Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 10, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 10, 1846 Page 1
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Vol. XD, R*. 1M.WM* ??. 43M3 *.<??? MM*-- -"n. PAK.K. THEATRE. MR. BARRY'S BENEFIT. MR. B AKKY, Stage Miiuttr, has the honor ro announce to hi* friend* and the public, thtt hi* Beuctu will tilt Mki on Friday Htniai Mil, Jut 12th, on which oeetr ?iou MR. AND MRS. CHARLES KEAN ???, in thr ki' iie?t miiatr. volunteered their vaju?b'e ijr vice*, ud will appear, for the bst time in America, ?" the comedy ol' ? TOWN AND COUNTRY. Reuben Glenroy Mr Chas Keen, Rosalie Svmert , Mrs I h?s Kean. And the musirsl Drsmaof DON CJEZAft DE BA2AN Una Cntr Mr Chas Keen. Msritaua Mra Chas Kna. je 0 ft?rc Jl.Ukk lUb/tinL-KUW, ??; tK, M C?JU 14 ceuts ? Wednesday L>?io(, June 10-Will be per formed. 2d lime for tttinl year*, the cuntdv of MARRIED LIFE?\lr Coddle, Mr Bm; Mr Dora, O Andrew*; Mr Youncb?ab*H<l, Uvott; Mr* Coddle, Mr* Vernon; Mra Do**. Mr? Dyotf. To which will ba addad, 2d time, a new farce. a titled L.ID YOU IlVER SEND YOLK WIFE TO NEW ARK?Ho?cybun, Mr G Barren; Mra Crank. Mr* Kun;hr. To coucluJe with the farce ?f NICHOLAS FLAM Nic<<olaa Flam, Mr Bat*; Fitxtmith, Crocker, Mia* Puddi combe, Mr* Varnou. Doors open at 7 o'?loe>?performance ta commence at pn ci?ele ^ .iVImlr. UOWLRY 1 HEATRE -Wed.iesdiv Evjuiug, Ju.ie 10, JO Mr . II be performed the tngadt of ION?loo, Mri O Joan:' Adastui, Mr J H Sc"tt Af.ar wnieh the comedy of THREE WKr.KH AFTER MaRHIAOE?Sir Charlea Rackett. Mr Davenport; I*dr Rsckett, Mr* O J one*. To conclude with the new eaiMemetic and patriotic drama in Sparta, witten ex ena.lv lor thia theatre by A W. Fulno, Esq. entitled THE AvIPAIONON THE RIO OKaNDE?Phelim O'Neal, Mr. J. R. Scott; Mary Boon*, Mr*. U. Jone*. _ 'iy~ Lowar Boxes. M cent*; second ud third tiers, H cts.; Pit and (inllsry, 12W cent*. Door* ojien at 7 o'clock?Curtain will rise at half past atraa o'clock. P ASTLE GARDEN?Wednesday Evening. June 1#?The VV eve nig'* amusement* will of as with the overture of L'.Amb'tadrice fa* Styrien, bv the Mi**e* Vallea. After which the U ooden Shoe Dance, by Mr. Thompaon. The ur?r part to finish witn the o?er'ure of D?r Freiichutc. lu termission of half an hour for promenade and Refreshments. A fter the i<itermi*aion the overture of Ka liwoda. The Mines Vallee w.II appear in La Cracovienne. Nautical Hornpipe, l>y Mr Tliompion. To conclude with the introduction to La Rrlne de Ch>prs?. Admittance 25 cents. On Suuday, a gr oid selection of Sacred Muaic. CHATHAM THEATRE?Soxes 2i ceuts ; Pit 12K cents ? Wednesday Evamug, Jtuie 10, will be presented lor the 2d time , a grand national drum, entitled the MARCH OF FH EEDOM?General Taylor, Mr. Greene; Capt\in May. Booth; Icliabod. Winans; Mary, Mra La Fmest; Ooddeia ol Liberty. Mrs Greeue. Previous to which the lkughahle larce i f the Y \NKEE PEDLAK?Hirsm Dodge. Yankee Hill; Mirnn. Mi*? Sweet. To commence with the drar k of the KNIGHT OF THE GOLDEN FLEECE?Sy S.co, Yan kee Hill; Victoria, Mr* Greene. IO- Doors open at M P*st T, performance to eomraence at X before S o'clock. NIMLO'b GARDEN ? Wednesday hveumg, June 10. 1(46. ? The entertainment* will commence with a popular Or en u re?To be followed by the highly interesting drama of GRANDFATHER WHfTEHED-firuiidr.ther White head, Mr H Plscide; Bob Lincoln. Booth: Drayton, Wells; Snap, Allen; Louira Diavton, Mi** Robeits; Susan, Mrs Watts: Edward Drayton, Mi*s Htrdwick. H If an hour'a intermission for the Concerts A-la-Mnsard, in the Refreshment iHslooo? Embracing all the beat Over tures. Waltxes, Quadrilles, Gallops, lie., daring which re freshment* for the ladies will be found. The Ice Ciev * sre cresms are made from pure Cteam, and on the admired Phila delphia pi hi. A brilliant Overture. The entertainment* will terminate with the laughable af Wpiec* of UNCLE ?AM?Sam Hobhs, Mr H Placiile; Kick Dumpy, Booth; Emily, Miss Roberts; Nancy tcrwi, Mrs W?us. E Doors open at 7 o'clock, to begin at ? o'clock precisely i Tickets Fifty Cent*. MOVEMENTS SANDS, LENT ? CO.'S CIRCUS. THIS splendid establishment, increasing in public estima tion as it proceeds through the country, will be found at the.following placea ou the respective dates, in pursuance ol their route :? J line 5th, Jordan Village. " 6th and 7th, Skaneaiela*. " (tk and 9th, Auburn. " 10th. Seneca Falls " ll'h, Waterloo. " 12th, Clide. " 13th and 14th, Lyons. " lith, Vienna " H'th. Geneva. " 17th, Penysn. " llth, Rusliviile. " 19:h, Canatidaigna. 20th and Slst, Palmy?*. Jei Iwrc MUSIC. INSTRUCTION liven on th? Piano at two dollar* p?r 1 month, by a persou who uilderitand* the profeuion tno roughly. Any persou wu'uog to take lessons, wtll please address a n*ce to ">iu?i(vf" at the Herald olBee. je7 Bt'rc HOWES fc WS MEW YORK MAMMOTH CIRCUS. THE LARGEST*' KBTABLISHMENT *T*rorgan iced is the United SUtea, couipiising 130 Men and Horses, re pairing K Carnn-ge* to convey the performer*, wardrobe, ma aiciana, Itc. Monday and Tuesdsy, let and 3d ef June, will be at Ltncaiter--Wednesday, 3d, at Marietta?Thursday, 4th, at Columbus?F riday, Jfh, at Portimouth?Saturday, tin, and Monday, tth, at Harrisburgh, Pa. The company haa at tached to it kj ght Female .Equestrian*, amour whom ia the 8reate.it Ket?.alc Rider of the Axe, recently arrived from iris .MADAME MARIE MAC ARTE, whoa* new style ol Eqaestrtan Feat*, peculiarly her own, being chasta and claaiic; her graceful and fascinating addreu, and the chafmiuy naictlt with which abe eliaina ner audi aance. render this gifted and highly-edncated mrtittt the lead ing feature of the arena in (hia country. The Proprietors re fer the public to the brilliant description given in the roepec Ove newspapers of the extraordinary and daring feau perform ed by thin distinguished mrtittt. Among the novelties which the Proprietors offer are the celebrated Scotch GIANT AND OIANTE88. Their height ia 14 feet, and their weight over 7M lb*. Mr. Randall weighs 433 Ibe. Mn. Randall ia the most enormous Kites* in the world. They will appear in " Jack and the u Stalk." and ha will perform extraordinary feat* ol atrength and agility, and will ride in a two horse act. The entertaiumeata will comprise IT Acts af Horeemanahip, Gym nastic Exercises, Classic Display*, and ho mo roes afterpieces. Equestrian Director, Mr. HOWES; Riding Master, Mr. NIXON, and this unapproachable Clown, DAN RICE. Among the Performers is tbe celebrated and principal Ri der. the Napoleon of the Arena, Mr. HOBB8, whose (eats oa Horseback are the meet extraordinary ever witnessed. Juve nile Act of Horeemanahip by Master Nixon. Olympic Exer cisee. by the whole Company, led by the great European Tumbler, Mr. MACARTE./Wonderful * eats by Mr. Cole's Dogs, Hector and Billy. The 8WI88 BROTHERS, in ?' ? " *? J " s. Mr. Sweet gymnastics by notogical and brilliailt Act of " Fancie* of Proteus." Mr. C. Howes ia Slack Rope Evolutions. The Nerro Minstrels, with the ini mitable Dan Emmit at their bead. The Original Banjo Melo dist. With a variety of others. The whole comprising the leading, moat talented, and classic parfermers in the world. my3l tf rre NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR MVER , _ POOL.?Packet of the list of Jane.?The splendid, mm f**t sailing and favorite Jacket ship ROCHESTER, j..a burthen. Captain John Britton, will sail on Monday, Jntie 22d her regular day. The ships of tnls line being all IMA tons and upwards, pe* sons about to embark for the old country will not fail to see the sdvantages to be derived from seltttiny this line in pre ference to auy other, as their great capacity renders tn?