Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 23, 1845, Page 2

July 23, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. N?-w \nrh, Wtdlic?iliiy, Jul) '43. IH4S. >Ir. flneltntmn's Hepoi tc<l 8c?Ign?HBii-Th< Ihfliu nci * at Work-Tli? Succession. A great drill of discussion has taken place as to the truth or falsehood of tiie rumor of Mr. Bucha nan's intended resignation, and move or less has heen said on it by p\"-r* of every description. We do not wonder that it should cause so great a dejjret; ot intereM, for a like occurrence in the present pos ture <>f afiiirs, particularly ot our foreign relation*, would he one pregnant wirh consequences of tireat weight. In the lirst place it would indicate tlmi t'ler# if not that (avion of individual opinions that it averred by the democratic party to exis-t in the cabi r. t of Mr Polk ; it would show that it is composed of men who are not willing to forego convictions ot r.Vit fur the e >ke of more convenient concord ; ant) it would be a good ground for suspecting also tha' other considerations than those ot duty to the Re public, ure sot without their influence on ceitaiu members '* the cabinet. Chang'ts in any of the departments ot govern munt o'-jht to be as few as possible in a well icgula ted administration. Assuming that those who are ap,v ;-t 'd to office are fit tor it, the longer their te nure of office, the better; for the occupant learns i r'.re and more the longer he is in it ? daily grows r aer, until at 1 i*t the ch inces are his successor will be his inferior in efficiency nine times out of Vn. Ilenc\ Mr. Buchanan being an able man, and \ie wl.o is fit to fill the important office he holds, it a/ uld be ? mutter for regret should we realize the ?eimrts < f his resignation, that have been far and % i '( ly circulated. "VVh never source these reports have had. we do not thii.k they are altogether unfounded. It is true, they hive been denied bv the Union, whose testi mony is, p 'rhips, the best that can be had on the ? inject, after that ot Mr. B himself. Tiie Union m y be, and we believe is, sincer* in its denial of a e,'!it in the camp, and, moreover, fully persuaded tint it< inform ttion is pel feet on this point ; but it is ju-tt as liibie to be led astray on tins question, as any oth -r of the numerous journals, which have en t"it lined it seriously. There must be a wide distinc ti >n in ide between its facilities to ascertain the f-eliugof the Cabinet on one hand, and to fathom the under current of the personal asperations and am. bition of its members on the other. No one in the I r sent state of the case will persist in saying thai 'ne reported intention of resigning office, was open ly declared by Mr. Buchanan ; but there will be just ay few to assert that it is the less likely because not y-t avowed. It cannot be denied, that both Mr. Walker and Mr. Buchanan are shaping their con duct ia reference to ihe succession ? that they are each aspiring to be Mr. Polk's successor ? that they , are respectively the representatives of two powerful sections of the democracy, whose interests are by , n > means identical, or in harmony; but above all< j that they entertain views on vital questions, totally at ! variance, the one with the other. In what has been ta id, as to their opposition to the Oregon question, there certainly is nothing exaggerated or exception able It is beyond dispute, that while Mr. Secre tiry Walker echoes the uncompromising views of th' West and South, the views of Mr. Buchanan are of the moderate and conciliatory kind, to a de cree edequate to excite the difference said to exist But there is still another ground of collision between t iem. The man of Pennsylvania is for the tariff, and will not be induced to assent to , the modifications it is about to undergo a' the h inds of the Secretary of the Treasury. lie c t in >t either by a t-icit con-ent or active co-opera- j t >ii 1 'ii I hi* counten ince to this favorite project of lui rival wiihout forfeiting at once the suppoit of his ! constituent*, his own convict ions, and the no less dear | design of being next President of the T'nited States j Tiiese are no id e conjectures; they are well founded | assertions, which cannot be denied by those who j know her.', if they f?|>eak the truth. But la verilt n'rtt jni toujour * brmnr tidire, as they say in France ; j hence it is not wonderful if we hearthem denied, as \v II as the results justly attributubleto their agency, nor is there anything strange in the cautious silence of Mr. 13 ichanan himself upon ihe whole subject. L-*t it be recollected that the position of the Se cret iry of State is such in the Cabinet, that his in clinations c innot indicate what his future acts may be. It would notfollow, that, because he may n< t be anxious to recede from the administration, he nncht n >t lie compelled to tike th it step Jle may feel his fitness to seive his country, and desire to do it. but he tn iv also reluctantly experience a pressure from his colleagues which will leave him no option but lo s ;,j irote from them or forego his honest convictions, a id we believe he is not a man to take the latter alter native. Who then can promise for Mr B that he wi|| nnt throw up his office'? Can he say so himself! j Certainly not, and it is in vain for the " Union " to mike assertions in the fdee of strong probability. II?ar what we will to the contrary, there are differ ences of opinion, and conflicting interests in the Ca binet, which neither can be hushed nor reconciled. Texas is disposed ot, but as long as Oregon remains there will be a bone of contention for the ad. ministration as at present constituted. On this great question, the South and the West will have their own way, despite of all the influence that can be brought to oppose them. Mr. Walker is an exponent of the principles that must triumph in the deliberations of tiie government? he knows his strength, and will use it with dexterity, not only to wards the settlement of the question ol foreign po licy, but to subserve his legitimate ambition; and, in so doing, he will have the sanction of the chi Vdlric South, and the giant West, and a fair prospect of being the successor of young Hickory. The Late Great Fihe ? The military have nil been withdrawn from the "burnt disfrict," and the rains were yesterday thronged with people. Work men are nctivelyemployed in digging out the bricks; goods, bales and rubbish, prepiratory to rebuilding. Several contracts for new and splendid stores have b?en made, and in a short tinenll will be rightagain. We regret to learn that in the midat ofthe confusion and difficulty of the sufferers in obtaining locations for carrying on their business, there ure found men w 10 will take advantage of (heir situation, and dou ble the rents of the buildings in request. This ha a been the case in se\eral instances. It is not yet ascertained how many lives have been i lost. Mr. < )lertch states that there were only three I men in his store at the time of ih?' explosion. He ! states however, that there were eicht or ten men jr. ; the store opposite, occupied by Mr. W. C. Maitland, and that those, he fears, have all perished in the 1 ulna. Twenty gentlemen ofthe First Ward have contri buted to the amount of #1,0110, $30 each, for the te It I of the poor. The contributors have appointed Mr Cruikshanks, Alderman Charlick, and John Cotter, hs u committee of dietribution. As the name# of the late residents of the First Ward are known from the census, tinder the late appointment to Mr. Potter, th-re can be no danger of imposition Tils fuuds are all ready. OvErFT-owi m with Patriotism.? The Natives h*ld an indignation meeting at their Hall on Mon day, and passed strong resolutions against the pro scription of Native watchmen, by the democratic Common Council now in power. Ex-Mayor Harper I and others made one or two patriotically indignant Bjieeches, which were received vociferously by the ' "outs " Mr. Ashrel Smith.? This gentleman, who has been rather conspicuous in the recent Texaa nego tiation, in which "the man with the white hat'* took an active part, arrived in the Great Western lie lias reached home just in time to read the "pulls," fresh fiom the preM, which the Texaa papera are lavishing upon him. Tm Wkatheii. ? Venterday was a very hot day. x the mercury did not go above degrees in nhade The air was clear Heavy Tw.'