Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 14, 1846, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 14, 1846 Page 3
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vrw YORK HERALD. "?>* * <?rk. Humlny. Julie 14, lN4tt. THE FOREIGN MAILS. 1BIAL8 TOR The Important Intelligence Relative to the OREGON QUESTION. The Humid for Europt, a double sheet, to go by the steam ship Hibernia, will be utued at two o'clock to-mor row afternoon The letter bag* of this steamer will close at the Tost Office at half-past four o'clock. This publication will contain the latest intelligence from Washington, relative to the settlement of the Ore gon question ; the fullest details of the military opera tions on the Kio Grande ; the latest commercial advices from ail parts of the Union ; theatrical matters ; marire news. Sec See. It will be ready, in wrappers, st sixpence per copy. Very Late ami Important from Mflkco* We refer our readers to our first page for very iatrt and important news from Mexico and the Pa cific, received by the electric telegraph last night. \cw? from Europe. We may expect to receive some interesting in lelligence from Europe by the Great Western, either to-day or to-morrow. She is now in her fifteenth day, and, therefore, fully due. We shall .ssue an Extra Herald in thirty minutes after our parcels reach this office. Preliminary Settlement of the Oregon Clun tIon?I to Effect upon Commerce. h ,>r several days past the public mind ha9 been very much excited by the reports in circulation in relation to the settlement of the Oregon question. Notwithstanding the semi-official source from which these reports emanated, there was much doubt about a settlement so immediate as antici pated; and the uncertainty existing served to keep things rather depressed than otherwise. At an rarly hour yesterday morning, we received a tele graphic despatch from Washington, announcing 'he fact that the Senate had agreed to the proposals presented by the President by a very largo majori. ty, authorizing the Executive to form a treaty on the basis proposed. The vote was more than the re quired two-thirds; and we have no doubt but that many of the absentees will be present when the treaty is sent in for ratification; atid there will ba without doubt a larger vote in its favor than that taken on the preliminary movement. The effect of this announcement in Wall-street was electri cal. Th . excitement had become intense by the surprise ; and when it became known that all doubt had been removed, the countenances of all interested in commercial atfairs became covered with smiles, and the best feeling prevailed among all classes. The Hags of our ships were given to vhe breeze, and judging from the exultation exhi bited, it appeared as though there was a public rejoicing for some brilliant victory. The amicable and satisfactory arrangement of this important question is a victory ; it is a victory of the great commercial interest of this country and Great Britain over those of a few political dem agogues, who, to advance their own sellish ends would plunge the two nations into a long and dis astrous war; and it is another evidence of the pow er and inlluence of those interests, which are em ployed in cementing the nations of the world, un der the most liberal commercial treaties. Oeean Steam Navigation?American Mall Line*. The public have been made acquainted with the report, that the Postmaster General has lately entered into a contract for the construction of a line of mail steamers, to ply to Europe from New York. The necessary appropriations to carry this, and other contracts of the same nature, into effect have not been made by Congress, in consequence of the breaking out of the war with Mexico, and the unsettled condition of our relations with Eng land. The Postmaster General has done his ut most, and used every exertion, to have the ap propriations made; and we believe that he would have succeeded during the past week, were it not for the new and gratifying shape that the Oregon question Las assumed, whioh has engrossed the attention of the country and the Senate until the present time. Now that the Oregon question is in a fair way of being put to rest forever, and the prospect for a continuance of peace is good, the commercial relations between the two countries will in crease at a rate unprecedented at any former time. The interests of both countries are so im portant, that every effort should be made to extend their influence as much as possible. In no better mode can this be done, on the part of the United States, than by establishing a system of ocean steam navigation, on a scale commensu rate with the mercantile character of the coun try. We certainly can do this with the prospect of gaining advantages; but the question arises whether, if the United States enter into a field which has already been partially monopolized by Great Britain, there will not be a degTee of competition, and a conflict of interests, which will hazard the enterprise of both. In order UJ avoid any unpleasant consequence like this, the two governments, now that no question of difference remains between them, should come to an arrangement, by which each would receive its proper proportion of the profits arising from the business. We are inclined to believe that the United States government is willing to go half way at least in making an arrangement of thu nature; and if a proposition to this effect were submitted, it would meet with respectful attention. When our American steam vessels get afloat, they and the British vessels will be the carriers of the mails of the world. The import ance of having a correct and equitable under standing, or agreement, by which each would be governed, and by which the interests of both would be the same, is evident. No possible injury could result to either, and the benefits could be shared by each. By such an airangcment, de t.uls might be included, such as uniform postage, fcc he., that would tend to facilitate the opera lions of'each. Ocean steain navigation is yet in its infancy. We have but tasted of the blessings t'.iat it wil' confer on the human family. When the two greatest countries in the world, FJngland and the L rated States enter the field, in any enterprise, the whole world has an earnest that what can be done will be done. The arrangement suggested should be of this nature. Let the British govern ment manage it so that one of its steamers shall depart from Boston every alternate week; and the American government manage it so that one of its ?essels shall depart from the port of New York ?very alternate week. We would then have a weekly communication with Europe. Arrange ments might be agreed upon, which would enable both lines to work in perfect harmony. City Lyaioe.?In another column will be found some very pleasing and graceful verses from the prolific pen of Caleb Lyon, Esq., afLyonsdale, a gentleman of very extensive literary acquire ments, refined taste, and poetic fancy. His poems ara always conceived in good taste, a&d his verses flow smoothly and trippingly from the pen. His ideas are generally sparkling, brilliant and philo sophical. , JPacx*t S?rp Ecaort.?This fine vessel, under command of Capt. Furber, was reported off the Hook ln*t night. She left Liverpool on the 17th ult., making the passage in twenty-six days?an exceeding good run, considering the unfavorable weather. Mr. Burtnett, whose case has bean under examinafion in one of the courts for the last tew cla^s, has been honorably discharged lroin arrest. Isolated CoMMrwrmts?'T*r Shaxxrs?One of the greatest blessings of our free institutions is the freedom of opiraon, and perfect religious liberty that is guaranteed to every shade of belief. 