|B every way more comfortable and convenient than shipa of a small class, and their accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, it i* well kaown are superior to thoss of any otner line of pickets. Persons wishing to secure berths should not f-.il to make early application on boarc, at the foot of Burling slip, or to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT. At their General Pssssge Office, M South street, second door JalO re west oi Burling slip. "UNION l.lNfc OF*PACKETiTFOITXTVEK POOL.?Pscket of the 19th June. The new splcn slid last sailing Packet Slup SILAS HOLME**, ,>jd. v. C. Berry, still sail oa or about Wednesday. June 10. This ship haa splendid acectnmod<ttiona for cabin pasaeii Krs. Second cabin paasengers will be accommodated in [ht aud airy rooms on deck, and the accommodations in the steerage are superior to most other ships, all ..f wliich will be taken at redncert rates. Pertons shoot to embark for the old country, ahould see this splendid ship before completing their arrsngementa. Those wishing to secure bertha should make early applicatioa oa board foot of Pike at. fJfgr ?JMJ* LIVERPOOL?Firat Packet with dispatch. ?' '** 'Mt *hip ELIZABETH, Capt. MkMKadarclay, barihen 1W0 ton*, will *ail a* above, ber /r>sl r day. Haa T?rr spacious aernmmodotion* in the first cabin, in ?hi h paasengers will be t ken at the cuatomarv price charged f. r the second cabin. Persons intending to embark, shonld embrsce this very favorable opportunity ,hy miking Immediate applicatioa on board, "t pier No *> East River, or to JOSEPH M'Mt-RKAY, jalO enr of Pine and Srnth at. UNION I.INE OF PACKETS ior Liverpool? .Packets of the 12th June?The ap'eodid new and efast saili g packet ship MARtIION, I IOC tons tu. Cai?. Edwards, will *sil positively on Friday, June lt li. h-r regular day The accommodatinus in this magnifi cent packet cannot be surpassed for elegance aud romfnrt. huh in cabin, second cabin and steerage, being high and well eentiUt'd. and in every wav superior t.i most other nickrt sh'i'S. Persons about visiting the old country, should make early application to secure the best berths, either o.i l.oard, at Peek Mip, or to W kJ T. TAPsitil jelO rc tii Ronth st , Id door below Dail' Klip. SIT RODIN'S FRENCH M1XT 77^ FOR the cure of venereal diaeaaea, the nnorrhata and gleet There isno preparation whielt i administered for secret disedaet with so much certainty, t ? speedily and safe ly effecting n petfect cure, as Dr. It >? tn's French Mixtore. It effects a permanent enre, in the short space of Are or six ! <1 <ya, without rearrictiou to diet, exposure or bnsines*. Put j np in large bottles, with full .?? trctious. Price, $1. HO.NCII I.N./ECTION8. All pli vs:cians a^ree. I. st in long standing cases of gonor- i rh<B i ami.I re., that injections can only be used with aut 'ess. These cure: i e most ol s mate cases, ia a lew days. Toey are used without *esist?''Ce, and with perfect saletv. Full direction with each package, which coutama a syringe aud three different descriptions ol' injection. Price, SI. DR. RODIN'S KRKNt.H OINTMENT. The French Ointment is qaequalled by any ointment ia tha world, Inr dressing venereal sores and ulcers. It is a certain care lor the bnboesaud glandular swellings, and of all erup tioneof the skin. No person who ha* beeu so nnfurtunate as tocontract the syphilis should neglect to use it. Price,M cents per box. ? ? 'f.u; ROOIWa PRIVATE TREATISE. Dr. Rodin > Treati*? on vfntrt*! diiriifi. should bf in tht I , '7rn person JT'1" has disease, as it contains a brief and plain description of eeery variety of sectei disease, with full direction lor treatment. It ?? a perfect guard against ou ickery and deception. The moat illiterate, by reading this little work, will understand the nature and character of their dise ise. and require no lurther advice. Price only 25 cents Persjnis who wish to purchaae tin* work, or the medicine* for themselves or lriend..need feel no hesitation or delicacy bat a<k for them, and the cletk* will deliver them and no bnestions asked Only *g*acy ia New York, 431 Broadway CO'aer of H??eanl street. jetl lw*m Qrud Temperance DtmonnttaUolv?Imincnie National Jubilee?Great Excitement. Yesterday was indeed a gala day for tlie votaries of temperance in New York, and will long be re membered by the enemies of King Alcohol, who flocked from several States in the Union to join in the grand temperance procession, and take part 1 in the proceedings. Seldom have a finer body of men been marshalled together under one banner; and, if General Taylor in his noble efforts to disen thral the people of Mexico, ran boast of some bravo spirits and neble souls among the flower of! his troops, the demonstration of yesterday gives proof that the "hone and sinew of the country" j have not, as yet, "gone to Texas," or volunteered 1 for the war. Seldom have ro line a body of men assembled together, from the North, the South, I the East and the West?men well dressed, of flne and full manly proportion", and with countenances as ruddy and as healthful looking as can be imagined. The uxtenoive arrange-! ments for this national fit* drew together thiif immensethrong"to our city ; and from an early hour all was bustle and preparation. Tri umphal arches, temporary balconies, temperance booths,and houses were titled up, through the va rious streets on the grand route. Devices of every description ornamented these temporary resting ?laces, having reference to the great rauio ol 'emperance. In Hudson street, the Bowery, Grand Btreet, East Bro?dway, and Chatham square, the windows presented an array of clas sic beauty, who seemed to join in heart in the proceedings that effectually represented the pro verbial female loveliness of New York. The " bright artillery" that sparkled from the windows has proved of no inconsiderable aid in the "war" against King Alcohol, and seldom have they been displayed in fuller or better force than on yester day. Little children from the sidewalks with ruddy cheeks; little chubby-faced boys from upper windows waved their white kerchiefs ; htt?e l?a bies on their mothers' arms, jumped and smiled? and joy and animation hung upon every counte nance. The (bands performed with excellent taste und execution, several soul stirring and en livening airs. In the early part of the day, the bells of the various churches rung their merry peals. The national ilags were displayed at the City Hall?the State Arsenal?the battery, and all the hotels and public building**; and the Park fountain?the fountains in Union Square, and other parts of