.xder Stokm. ? Yesterday morning, slnrily alter 2 o'clock, this city and ita environs were visited by a heavy tall of rain, accompanied by the most vivid lightning anil peal upon peal ofthun der. The trees in the vicinity of St. John's Park, received considerable damage ; and several were blown down ; some being cleft to pieces by the elec tric fluid. A large tree which had withstood the ' Teltiug of the pitiless storm "J I for nearly half a century was cleft to pieces, in the Garden, No. 171 Canal street. Several trees were also blown down in various other parts of the city, and broken branches may be seen in various | qu itters ? the Park ? the Batttery, and all bearing evidence of the powerful effects of the storm, whilst it raged for nearly two hours. The citv was en ve|o|>ed in one continued sheet ol flame, and the rain fell in torrents. Between the scorching heat and temperature of the last few days, ranging from 88 to 9(j, and 100 degs. Fahrenheit, the I te calamitous fire, and the storm of yesterday evening, the cui/ens of New York have had their fair proportion of the "ills that flesh is heir to " The storm must have done some hfttn in the vicinity of New York, particularly toward* New Jersey. The city was actu >lly Hooded during the continuance of the storm, the rain having fallen in torrents. The atmosphere yesterday was pure and cxhiliratine; and the sewers, which were in a most filthy condition, have all undergone a thorough pu rification, removing much filth and nuisance. The Park indented yesterday morning a very sail appearance ; limbs of trees were strewed all over the grass. On the Broadway side of the City Hall, towards the back, a willow measuring some thirty-four or thirty-six inches in circumfer ence was completely torn down to about ten inches from the ground. Another tree, somewhat larger, was also torn down in Orchard street. The Battery and the yard of Pr. Spring's Church, at the corner of Reekman street, also suffered considerably; rmny large iunhs of trees broken by the wind are laying about in all directions. The tin roof of the house at the corner ofCourtland and Washington streets, and part of another in West street, below flreen wich, were entirely torn oif. What surprised us most, was to see that not wi tin funding the vio lence of the wind, the walls of several of the houses burnt during the last conflagration resisted its effects, and are still standing, endangering greatly the safety of ihe passers by. In Broadway considerable damage has been done to the awnings and posts ? the latter in several in stances have been torn up and thrown some 30 or 40 fe 't distance? the canvasses literally torn to ribbons The roofs of houses in all directions have been mire or less stripped. About half an hour after the storincommenced;a large sign board was blown with great violence from one of the stores adjoin ing the Franklin House, which was shivered to pieces on the opposite side walk ; an awning with the name of George Gibbs ic Co. with a heavy post attached, was found in the morning in Rector street, near Broadway. It is supposed tp have liepn blown from Washington street, near Rector st 7*.The house No 51 Elm street, was struck with lightning, but the damage received was trifling ? The large tree opposite the house was completely cut jr two, and a person nani"d Mike Wallace, passing at the time, was injured very severely. lie, how ever. recovered his senses in about twenty minutes. N Brooklyn the storm raged with equal fury, and wuli like results : beyond the destruction of a few tret-.-, we have heard ol no damage being done to life or property. Conviction and Sentence of Green, at Tkoy. ? Hreen, ill** wretch who poisoned his wife, under circumstances that greatly aggravated the enormity i't his guilt, has hern sentenced to be hanged on the IDih of September next. The address of Judge Par ker to the convict, is an admirable one of its kind it breathes the spirit of inflexible justice, without any of the mawkish and false compassion for villa ny that we often see an indulgence in from the bench. The jury did their duty honestly; they did : well and truly try the prisoner, and pronounced hitn ' guilty; and he now awaits the fate that will surely be his at the approaching time. We wish we had ?uch judges and juries as sat on this case, in New York : there would not be so many motions for new ! iri Js, nor murderers and murderesses escaping as I 'h-re are now, nor so many occasions of f.inatical triumph for the anti-haiiernan party, whose exulta tions know no bound when a felon e'Cspea the gal- ; lows. ACCIDENI TO T1IE KNICKERBOCKER ? When flhnu, t?n miles below Cat^kill her wulkin.5 beam broke ne-ir the end, with something of a crash, carrying with it the piston. rod, cycliuder, and some other parts of the machinery, causing no little alarm. No one, however, was hurt in the least. The Empire b^ing close at hand, came alongi-ide and took off her passengers, leaving her at anchor on the spot ? The K. was towed to the city, and will soon be in running order again. It is said that there was no racing or unusual speed to cause the break down. Marine Court ? The Common Council have re solved to remove the Marine Court from its present location to the site at present occupied by the Ame rican Institute, and allow the latter to succeed to the building at present occupied by the Marine Court. ? The change is a good one. t)C>- Hon. Judge Bronson, of Florida, and his ex cellency Gov. Dudley, of North Carolina, have ar rived in the city, and occupy apartments at the Ame rican Hotel. Theatrical#, Park Theatre. ? Mr. Coeuriot having recovered, the company has announced for to-night the second 1 representation of La Jui re, a great opera, composed ! by one of the first mu.-ical writers of Europe, Mr flalivy. Nearly all the first talents of th<* company, Mile. Calv?, Madame Casini, and Messrs. Arnaud, Douvry, Co'unot, and Garry, appear. This, al 1 hough a very great inducement to the lover of thea trical [>erfonnances, is not th<* only one, for the sceneries, dresses, iVc., ft re all of a very costly and magnificent kind, and, as was fairly exhibited at the first?representation, runher Mr. Ihtvis, the very ! active director of the company, nor Mr. Fiot, the ! able stage manager,;, have neglected anything : to give to ojx'ra the greatest trial. The audience, ' at the first representation, was very numerous, and ill who assisted expressed themselves perfectly sa tisfied with it. Everything, therefore, tends to con iirm th?