thou "dark eyed one harness the elephants ; pile in the girls? a few more ; now swell out the notes, a louder and yet a louder strain. The woods resound with the shout, and echo buck the glad strain.? Some wend their homeward way, gathering wild llowers as thry go, and talk "with open heart and tongue." Twilight slowly approaches, lulling na ture to repose, and light and sound arc leaving the earth. ?' If the cold worldling could live again in the memory of scenes like these, he would know what it is to N)mpathise with the unseen power that rules in nature, and mingle earnest wishes for many returns of such happy days. Newport, R. I. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Ni vport, July 7, 1H46. Account of a Cliivalric and Intrepid Action between the People of Newport and two Score of enormous IVhalet in Newport Harbor . Your valuable paper being most read by the fash ionables of these United States, you should have the latest and most interesting news stirring at the summer resorts of the upper ten thousand. Now in this cool and delightful town you have no corres pondent, at which I have often wondered, and the ladies also have often expressed their surprise alter having sent to your agents for the HeraJd, and not finding one word from Newj?ort. This morning at about seven o'clock, there was a shoal of whales discovered in our inner harbor the news spread, and everybody Hocked to the wharf to see the sport. Everything tliHt could float was pressed into the service, and soon our harbor presented one of the most animated, exciting scenes I ever beheld. The boats put after them, sail boats and whale boats, all manned and equipped; and after about three hours snort, succeeded in capturing and bringing to the snore thirty-three fish, that will yield from one to three barrels per fish. Capt. Sin i lie, of the brig America, and his bro ther, with their boats, captured seventeen fish. Capt. Lawton, of the U. S.A., manned Captain Woolscy's yacht Reveille, and with the assistance of Captain Hailey, of the brig Confidence, and Mr. W. Swin bune, who acted as boat steerer, captured three very large ones, that will yield four barrels a piece. The wharves were lineu with people, and all enjoyed the exciting scene, and the town of Xew[Hirt now presents one of the most lively and animated scenes it ever did before. Those who were so fortunate as to strike a whale, (and among them ('apt. Lawton stands preeminent) will revel in the bright smiles of the lovely belles of Newport, for beauty always loves bravery. National G i 'ASM Rkiiutobced. ? The steamboat Rochester, this morning, brought upa reinforcement of two companies of infantry and one ol cavalry to trio :27th regiment of National Guards, now enrampe.l at the Hull* Head. With this addition to the lorco on the ground the pageant of a dress parade will present a very line appearance, ami a? the most excellent hand which accompanies the troops, give a great nian) hue airs, tho encampment is one of the n.o.t plca?unt places In the vicinity of the city for an afternoon excursion Vaster day afternoon a large and fashionable attendance of )a<lies spoke very highly of the appearance of the troops, oud were ?'ell*iitod with the performances of the band, by which several aiu from "Norma'' were played in beautiful "tyle - Albany Jttlai, July P Conrt Intelligence. 81 periok Court, July 0. ? Before a full Bench.? Thurlow Weed vs. bruant and Bof j*s.? Thit was an ac tiou for libel, in whicn the plaintiff sue* the defendant* for an alleged defamatory publication in the Evening Poit, in this city, in relation to the celebrated " Roor back' case, the publication of which wa a altered to be a forgery. Plaintiff i* editor and proprietor of the .Alba ny Evening Journal. Defendant*, in their plea, aet up that the plaintiff could have no right of action in this case, became the article which wa* published, wa* not intended to apply to plaintiff personally, but wa* intend ed for the paper ? Evening Journal. That Weed wia not known a* the editor of that paper, al?o that there wan no such book a* " Roorback's Travel*" ever pub lished ; and. further, that the publication being intended for good motive* and justifiable ends, defendant* warn not liable. Tlaintiff demurred to all these point*, and avers that their plea doe* not answer their declamation. That the publication copied by the plaintiff, being un true, doe* not justify the (lander, and moreover, that the defeuce of good motive* and justifiable end*, doe* not meet the case fully. Judgment f >r plaintiff, with liberty to Hie defendant* to amend aud payment of cost* within ten day* notice of thia rule. William Hinsdale vs. Nathaniel Sands, Jr.