the city, threw up their sparki ng crystal drops to delight the eye At twelve o'clock a salute was A red at the Battery. The gluee of rendezvous which had been selected was Ludson street, at one o'clockt and long before the hour appointed, detachments were to be seen flocking from every quarter in the city, each headeaby their respective bands, all to the place of rendezvous. Considerable delny wim occa sioned by the arrangements as to forming into line, and whea the leading part of the procession moved along Hudson street,tthose who were rest ing in thu different branch streets fell in accor ding to order, aflording so many tributaries to the jjreat temperance strenm that was moving alon^ ; and on reaching Union Square, the ap pearance was tiuly magnificent. Here was a good point to view the procession. The different mar-hals, mounted on white chargers, superbly caparisoned?the beautiful flags waving in the cool and invigorating breeze?the music of the different bands?the appearance of the men with their white badges? the windows lined with ladies, and anxious spectators, bad a very anima iiug mcui. A group of very curious ud fantastically dressed ner ?om made their appearance, in the early part of the day, mounted on curious looking chargers, and crossed some of the companies. Some imagined they were a mounted body of " Wiuneliagoes," that had been captured hy Oeaeral Taylor, in the late campaign; other* expressed various, and most curious opinions ot them. Theirdresa was most fantastic They drew up in Broadway, oppo site Plumbe's gallery, and were Dagurrred by this dis tinguished artist The appearance of the Patk, at 4} o'clock, was truly grand and imposing. The step* of the City Hall-the balcony?the entire area of the Park wore crowded te exce** Several distinguished advo cates of temperance were on the platform. In the head of the procesaion, mounted, Colonel Thomas B Florence, of Philadelphia, a* grand marshal. Young bot*. cach bearing a banner, representing each Stat* of the Union, followed by the different marshals ascended the plat form. These banner* had a very enlivening effect. On the platform was ex-Mayor Harper, Horace Greeley, and the grand marshals, with their full badge* on. An excellent band wa* located on the balcony, and played several aira, with excellent taate and execution. It w as estimated that something between forty and fifty thou' sand persons were assembled in the Park at 6 o'clock.? The Pennsylvania delegation was the only one to march through, opposite the platform. They had a most superb banner, on which was painted, from Scripture, Motes on Mount Horeb, striking the rock. The Genius of Tem perance on the reverse. These were a fine body of men, and looked admirably. In the line then appeared Colonel Florence, of Penn., as M. W. Marshal Special Aids: Col. John Steward. James B. Wood, Schnnnan Halsted, John F. Hosa, YV. 8 Cosine, Cyrus P. Lee, George W. Dewev, Gen. Alexan der Young, Major General G. W. Dachelder, Colonel W. Jones, Colonel J. R. Crocket, Thomas H. Oakley, J. W. Applaton. VV. J. Mullen, R. B. Parkinson. F. W. Gilley. General Aids: Col. Alexander McCotter, N Y.; C. J. Wilkinson, Mass ; Dr. T L. Murphy, Maryland; A. F. Cunningham, Virginia; and Col. w. Watson. Carolina. The junior teetotallers next followed, with the State banners. Next came the orators in a state carriage, with gueita. Then came the national division of the United State*, with a superb banner, on which wa* insciibod se veral temperance devices. Their regalia was blue, and bad a very elegant effect They were led on by Samuel Kllis, of Massachusetts. The grand division of the Stat* of New York, next followed?white regalia, with various superb flags and devices. On some were in scribed, " Son* of Temperance"?" Our cause is the cause of Ood"?"Success to Temperance"?" Come sign the pledge,'' with numerous oil- appropriate emblems The grand conductor was G. X , Ridley. The State of New Jersey delegation next followed, with its subordi nate divisions, bearing several superb banners, on which were inacribcd, the temperance pledge, and represented ?ome passages from the Bible, also, a representation of a widowed mother, handing bor son to the cause of the temperance society, with numerous other banners, which had a very elegant effect. The Maryland delegat'on, with its subordinate division, next followed. Then came Pennsylvania, Connecticut, Massachusetts, District ot Colombia, Maine, Virginia, Ohio, Delaware, Indiana, and TWaestee, which were all represented; and there w*ft also some member* from the remaining States and territories. They ware headed by excellent band*, and all marched four abreast. with their va rious banner*. On entering the Patk, they filed oil in a different direction from the platlorni. to the dis appointment of the vast assemblage who crowned the step*, and the balcony, who expectod they would have passed in review. Ttiis waa a sad disappointment a lid aa error on the part of the grand conductors, inas much as the imposing effect ot the procession was loat to several who had docked to thia grand centre. Their ap pearance, however, arotMd the Park was truly grand and impoeing. After seme hiusic from the band on the bal cony, the meeting in the Park waa called to order by M. W. P. Daniel. II. Sands, Esq., assisted by 1). W. Moaais, Esq , M. W. A. After which was introduced singing by the awMiber* of the order, led by P. W. Pa. Macdonough, Buifaay and Mceks: Thrice welcome Brothan, here we meet. In Friendship's close opemunion joined; Ye Sons of Temp'rarc*,%ud repeat Your triumphs with one keei t and mind. No angry passions here s no old mar Our peace, or move our seed# hand? For Friendship is our beacon star ? Our motto?" linion?Hand-in-fland." Dr. Elt, of Philadelphia, her* offered up a prayer, In voking the divin* aid in the cause of temperance. Mr. Johk W. Olive* next read the tollowing detailed statement of the rise, and progress, and prosp*ot* of the r*us* of temporanc*. la 184a, it b?cam* apparent to many engaged in th* temperance reformation in this city, lh.it a nioie efficient organization wa* demanded, to perpetuate the blastings whion bad Iieea conlerred upon society by that great movement WIth thi. vtew, Niw York division No. I, the original of th* Order of the 8on? of Temperanra, waa W,h' 1?"' ** ^ 1 his effort awakened a general spirit of enquiry among th* temperanc* community at once; and on the'd of He cemherioUowing a declaration of principles was ist?*d J h Prets In varioiu sections ot the country. 1? show how closely the first principles have been carried out, tho following extract is m?<t? frnm ike originnl. Alter ..plaining b.'ie ficiai ieaturoft, the addrcn continue*: " Th* design contemplates permanent ayatemafic or Sanitation throughout th* United Htat**, divided into ir?* class*s, viz: subordinate Division*, Htat* Divisions and a National Division. divisions, '? Subordinat* Divisions will meet weekly for the trans action of busiiiee*. and shall he com|>o?ed of an eh per son* at may be found ? worthy.' 