> expectation that the second one will be no less brilliant, both on the part of the company, and of the public. NirLpo'h Garden. ? Mrs. Mowatt is an extraordi nary exception to the numerous tfrlwtanUs who have commenced the histrionic profession. She is dready possessed of a graceful action, unattainable i butby years of incessant practice. She is making | rapid strides to the highest pinnacle of theatrical i popularity To-night she again plays Pauline, in t le "Lady ol Lyons," hnd will be ceitain of secur ing another crowded saloon, by her admirable per. soiiation of that character. Crisp npi?ears as Claude Melnotte, and Chippendale as Col. iJanits. To morrow night Mrs Mowatt's benefit, when she sp jiears for the last time as Juliana, 111 the "Honey Moon." Castle Gardew.? This fine place, lor the lovers of pleasure and comfort, continues to be well at teuded, and all agree in speaking well of the per formances. To-night M'lle. Pico is to appear, Hnd tho.-e who have heard her, proclaim her an artist of he areatest ability. M'lle. Desjardins will also con tribute to the delight of the audience by her spmted i dancing. Vauxhall Garden. ? Ail who wish tospend their i ? veiling agreeably, should attend the perforrnan?es | it this delightful garden, where, besides enjoying j ihe amusements offered by the different performers, ry will also be sheltered from the oppressive hem .iich render most part# of the city very uncom* 1 .table Sporting lut?Ul((*MC?'. Be .cox C 'i hsk. I (omokkn, Yestbkday.? There was gi eat cry hut precious litile wool as regards .-port ug. The grand maich between James K. Hoik and J. C. Calhoun did not come oil, in consequence of m lual lameness. It appeared that among tl e sporting circles such was likely to be the case, con sequently the attendance was rather limited, and the sport in unison. Indeed, it was thought previously that there would be no show at all ? nothing for mo ney. But such was not the case. The proprietor when he kn*w tint the "grand match" was not coming ofl", directed that only hall price should be charged for admittance to the different pirts of the ground. Thl? is as it should be ? indeed, as lar as ??port went, the whole atfair might as well have been put oil altogether. Such things are ruinous to sport There cinbe no confidence that matters announced will cine oir if these things are repeated time alter time . Thp only attempt at sport ort'ered, was a purse of -tome SlOt), between Gen. Dunham's b m. Fanny lenks, and Mr. Budges' ch. h. Robin Every thing 'lavin ; been arranged lor this match, the parties making up their weight, dcc., they went forth. At the commencement of the tiret mile, Robin took the lead, which he maintained some two or three lenjfths in front to the quarter in 47s. He kept thus 'o the halt, where Robin was up, in 1:33. Fanny went m front, and took the lead some live lengths mi front, which she kept home, coming in much in h- same position, completing the first mile thus in J.Ol. Second Mile ? At every attempt of the driver of llobm to go lorw.trd, he broke ; consequently Fan iv came in almost a distance in front, easy, in 3:03. The third mile was, as the Irishman riid. f?t??o, repeated, the same over again, in 3:11. The fourth mile Robin snrnewli.-.t dt a.-? ?l (!.?; ?pace between him and his leader, b'it witli not uuch etfect, and went ofl at a somewhat better rate, hut it was not with much effect, and the other came in in 305 , The.lifth mile was much the same. The General ippeared to know he had it all his own way, Hnd icted accordingly, and made the next mile in 3:04, winnimf ihe purse. The total tune made, according to the judges, in ihe five tn'les, was 15:24. Some on the club stand made it 15:20, and 15:21, which caused some grum bling. Pathos ok the Organ ? The Washington Union contains the following morctau : " Wo hnve seen a man? ami a young man. and a young Virginian, ardent as a southern sun could make liim ? re moved from office in the South, and come to Washington ?not to complain, not to murmur his gricvunce*, not to r>erseeuto the administration ? but caluiiy to lay the facts before them, with winch he supposed them unacquainted ?and bearing himself with ?u much dignity and respect for the feelings of others, that evety one who saw him felt a disposition to listen to his tale ; every one who lis tened felt disposed to serve liim ; and finally his merits, thus set oil' with the dignity which became him, were re warded with a better oflice than the one of which he had been deprived.'' This "ardent "young Virginian ought to be placed in some conspicuous spot in Washington, so that the public can have au opportunity seeing him. City Intelligence. Fine? About eleven o'clock last night a Are broke out in a liquor warehouse, No 78 Vesey street, but was extinguished before the flames hail time to do much da mage. Several tire companies were on the spot in u few moments after the alarm was given. The damage principally done wps by water. We could not eel any clue as to how the fire originated, whether ac cidental, or by incendiarism. Another ? The alarm of fire twice yesterday after noon proceeded from some cotton which is stowed in Old Slip, which wan taken there from the ruins in Store street since the gieat fire. We don't know whether per sons have been mischievous enough to make bad worse, or whether sparks may httvo remained in the pile at the time ol removal. At all events it would be well to have it removed to some place where danger of any kind may he ba.llod. It would be not only n dear, but n sad piece ol business, if the slurehoacea in the neighhothood were to catch fite by not usin;; proper precaution iu time Wc sincerely hope it may he attended to by the owners of the property, or by the proper authorities. Vibkwouki ? Rockets. ? The pianoforte wareroom and dwelling house of Mr. J. Rockett, I9i Broadway , nar rowly escaped destruction on Monday evening. in conse quence of a rocket descending on the root of the house. 1'lie shingles became ignited, and hid it not been for the timely warning and assistance of some gentlemen pass ing. the whole building would undoubtedly have been in flames. < Mr. Rockelt thinks rocket-shooting at this sea son ot the year, a very dangerous amusement, and one which should be immediately put a stop to by the proper authorities ? to all which we agree, and sincerely hope Mr. Kockett will not ngninhave occasion to complain of the visits of such dangerous namesakes. Coiionuk'k Okkick. July tl. ? Effects of the Ileal ? The Coroner w n* called to hold an inquest on the body ot Catherine Holland. t>3 Oiatigc street, who t'ied of intem perance and exposure to the heat. Also, on the body of a maryiamed Phillips, 145 Ora-ge street? coneestion of the brain caused by heat. Ihnraie of the l.unf ? ' The Coroner held an inquest on the body of Mrs Fuller, 12 Mangin street, who died ol disease of the lungs. Boibd'ik Sfpr.misom. ? This Board met yesterday at II o'clock, his honor the Mayor in the chair. The minutes of the last meeting were read and ap proved. Petition! Referred ? Of Malar hi Fallon, for finding re freshments lor jurors at the Tombs. To continue Dr Rees in office. For pay of certain bills to the sheriff, from Jan I to July I Hill Paid ? To officer Mulcrancy $47. Grand Jury l.itti.? TUe sii|>ervi?ors of the wards pre sented their lit ts. Ordered to be engrossed. Jirporft ?In favor of paying the county clerk $887 0-1 Dr. Rer i ? The Committee to whom was referred the rase of Dr. Rees, against whom certain chaigea wen preferred by inhabitants of the different wards, for undue exercise of his official duties in relation to the Bihle in the Common Schools, reported back to the Board, stating their inability to take action on the subject because ol the non-attenr'enre of Or Dees before the Committee and requeuing tho Board to take up the investigation ol the subject matter contained in the charges. ?The Board resolved to take unthe subject, and investi. gate the matter fully , at 3 o'clock on Thursday next, when Dr Revs will be heard through counsel. The Board then adjourned. Brooklyn City Intelligence* Pvbi.ic Meeting.? An adjourned