1 his is one of the most important features of our Con stitution, reflecting the highest credit on the wis uom of its framers, and forming a remarkable contrast with the spirit of religious intolerance and bigotry that characteriz -s most of the governments of Europe. Of the various socts that have established them selves in this country, encouraged by the perfect freedom of religious belief, one of the most extra ordinary and interesting is the body com nonly called "Shakers." This sect has spread itself over this and several of the New England States, and is at present in a flourishing and prosperous condition. The founder was a woman named Ann Lee, a native of England, who emigrated to this country about the period of the Revolution,and who professed to represent in her own person, the second appearance of Christ on earth. She im mediately gained a larsie i umber of followers, and her doctrine spread with great rapidity. From that time to the present, various settlements have been established throughout the United States. The principal feature in their organization is, the doctrine of association. They live together in communities, isolated from the rest of the world, and the products of their industry go into common stock, no person being suffered to own any pri vate property after once becoming a member.? They serve a probationary term upon first enter ing a settlement, during which time their proper ty is at their own disposal; but having once sign ed the covenant, a necessary condition of mem bership, thoir property is merged in the common stock, nud they no longer possess individual con trol over it. In this covenant is a clause enjoining strict conformity to all the rules and regulations of the society, and to such rules and orders as the constituted elders may from time to time promulge. The punishment consequent on disobedience, or any other dereliction of duty, is on the moral suasion system, such as an injunc tion of silence, isolation from the rest of the mem bers during meals, iVc. &o. Celibacy is strictly enjoined, and any transgression in this respect is visited with expulsion from the settlement. The enemies of the sect accuse them of gross immoral ity. It would be un just not to add that this charge is vigorously denied. The supreme power in the society is vested in a ministry consisting of two males and two fe males, one of whom is absolute, and the other three form a sort of cabinet or council. The "first in the ministry" holds his office for life, and at his death designates his successor. There is, besides, an elder over each family or settlement, who has the supervision of all its temporal affairs. There are in each " family" two deacons and two cor responding female officers of minor anthority. All these officers hold their rank at the will of the " ministry." t One of the doctrines of the society is belief in the divine authority of the ministry, and that its members have a direct communication with hea ven. The members are obliged to tell their " ex perience" frequently to the ciders, who in their j turn communicate everything of importance to | the ministry. All family ties are considered sc- j vered as soon as a person becomes a member of the society. When a competent number have passed through a sufficient trial of their strength in the junior order, (the probationary term,) and are unitedly prepared to establish and support church relations, the parties solemnly announce their faith, and the object of their associating to gether. In that order, they agree to live together as brethren and sisters of one family, possessing one " consecrated interest." By this covenant they relinquish all claims to personal property as wa ges fir their labor; and debar themselves, their heirs, and assigns, from all interest or claim to their property, or the produce of their industry. Members expelled for any offence, are, there fore, debarred from claiming the property which they might have invested in the funds ol the society, as well as from any remuneration for their labor. ... <? The religious exercises consist in the confes sions which we have before mentioned, in silent prayer, in dancing and whirling around on their heels, and in various contortions and convulsions, which easue after they have exhausted them selves in their circumgyrations. During these convulsions they get into a sort of ectasy, in which they profess to become acquainted with the transactions of the other world, and they pretend to speak with certainty of the state of departed souls. In those dances, from which has origina ted the name of " Shakers," men and women join promiscuously, varying their exercises with singing and shouting, and sometimes with a pecu liar sort of cry resembling the Indian yell, or war whoop. " . The Shakers are distinguished for great cleanli ness and simplicity of dress, which is white; for an evenness of temper, which the quiet of their life is calculated to superinduce; and for the prac tice of hospitality. Their living is temperate, their existence passes tranquilly, unmarked by excesses of any kind. They employ themselves in the manufacture of brooms, cheese, woollen articles of clothing, and other conWnodities. The law passed by the Legislature of this State m 1830, abolishing trusts, deprived the Trustees of Shaker Societies of the right to hold property in trust for the members of such societies; but having petitioned} the Legislature to free them from this trammel, an act was passed on the 15th April, 1839, exempting them from the opera tion of the law of 1830, but limiting the beneficial interest of such societies in real or personal pro perty, to an annual income value of five thousand dollars. The existence of such an isolated community as tliat of the Shakers, in our midst, is a singular feature in our