'The officers are elected quarterly, and aie as follows: Worthy Patriarch Jtc. " hut* divisions will meet quarterly, and ar* rmmpot *d of the Past and Acting Worthy Patriarch* of t lie bitty ordinate Division* under th*ir reipective juriidtictions, and over whioh they shall *x*rcit* certain p*w*r* l b* first officer* are called Grand Worthy Patriarch*. " The National Dlvitteft will nest annually, snd will b* composed ol tue fast and Acting (J rand Wort toy Pa triarchs of State Divisions ; in this will b* vested the su prcme power of th* Ord*r. The Grand Division *?f New k ork shall exarcit* the powers or the National 1 Mvision, until such time at thete shall be a sufficient sum her le gally authorised to form the latter." On the 7th of December, application having bo*m mode for a Division from Newark, N. J., New York Division No. I, to avoid a spirit of jealousy, appointed five of its members to act temporarily aa ? Grand Divfcion. with power* te gnat charter* onljr, providing for the ftmU ?ion of i like delegation from the Newark. Division, u I ?oon aa it ahould bo formed. Tho Conatitution of Graud Divisiona til adopted Do- ; camber 7th, and on the 10th that body waa organized un der the provision above alluded to. Newark Divialan No 1, of New Jeraey wa? inatituted on Thursday evening, j December li'ith. On the ?ame evening a charter waa I granted for Union Diviaiou No. 9, and on the 30th, a | charter waa granted far Friendahip Divlaion No. S, both ofNaw York. January 8th, 1843, there being the constitutional num ber of repreaentatives, the Grand Diviaion of the State of New York waa constitutionally organiaed. The first annual aeiaion of the Grand Diviaion waa held on Tueaday, October 10th, 1843. Up to that time, 19 Diviaiona had been chartered,and the number of mem ben waa 1499. January 7th, 1W4, (he Grand Diviaion of New Jersey ?February 6th, the Grand Diviaion of Maryland?April 99d, the Grand Diviaion of Pcnnaylvania, and June 10th, the Grand Diviaion of Maaaachuaetta were aeverally chartered On Mondar, June 17,1844, the National Division of the United State'a waa organizad in the city of New York. Repreaentativea were t>resent from New York, New Jer aey, Maryland, Pennavlvania, Connecticut and Maaaachu aetta. At that timo, there were 6 grai.d diviaions, and 71 aubordinates, with 6,000 members. The increaae since the annual seaaion of the Grand Diviaion of New York?net quite six months?boing 3 grand divisions, 63 aubordi nates, and 4,501 members. The Grand Divisiuu oi the District of Culumbia waa organizfd July 10, 1814; Grand Divisiou of Virginia, Jan. 99, 1849; Grand Division of Maine, April 16; and tha Giand Diviaion ofOi.io, May 11. June 11, 1846, the laoobd annual ?eaaicn of the National Division of the UniUd State*, was held in the city of New York. Tha Order bad levelled then to 10 Grand Divi aiona, 194 subordinate*, and 17,000 members. Increase since first annual saasioa, 4 grand diviaiona, 193 subor dinates, and 11,000 mombara. During the past yoar, chartara have been granted for Erand divisions iu Delaware, Indiana, Tennessee and MUtucky. Krora information receivod up to this dato, tCTre are 14 Stato Grand Divisions, 650 Subordinates, with a membership of over 40,000 ! Showing the asto nishing increaae during the year of 4 Grand Divisions, 466 Subordinates, and 23,000 members! The Order is strangest in Pennsylvania, that State having 176 Divi sions, with 14,000 members. In New York there are 169 Divisicns and ab?ut 13,000 members. - Krom October 15th, 1845, to March 31st, 1840, there were paid out for sick and funeral benefits, by the differ ent Subordinate Divisions, $11,953 94. The whole amount on hand is $65,063 84. During the same period but 78 deatha have occurred. Out of 3ri,795 members, 738 violated the pledge, of which 986 aigned over, and were reinstated, and 63 violated it the second time. Many persons who had violated the pledge taken under ordinary circumstances, havo joined the Sons of Temperttuce aa the last hope of their friends, or of themselves. A very considerable proportion re main firm, but the above number of violations is materi ally enlarged by persona of thia claaa. Ita influence in keeping members true to the pledge ia one of the moat ex cellent characteriatica of the Order. Singing by the order, aa follows :? When Bacchus held deapotic sway, Triumphant o'er both sea and land? The Sons of Teinp'rance rose in strong array, / id fortn'd this great fraternal band. Ficage, brothers, pledge?ahould e'er affliction crave, V'h'II fly to succor ana to save. NoPUgan rites wo celebrate, Benevoleuro, our only aim : To cheer the widow in affliction's strait, Console and aid the sick, the maim. Pledge, brothers, pledge, be. Phimf 8. White, Esq., of Pa, here addressed the meet ing. He said be was alive to the importance of the mag nificent scene before him. The vast crowds that weie before him made him feel the importance of his position. He proposed to say something of the social principle man is a gregarious animal, destined for the aocial rela tion? Umperance upheld him in hia rights. The enact ment of municipal luw waa necessary.In order to admi nister the aocial relation. The origin and operation of the aocial principle, embraced a atream of benevolence which controlled the aona of aaaociation. The huge tem plea in Nubia?in Kurope?apeak of that vaat association that elevated Germany. The fifteenth century was fruit ful in aaaociation. The most eminent men of the early agea owed much to aaaociation. I Here there were symp toma of a row near the atand, which caused aome inter ruption.] Mr. W, continued to deprecate the course of intemperance, when another row occurred aomewhere near Tammany Hall, and there was a rush from the crowd, which caused more confuaion. The speaker con tinued?in view of the inefficiency of tho cuurch, tem perance waa neoesaary to elevate the human character. It waa promoted by the voice of the peoplo and the hum bler classes. It waa in New York that the firat temper auce movement waa made. The Almighty might dip hia finger in a sunbeam, and trace the name of the firat advo catea of temperance. It waa in 1840 the Washingtonian movement waa introduced, and elevated tha moral condition of the people. In 1849, a new organiza tion waa perfected. State after State joined in, un til the organization waa completed, and they were enriatened the urdur of the Sons of Temperance. (Cheers.) >lr. YV\, after briefly viewing the temperance move ment, concluded amid loud cheers. After depict ing the horrors of intemperance, he next introduced an inecdote, in which he happened to have a talk with a quaker, who objected to the tcmperance regalia; Mr. VV., in reply told the quaker he had an objection to the cut of his coat, amid much laughter, and concluded. Singing was again introduced as follows by tho Order:? A goodly thing it is to meet In Friendship's circle bright, Where nothing stains the pleasure aweet, Nor dims the radiant lip ht. No happier meeting earth ran ?ee Than where the joy we prove, Of Temperance and Purity, Fidelity and Lore. The procession and meeting hera separated, and all friendi of tempeiance.who were pre taut, were delighted with the feativities, aa they left the Park. Religious Intelligence. The Rev. E. F. Hatfield, clerk oftha General Assembly of the New School Preibyterian Church, delivered a dia