meeting of the citl 'rens of Brooklyn will he held on Wednesday evening, it Hall's Buildings, to hear the report of the committee appointed at the meeting on Monday evening, as to the he?t means of preventing fires by patroling the streets As every precaution should be used at this season, when nearly all the public cisterns (on which the citizens ol Urooklyn mainly rely) are now empty, it is to be hoped that a general attendance will be given. The storm on Tuesday morning removed the roof of a house in Clinton street, near Amity, to an adjoining house, without doing any other damage. South Fame v. ? Tho citizens are waiting anxiously for the proposed arrangement of running the boats until 13 o'clock. It would be of great service to the merchants of New York who reside in Brooklyn, in case of a fire. Police Intelligence. Police Office, Ti'esdav. ? Q nan rl amon% the Ladiet ? Throving Water. ? .Miss Catherine Chace, a very nretty girl, with dark eyes flashing with anger? cheeks ail pur ple and clothe* all wet, came to the Police office to-day, jnd complained of Mrs. Hunt, 14 Whitehall street, who had thrown four buckets of clean w ater over her and one hifcket of dirty water. The offence wasaggraved, in hei opinion, by throwing tho clean water first, and the diit) water afterwards. A warrant w as issued and Mrs. Hunt arrested. (Stand iMrcrny.? Patrick McKinney, .12 Whitehall St., public porter, w j.s arres'tc I charged with stealing forty yards of broadcloth, worth JittO. Potting Counterfeit Money Ofiicers Stephens and Hays ariested " a gentleman from the South," named Jo seph P. Lewis, charged, .with passing a counterfeit "HO hill on the Hank of Virginia, on a young lady in Broome street. This young exquisite lias been dashing abou t town for some weeks past, and it is supposed has passed ?everal of these hills. Hiir/ilary ?The house iOo Barclay street was entered last night and robbed of $300 and a gold watch. Receiving ISooHt Stolen at the fire.? Mary Kinney and Bridget Scally, 13 Moore street, were ariested charged with receiving goods, value f'K>, belonging to Born and ->chudhait, r.O Kxchanee Place, knowing them to have been stolen from the tire. The goods were found con cealed in chests which contained several hundred dollars worth of property, supposed to have been stolen during the progress of the fno. Highway Rohbery.- -Samuel N. Hurrill was knocked down in Water street between Peck slip and Beekman street, on Saturday night, and robbed of a diamond breas' piri and f30. The rubbers escaped, leaving him on the pavement insensible. Rnhhing a f'ontul. ? The Sardinian Consul General,!* Whitehall street, had his dtess sword stolen while his goods were being removed to the Battery on the morn ing of the fiie. From Xfw Bri;n?w7c*.? We have received ?t. John's pnperH to the 19th Hint. On the 10th instant, tvas launched frotn the ship yard r,f Justus Wetmure K?q , Kingston, a splendid new steamship of about 3'il) tons register, called the " Robert Rankin,'' from one of our most resectable merchants now resident in Liver pool, and built for Messrs. I it J. O. Woodward, of this city. This beautiful specimen of naval architecture is to he propelled hy the Achimedean screw, and is to run between this jiort and Boston. the distance between which places it is expected she will perform in about thirty hours. She will he roady for seu in a I* w days. Vs this steamer will run regularly to Roston, the public may rely upon having a vessel both rommoilious anil safe for the conveyance of passengers and merchandise. 'I he last Rm/al Gazette contains the appointment of the honorable John Himcoe Saunders, to the olHco ol Provin cial Secietary s?rnl Kegi.trar. This question, which has caused so much excitement throughout the Province lor the last few months, is therefore settled ; and wc have no doubt that the geutleinmi who has been appointed to this ImportHnt olllce. will conduct its affairs in such a manner as to give gone, nl Satisfaction to tho people of this Province. Mr. Saunders has been long bef.ite the public, and has done irienf service to hit country in va rious ways. No objection can theiefore be raised gainst him on this score , snd what we have hear*, wo '?ink tint the House of Assemblv will fully acquiesce In ins s< lection, which we sincerely believe to have beeu ?nade with rnueh candor and justness. Movements of Travellers. \ ?: terday's arrivals far outstripped any previous day Ihii ea?on Tliu | rincipal hotels have been an. 1 con tinue clo-ely crowded, while the pioinpt depart ures still leave ample accommodation for each successive influx I'he following mmt bo only considered as a synopsis ol tho whole. At the Amkrican. ? U. Weatherspo >n. Mobile ; H. Higbee. Cincinnati ; Charles lievward. Boston ; H. De Treville, ?<outh Carolina ; Judge Brunson. Klorida ; Ueorge Wil liamson, Phila ; E P. Cohen, Baltimore ; O H. Perry, N. Orleans; W. G. Auderou, Kentucky; Oreen and Williams. Norwich; W Noitlee'. North Carolina ; E. P Genr?sd. < In lies ton ; Gov. E. B Dudley. North Caroli na, niiil 'JO others. As to a. ? A. Poullason, Augusta ; George W. P Gieei e, Norwich ; W. Wlieker and John Kletcher, Bos ton ; ch.nles B Hee-e, Philadelphia ; B. K. Hackett, Bos ton ; K. 11. Johnson, White, do; B J. Johnson, South Caiolina : A. II. Williams, Boston ; W. H. Draper, Cana da ; D. B. Papineau, do.; J.J. Day, New Orleuus, and 40 others. Citt.? Mr Starr, Baltimore ; J II. Brown, Mobile ; W. Hiitfeny, New Hampshire ; Richards, Blown, and Dickson, Philadelphia ; Kev. Mr. Mansfield, Washing ton ; Solomon Shepherd, Philadelphia ; George Hiehard son, Wilmington ; J. H. Pearce, Boston ; Col Garratt. 11 B. M.4dih llegiment; Samuel Atterinen, Philadelphia ; J. Maitland; Coin. Kearney, U. S.N; P. L. Koselgior. Amsterdam, and 'JO others W. Henry, Natchez, Miss.; 1). A. Graham, Georgia ; K. G. Waters, Philadelphia ; John Hoed, Ge neva ; W Hubbard. Orson Phillips. Buffalo ; K. M. Jen nings. Augusta, Georgia ; Mr. Kettridge, Ohio ; G. D. Vaixiale, vto . and -JO others. ? W Todhunter, Philadelphia ; 11. J. Johnson, South Carolina ; J. B. ltoth, Louisiana ; Joseph Machi son, Mobile ; D. H. Southwick, St. Louis ; A. Dabert, New Orleans, and 6 others. Howard.? Thomas Marshall, Philadelphia ; B. S. Cil ley, New Ilaveu ; A. A. Turreil, Boston ; H. Darlington, Pa ; Bingham and Davis, Boston ; John Reeves, Cincin nati ; l-rodeiiok Hassan, Boston: Hon C. Curtis, Hudson (Jeorif a ; W. Weed, Albany ; W. F. lluther, Philadel phia ; W. T. lluther, Richmond ; J Moyes, Washing ton ; It. E. Sirnms, Washington ; J. H. Seubner, Port au Prince, and 40 others. Court Intelligence. U. S. Mahshai 'i Offick, July 22. ? Andrew Wulker. mate of 1 lie Christovul Colon, wai arrested, charged with smuggling. on the 12th July, ei|(ht boxes of cigar* into this port, contrary to the statute. Examined and held to bail in $2'>0. Co.vmonPi.kas, Julv 22.? Before Judge Ul?hoefl'er. ? Domii'ick Kauri i ri Peter Oliman and Wife. ? Tlii? Aat an action of assault and battery. The parties arc in humblo circumstances, and the assault originated in what it called a scolding match, passing through the usu al preliminary ordeal, involving some petty slander.?, on the occasion teferred to.jon the 20th of March la^t, went to the house of defendants, it was alleged, and "kicked up a bobbery ," calling the defendants all sorts of unmentionable names. Defendant Oliman beiug a lame and helpless man, the wife Maria took up the cud gels for him, and both (though old) laid on Kaarl, it was alleged, so as to compel him soon to retreat. Kaarl is quite a young man, and ought be able to beat six dozen like lii" poor old lame man Oliman. aud his l'eeble old wife. The defence set up by the old couple woj, that Kaarl very cooly spat in the iace of Mrs. Olimau, on be ing warned to leave the premises, she deeming him a nuisance, upon which she turned and "boxed his ears." The testimony caused considerable laughter. Verdict for defendants.