social organization. A body of men practising a mode of life totally dissimilar to the great mass of the people, and supporting their or ganization unmolested?the laws of our land be ,?g so modified as to secure to thorn the free en joyment of their peculiar opinions?such a cir cumstance reflects the highest credit on our insti tutions and legislation. ?STEAAisuir Great Britain.?This vessel hence on the afternoon of the 8th instant, for Liverpool, was seen on the 10th, 7 A. M., in lat 40 47, Ion. 66 45, by the packet ship Wellington, arrived yes terday from London. Capt. Burslcy, of the packet ship Hottinguer, reports seeing her at 4 o'clock the same alternoon. Capt. Paulson, oftho ship Howard, also reports seeing her same day with :dl sails furled, and under steam. The weather was then calm. S*izuri by U. S. Brio Bout 'The brig Ma laga, ot Beverly, under command of prize master Lieutenant T. T Hunter, arrived at Beverly yesterday alternoon, from Ksbinds, West Coast of Alrica, where she was seized by the U. 8. brig Boxer, on suspicion of siding and sbetUng the slave trade. Midshipman Thomas Van McCollum returned on duty in the Malaga. The Malaga.Charles J. Lovett, master, sailed from this port Nov. JO. lS4i, for Rio Janeiro, aud sailed thence Keb. 14, for Africa. We presume Cept L. and crew have ar rived at Beverly in the brig, but do not know that such Is the fact? Bo it on lift A OoTianoa or Axtiova.?We learn from the Montreal that J. M. Higginson, Leo., private Secretary to the (iovernor Genera" lias been olieittd, and has accepted, the appointment of Uuvernor-in-Lhiel ol Antigua and its dependencies, comprising Ht. Christopher, Dominica, and the other leeward isUndi Mr. Higginaon's stay in Cansda will not be protracted beyond tue rising of Par liament, and before iisiuming the t unctions of his govern ment he will vieit hngland. Ssavso iiim Rioht.?A man was severely whipped in Waterloo, Point Coupee parish, the other day, lor en deavoring to excite insubordination Among the slaves - After begging aims all day, and trealing himself liberal ly at a grocery, he commenced preaching to the negroes ?telling Uiemi Uist they must strike lor their liberty ?that thoy would receive aid Irom the north, he. He was arrested by order of Judge Lynch, and alter recelr ing s sound cowhbUng, was put across the river Missis sippi. Webb vs. Bacos?1Thk Vwdict?'"the sealed verdict ot the |ury, in this interesting ca<e, was opened yesterday morning in Court. The result is. six cents damages and six cents costs. The amount of damages claimed in the declaration. Bowert.?" Damon and rythia." wa. performed at thi? theatre la.t evening. We have before taken occasion to notice Mr. Scott'. Damon, in terms of just and flattering eulogy ; and never, upon any former occasion, has he sustained the part with so much power, or displayed so bold and noble a bearing in this character. Thero is a something truly imposing in the magnificent costume of the performers, independent of the ^ tragedy ; and Mr. Scott's delineation throughout, was eminently worthy of his high fame ^ J*RuU^?.n- ^!rg Clarke's Pythias was equally well sustained , Mrs. G. lone#' Hermion. The enure cast indeed, ?h?w?d excellent management, and could not fail to ?},c?t en thusiastic applause of an admiring auditory. Old Bow e ry" draws good houses nightly, by the att^Uve biU. nut forth, which fully prove the anxious desire or the enterprising and woi4v proprietor to cater for the public taste. The orchestra is conducted with considera ble ability and the performance last evening, of several select pieces, was highly crediub.lV?,?wTrful scenic much as we admire the drama, aod the powerful scenic display -the able acting of the performer.-we^would be doing an injustice, not to notice the orchestra,J" ? rery prominent feature of the attractions, of thi j 1 lar place of amusement. Nibuj's.?The performances of last evening consisted of "Grandfather Whitehead" and tho " Double-bedded Room," in both of which Mr. H. Flacide appeared. Hi. Grandfather Whitehead is above all criticism, and above all praise. It is as perfect as any representation can be, , and we were glad to see the audience show their appre ciation of its beauties m the most judicious manner-by maintaining profound silence. Once or twice their feel imri carried them away, and they gavo hearty expres .ton to their applause. Miss Roberts, as Louisa Drayton, wa? excellent although the part is not half up to her nowers. This young lady has made rapid improvement within the last season, and has already attained a very resectable rank in her profession. Her modeat depot. mlKt and her natural abilities and grace win upon her audiences ; and she can, with care and, achieve fame und popularity. Mr. Booth, as Bob Lincoln, was ex t rem civ comic tfhe Ravel family to-morrow evening. rlint GuDrn.-A grand selection of Sacred Music i. to be performed at thif delightful place of recreation this evening. Mr. TtMfLETO-..-The Philadelphia Evemnf North . nf Thursday last, says, " tvsry piece of per or ^IrS iat-ppear. in a New York paper against this vocalist, come, to u. marked with line. around it to direct particular attention to it. The ixew Workers may save themselves all trouble on this .core. We neither take our cue for a singer's menUor demori frnm them for we find the pufl received l? in the direct ?tio If thi length of purse' If Mr. T. ha. had private difficulties, it is no concern of the public, who look to him only a* a fine vocali.t He has been appreciated here and will continue so to be, a. long as he i. worthy. Hi. concert on Monday last wasi .uccewful, his next one, to be given on Monday next. There is an old stania, which may be altered to ?uit the present as pect in wise men of Ootham Went to round a bowl. If the bowl had been longer, Their puffing had been stronger. De Meyer arrived in Loui.ville on the 7th in?t., and was to give a concert 011 the 9th. The Italian Operatic Company, that has been perform ing with such signal success in New Orleans during the nest winter?intend visiting Charleston iu the course of the .ummer, and offering to that community three or moro t>?rfonnaaCe?. S.gnor Valtellina, who manage, the company, hBS written to a friend in that city on thei sub Iect ? he expresses a wish, as h,? company i? now in Mo bile 'en rout* to New York, to fulfil an engagement to nlav a few night, in Charle.ton, if the necessary ar rangement "can be made to procure the use of the thea tre lor a few night., and thereby to bring out, with be coming effect, ?uch opera. a. ?? Norma,"Lwud. Lam mermoor," " Romeo a Juliet," Somnambula, fcc. The Orphean Family are giving concerU in Winches ter, Va., with considerable success. A (trand complimenUry eoncert wa. to be given to Father Heinrich at