- -Appeal dismissed with cost*. Charles Ridabock and Jlltxandtr H. Ridabock ri. Fre derick Hewett ? New trial ordered, coit* to abide the event William Va n Wart vi. Hoshman, Keyland and David M. Demerast.? Judgment affirmed. John M. Ruerads. (iarret S. Molt? Report of referee* set aside and rule of reference discharged. Costs to abide the event. John S. Harris ad*. Robert D. Wykoff? Motion for DOW trial denied. Farmer s' Loan if- Trust Co. ?(. Tlwmai R. Minium ? New trial granted; cost* to abide the event. The jury were discharged for the term. The Court took up the argument calendar. Court or Over and Terminer, July 9? Before Judge Edmonds and Aldermen Charlick and Rich. Murder Case? The trial of Hodgkins and Livingston, for the murder of Jesse Lee Burti*, which was set down for thi* day. ha* been poitponed to Monday next, in cou sequence of the absence of a material witness lor the pro tection. CiacriT Court, July 9 ? Before Judge Edmonds.- - Foster <f- Sunt vi. Jackson Marine Insurance Co. ? This case, already referred to, wan returned. It wa* an action to rccovur the amount ofa policy of insuiance on the ship A/elia which put off from Trieite, in the Mediterranean, and which vessel got damaged at sea. The amoinU claimed is $10,000. Verdict this forenoon. U. S. Marshal's Office, July 9. ? James Allen, a tea man on board the packet ship Ashburton, has been ar rested and stands committed to auswer on a charge of ha ving created a riot on board during her last voyage from Liverpool. U. S. Circuit Court, July 9.? Beforo Judge Nelson. ? Smith vi Erickson. ? This tedious case, after a postpone ment of three weeks, in consequence of the illness of n juror, was resumed. It is an action to recover damages for infringement of patent right, in relation to the cele brated screw propeller used in the propelling of steam vetsels. The case stands adjourned over. Common Pleas, July 9. ? Before Judge Daly. ? Nelson Robinson vs. W. Pulrer. ? This was an action to recovei the amount of losses sustained in consequence of a breach of warranty, in the sale of a horse. The defence set up was that the sale was made without the warranty, aud that the defendant received the horse subject to all the consequences of a loose bargain. Wanmaker, Public Administrator, vs. O'Neil. ? The jury in this case, already noticed, rendered a sealed ver dict for plaintiff $175. Beforo Judge Ingraham.? Keyxer v*. American Insu rance Company. ? This case already noticed, stand* ad journed over. General Sessions, Julv 9 ? Before the Recorder, and Aldermen Conner and Jackson? M. C. Patterson, Dis trict Attorney? Grand Jury. ? The Grand Jury wero sworn this morning, and received the charge of tho Re corder. James M. Smith, Esq., moved that Carman Nicholls, now in prison, on charge of beating a servant girl, who is not expected to live, be admitted to bail. The Recor der consented to fix the bail at $2000. Trial of John F Kelly, for Libel.? Thii indictment wa* founded on an article which appeared a paper called the "Court Journal, or Life in New York," on the 15th day of March, 1846, headed "A .Van of Feeling " in which "a ceitain quack doctor" was cbarged with having pro cured the body of his ton from the State Prison at|8iug Sing, where he had died, aud hanging the skeleton up in his office alter dissecting him. Wm. ArrLEc < rt, sworn? Know* John F. Kelley; he wa* tfce proprietor of tUeCourt Journal in 1846; 1 printed the first numlcr* of the paper for him. Cross-examined? Some week* previous to the publica tion of the article referred to, I discovered objectionable article* in the paper, and diicontinued the publication for him. Solomon Heine, sworn ? 1* a physician, office 67 Reado street; purchased u copy of the Court Journal ollMi Kelly, dated lsth March; he told me he was the proprie tor. Two witnesses were called, who testified that they had read the article, and were satisfied that it referred to Dr. Heine. The Counsel for the defence contended, that although the article referred to, might be a libel on somebody, it would not be a libel on Dr Heine, as his name was not mentioned, and it had uot been shown by the proiecn tion that Dr. Heine ever had a ion in the State Pri*on,and therefore the article wa* not matter for an indictment. The jury returned a verdict of guilty. The ( ourt now adjourned. Court Calendar? Tim Day ? Common Pitas ? lit Part.? Nos. 78, 90, ft, H4. 98. 2nd Part.? No. 20, 27,60, 76, 130, 26, 43, 46. 89, 65, 76, 4f?, 70. Circuit Court? Not. 4, 47, 6, 16, 18, 20, 35,26 to 32. 