Supfrior Court, July 22 ? Beforeafull Bench.? Deci sions. ? Franc/a del llm/o rs Benjamin Brnndrrd. ? This was an application by the defendant to be discharged on tiling common bail. The facts of the case were these. The plaintiff, a merchant in New York in 1842, com menced a suit against the defendant for libel, and upon affidavit, bail was ordered by Judge Vanderpoel in the sum of $6,000. The capias was returned " not found,'' and an alias issued, which was also returned not foun J About fifteen months after the return, the alias, an agent of the Vera Cruz lino of packets, gave the attorney for the plaintiff notice that the defendant had just arrived from Mexico, and was about to proceed to New Jersey Upon this the attorney forthe plaintiff gave directions to his clerk to obtain a new order to hold to bail and issue a second capias, but if no Judge could be found, then to is sue the writ as a pluries, and endorse on it notice of for mer order *o hold to hail. No Judge could not be found, and the writ was issued as u pluries, aud the defendant arresteil upon it, as he was about to leave the city for New Jersey. The application to discharge is founded upon two grounds? the 1st, that there was in fact no order to hold to bail ;and the 2d, that it was irregular to is-ue a pluries unless it had been regularly connected with the original writ from term to term. After notice of this motion, the plaintiff filed, it was alleged, a oon tiivance record, such as is usual in order to save the sta tute of limitations. With regard to the first ground for setting aside the arrest, to wit, the want of a second or der to hold to hail, the Court had, no doubt thnt the or der regularly should be renewed upon each writ, but as it seems to have been the practice to issue successive writs without a new order, not only in this Court, but also in all others in this State, and as the Sheriff had usually ai rented upon a mere notice of the former order, and sometimes from the memorandum in his own books. TI.e Court, in the present instance, held that the origi nal order was sufficient Hereafter, however, they slioul I requite a new order upon edcli writ, and it rested in the discretion of the Judge whether or not to require a i ew Htthlav t. Upon the e-ond ground, viz., 'that the pluries were not connected with the otiginal capias, the Court considered that the filing of the continuance record before the hear ing of the motion to discharge, obviated the objection This had been always the piactice, in order to save the statute <>f limitations. The record in such cases was never tiled until after the arrest, usually not until after a motion to discharge the defendant, and the Courts have uni or nly roused to lo.>k behind the record. After a cm refill review of all the authoiities, the t-ourt consider ed that the filing of this record " m'Tic pro tunc.'' was stif li'icnt. UeMoc the words in this writ making it a plu ries, might be rejected as surplusage, and it might be treated as an original writ and tho former order tu hold to hail used, it being still in force. Motion denied with $7 costs of opposing. David Greig fur plaintiff; Albert Mathews for defendant. Su preme Cot'R-i? Utica, Julv IS. ? Present ? All the Judges. The Examiners of Counsel, (Messrs. Xoxou and Crafts,) reported in favor of all the candi dates. The Examiner* of Attorneys, (Messrs. Peckham, Dc Witt and Charles Tracy,) reportedjn lavor of a part of the class of candidates, ami reported the -rejection ol another part, ?mI as to the leiaainder that they ware to be lurther examined. The Couit wete occupied from 10 to 1 o'cloclc, iw non enumerated business, and in receiving cases required by the rules to be submited. No. 81. Argument continued by Mr. Wendell for plain tiff. Mr. Peckham was heard on behalf of the defendant. Adjourned. The following is a list of the Counsellors admitted at the present term of the Supreme Court at Utica. viz. Hiram Bennett James H. Collier, Jason O. Coye, John H. Dickinson, George K. howler, Samuel Garrison, Ben jamin Galbralth, Lawrence J. Goodnle, Isaac A. (rates, Wm B. llawes, Sidney T. Holmes, Owen K. Judd, Delos Lake, Cephas it. Lcland, Ansel J. McCall, Justus Smith Masters, Sherwood S. Merritt, John Milton Muscott,John C. Ncwkirk, Ch. Rhodes, Henry B Rogers, Isaac. Sisson, D. Stephenson, Gilbert Sa> res, Samuel H. Wells, and D. C. Whiting ? 26. ? Utica Qazetle Anti-Rent Matters ?yheriti Sedgwick, accom panied by a small posse, went into the town of Alt eram on Monday of last week, and ejected two persons, and tore down their houses. They met with no resis tance. We undei stand that the Sheiiff made application to the Judges of the Common Pleas previous to starting on the expedition, for authority to organise an armed posse of enlisted men under the late act ot the Legisla ture, " to enforce the law and preserve order," but that no such authority was granted, on the ground that it would ad?t a very considerable amount to our count) expenses, which. In consequence of the anti-rent distuib ances, are already pretty large. The decision causes some little dissatisfaetiMi, parti cularly among those summoned on the sheriff s posse, who complain that they aro compelled to leave their business, and accompany tho authoiities into the back parti of the county, without any remuneration, when the Legislature has authorized the organisation ol a posse to be paid by the county, providing two of the fudges deem it expedient. They contend that the count) is better able to bear the expenses of such a pos.e than itidividvai citizens aio to lose their time without leceiv ing anything for it in return. On Saturday the 12th inst., Supreme Court Commis sioner Baker, of Hillsdale, .'itting in the Court House in ihis city, admitted Walter Hutchins, one of the anti-rent prisoners, to bail, in the amount of $!>.000; nnd, on Fri day Inst, Houghton and HeMcn (Dig and Little '1 bunder) were also admitted to kail, by the same authority. The mount of Uoiighton's bail was fixed at $10,000; Welding's nl $6,000. The persons bv whom they were bailed were chiefly from Itensselaer county. '('nay returned home on Friday, taking the two "Thunders" with them. ? / ludton Reporter, .fuiy 21. Horriiii.k Story.? Ail application was made last week to the New York Court ot Chancery for a di vorce, and the petition of the wife disclosed some of the most extiaordinary, ns well as the most tevolting, series ol facts ever submitted tu any civil tribunal. The appli rant was married at < liaileston, S. C., iu the spring of the present year. Her maiden name was Alheitina Bru nei. and the man she united herself to was called \ I . Immediately after their marriage they started for New York, and at the first populous city the) reached, the hi ide was ordered tu prositute hersell in order that she and her husband might live. As she at first refused, be tlneateued to beat her, but did riot at that time cairy out his tlueals, because lie happened to make a raise by l.iUely representing [himself to an Odd Fellows' iOdg<* a* a distiessed member ot that fiateinit) to ?veiling to New S ork for work On their airival at I'luladelphia, however, the woman sa)s i<e ac.lunll) ac companied her into the streets and introduced aentle inen to tier, and also took lodgings for her at a biothel in that city At the l?tter end ot June they arrived at New York, and he took lodgings for Ins wile at a house of the san e kind, and as she alleges, actually revolted to force to compel the unfortunate creatine to pursue such a loathsome pursuit for his support She then com plained to tho police, aud the husband w as arrested fm an assault and held to hail, and Iter extraordinary state meat attiB'-ting the attention of a member of the har, be inquiied into t tie truth of her story and took the neces sary steps to ha\e such n mercenary mani.ige dissolved I lie woman is described as young and pietty. ? Balti more Sun. The West Indies. ? According to a letter in the Jamaic* Timet, showing the number of landed proper tios ill that island above and under ten acres respective!) it ap|>eai s that those exceeding ten acies u ruber 0 7H I w h i In tho number ol those under ten acres is not less than This indicates a very healthful ?audition of the island The greater the imniboi of small land-holders the better. 