the Tremont Temple, in Bo.ton, last evening. Messre. Welch and Mann", great Kquestrien and ( ircu. Company will make a grand entrance into Bo.ton to-mor row, preceded by their mu.ic van, to which 13 .plendid cream-colored hone, are attached. Mi.. Roneberg. the celebrated harpi.t, i. to give her firet concert in Pitt.burg, on evening next. ?porting Intelligence. A Boston Yacht.?The yacht Coquette, ow ned by Mr. I'crkin., of Bo.ton, .ailed for New \ ork on Tuesday. City Intelligence. GcncaAL Tatlor -The meeting of the fnend. of Gen. /acbary Taylor, called for lait evening at ton.titution Hall, was postponed until Thursday evening next a d o'otock. Thi. was deemed expedient, for the reason that one day.' notice wa. not .uJJicient for .0 important a meeting. Hfidxl Co!?vxr?Tio!?.?The .evcral Infidel Societie. throughout the country meet in convention thi. morning in thU city. In the evening tliey will hold a public meet ins at the Coliseum in Broad wly, and endeavor to prove the non-existence of any thing in Xhe lle.ven. above or in the water, under the earth. We have no doubt they will try to prove thoir own non-exi?tence before they are done. Runaway Hoain.?Ye.tcrday about two o'clock, a hone broke loo.e from a wagon in an.l ran up at full .peed, with the trace, attached, paat Fulton and \nn .treeU. When at the corner of the latter, he ran lull tilt again.t an old man passing, who wa. 11 "?J*4"' of hi. approach, and threw him down, injuring him se verely The injured person was as.i.ted into a drug .tore cIom by, where he was attcude.l to. Mtsteriov. DisArrxARAnca.?One of the Wall-.t. bro ken disappeared ye.terdar in a strange and unaccounta ble manner. About eleven o'clock he was seen to rise suddenly into the air, by a motion altogether involuntary, and he continued to a.cend until hi. per.on faded into in distinctne... It appear., that he had ju.t been reading a cony of the l&rtm Herald containing intelligence of toe raultcation of the Oregon Treaty by the Senate, and .tock. having taken a .udden rue, it i. auppo.ed that the .crip which he had in hi. pocket buoyed him up in .uch a manner that he amended on the principle of a balloon, until he waa loat to .ight A .olemn warning to broker. Thk Bli^d HAafca.-Laat evening we happened to be walking in the vicinity of Bleecker .treet and Broad way when our attention wa. attracted by the faint mu 11c of a harp, accompanying a weak, thougu mu.ical fe _ u voice A. we approached the place whence the straiu. proceeded, we lound an old blind man, emaciated, a. iffrom privation, hi. .hrivelled form bending over a harp and hi. .ightlea. orb. .taring on vacancy. Be.ide h?m w? a female, .canuly cletheu, and of an attenuated frame atrivin* to warble in a weak voice, tweak, God knowi. perhap. Irom hunger.) songs that she had proba bly leaned in the day. of young giilhood, when her huart wa. buoyant, and griel and sudeung bad not ten dered her tones tremulous and indi.tin :L i he an ? were sweet and plaiuuve, and were executed with no ordinary .kill and taste Her deportment was so gentle and wtil bred, that we hesitated, as wa .lipped a coin into her hand, le.t we might wound her feeling.. It was evident the hand of mislortune had been busy with them both, and that they had seen better times Peihaps of wine account in toeir nauve country, (they were efideiitiy to reisnei. ) and doubtle.. 01 gentle birth, for they had about them an air of refinement end gentilit). A. we moved liom out the crowd which the mu.ic had drawn round them, we .aw that many a hand was outstretched to the .trangers with the meed 01 charity, and we came away witn saddened ieelings, but with a more exaited opinion ol human nature. Dat Star. ? The Mayor ha. Usucd an order that the police .hail wear their .tare during the day ravgHtNT IB BeoADwaf.?Tortiona Broedway are .till being patched. Constitutional Convention. Friday, June -The President announced the cam mitteaa on the Mvaral aubjecta named in th? raaolutian adopted ou Wednesday, aa followi 1. On tha apportionment, election, tenure of office and compenaatiou u! the Legislature. -Messrs. W. Taylor, R Campbell, Salisbury, White, Burr. Banford. W. B. rmmmmmmrn II. Backus, Warren. 18. On the creation and division of estates in landi.? Messrs. Nelson, Harris, Flanders, Bull, A. Huntington, Hutchinson, Clyde. Mr. Jordan proposed a ballot for an assistant secretary. Mr. Chatfirld proposed to authorize the president and secretaries to appoint additional secretaries, and this being lost, moved a viva voce vote. This was also lost, and a ballot ordered. Mr. Chambkrlaiit then ottered a resolution,appointing Francis Seger one of the secretaries. Mr. Worden moved to strike out that name, and insert that of Mr. Prindle. The convention refused to strike out, ayes 49, noes 65, and Mr. Chamberlain's resolution was adopted. Adjourn ed.?Albany Jlrgut. Brooklyn City Intelligence. Yesterday morning, a horse attached to a wagon, took it into his he?d to run away ; and having broken the wa 8on to pieces, galloped down Fulton street, with one of le shafts dangling to his side. He took the sidewalk near Front street, and running down to the fetry, he up set an elderly lady, injuring her severely ; he then bolt ed through the ferry gate on to the boat, which had just arrived at the wharf, at the some time knocking down a entleman who was coming out He stopped short when e got on board the boat. # Police Intelligence. June 13.? The Cut of Daniel Burtnett.?It will be re collected that Mr. Daniel Burtnett was arrested some few weeks since on a charge of incest?when, after a very lengthy examination respecting the whole facts in the case. Justice Osborne, yesterday, dismissed the com plaint, and discharged Mr. Burtnett'from custody. Violent Jltsuult ?John McGralli, an old Water street rowdy, was arrested last night by officer Van Wagner, of the Fourth ward, charged with a violent assault and battery on his wife Frances. 1 he fellow has been seve ral times on Blackwell's Island for these brutal assaults upon his wife. He is a very desperate character. Jus tice Osborne held him to bail in the sum of $500, in de fault of which he was committed to the Tombs for trial. Stealing Iron?A loaferish looking fellow, called Jim Turner, was caught in the act of stealing pig iron from the schooner Maria, lying in the North River. Locked up for trial. Petit Larceny.?John Garrison, Winfred Hart, and Dibby Ann Shaw, wero arrested yesterday, charged with stealing a worsted shawl, worth $5, belonging to Margaret Campbell, No. 9 Mulberry street. All locked up for trial. Joseph Cane was arrested last night, charged with res cuing a prisoner from officer Nelson, of the 1st Ward. Locked up. William Hampton and Teter Laney (boys] were lioth caught in the act of stealing a pistol, knife, and fifty cents in change, from the drawer of Mr. Peter Farley, No 103 Houston street Committed to prison David Perrins was detected in the act of stealing iron spikes from the shipyard belonging to Mr. J. Whaly.? Locked up for trial.