courae on Sunday evening last, on-tha recent proceedings of that body. After making some preliminary remarks, Mr. Hatfield referred to the subjcct of slavery. In regard to this ques tion, the reverend gentleman said that many persons had determined to mako it a test question while the Assem bly was in session ; and that, act as the Convention would, it was evident that a dismemberment of the Church waa threatened. It was accordingly determined to nut the question openly, and on no account dodge 1L with this view, the subject was referred to acomnuttee on sib Tory, but while that committee had it under consideration, a motion waa mado to refer it to ft* committee on the de votional exercises, for the purpose of reporting a* to the propriety of conferring with a committee of the Old School Assembly. The latter committee reported in favor of thus acting, but it waa not concurred in by tho Old School. The committee on slavery made tin ee report*, a majority and minority report, and'a report from ? single individual. It waa then decided that every other name on the roll should be called, commencing at each end, and ending in the middle?each of whom might express hii opinions on the subject In this manner the subject was disposed of. Mr. Hatfield stated that the only differ ence was between the South on the one aide, and the Noith and West on the other, and vindicated the course which the.A*tembly took. The Particulars of the Terrible Fire at Warren, Ohio.?it becomes t'ltr painful du'y to announce the destruction, by fiie, ot part of our town.? The Are broke out about hfilf past 11 o'clock, in a room under Bolleymyer'* ware room, used by A. Day as a kitchen, on Market street, and spread with feariul rapi- i dity. Soon the grocery of Fred. Belleymyer, the hat shop of D. Met lorry, and the drug store of Daniel Jag ger, were enveloped in llames ; the two brick walla on 'either aide of these buildings seemed for a moment to stay the flames on either aide, while at the samo time the work of destruction was going on on the east side of Main street?the post office, Thornton k King, J W Collin*'* tin shop, E. P Jennison's tin shop, Patch k Alli son s saddlery shop, the Drmtcrul oflloe, Auttin's groce ry, Day's barber shop and grocery, J. M. Millegan's shoe shop, were all consumed. The llames than commenced their havoc upon Van Gorier1* briek, and the corner brick block occupied by Smith k McCombe, Mr. Rupp, the HernU office, and a number of lawyers' offices, and the work of destruction went rapidly on until the whole were destroyed Vnngorder's block waa occupied by Messrs. C. Moser k Co. and L. Hwinhart, merchants ; t'npt. A. W. Bin*'* hat ahop ; C. M. Patch, tailor; M. Uraham, iron dealer ; and the family of Mr. Vau lt order. From thence the fire proceeded to the stoie of Kibbee ic Moser, and having once seized upon the old wooden buildings o.i Market street, tha ra ging of tha destructive clement was truly terrible Tha whole range o? buildinga on Market atreei from Maine to Liberty is a mtu of ruins. Tho parsons who'eccupied them, in addition to those above named, were A. Bartholo mew, Morgan St Steele, Lot k Freeman, L- S. Kibbee k *on. and ladings k Best, merchants, each of whom had heavy stocka ot goods on hand) A. F. Hunt, goldsmith; 1). Sc C. Westcotf* tailor shop: County Treasurer's and Trumbull Mutual Insurance offices; Xalmon Fitch.tanner; Levi Nicholas, A. Luke, and Caleb Peck, grocers; and the shoe shop of A. Luke k Co ; also, the grocery of John R. Williams. Other* there were undoubtedly on Market street, that we cannot In thia moment of contusion call to mind. The dwelling of the widow Smith on Main street, and the chair shop ot Mr. Chapman on Liberty street, are amongst the ruins. The West side of Main street, opposite the buruing mass, waa saved with difficulty; though fre quently on fiie, the perseverance of those on the spot saved the combustible building* on that side. When the flames readied Oi.bert's block, on the cohierof Market and High sticets, hopes were entertained bv some that the buck walls, and the height or the building above those that suriounded it, would so far protect it as to prevent it* destruction. But vain the hope!?Soon the I root i* enveloped, and now tk* whole north and ea*t *ide , of the town depends for salety upon staving the progress of the tames at tho corner. We learn that a journey man I tinner, named Frederick Kino, perished in Mr. Jamison's ; ?hop. Fine at RstAwaasTow* ?An extra from the Blinds Siait Oaxiiit. of the 17th, alt, containa the distressing news, of a tiemendoua conflagration at that place at 4 o'clock on that morning, l ha Are commenced la tha residence ol Samuel N. Dmnkmr, and spread on tavth aides; the whole square waa mm vast sheet of flame; it war only by the greatest exertion thafflbe town waa aavtd Military Examination at tko WMt Point 1 Academy. Wear Pout, June 8U1, 1846. Examination of Cadetl?Number in the Academy. In thit age of the world, when floating palace* bear the traveller at the rate of twenty miles an hour over our \ noble river* and broad placid lake*, in this age when tra velling ha* ceased to be the peculiar privilege of a few; ' in short, in this age, when every body travels, it is need less to give any description of a place so well known in the annals of bur country'* history, from the stormy hour of the revolutionary struggle to the present time, as in Weit Point At no *eason of the year did the pine covered highlands, which are piled up around it as a seeming guard, look greener: never did the river flow more placidly by, or the whole " place and its vicinity" appear to bettor advantage. The annual examination of the Cadet* commenced on Monday, the first of June, and will bo continued till the 30th. it is conducted this year by the Ac-adomic Board and Col. Totten. there being no board of visiters at usual, on account of the Mexican difficulties requiring tho pre sence of the officers of the army elsewhere. There is a rumor that a Committeo appointed by Congress are to arrive here to-night. Those examiuatious are something more than orilinarv matters of form. They aro rigid ordeal* through which, if the cadet fail to pas* with credit, he is dismissed for incompetency, or in soma cases allowed to review hi* studies. Which course to pursue is decided bv attending circumstances. If the failing pupil is one of bad character, ono who has Wm inattentive to hit studies,he it > itmissed. If, however, ho is studious, but of immature mind, and of good cliaraoter, he is allow ed to review. Six pupils, in one of thai classes of mathe matics, were set aside as iucompetent, upon examination a few days since As a reward for the best examina tions, the names of the five who appear most distinguish ed in each of the several classes, are published in the Army Remitter. Tho examinations, yesterday, were in mathematics, and of the class who entered one