'J here can be no doubt that a majority o these smaller estates has been created since the Emanci pation Act.? AT. Brunmhknr, Robber v in Nashviluk? The Nashville Uniati ' says that Mr. Bronr.on, the lecturer on elocution, fcc... was knocked down In the mm ket house in that city, on ! the niuhl of the llth instant, and robbed of about f'J.AOO ll>' w t, not da gerously hurt The perpetrator of the eed has not been discoreiad Clean Streets. The ending of all the speeches of one of the most celebrated orators in Koine, whatever the subiecr on which he spoke, used ever to be ? "But now ] say, Carthage must be destroyed." Mmy subjects am started daily, by uble writers, in the newspapers, editors and others, on the sub ject of city improvements ; and their constant mot to ought to be, let the subject be whatever it may? "But firi-t let us have clean streets." Little do the city auihorities know, if they are noi aware, that the pivot oil which their existence, as "Directors of the muuicptility," depends, is tlie broom of the street sweeper. It was on the rooks of New Vork streets that the native p^rty made shipwreck. They paid no atten tion to the breakers, which from the Herald and other prints well disposed, roared at thein. Thev perished most ingloriously in the Maelstrom oi mud f. Let our present efficient Mayor reflect? not us n Mayor, but as a citizen. Would he like his health, his comlort. his property, destroyed by the negli gence of others 1 And does he liatter himself thai others will put up with negligence on his part 1 Ht id no fool. The streets are in a better, far better condition than they; have been before for a long time. Bui ire they in as good a condition as the streets in Phi ladelphia und Boston 1 And yet they ought to be in i better condition. For will the corporation of New York assvnt to their city beina inferior, in any point of view, to that of these smaller and less significant cities 1 or would they onlv c'aim the superiority of their city in the matter of dirt ? Again I say ? the whole city cries ? "Let the streets be made and kept clean." A Tax Paykr. The L.ntc Awful Explosion. Sir ? I wish to make the inquiry of yourself and vour scientific readers, if the late explosion ut th< fire could have been caused by the ignition of the two united trasses, oxygen and hydrogen. The first "volved by the heated saltpetre, the other by the de composition of the water thrown upon red not iron, 'inck walls, &c. 1 take much interest to see the iroblcm solved, and ho|>e to find some other expla nation than thut by gunpowder offered- It seems to ?lie the sulphurous smell from tint a few pounds of the latter would have made itself too sensible fore shadow of doubt. C. I. B. Letter* by the Great Eutrrn Mall. Sir ? Frequent complaint is made to the mail igents on the New York and Boston route, that let ters deposited on board the steamboats Worcestei ind Cleopatra ? the Norwich boats ? do nol reach their destination until long after letters mailed at the -tame time at the City Post Office arrived. To avoid mistakes hereafter, we wish to state that ;lie Stonington boats ? the old mail line ? are the ? !ontriictors for carrying the Boston, or great East ern mail, the Stonington, Newport, Providence. Taunton, and New Bedford mails, and depending otfices along the line of the Railroad; and all mail able matter for the East, pre-paid, or otherwise, put into the letter boxes on board the Stonington boats, md not tiie Norwich, up to the time of starting, 6 P. M , will go with the same despatch and certainty as if mailt d at the City Post Office. Paid stamps trom the City Post Office received. Yours, &c.f O. V. Hollenbkck, Mail Agent N. Y. and Boston Route. Consulate of Spain. Nkw Yohx, July 19, 1845. Information is required whether Mr. Manual Ortega is settled in the United States; he is a native of Seville, tho son of Mr. Juan Orgeta, and of Ana Munoz, (hei tnaiden name) the latter horn in the town of Posada, Province of Cordova. Said Manuel Ortega in 1808 resi ded at Valencia, and emigrated from Cadiz to La Guayra Venezuela, accompanied by his wife and children. It* 1620 he proceeded to the United States, where, it is said, lie at present resides. His brother, Mr. I.ouin Ortega, i* living at Madrid with his children, and having learned that Manuel had made enquiries about him, and wished to establish communications with Manuel, requests that information may be given to the undersigned. Consul oi Spain, of the place of residence of said Manuel Ortega, that his relatives in Madrid (amongst whom ia his ue phew, I.ouis, whom he knew at Seville in 1808 and 1807,) may communicate with Manuel Ortega. K. Sr0t:0HT0N, 115 Leonard street. Singular Suit for Libel and Slander.? Arthur Husten, carpenter, v?. Sarah 1). Jennings, wife, iVc , and husband. This was about as queer and foolish a case as was ever brought into court. Airs. Jennings, the de fendant, is the sUter of Mary Currier, the betrothed ol Arthur Huston, the plaintiff. One evening, Wallace Currier, a brother to the ladies, railed upon his unmar ried sister, Mary, and subsequently reported to Mrs. Jennings, his mm ried sister, thai ho had seen Mary in bed with the carpenter. This information dintrefse^l Mr*. Jennings exceedingly, and overwhelmed her with -oiTow and shame, not unmixed with indignation, at the enormity which had been committed by Mary and her Vrthur, befoie even the banns of marriage had been published, 'l'he next morning;, yet belore her nerve :iad been restored to tranquillity, she penned the fol lowing letter to her sister and Ilustcn " Fiom S. 1). J. ? Knowing it to be a lact : Mary? I don't know how to express myself in thif ease? a case, it is most horrible. What do you think 01 yourself, and what do you think people will think o; ) our actions and conduct / On the bed with a man, tlx .amo us a ? ite and husband It is astonishing to me. Vfter such conduct can you expect to be respected an* more in good society I Do you think your circle o! acquaintances will associate with you ? Why not get married? What are you waiting for f Your conducts n. .t only a disgrace to yourself, but jour brothers ani ? isters. What do you think ysur father and mother would think to hear of this, and unless you are published befoie a week, they will. Mr ilusten? these lew lines I write, which if my duty find do it with heait-iemling spirits. What do you think of the actions you have been guilty of with Mary, sinew she came from home T Do you think she is without u protector, that you have gone on and accomplished you: ielli>li purposes, if I may be permitted to express m> - *-ll I II j ou were what you ought to bo, ami pretend to be, in the place of doiug what you have done, yoa won I guide aniijprotect her- -stand by her till the last breath In the place