Superior Court. Before Chief Justice Jones. June 13.?Paudee vi. Lockhart, et al.?Verdict forplain tiff, $125. Jamet Hutchinton vi. George W. Comitock and John Comttock.?This was an action to recover back the price of a horse, on a warranty. In October last, an advertise ment. for the sale of a " black horse, fresh from Vermont, a stylish driver, warranted sound and kind," appeared in two morning papers, dated from '21 Courtlandt street.? : The plaintifl, who was then going to Canada, purchased the horse for the journey; next day, or the day after, he took him to a veterinary surgeon, who pronounced him to be unsouud, from a chronic disease in the knee. He thereupon took the horse back to 31 Courtlandt street, and the proprietor of the establishment denied all know : ledge of the transaction, and refused to take him back.? The horse was then sent to n livery stable, and finally sold for $137; and after considerable search, the plaintifl" found out the defendants were the owners of the horse at the time, and caused the advertisements to be inserted, and brings the present action for the difference between the price ho gave, and the $137 which the horse sold for. For the defence, two witnesses were produced, who pro ved that the lameness with which the horse was aft'ected ! was only temporary, and the effect of bad shoeing; and one of them proved that he was perfectly cured in three to five days, and fit for a journey. It was also sought to be shown, that the plaintiff himself admitted the lame ness to be but temporary, but he would not wait for the recovery of the horse, as he was then going to Canada. Sealed verdict on Monday. For plaintiff, Mr. N. B. Blunt; lor defendants, Mr. Sherwood. Before Judge Oakley. Henry C? Purdy vt. Mark Cornell.?This was an action of trover. The plaintiff mortgaged certain personal pro perty to defendant?the latter afterwards levied on them under his mortgage. The plaintiff alleged that he car ried off other property, not included in the mortgage, and brought the present action to recover the value.? He was, however, unable to prove the taking, and was non-suited. Court of General tlcsslons. Before Recorder Scott and Aldermen Livingston and Walsh. John McKeon, Esq., District Attorney. Ji'ne 13.?At the opening of the Court this morning, judgment was pronounced in the following cases:? John Derrick, convicted of a grand larceny in having picked the pocket of Kdward For, while on a visit to the Five Points, of about $3fi. was sentenced by the Court to be imprisoned in the State Prison for the term of five years. Jesse Chinn, colored, arrested on a charge of stealing $600 from Mr. B. Belcher, of New Haven, while asleep on board the steamboat Michigan, during her passage to this city from Stouington, a few weeks ago, naving en tered a plea of guilty, aad restored the money, was sen tenced to bo imprisoned in the State Prison for the term of two years. I Kdward Bulkley, indicted for stealing $A.13 from a Ca nadian gentleman by the name of Hamilton, while so journing at French's hotel, in Fulton street, on Sunday last, having plead guilty, was sentenced to be imprisoned in tho State Prison lor the term of two years. Michael Riley, convicted of a petit larceny, was sen tenced to be confined in the City Prison for twenty days. The Court then adjourned until Monday morning. Movement* of Traveller*. The following list furnishes a further evidence that there is at least ne diminution in the number of arrivals as recorded in the registries of the principal hotels yes terday American.?Oliver Hale, Mass; E. Brissam, do; C. Du puy, Philad.: J. Wheeler, Geo; Dr. Taft, Hartford; Dr. Newhold, Philad: F. Ilussell, U. 8. Army; 8. Noble, Cleveland; O Lyman, Vermont; A Corning, Ohio; W. Premer, Lowell; A. Mullay, U. S N; Ed. Brown, Phila delphia; Dr. Rutter, U. 9. N; Ed. Brown, Philad. Astor.?F. B. Maclay, Boston; T. C Smith, do; J. D. Badjely, Albany; R. Pilson, Jamaica: R Lewis, (late) do; R- Campbell, K. Wildie, Canada; J. Bagley, Boston; W.Lambeth, N. O; J.Bryan, N. C;J. J. Maxwell, Ja maica^ Oreen, Del ; C has Stewart, Geo; M- K.Allen, Boston: W. Whitridge, Baltimore: F. Dana, Boston: Capt H. G. Morris, Royal Artly; Geo. French. Boston; H Gor don, Tobago; W. Ruggles, Washington city; Q. Merton, Boston, J. J. Reading, Philad. Citv.?J. Read*, Philad; Ira Carlton, Ala; A. L. Lo*g, Va. T. Long, do; J. Wilson. U. S. N, Com. Thos. Jones, do; L. Bogardus, Boston; F Maury, U- 8. N.; C. Hill, St. Louis; J Cawthoo, N. C; R. Neff, Philad; J Baker, Westchester; W. Tyler, Herrisburgb; J. Presido, Ala. Robt. Deans, Jamaica. _ ? Franilin.?Thos. Ferguson, H. Teerse, Charles Eho, Dayton. Ohio; E. Stone, Troy; W. Ketchum, Buffalo; J. Catliu, Troy; C. Brewer. Michigan, T Walt, Spring field; Oeo ileecher, Conn; C. Good)ear, N. H* R. Hal stead, MonttfcUo J. Matthews, ICy; Oeo. Smith, Philad; J. Smith, Boston: E. Cull, Syracuse; M Loring, Boston Howabd ?J. Dobbs, Va; W Langdon, Castleton; L. Gardner, Troy; D. Farees, Ala; M Shepherd, Warren Co.; A. Bagg, T. Taylor, R I) N Holton, Little Falls; A. I.angdon, Ala; Q. Pallisart, S. Stratum. N Longman, J. Levy, J Alexander, Philad; I). Child, Boston; W Cham bers, Philad; D- Felkins, Troy; Mons. Luigl Mauri, Rome. ___________ Nominations by th* President.?John K. Kane, ef Philadelphia, as Judge of the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, la the place of Judge Randall, de ceased. Railflmii Intelligence. CiURSii rti Joke.?14th. first Sunday after Trinity. 21st, second Sunday after Trinity, J 1th, tn? Nativity of St. John the Baptist. 