year ago. This class is divided into six sections, arranged in regard to capacity lor study. Tho first and second sections were examined yesterday morning, in the higher mathe matical branched, by Lieut. Israel Vodges, 1st Lieut of 1st Artillery, assistant Professor of Mathematics. The 3d and 4th section* were afterward* examined by 2d Lieut Francis N. Clarke, of 4th Artillery, ussi-tant Pro fessor. These examinations were conducted, however, under the charge of Albert K. Church, A. M., Professor of Mathematics, and both, as a general thing, passed off remarkably well. Tho examinations are conducted in the presence of the whole Academic stair, at the head of which is Henry Brewerton, Captain of Kngineers, Su i?rintendent and Commandaut of the Institution The nour* of examination are from 9 to 1, ami from 3 to 5. There are now in the academy, 316 cadets. The num ber of cnndldute* for admission, appointed by the Secre tary of War, is 104 ; 41 of these are reported, and are now here. The examination of these candidates will take place after that of tho cadets?but of the 'JI& cadets, 69 are in the graduating class, and will receive their diplo mas this week. This morning, at 8 o'clock, the usual morning parade took place, after which the guard mounting?both of which were performed in admirable style. The music of the band, engaged here, it verv fine. Those who have only heard martial music amid the rattling and din of crowded city streets, can form no idea of its spirit-stir ring effect, when divested of these, and sounded in the still air of this beautiful spot I arrived here last even ing, at 8 o'clock. The day boat passed here at 2 o'clock I can already hoar its putting breath, Md the stroke of its paddles, up the river. To-morrow, I shall |?ive you a description of the monument erected within the past year, to the memory of Major Dade, who was massacred by the Seminoles, durmr the Florida war, and also of the new barrack*, being built for the cadets. Wf.it Foint, June 9,1M6. jtrtUltrv Drill? New liarracki. It 1. a lovelv morning, and not ?uch a lovely nornlnK ,, .... vave in New York, either, for, in addition to all the tn n?h ine w ohare there in thU fine weather, we hare here pure river end mountain air, the acent of graaii and trMi and theeaioUing of bird. in the branche*. tarly * ? , few black cloudi re.ted on and circled Ne.t, but .her were chased away by U?e rUing ?un, and now the ?ky if clear and bThe?'a??ination of the two la.t .ection. of tiw fourth claia in mathematics ii now in pro-jre... Thi? will be nnmnlmcd thi. morning, and in tiie afternoon will t e commenced the examination of the gr*duaUM claM in infantry tact*. The e uLal?"in con.equence of the ab.once of the vi.iting iw.unl Thou who have graduated will then 1ea\e, and the academical itudien being ,u?|>endeithecadeUand ?? _rti w;ii into encampment, in which the> remain tf M the latter part of August, sleeping in blanket., un der tent* often drenched with the water of the .ummer j rata*. Not a very pletuant or "l?o " """mer recreation I "a driH of tho Light Artillery company took place yo I terdav afternoon at 6 o'clock. During certain portion. !?f the year tlie.e drill* occur every afternoon, the ob icct being to become practically acquainted with all the evolutLm which would be used in actual ser\ icc. Th,. huttcrv confuted of four ?ix pounder., attachod to Jarriaffcs.eachofw hich wa. drawUby four horses, two of TO having rider.. There 'aio four other carriage., uned for the purpose of conveying ammunition. are eight men attached to each gun, who all ride In the !!.rriace to which the gun 1. attached. The company first formed in the centre of the plain, and "Jtlie word of command, the piece, were detached from the carna ec. loaded, primed and fired in an instant. Immediately Fh?v were attached again, the mea, mounted, and the whole companv galloping with lightning .peed to frvXer part of the plain. The men again demounted, j ? il ?li?ir seveial gun., again loaded and fired, at ?.Ted them Igatn. mounted, and were off before the ?moke which the firing had created, had cleared away. ThU exercise lasted for an hour It was a perfect>c ? "i. nf H*ht Artillery in a battle, with the exception ?f"tho?e verf unpleasant adjunct., the .low of bUd, ond the croan* and shriek, of the wounded and dying. The rapulity and .trict .y.tem with which everything IS! done i. a.toni.huig The rate at which Vy 1 ?nd fire.4 wu. .1* ball, per mCtge Lmf every movement wa. made with the aceurtW# '? k work it wa. thi. .y.tem of light artillery wt> *? h!Tit. boldness and force, so frightened the Mexicam life field. of Palo Alto and flesaca de la Palma The !><>?. fellows with their lumbering foot artillery, could nor ..raise how the American cannon could be convexod ?n^lnlrklv from one part of the field to the other, and to ? hi2 more than to any other one immediate cause, do ii ^bably owe our victoiic. there. The convevance n unj .prvice men by horae on the field of battle, tSTZ intr^nced by Vederick the O.eat in 17?. Murine the seven years war in Silesia. It is only until fecentlr it has been adopted in thi. country. 1 he 'Priority of the svstem over that of foot artillery, i. of rflfirip obvious. It can movo with many timo. the velo , Siandthe very boldness of dashing up. in galloping within a few hundred feet of an oopo.ing Iy wun down by .core., and being STtVaJn in an instant to ?ome other portio of the 2 14 Sm?klnL' way for the cavalry and infnntty im mediately to advance, exercise, a tremendoui inllu?nc? 1 promised, yesterday, to give yoi.a . escription of tha - Im.iit erected to the memory of Major lJade. Thi. J-"'- * wa. erected in June last, and i< .ituated in a -S.pot on the high bank or the river, about half 1 dut.nce between Ko?kiu?co'? menument and hi. gar den It i. without exception the finest monument on the den. It? lower part 1. a square .haft, 7 feet in CX with columns; and above this rise, a fluted co lumn about 10 feet Around tlii. is gracefully twined a of laurel axonsitcly wrought, and suspended i ^om the tip of thV coiumn from *the' bill oj a large ?iireail eaale The whole u of pure white maible. At Z ^LTSt the shaft, on the front, i. the in.cn,>tiou. b. a io'^iVuV^asingerf a^dof UMtl'l^udgel'sd d?;* u'etrt " Krected by the three regiments and the who* comrwle. tell on iho J?th of December, 183;> - ?K?ir country, and honoring their profession O^r^ht ^e omthef.ont is the following:- 'To ? "f" "r. |?ttl? Of 98th of December, between ???????<? ?Tllul.d States Tioops, and the.Be* - ?lorIda. in which all the detachment, save three tell without the attempt te retreat." On ttie op^^Mde... The remains of the dead repo.e near S,TbeC^kilofnthe Cadets an, becoming, or rather have become very uncomfortable. and are not .ultlcient have become very ^ Cadets, without crowding ly Jargo to accom Visiting committee., several oftliem in. smgte d t||<) u.C0Ml,y of . f?r rowU-k ^ut until very rorently no action wa. ta l!?n b'? f oni'rs.i upon the matter. A fine building, in stHe U now in preg.es. ol erection, an.i iu U will ha urred a. Ta.t as appropriations are ?