of Ukiu# care of her, yon are trying to ruri nor. Wh)' not get married > If you are not puhlishsd. or something else done soon, I shall acquaint father ane mother." This indignant epistle Mrs. Jennings sent to Mary by her sister f'aulina, with directions to tell Mary to show it to Mr. Husten, the plaintiff Thus was the publica tion of the libel made out. The defence was, that the charge made in tho lettor was true, and commnnicate in confidence, as advice for the benefit of the parties to whom it was addicsscd. Wallace Currier testified that the evening before thr letter was written, he called to seo his sister Man twice. He went into her chamber, in the Gist instance between eight nine o'clock, without knocking, am found her ly ing across the bed, by the side of 11 usteii Both were fully dressed, and weie lying on the top o the coverlet. After ten, he called a^aiu that MOM Dl|U with >oine nuts as a present for Mary, and entered as be fore without knocking, an 1 again found them on the bed, lying lengthways of the bed, dressed at before, and ovei tiie bed clothes, but Aithur had his arm aiound Mary's waist. lary was called to contradict her brother, and swore that she had never laid on the bed with Arthur, in th< manner described by her brother, or in any other man ner. For the defence, it was maintained that as the defend ant honestly believed her sistor to be getting into a ba< and dangerous course, it was her duty to admonish, cau tion, and rebuke her; arid that being her senior, and the parents not being in tho city, she stood in laco pannti: in lelation to Mar) . Tlusihorning the jury returned a verdict for the plain tilf, giving fivo dollars damages ? Huston Pott, July Jl. Murder. ? The National Intelligencer says, that ii murder waa committed l ist Friday night, between eight and nine o'clock, near the residence of (ienerui t an Ness, in Washington City, by a person named 1'ho nas ( uok, upon Thomas .\a\lor, a brother of sir. Aiisoi Vh> lor, of that city, who keeps an extensive livery sta hie opposite Fuller's Hotel. It appealed from the teste moil) of two or tluee witnesses that the unfortunati young man, who fell by the hand of the person win -lainls charged with the heinous crime of minder, wa very much intoxicated at the time he received his deatl nlows, anil )>eifectly incapable of making any resistance >t al-o appeared in evidence that Cook, liter striking tin deceased one severe blow on the head with a tremen dous bludgeon, wont hack into the hovel close by. an< exclaimed, in the hearing ol a witness, " I have hit Ton Nayior with this stick, and I'll go out and finish," an suiting the action to the horrid tlueat, Cook did go out aid strike Naj lor, who was lying pros trite and on bit ace, tluee severe blows, which caused his death Cool was fully committed to answer the charge of wilfu murder. Riding on a Rail ? Fire. ? A correspondent wri ttnij fruin (Jolborne, Newcnstle Lintriet, informs ur that ? " On the previous night, a drunken fellow of tin name of (jilhert. residing in that village, was convicteii of beating his wife, and therefore rode upon a rail ! lie < wore he would buin up the place, ami thii morning about three o'clock curried out hit threat, by setting lire on house, which spread to others, and ended in the de strnctioii of eight houses and stores Odhort took tt the woods, but he has been pur-tied and ariested. and i huw in jail heie ? Hrilith CaUnitt, Mukmtiant. Flare up in High Life. ? The O. Bee says : Yesterday afternoon ? Canal stre. t ? two married Indie ? Ml*. ?? and Mrs. , husbands in husinei-F in and streets? cowhide* T*. riding whip blows in-erchaiiged? gentlen.en interfered? ladies sen ome in separate carriage* ? cause of difficulty , qnarre' it recent Soiree ? would'nt say a word about it lor the woild. F'jXTR aorpinar y QrirK Pas.- age. ? The sloop In lejt , ( apt. Win M. ( iilihs, from New .Bedford, leP that lilac e on Friday, lHth. at s o'clock. A. M , and ar rived at Albany on Sunday tho 90th, at 4 P. M , stopping one boar at New Voik, thui making the passage in hours from port to port. The Season. ? The drought ia intense. Tit" field ire almost hak'd with ihe heat and the filling of lyings and well- glvo evidence how duc|ily the heat ha ? truck in tho ground. A few day* more of such huruirg weather Will ruin the corn paat recovery.? .llha.iy ,li ;/4#, July '20. - Suicide. ? A man named Willi, itn C'lementson. 'omiiutted suicide ii\ W? hington, m Snnda) uorning. by taking lau<lariuni, at his ie-i<lence on the ! ?orner of 1st and Oth streets. He hns left a large and ' nvlpless family. Rioters in Missouri. ? There are said to he law less and riotous proceedings in Scott County, Missouri. I'artiea are arranged against each other, and violence and j bloodshed are anticipated. { Office of the Eait River Mutual Iimu RVNCE CO., No. til Wall street, New York, 22d July, 1115? ^Ataapecial meeting of the Board of Directum, after ta ki k into view ihr rmagmi of the Company ,-jiu connection wi h recmt lomes by the Fire of the 10th iust nit, (about one naif of the wpilil i em lining uniiniiaiml) it wim unanimously ileaolvrd, That the company proered in their business u tsual. JNO. BROUWER, Gold 8. Siiuman, Secretary. Toilet Articles.? Razors or the most ecle nated maker*, warranted ; slaipe variety <if Troth. Nail anil 'hiving Brushes ; Perfumery, Washing and Sha\ injc Soap*. all ?f the heit <iuality .at exceedingly low prices. Almond Cream tor shaving which makes llie richest possible lathei ? Sold at ul > Sl'j cents a pot, it (). SAI NDEH'S, inventor uid manu facturer ol' the Metalic Tuhlet Htiop, 177 Bioadway. United States Circuit Court? The Clerk's ?Mice oft his Court haa bee i removed this d *y from the rooms ?ccupied by the Clerk of the U S. District Court, to a imp ion ?f the apartment* of 'he United State* Marshal, on the same floor, where the docket, records, and fdee of the Court, will ie hereafter kept. Persons desiring searches for judgments, instead ofgi* ug a general notice lor s.-arche* in the United States Court tvill please send distinct notices. Tuesday, July t, lU4j All Philadelphia Subscriptions to th? Hkrsld muat be paid to the only authorised Auents, Zia lerltCo., 3 Ledger Building, Tliird street, near Chestnnt ? Terms? 76 cents a month, including the Sunday paper; or 64 ?enta witliout it; delivered free of charge in any part of I'hila telphia. Single copies for sale as above, daily, at 1 o'clock? Price Seen ts. The Weekly Herald is dsn for sale every Saturday room lug? Price 6'? cents, or S3 per auunin, delivered in any part of Philadelphia, tree of postage. ir>- All the uew and cheap Publications for sale at their ea abljshuietit, as soon as issued, wholesale and retail. With the eicentiou of one paper, the " Herald" is read ts much, perhaps, in Philadefe4iis, as sny paper published in that ity, affording a valuable medium to advertisers. Advertise ments handed to the agents at half past 4 o'clock, will appear iu lie Herald next day. ___ Medical Notice? The Advertisements of the \ew York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for he Suppression of Quackery, in the cure of all diseases, will lereaftvr appear ou the fourth jiage, and last column of thia ? per. W. S. RICHARDSON, M.D.. Agent. Office and t tantnltiup Hnonn* nf t. ho College. ^ N*ss?n st. MONEY MARKET. Tuesday, July !i!l-.Q P. M. There was a slight improvement to-day in tho stock market; most of the fancies advanced a fraction, and of ten were made for some of tho fire stocks several per cent higher than those of yesterday. Norwich it Wor cester went up 1 per cent; Long Island,]; Vicksburg, t; Morris Canal, } ; Pennsylvania 5>, j ; Reading Rail road fall off | percent. Harlem, Canton, Farmers' Loan ind Kentucky fl's closod firm ut yesterday's prices. The losa by the recent fire will not fall so heavily upon this rtity as at first anticipated. The amount of property des troyed will not be so large as first named, and thu loss will be more distributed than supposed. About $760,000 waa insured out of the city? most of it in Europe ? and a large amounttof merchandize was owned by foroign and eastern manufacturers. Many of tho buildings destroyed were owned in Europe, and a largo part of the cotton burnt was owned in different parts of the country. Foreign manufactures to a large amount owned in Europe, were burnt? there being many large commission houses destroyed. A portion of the teas destroyed were owned in Boston and Philadelphia, as this is the great market for this article, and most of the cargoes coming into /the country are ordered to this port. We annex the current quotations to-day for most of the Fire stocks. We merely give the offered price Merchants' 5 National, 2.1 Williamsburg. . 