28th, thin! Sunday after Trinity; a?th, St. Peter the Apostle The eleventh in the tenei of discourse* on Tractari aniim. will be delivered this evening, in St Jude's _church, by tbe Rector. Subject?The Holy Eucharist 'tis A. Skinner will be installed raster of the Or [t Universalist church and society, this after ice* commence at 3 o'clock P.M.? sermon Sawyer, President of the Clinton Collegi , and late pastor of the above church. Rev Balch. T. B Thayer, H. Lyon and J. L. participate in the services. Abraham Beach Carter has been unanimous the Rectorship of St John's church, Troy, by the death of the Rev. Mr. Walter. iday, JOth May, in St. Peter1* church, Free the Bishop instituted the Rev. F. C. Putnam Worship. Morning prayer was read by the ;ubbs. tbe Bishop preached the sermon, and nstituted Rector administered the holy com >e Rev. Mr. Finch was present lay. 25th. in St. Paul's church, Camden, the a. Franklin and Natt (of the diocese ef Penn read morning prayers, and the Bishop preach .firmed five persons, and administered the holy n, assisted by the Rev. Mr. Lybrand. the Rec The Rev. Messrs Davis (of the Diocese of lania,) and Carpenter (of Masaachusetts,) were Itli annual convention ef the diocese of Aluba lon the 7th ult. at Carlowville, Dallas county, 1 by Bishop Cobbs, ten of the clergy, and dele ?om eleven parishes. During its session, from Ly to Saturday, divine service was held twice nine persons confirmed, and one deacon admit riest's orders. The delegates to general conven > Rev. Messrs. lleanson, Johnson, Knapp, and , and Messrs. Cowley, Peck, Pollard aud Taylor. g committee, Rev. N. P. Knapp, Pres.; J. A. Ma? 5'y; Rev. B. Miller, and Messrs. Conley, Oarrow 7oy. Convention of the diocese of Virginia met in lirgh, on the '20thult, Bishop Meade was present, ?seven of the clergy. The Convention sermon ached by the Assistant Bishop. Fifty-four lay i were in attendance. For two days the Con vas mainly occupied in listening to parochial re ktions to discontinue which failed. On Saturday |us committees presented their reports, and the on agreed to raise the salary of the Assistant I $2,A00. It adjourned the same evening. lurch, Providence, R I., was consecrated by anshaw on the 2d inst. Bishops Doane and I were present, and about thirty ef the clergy, r Eucharist was celebrated by the Bishop, (who fched the sermon.) assisted by the Bishops of ley and Massachusetts, the Rev. Dr. Crocker, Rev. Messrs. Crane. Taft, and Watson. Grace Is said to be the largest in New England. The k IVitneii promises a minute description of it in [number. ding committee of the Society for Promoting Knowledge at their monthly meeting gave no motion to be proposed at the next monthly , that two thousand pounds be given towards a c in the Chinose territory. The see will be that ria in Hong Kong. The Bishop of London, it is already received, from one individual, 6,000<., purposes of tho bishopric, and 6,000i. from another ual, for a college ; and other sums amounting to 8.000f.. have been received. SoiTTHKRM BiPTIJT CONVENTION.?This body If HOW holding its session* in Richmond. On Thursday last the i Treasurer of the Board of Foreign Missions read his ro- ! port, corresponding in its financial exhibit with tho state ment in the report of the Board ; with the addition that about $6000 have been received since the account was made upon the 1st inst.; so that with the $9,500 then on hand, there is now a balance of about $15,500. The con tributions of last year have been as follows: Georgia, $1,920 23 ; Virginia, $3,700 34 ; South Carolina, $2,660 87 ; Alabama, $2,441 10 ; Mississippi, $280 83 ; North Carolina, $251 99 ; Kentucky, $392 66 ; Louisiana, $5. The hour having arrived for the introduction of Rer. Mr. Shuck and the Chinese native preacher, they were conducted to the platform by Rev. Mr. Jeter, and re ceived by the President Young Seen Sang is apparently some 35 years of age ; his countenance is placid, intelligent and frank, and his manner is unaffected and easy. He wore a blue gown I and a cap; and his hair was plaited and hung down in a | very long queue behind. He received the salutations of the President with evident cordiality and a very lively sense of the feeling exhibited towards him. He h^Jd a fan, which lie used with n grace worthy of a lady, (lis , head was raised several inches above his real stature by very thick cork soles to his fantastical shoes. His finger nails were about half an inch long, and carefully shaped. He was far from being awkward; and after the first im pression of the novelty of his adornments, a glance at his i face will give a prepossession in his favor. Rev. Mr Holman read the annual report on the Domes- I tic Mission Doard. The receipts of the year have been about $13,193 ; besides, local societies have collected - and disbursed about $8,460. The Board have em- i ployed six missionaries, who are represented to have ! been active and zealous in the discharge of their duties, ; The report speaks of secUags in tho States?Alabama for i instance?where the gosiJrlms never been heard, and a preacher never seen. The amount expended by the so- I ciety proper, is about $1100 thus far. When the question on receiving the report came up, j Mr. Hinton objected to the reference made in the report to the opening prospect for extending the Home Mission ary labors to California and Mexico. He feared, if it went abroad, it might be thought to have a squint at an nexation. Mr. Jeter moved to strike out that part. Mr. Fuller wanted to know by what authority the do mestic missions had taken in California and Mexico. Mr. Buck thought it a little fastidious to raise this ques tion. Canada was regarded a field for home missions ; so was Texas before it was annexed. But as ho under stood the report, it was general in Its phraseology. It did not recommend Mexico as appropriate to the home department, but to the attention ol this convention. Mr. Hartwell said the words of the constitution defined " all North America" as belonging to the homo mission : department. Mr Brown expressed his anxiety lest, at this time, the I allusion in the report might bo construed into a political i meaning, and hoped it would be stricken out. The motion to strike out was carried by a large ma jo rity. Baftut Cohvewtiow.?The adjourned meeting of the Southern Baptist Convention, assembled in the First Baptist church, at Richmond, on the Uth instant. Rev. Win B.Johnson, D D., of South Carolina, President, in | the chair. The constitution and rules wore read by one | of the Secretaries, J. C. Crane, Esq. Considerable dis- . cussion arose as to the mode of ascertaining the dele- 1 gates, and organizing the Convention, when a motion prevailed to call the roll by States, as follows :?New York, Rev. 8. H. Cone, D. D ; Pennsylvania, 1; Mary- : land, 5 delegates present; Virginia, 73; North Carolina, 6; South Carolina, 23; Georgia, 7; Mississippi 4; Tonnes- ' see 4; Alabama, 9. From China, two delegates appeared in the persons of Rev. Messrs. Shuck and Clopton ? From Burmah, Reverend Mr. Simoni, who has served many years as a missionary of the Triennia' ' Baptist Convention in that country. The Hon. Thomas Stocks, of Georgia, moved that offi cers of this Convention be ohoseu alone from the mem bers present, wnich produced some considerable discus sion between the mover, Kcv. Mr. Hinton, of New Or leans, Rev. Mr. Brown, of Washington, Mr. J. C.Crane, of Richmond, and Rev. Mr. Crawford, of Charleston.? The motion passed. Kvcnim Skssion.?Dr. Johnson was re-elected Presi dent ; Messrs. Taylor, Howell, Stocks and Back, Vice Presidentsj Dr. Mendenhall, Treasurer; and Messrs. Hartwell and Crane, Secretaries. Massachusetts Episcopal. Contention.?The fifty sixth annual