^r 'o??? ?he front ? to M Let, wing. IT! L.nil ftO feet back, from each end, and it n to he are to . ? l There will be in it about 130 rooroi, ^h Ofwh'ch Will be entirely fire proof. Arrangement. f^K?.i,m? are to bo made, tine room, are to be heated b^Tfurnace, beneath, and there i. an Idea of manulactur fin* eas for the lighting of the room. In this now nnlv two Cadet, will l?e placed in a jom; while at n-csent owing to the crowded .tate of tjio bar wkt, roomtMite occupied by three .ndfour.Tben.w barrack i. built of finite, quarried p ?iwiv? it And it a masaive, tolid affair, whicn will ian a? srsKpw. | completed by next .pring. The whole cort w ill be about "wfhal .oaie deliciou. music from the bandI lart ereo ing. They meet upon the perade ground and pUy usual '^Th?ThoU^ta'haHliling'iip with .ummcr vi.iter. frem thec*ty lt 1. .*tu?ed 'on the ^ whole plain, lo-t at the brow of the hill, l?W leet aoo* e the Hudson, overlook** the noble river a. it "ow,1 f" t low! or appeaA abovellke a br the HilMaadi. Oar hoit, Mr. li?tnie ,1*C1 man 0f a hotel keeper, exerting him?#K in every way provide for the comfort and bappine* of \\\% tat?le ii covered with all the delicacies of tfca rur which in prominent order itand the montdeli- ? cS^str.wberrier?^,, exceedingly of the ofllcer. of the academy for much resard to West Point They are a fine,gentUmanly set oT??llow. a. ever breathed, and not ataliii?i?i "tifl. an cratlcal set they have been represented^ I -v.ii Clte you won Mine .pecimen. of the amtocrai y idleness- of West Point. It.U it ? timo^to^end my Utter to the Post office, which i. a little n9*k In one cor Mr ottbe barrack. ? ? , Bo?toi?, June 9, 1846. Son' ?f 'r"*P*r?"-Rev. Theodore Parker again,! I At Mexican War?Attempt a I Suicide. Yesterday afternoon, quite a large delegation of the * of remP*r*nce itarted for Now York by an extra train of car*, to attend the great celebration. They made a fine api-carance a. they marched down to the Providenco depot, and they wilt doubtle?? be well takon care of by their brethren in New York. They call I themselves the Song of Temperance, though .ome of them have Uboied long enough in the cause to be wor- ! thy the appellation of Fathers of Temperance On Sunday, Rev. Theodore Parker preached . ! EWW-PW tho ProMnt Mexican war in the Melodeon, which was densely crowded with t interested hearers. Mr Park" r lroe.^?in.^i dec1ly -J?" A colored gentleman undertook to han? him.~wt of the tree, on the Common on Hunday *AiW t wo Z" ?uccomIuI attempt!, he was taken c'Lf hv J ? Un" He gave a* a reason for tho ra.ih'set thut h? ?[*cer. K? MU"r ss&sw: in N'eVlMAl,;..ihni<iep<,nJ<'nt 1democr?t? ?nd abolitionists AII (hTi^i P re; "P^"r to operate together fin.lv " ?? U A ,h. sea State Convention. vernor and Senate, with their .alarios, C, ET Ad$ whole MrnHu1(!^.t!,nn,^en,t in'? ?o"""ittee of the the Convention meet at 9 o'clock. Mr. Brown moved 10 o'clock. Mr. 8W4CKH4MKR moved 9 o'clock and adlourn at i Thf ,re,?hUi:,n WM laid the table. J " " L lie ( onvent'on, in committee of the whole S,Sr"~" " ttScSS&T??Si M taES'XJSJSKj " St i l?power, Hono,'?mm ofth. JMJotoS, ,X?i * urnier th.t "" ? t>. rai?d pnnR fpligsggs SSS? sssatss BUMS ?oiuUon? modification of the third re or individual. * of money or credit to companies ^oTS^ RoVt0heliame "ommi'ulc^Vhe n* debt wereallor"?0"!'' ?f makinB ??<! contract tSr^^ghWoto^tta?22rLln,,,.r2?!fi?Jctotiw HePw?u?d haveU'the -^'"pnwic^bt ?^pp.Vr wtr?r^edeii n""of b5E.*l?E ?""v? 2S? f^'SratSJasi; ?.SSSgHSS^ Political Movements. Ho*. SimonCamkrok?U. S.Senstor from Pennsylvania, arrived in Philadelphia ou Monday evening, and took lodgings at Jone*' Hotel Wiik, Candida tf. roa Lieut. Oovca.Noa or Irouka.? We luarn from the Indianapolis Daily Slot* Journal, that on Thursday lait, Alexander C. Hteveuson, of Put nam county, was nominated by the Whig State Central Committee as the whig candidate {or Lieut. Governor, to All the vacancy occasioned by the withdrawal of G. 8. Orth. * porting lnt?uigeiice. LoLisvn.Lt JUcr?.?The races > esterday were tolera bly well Btteiiui d. The following isthe summary : H. Phillips's (A. \V. Small's) gr. h. Croton, by Chorister, dam by Muckle John 9 I 1 J. W. Thornton's b. c. Tom Corwin, by imp. Kmancilialion, dam imp. Lottery Maro 3 3 3 Lin Cock's b. f. Victress, by Urey Kagle, dam Royal Charley 4 3 3 H. W. Karis's b. f. Patiey (Jell, by Frank, dam Jonquiii, by Li'tle Jv.;.i 1 4 dis. Time: 1:83?t:?l?1:M, The three mile race today brings out Ave of the best horses, most all of whom have been winners. Alaric won the three mile purse at Lexington two weeks ago, Tarantula has been successful all through the South, and Croton won the race > esterday.?jMiiinille Journal, June 4. (?beat Fjrk at Saratoga Shunos.?A fire broke out in the office of the Saratoga tkntintl, at day-breek this morning.burning six buildings on Droad wuy. opposite the United States Hotel, in one of the most business parts of the town. The fire was doubtless the work of an incendiary. An attempt was made to nro theofflceton .Saturday evening, in consequence of which a watch ?raa kept until 3 o'clock this morning. The engines were supplied with water from tlie capacious reservoirs of the linitod States lintel, and but for tbs abundant sup ply from this source, the fire Mould have been still more destructive. Uesides furnishing the water, the generous hosts ol the lrnited states, witn their accustomed liberals ty promptly thew open their house, and supplied refresh ments tu the exhausted firemen. The buildings were occupied as follows:?Building owned by <i. P. Westcott, and occupied on the first floor by Hull It Coleman as a shoe store, and L. J. Vibbard as a hat store; 3d story by the office of the Saratogo Stniinrl, and H. Carpenter as a law office; Ad story by W. L. Hul hert as s saddlo and harness shop In the 3d and 3d stories nothing was saved; but Hull It Coleman sered mostof their goods, end L J. Vibbard his hooks and papers. The next building, owned and occupied by J. II. Kicard, ns a restaurant, most of the furniture saved.? Third buikiing owned by Thomas McDonnell, end oc cupied as a grocery store by McDonnell k Bennett, and oti the 3d floor ns a billiard room?most of the goods saved. The next owned by H P. Hyde, and occupied by A. A. Kellogg ?a a grocer), and J. M. Mahbett as a dry goods store. The next building was owned by L. P. Close, and occupied by Miss Read as s dwelling ; Odd Kellows Lodge, and VV . P. Couistock as a dry goiMlt store. The last building destroyed, owned by H. Konda, and occupied by him as a dwelling and a grocery store, and 8. Smith as a Jewelry store N?t>a*i?crs.?