272, 34 to 39. Daring Attempt at Robbery. ? The lumctea of Coleman's fi le Hotel were disturbed lastniyht about I o'clock, b; ,>n alarm of robber* being concealed in, the house. Itii geared that Mr. Masterson of Tennessee, who has an <-d in these parts with a targe f um of money to purchase siavea. was about to get into bed. when, having moved the bed a little from the wall, he di* coveiwd a man concealed beneath it. lie immediately gave the alarm, but the rascal mad* his exit from the window, three tad a half stories from the ground, but there was a shed which took away one and a naif stories The n atch was called and search made, and the would be robber wits discovered in the water-closet in a private yard, on which the window opened, and the doors of which had to be forced open to secure him. It turned outto be a person named James Baker, who hud been in troduced to Mr. Masterson at Richmond, whe ice they had travelled in company, and both had put up at Cole man's, where they were lodged in separate adjoining rooms. He had in his possession when arrested a piece of lead about the si/e|of a hen's cgg.tied up in a sill: hand kerchief. and with wfcich lie doubtless intended to silence Mr. Masterson if lie had been dircovered in the act of eommitt;ng the robbery. Affidavits were made of all tbc circumstances, and Mr. Baker was locked up to await the consequences. ? ff aldington Cowl it ution, July 7. Excitement and Sport at Newport. ? Noevent since the visit of L'Hercule, has produced ao much excitement ns has existed here this morning. ? At an early hour it I came known that a shoal of black fish whs in the offing, <nder rapid way for the harbor, and in less than an ho. they made their appearance in side of Fort Wolcott. They received their first welcome from the boats of an outward-bound whaler, which were soon joined by a fleet of boats from the wharves. The chase, the striking, and the towing in of the fish, wen; animated in the extreme. Before 11 o'clock 33 flsh were dead and landed. They measured from 9 to 3*2 feet in length, and will each yield from '2 to 0 barrels of oil.? Hundreds of spectators enioved the sport while standing on the wharves, and viewed'the whaling corps engaged in this mimic chase of the monster of the deep. A " huu dred barrel" fish could not have called forth more energy and skill than were displayed by the "old salts'' in the whaleboats. Two of the first were taken by a small boat not 12 feet long, and the way in which she walked the water was a caution to country boy*. Gravelly Point showed as many corpses at low tide as hanged there by the iiock, when 33 pirates made a taut line under the gallowl in the reign of Queen Anne.? Nneiiort fatter, July 7. Murder.? The body of a man by the name of Moses Whitney, of Cabotville, was taken from the river, at Hartford, Ct.. on Huuday morning, supposed to have been murdered. George Heath, late of Springfield; and Aaron White, are supposed to have been hi* mur derer*. The latter has been arrested. Florida, the new State ok the South.? On Monday, the 23d of June, the first legislature of the new State assembled at Tallahaasee. .lame* A. Berthelot, of Leon county, wa* unanimously elected president ot the Senate, and Thomas F. King clerk; and Hugh Archer, of Leon, was unanimously elected speaker of the House, and M. D. Papy chief clerk. Both houses have passed resolutions in honor of General Jackson. Tha House had fixed on the 1st of July as the day for electing two senator* of the United States. The Senate had not acted upon their resolution. Last Wednesday week, the new governor (Moseley) wa* installed into office with alt solemnity and civic honor*. Hi* inaugural i* stamped with the strongest republican principle*. The citizen* had presented a stand of colors, which had been adopted, pro trm. as the colors of the State of Florida. On the centre of the ornnge stripe is a white scroll, with tho emphatic motto, " Let us alone. "There's Blood I pon It."? In consequence of the statement put forth in the "confession" of Mc Curry, that he did not cut the throat of the unfortunate Hons, whom he murdered, (the fact being well establish ed that his throat was cut almost from ear to eer,) a large knife found in the trunk of McCurry, when arre*ted In \e w York, by officer ltidgely, and caiefully preserved, was yesterday submitted to the test of a chemical pro cess, and the lacrustation upon the blade was declared to be blood. The blade is of an unusual large sice, and much colored by a dark red crust C omment is unneces sary.- Haiti more Clipper. As (?x-Govkrnor Insane. ? A letter from India najiolis to the Cincinnati Uazttir sava: ? "A melan choly spoctaele was witnessed in our streets one day last week. F.x-Governor Ray, followed by a crowd of boys, was conducted through them to the County Jail. For some years pa?t it has been evident that hi* mind was becoming Impaired, (supposed to be from disappointed ambition,) till at length ne bec*me so far deranged a* to threaten the destruction of bis wife *n'l for her **f*ty h# w?s committed to prison

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