convention of the Episcopal Church, in the diocese of Massachusetts, was opened at Trinity Church, in Boston, on Wednesday morning The morning ser vice was read by Rev. Ur. Strong. The aute-cominunioa service was *ead by the Bishop, assisted by Rev. Mr. Goodwiq. The sermon was preached by Rev. Mr. Shaw, from Nehemiah vL, 3. The communion was administer ed by tlie Bishop, assisted by Rev. Messrs. Hazard, Good win and Burroughs, to a large number of the clergy and laity. Rev. Mr. Lee, of Springfield, was re-elected se I cretary. In the afternoon, the Bishop read his annual ad dress. After the address the annual report of the stand ing committee was read by their secretary, E. S. Rand, Ksq. The convention then proceeded to the usual elec tions. But two members of the standing committee were chosen at the first ballot. Two sets of candidates were voted for, and the election seemed to be strongly con tested. In the midst of the balloting the convention ad journed until the next day at 9 A. M. California. Letters have boen received at tho Navy Department , from Monterey, bearing as late a date as April 18th. I The unwarranted attempt to drive Capt. Fremont from the country, lias a.ready been alluded to in the newspa- 1 pers. After having been ordered away by Don Jose Cas tro, commandant general, Capt F. expecting an attack, | fortified himself about twelve leagues distant from Mon terey. Castro assembled about 100 men in front of the i entrenchment After remaining there three days, he i concluded to treat, when it was discovered that tne par | ty had quietly gone off, leaving some old saddles and trash which the Calilornians magnified into munitions of Three hundred riflemen offered their services to Capt F., but they were declined. The movement against Capt. !? rrinont seems to have been directed by tlie central government oi Mexico ; but it is not believed that thei>eople of California enter tained any ill will towards him, or would willingly have done hint harm. His own conduct, in the whole matter, seems to have been marked alike by courage and discre tion. We subjoin a copy of a letter written by?im to the American consul at Monterey, wlien in expectation of an attswk, and received by the consul in the evening of March 10. Tho Captain remained in excellent healtn, md bad gone north. Mr Dear Sia?1 this moment received your letters, and without waiting to read them, acknowledge the re ceipt, which the courier requires instantly I am making myself as strong as possible, in the intention ttiat if we are unjustly attacked, we will figut to extremity and re fuse quarter, trusting to our country to avenge ourueath. No one has reached my camp, anu liom tho heights we I are able to see troops (with tne glass) mustering at Saint ' John's, and prepai ing cannon 1 tnank you for > our kind i ness ana go.?a wishes, ana would write more at length as to my intentions, aid I nut fear that my letter will tie inter cepted. Wo have in nowise done wrong to tlie peoplo or * the authorities of tlie country ; ana if we are hemuiod in and assaulted, we will die, every inan of us, unuerthe flag ol our country. " Very truly, yours, "J. G FREMONT. " p. 0.?I am encamped on the top oi the Siei ra, at the headwaters of a stream which strikos the roaa to .vlunie rey, at the house ol D. Joaquin Gomez. "J. C. F." Diathof JtioiiE Tisitu?Hon. G. W. Terrell, lale Minister from Texas to France and Engl nd, died at Austin on the 14tii inst,in the 43d year ol his age. He was a native ol Nelson county, Ky., removed whau quite young tu i eunensee, where he studied law, and became District Attorney, and also held the office of (Quarter master General lie tenioved to Texas in 1840, and has since held the offices ol District Ju>igo, Attorney Gener al. and Indian Commissioner, besiues that ol Foreign Minister. Pure in his principles, and steady and luoffcn sive in his life and purposes, Judge rerieli commanded a degree of respect and confidence irom all parties surpass ?d By few men in Texas, or elsewhere. Cownn Plrai Before ? full Bench. Dacmom?June IS,? Wm. Jack ton adi Wm H Otib. ?Verdict confirmed, with costs. Jokn Haagtmeytr adt Harmon Wurman ?Judgment for defendant on demurrer to lecond count of declara tion. Plaintiff may amend, on payment of cost. William Kobb vs. Jstepk Km-, et al.?Verdict confirm ed. with costs. Samuel Colt vt. Charles F Mi lit r, tl al.?Judgment for plaintiff. on demurrer. Samutl W. Hig[ins vs. John Dant.?Judgment for plaintiff on demurrer?writ of inquiry to issue. Court for the Correction of Krrore. Present?Lieut. Governor Gardiner, Chancellor Wat worth, and 33 Senators. Ji'ni 13?No. 30. J. Fellows vt. O. Lee, et al.?Ordered to be argued at the August term, in Buffalo. No. 39.?T. W. Collins vt. Tkt Reformed Dutch Church in New York.?Mr. D Selden concludcd for defendant in error, and Mr. E. C. Benedict was heard in reply. Judg ment postponed until December. No 31. C Karmoutt et al vt W. Dtrmody.?Mr. J. M. Martin was heard for plaintiff in error. Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. Warring + Son vi. Skeppard ? The jury were called into court about 11 o'clock on Friday night, and were discharged, sot being able to agree. Court Calendar?Monday. Circuit Covbt?Nos.3, 3,4, 33, 36, 3V, 31, >3, 33, 33, 3*. 3#J, 39, 40 41, 43, 44. SurtRioa Court?60, 61. 63, 66, 73, 136, 137 , 44, 34, 163. 73, 81, 141, 143, 316, 143, 144, 146, 146, 147, 148, 149, 160, 19, 26, 105, 106, 107, 108, 33, 9, 4, 10, 15. 38, 49, 84 43. 59,305,407. Common Pleas?First part?1, 3, 5, 9, 251, 11, 18, 1?, 17, 19. Second part?3, 4,8, 10,13, 14, 16,18, 20, 23. Let the Pen Alone.?It is a hazardous and fre quently an unsuccessful experiment for a sailor to drop his marlin-spike, and the soldier to lay aside hia sword, for the pen. TBe first, our readers will find ex emplified every day of their lives?and they will find good illustrations of the second part of our proposition, by reading the memoirs of the gallant David Porter, and the late correspondence of Winfield Scott.?Botton Jour nal, June 12. Chatham Theatre?'This popular plsuse of amusement is now in the full tide or success. Yan kee Hill appears to-morrow (Monday) evening, in his new prize comedy, entitled the "Wentern Heir. The mili tary drama, written by N. H. Bannister, Esq., entitled the "March of Freedom,'' or General Taylor's victories on the Uio Grande, will be repeated for the 7th time, nnd the laughable farce called, "Did you ever send your Wife to Hobokeii," make up the bill of performance. Such an enter tainment is well calculated to please all. Strangers visiting the city would do well to visit this theatre during their stay. Superior MuslcsU Tuition for Young I.adlee. I To Parents and Gnardiaos.?Music Taught on the most linpsoved Method with great