-L. J Vibbtrd, Insured $?I00 in the Hert ford insurance Company, probable loss tlOOO mere. T McDonnell, insured tWM in the Mna < ompeny, loss in all about fktOOO A. A. Kellog insured $1000 in Ute Matt ford insurance Comjiaiiy, loss probably covered H. P. Hyde, insured "n the Samtogn Mutual, and (400 in the Hensselaer Company Muttul J Wescott, insured on building. Srniin*l office insured $hoO, loss shout ?MU. J. >1. Abbott, insucud on goods in Long Island Insurance Company, sufficient to cover loss. L. P. t:>ose, insured fOOi) in the National Compeny. N. Y., and in the Saratega Mutual. Mr Comstork. Insiired on goo<ls in the National Cempeny, N. Y.,$l(.00~ Saraiot" twfer, Jnnt H. f'tsu RAi??ai~m New Oai.atis ?The Insurance Com peines in New Orleans now employ an additional force of watchmen, on their own account, to protect the city /re* Dm kneendiuies by which it is infested. In Chanrcry. mJSSS UAvVJC%"ChmnC*"or dared that exception, to' lr<"n"*Or and tbat the Clerk exminJ tef * Report be overrulr ' the answer embraced vk-ith?n " ""pertinent, the parts of the 24th inclu?ire;anjth?t de0f^n1,'U,0n,? ,r?m ^ flr,t l" the matters of the aath >?th .i1h ,'!r ,n ?* Ml,w'*r ?o tions within SO *?' and ^ <M" exceptiens allowed, and the corfSofhMriiJi* ?i* ??"U ol report, wwn o. Bearing, and masters " ****-**>?? of pU.mir. petite da -{.-o^Zt 2??2e AEsr- * Oardtntr va. //or<.?Ordered that the first ?? ? a ihusS??^^ eMeptfona*<?b*^5?n'*eJ"5*?Owf Sd^flth'and ?h aSdTthVxn.^r *Uowod- ,nJ 'n retpect to the 6th14th ant tn !5 #xc#Pt'?n? to answer,to stand overruled * K?S*^rtU ^ #M-pU0M ^lowed^^dTo^olw." costs?defendant towTiio TD,?urr*r 0T*'- lad with bill. e J,y? to answer ?ti .?lementai Circuit Court. Juaa e-Ur.J2,f0r? dud** Edmonds. w?an action of ZlJnZu bl^h, *' ai's? aVix0!00,"00 f"-n??5 ^h?TMuo?Gr??arb f '^"SPS* *^5. sysa-.s sjs there, tho greater But^t^ondoB, " ia customary not saleable except at a ArZt". ? to be d???aged and got a vetdjct which u ?cn<^ * *?aJ?r ''?mage*, and preme Court The decision 'of*tb? \ d ?r ** 8a" appealed from, but was Cllr .i., ^tr'T.c Court WM the Correction of Errara ' nn <i it ' tU C?U1< for saaa^&srj&r >? ?>?"?? Al?rnonC<N8?h,!iUB5?a'*|,w^(1ofhe.hm"n ,rr",ui Mr. so nswra saSS 3KS k iih's *"? ,h*'' ,"d ?'A Jzssns Ky^f^ToSsaSSS ^s^'iiSwS^jBswsSr a^SS.'^a.gasg saw 2: charged. It *****mi rha* u pntonera mutt be dii. ?ix persona, instituted a MnaJ^ i.CJ?W' con,irti"'I of the captain. aeparata suit for wages against n r8nP*rtor Court. I Ju? ?._ ^cnHCte^ice This waa an action of S i!'', Sa"""' ?? CmrUr , circumstances are as follow."*! defaS.7** *' *"? Th* ed in 1837 under the StUlwellA^. WM ,PT??' debtor, and had to viv. kJii *H ^ct M n non-re?iilent both, which Herini had ultl?. Ju- ,*m*nt ^'in't "??? Seroni became embarrasseil in hi. ? wwrtly altar iWi applied forX%S if^h?hreSm,UMM' ud'? clared a bankrupV. and tSi^u^" b!In.kEpt Kt' w?? d?" came vested in the plaintifl who w? thi - propwty ha creditors, and upon the occaiiM nf i ^?*4t of h'* dinot bccamn thi pimh2 rf ^ ?r Mr. T Bo. a close in action, Mr BouTn^t ^ .fUi? ; but M * *u own name, and the action had t^V^t Pjocaad la his of the f>reiunt plaintiff The ri?f e?^iro?^ ^ ?*Ina neral issue uJ? P,e?d?d the r, plainUff$204 UtUU ot Stations. Verdict Tor ? ... Before Judge Oakley. ?Bernara Mulligan v$. Motet V Hmn^k tl* K?;s sr?i; a ^jfttrA"'? With a knife, badlv wounding^h" wd "oU,hMI'* man's mouth and cheek 0!Ln , '. J ?PP?n* Fischer ! r""E *" "* ^mtob&SS93& that upou comparing the article with tul appeared that the plJintifl, although^ U wttS'iJt assault and battarv wiih Im.M ,? L.,7 iudiCtad tor onlv found himgu^ of a com^n'^'Jit^ *'1^ wid as the lil^l did not state that M i' ^ justified, and the plaintiff must ?icor? ^.jWl'S1b* was theii submitted to the Jurv ?? 'JU"??ion ?"-riCt *55 pllu,Ui/,"x ?nu damages'^ issa.'af i. Tiis ft Common PltM. Before Judge Daly. Jvfm O.?Ogdtn Haggerty CI. Hamilton Murray?This wm an action to recot or back $2,000, the amount of a promissory note made by one Kdward Wilcox, payable to a man named Whitsley, and by bin endorsed. It waa afterwards pasted to the defendant and discounted for bim by the plaintiff. When the note became doe payment wai refused on (he (round that the note waa auered; the plaintiil' now alleges that the note wai alia red by the maker after endorsement so ai to make it payab.e at the Union Bank, by means of which he lost the eaforser ou whose credit he discounted it lis now sues to re cover back his advance* fiom Mr. Murray. After the plaintiff had got through with his cate the defendant moved for a non-suit, on the ground that no proof waa given that defendant warranted the note. Tha Court waa aijourned. At I'.uambcrs. Before Judge beti*. Jin 9.?In Ihe mattrr ef John Hurkkardt.?This case which was reported in yeste d y's }! ild, was heard bjr Judge Butts )esterday hi On the part of tha sailor it was offered to br shown that he had to qatt tha ship from ill treatment Vhe judge said, the only ques tion he could try was, whether the prisoner waa a 6m seitcr or not, and it appeared from tha paper* and evi dence before him that he was, and must therefore, be given up to the consul. If ha had any complaint against the captain he should resort to the tribunals of his own country. Court of General Bo eel on a. Before Recorder Scott snd Aldermen Livingston tad Walnh?John McKeon, Esq , District Attorney. Jt-na 9?Pita of Outllf?A young man, naaoed Kcward Bulkley, who was arrested en Sunday afternoon, on a charge of stealing from French's hotel, in Fulton street, a carpet beg, containing fsaj. belonging to a Canadian gentleman, hythe name of JobnC. Hamilton, eq being arraigned this morning, entered a plea of guilty te the bill oi Indictment found against him, and was remanded for sentence. Trial oj Jaeok V. Plato Rtiui^*d?Charles C. Hatch, who was examined at length, yesterday, was reeaOed by the defeaee this morning, and rigidly cross-examined. Nothing worthy of notice, however, was elicited in the course of the cross-examination. An auctioneer, from Albany, by the name of Jones, was next called, and ex amined tor the prosecution. Mr. Jones deposed Uiat be Lad received goods from Plato, which were seld at auc tion, agreeable to his directions. The proceedsof the sale amounted to about JriOO. only, being iesa than the invoice prices. At this stage of the trial, the court ad journed until to-morrow morning. Scmnt n* Cot^T.?On Friday last the scene be low described ot-cured at Auburn,in tlie course ot the trial of Wyatt for murder. William H. Seward challenged the honorable Isaac Sisson, ?n<? of the Judges of the Court, far partiality; and said that he was prepeted to prove that the said Judge had remarked to two persons who were returned, and in attemts'ice in this cause as jurors, ia reference to the prioonor.and his counsel and his defenee in this case,and in inference to the prisoner's challenge to the array, that Governor Seward had run the State m debt several mil I ton a, and waa now running the county in debt And Mr. Seward continued l? I charge this Judge as partial, and disqualified t<? preside on this trial, and l Sing hack into bis teeth both his aootisatieaa." Ji/dok Sisson.?What do you mean, sir, by saying that you fling back things Into my teeth ' Mr. HHwaan.?I mean, sir. that I Sing back both pour slanders, as well the one which is political, as the one which assails me In my profession Judge Whiting reed the law to show that the ohargee, if tiue, would not disqualify the Judae, and therefore do elined to hear the proollt??le*ur* Daily Aiotrtlttr.