60 Mutual, 30 Long Island.... CO Guardiau 21 ? iremeu's 10 Norih American 20 ( ity 21 Bowery 108 Contributionship 50 Hudson 40 United States... 50 Jefferson 47 Equitable 45 /Etna 10 East River 40 The Newmarket Manufacturing Company have de clared a semi-annual dividend of five per cent, reserving lour. We annex the semi-annual report of the bank of Mis souri and branches for June 1845, compared with that of December, 1844, showing the movement in each depart ment at each period. There lias been an increase in all the leading features. State or the Bank or the State of Missouri and its Branches. Resources. Dtc. 31, 1844. June 30, '45 BilU discounted at Parent Bank and Branches $1,018,672 1,341,391 Exchanges maturing at Parent Bauk and Branches, 201,137 157,772 Exchanges matured do do do... 166.251 517,391 ?t ite of Missouri, for interest p lid 17 318 71.919 Ileal Estate of Parent Bk and Branches. 120,261 121,697 Personal proiierty, 39 ? Suspended debt I'arent Bk and Briuches. 169,6:'8 l(.8,7f, I Expense account do do 13,173 14,679 Protest account do do 610 583 Due from Banks to do do 116,095 171,104 Bank nrtes ou hand "f other Bulks at Pa rent Bank and Branches Wi.040 12->,9<ifl Treasury notes on hand do do 13,200 5,300 Certificates of State Bank of Illinois. .. . 24,367 21.367 Do Bank of Illinois 183.946 181,9I>> Warrants oil Treasurer State nf Missouri 2,875 7,175 Gold and silver coin onhaud at Parent Bk and Branches 1,973,441 1,769,543 $1,399,533 4,678,673 Liahililiei. Cip'tal Flock paid in Owned by the St ite $151,201 22 Owned by individuals 245,891 91 I, *00, 101 1,2*0.101 'luc depositor* Parent Bk and Branches, 1,376.1.12 1,54 1, *33 Unclaimed dividends 320 290 !i t.-rest and exchange of Parent Bank and Branches 1*5.983 1.12 6'6 onti >i;e tfu d 58 2 It 69,3 0 Circnl tion of Parent Bk and Branch) s,. . 1,3.15.9'A 1,474,470 Suspense account I7,i22 ? Kent accf'Unt 1,*85 ? Due to Bulks by Paient Bk and Branches, 183.9.16 213,102 $1,299,533 4,687,873 This statement shows an aggregate increase in tho bu siness of the principal bank and brandies. The circu* iation has increased, and the specie on hand diminished Tho loans and discounts have also increased. The leading features of these bauks compare a* fol lows : ? Per. *39 Dee. '41. Drr. '41. J in?,'4J. I. oans and discounts,.. .$141* <>2i 7l't,.1Tn l,0;8,K72 1.34M9I specie., 362.890 1 ,i??,M7 1,9:3,141 1, 7*9,515 ii r illation ... 1 10.7 10 l,073.<H>n 1,333, #7(1' !.>H,+?0 Deposites 316 713 1,120,589 1,376,432 1,311731 The loans and discounts of the hanks in June, 1315, was not so large as in December li439, but all the other departments show a very great increase. The cireula. 'ion is about three times as lxrgn as it was then, and the Toportion of specie to pa)ier is full as large now as at hat time. The proportion in December, 1 939, was one and a half ot specie to one of paper, and accorJin^ to the 'atest report tho proportion was about the same. The operations of the hank and each branch on the 30th of June, 1843, were as follows : ? State Bank or Missoi-ri and Bnanches, Ji 30, 1843. _ . . , I -nam. Civ. Sv-rie. Dept. lank of the 8tit? (',90.3'tl 682. I'M 1 227,119 l,tTi,900 ll ranch at F-V"ttc 133.163 215,110 |I2,I:I9 2..811 Do at Palmyra 1110.421 18'Mftfl 8i,;?>l 21 $39 Ho at Jackson M2,8?9 161.000 118 0:13 1127! Do at Spriuirfield. ... 136.242 I'>?.fi7fl 92 481 5,382 Do at L-xiniiton . . . 38,275 67.180 114.782 40.306 Total $1,. 44 1 .191 U74,<70 l,:69,3J4 1,311,711 The Dank* of Missouri hare for many yearn been con luctcd upon more restrictive pi inciple* than the bank* if any other State or Territory in the Union. In 183) and I -136, the operation* of the Bank* of that State were very !l nitcd, and they have not at any time been inflated to iny extent. From 183? there has been a very steady in ?mase in the banking capital of the State, and there hag not been any fluctuation* of consequence in the line of lisc.ounts. The amonnt of Rpecie on hand has at all time* ?xceeded the amount of paper circulation The State ol vlissouri has not been subjected to the immense specula" ?i>)n* that have *wept over nearly every other State in the Union. There ha* been a steady improvement in its ?rosperity.and the principal commerrial places within it* limits have experienced a rapid growth. It* own bunking system has proved sufficient to carry >n every commercial movement, and the issues >f banks of neighboring State have found little ivor with the gold and silver ideas of the people o iisourl. The yellow hoys have literally floated up the li'Fissippi, and the hanks and citizens of Missouri have ecurod an amount sufficient to place their circulating iedium upon a specie basis. Amidst all the commeicia' ??vulsions of the country ? amidst the explosions of the >anking systems of many of the State*? amidst the mania o general in other States for the contraction of immens0 tate debts? Missouri has nearly esca|>ed untouched ? Die mania for building public improvement that ? a* involved so many States in debt, to an extent far be" ond their ability to pay, never obtained foothold in Mi* ,ouri, and the general prosperity of all classes of the eople of that State ha* keen, therefore, permanently rovided for. The annual and *emis<.<via; report* of the Bank of the 'alley in Virginia, *how a very little variation in the ag jregate operations of that institution. The report fo^ Jitly, IMS, compared with July, 184J, shows a very light decrease in the business ot the bank, in the face ol an increase in the line of discounts. *rATf. or THF Bsn* nr Tiir. Vsi.i.r.v it Viaottis, iw cbi'Di""' its Orrurs or Discor.n at> DrrosiiK. Re?o tret*. July, '41. July, 43. Specie , tllt.213 th'.n ?, Notes of Bmks incorporated by the St te, ?'.I07 M.K2I Votes of B'liiks incorporated el-ewh?r. 13.541 Hi n r, Due from othei Il uikx 570.098 1:4,174 S. trs discounted 1,409 ?*i2 1.3SJ.37I I'.lsiul bills discounted fi.OM it, 101 Bond scci'U t 19 0 1.3 : n . i n i Stock purch.ord to secure a daht 13, mo jj rno Ueilr.late . . .. . .. . . .. .. . . , 49,010 49,010 In trinstu between Bank and Breaches... 0,117 ? Bad debts 0.772 ll.ii 1 .Jon: tful debts 11.990 10.139 Liahililiti. Capital stock . $ 1 ,1 | l'o79.(iOO Nairn i" Circulation ? In notes of $!00each | ) ft MM) Do Do )( do . Do Id d . Do J (It. I'o f do. Do I <1 4 in* 1 1 1 ther 11 '? ? . II 23 *77 * l!'i8l 33. OOt J '"oiitinfei't fui d !'roflt snd loss hviiiit the . et pri fn half vesr sliding rhis day 41 110 4 I ',87 Deposit* money 713',?M ??4 |?7? t?,?3l,l? 1,819,407 4- 7 till 373 4 m ,7 n i;i| ic.3 II?, 911 Bit' I 11,714

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