rapidity,and on reasonable term*. A lidy who has received instruction from the first masters in Europe, and who imparts with facility a thorough knowledge of the science to her pupils, combined with ele gant and graceful eiecu'ion, is deJirons of taking a few more Female pupils, either at her own residence or at theirs. A liue addressed to A. U., at the office of this paper, will be attended to; or an application at 45 Mercer street, where the lady resides, will receive personal attention. mil lm Great Demand for News-*-PhllsrielnlUa. Agents for the Herald, G. B. Zieber k Co., 3 Ledger Build ing, 3d street, below Chesnut^ where advertisements are re ceived. and where those wishing to subscribe will please leave their names, and have the paper served regularly at their stores and dwellings,immediately after the arnval of the cars. Terms, 75 cents per month, including the Sunday He rald; 45 eents without it. Single copies 3 cents lm Navigation of til* OIUo Klvtr. Placet. Time. State of River. Cincinnatti June 4 8 feat scant. Wheeling, June 3 10 feet. Pittsburg, June 7 6 feet fall. Louisville, June i < feet, 1 inch. HONEY MARKET. Saturday, Jane 13-4 P. II. At the opening of the board thii morning, price* im proved a little on thoio current yesterday, and the mar ket vai very buoyant; but the announcement before the adjournment that the Oregon question tii in fact aettled, created the grcateit excitement, and an advance in price* was immediately realised. The vote in the Senate, al though merely taken upon preliminary matters connect ed with the question, cannot be considered otherwise than an actual settlement of the whole concern. A treaty must now be immediately formed upon the basis of the proposals. At the first board Ohio 6's went up $ per cent; Penn sylvania 6's, 1; Vicksburg, 1 ; Farmers' Loan, * ; Morris Canal, $ ; Cantos, i ; Long Island, i ; Harlem, J ; Nor wich and Worcester, 1; Reading, |; Reading Railroad Bonds, J. At the second board, the effect of the news from Wash ington was visible. Vicksburg advanced 4 per cent; Harlem, 3 ; Canton, ? ; Morris Canal, i ; Farmers' Loan, j; Norwich and Worcester, $ ; Ohio 6's, J; Long Island, and Pennsylvania 6's, J. The sales were to a very great extent. It is annoanccd that the contractors have successfully negotiated for funds, and have now command of $800 000 to insure the completion of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal. The money was raised through the instrumen- ? tality of the president of the Maryland and New York Mining Company. The sales of public lands in Wisconsin this season, have been unusually largo. The business of the Mil waukie Land Office during the month of May, 1848, was nearly ninety per cent greater than during the corres ponding month of last year. Balk or Public Lands, Milwauxie. Jterti told. Am 'I. received. May, 1844 18,648 $38,607 " 1844 34 036 SO,460 " 1846 48,700 64,636 About three fourths of the entries have been for 40 acre lots; and four fifths of the new comers are from New York and New England. The immigration into Wis consin Territory during the present year, bids fair to ex ceed anything yet known in the history of a new settle ment. The agents of the insurance companies in New Orleans have, since the commencement of the war, issued the an nexed notice, in relation to risks. Rates or Insurance at New Orleans. From and alter this date, no insurance will be made by the undersigned on cargo or freight on deck of vessel* going to or coming from sea, (excepting cotton to Hava na, or ports in the Oulf of Mexico, for which three under deck rates will be charged.) Abo, covering the war risk, the following rates of premium will be charged until public notice to the contrary, viz :? On merchandise to and from ports north and east of Florida, 3 per cent. On merchandise to and from Oalveston, steamer, If, sailing vessels, 3} per cent On merchandise to and from ports in Texas, south of Oalveston and north of the Brasos 8t lago, 8 per cent On merchandise to and from the Brasos 8t lago, S per cent. On merchandise to and from the Gulf ports In Mexico, 10 per cent. On risks warranted free from loss by capture or deten tion, growing out of hostilities with any foreign power, al the previous rates. It is not surprising that the stock of produce is accumu i lating so rapidly in New Orleans; these rates of insu rance are so high that shippers will not take the respon sibility of forwarding their supplies. The insurance companies of New Orleans cannot get much business at these rates, as many would run the risk of all dangers of the sea, rather than submit to such extortion. The " war clause" of an insurance policy is a perfect farce, and we have too much faith in the shrewdness of the commercial claues, to believe for a moment that they will suffer themielvess to be humbugged by this combl ned movement on the part of the insurance companies. The only war clause in which we have any faith i* one in the shape of two or three Paixhan guns, with a crew large enough to work them efficiently. Old Stock Exchange. $1000 Ohio?s, 1K0 96>i 26 aha Canton Co 1000 lad Dol Bds 26 ys 36 200 de 37 1000 do ItiO 33 60 do 6000 Penn 6s *90 67,^ MS Harlem Railroad 61 40000 do aGO 67 260 do 6*X 10(100 do 67 W * do bnw 61 86o0 do 67 X 100 do bJ0 6lK 2 moo do 6* 200 do Jn.V liinoo Reading Bond? 77W SO do n* 6?.'a 6000 Reading Mert Bdi 7?H 410 Loaf Ulan J RR tH 36'. 160 aha Vicksbu.J Bank 6* 60 do 36>i 10 do Kartnsrs' Trust 27 V lOO do 36Sa 600 do Morris Canal 14 V 200 do sG* 34 26 do 1IH 360 do 36H 200 do 16 30 Nor It Wor RR 60* 100 do bl6 16 676 do 60 260 do 16W too do bIJ aotf 60 do N Am Trnst * S 20 do 39% 60 do b?0 160 do b 16 60)2 660 do Reading Railroad 'Off 200 do bio MW 400 do 70 W 60 do 60 260 do 70 60 do bnw 00*2 100 do *60 70 300 do blO 00 Second Board. $20000 Penn 6s 66)f ijo ihs Harlem RR blS 1200 Ohio 6s, 1M0 ?7 100 do b66 46 100 shs Viek*hurij Bank 7 26 do 63.f 60 Harlem iUilroad 61k 100 do 63 26 do 61k 60 Canton Co 17 160 do bOO 64 26 Morris Cans! 16W 2M do 32 360 Farmers' Loan I* 100 do 62K 26 PI inters' Bank IS U0 do blO 63 76 Nor It Wor RR <0W 60 do 61 6* do tig 10? do tOO 62* 100 do 6nC too do 6IX 100 do bM 6l? 100 do MO 64)2 160 do 001a 16 do 62jJ 10 Long Island RR 36* Bsw Stock Itichangs. 60 shs Farmers' Tr bnw 2# jo aha Readme RR 60 do bnw 27V 100 do Monday 70 60 do b7 rC 16 do tt 70? 60 do bnw 272 26 Nor It Wor Mondav 69 60 do b7 27)5 26 do c-a?h ?s JO do cash 27)J 26 do Monday 60 60 Morna Canal blO 16>* Ml do e?h 60)< do cash 16 26 do Tneaday 60 Married. In this city on the 1 Ith inst, by the Rev. Mr. Hatfield, Mr William Cushino, to Mis* miancis D. Chsnev. Died, On the llth inst., Adslk, daughter of Henry and.Ani) M. Oelston, aged Ave years.

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