Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 24, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 24, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. | || - 1 " Slew fork, Kil.lny, July '44. 1N40. . Our IlliMtintrd Weekly. Tlie WttMy Heruld of this week will be a very valuable publication. It will he ready at ft o'clock to-morrow morning. It will contain all the late foreign news brought by the Cambria and Great Britain ; Mr. Dennett's interesting letters front England; the Congressional proceedings. &c. kc. It will be embellished with u splendid view of the steamship Great Britain in her new rig; arid an excellent portrait of Lord John Russell, the new Premier of England. Agents can send in their orders. The American Army. We pive, on the outside of this day's Herald, the otiicial list of the promotions and appointments in the army of the United States, since the 1st of last January. It will be seen with pleasure, that the heroes of Palo Alto and Resaca de la Palma have not been forgotlon by our government. The Ual Day* of the He sal on. We have made arrangements to have full, gra- ' phic and particular accounts of the proceedings of Congress during the last days of the session. There remains now very litde time in which to dispose of the immense number of private bills that remain on the calendar, as well as the tariff and other important questions that remain still in abeyance. The proceedings of the remainder of the session will, therefore, be of the most exciting and graphic description, and will be looked to with a great deal of interest throughout the country. Our arrangements are all perfected for giving daguerreotype sketches of the bustling sccnes which may be expected to take place in the halls of Congress .a m,u Our Congressional reports will, therefore, be a prominent feature in the paper for the remainder of the session. The Tariff?Compromise Contemplated. Desperate diseased require desperate remedies; and the seat of government is, at this moment, the scene of operations of the most important nature, the result of which is yet involved in much doubt and uncertainty The consideration of the tariff question has drawn to Washington crowds of those deeply interested in the preservation of the present bill, and immense efforts are being . made to defeat the bill of reductions as it came from the lower House, The contest is very clcse, ( and will be doubtful to the last moment. It is anticipated that several important amendments will be proposed by some of the democratic Senators, for the purpose of reducing, or modifying ! the ad valorem feature in the new bill. It is also stated that Mr. Webster intends offering a compromise, or a substitute for a portion of the proposed bill. The annexed table exhibits the compromise Mr. Webster has in contemplation.? Whether it will meet the views of the majority, or not, remains undetermined :? now icfoiii thi senate. Strike out the first five Motions of the bill, and insert? , That from ami after the first da j of December next, ' there shall be a reductien of 24 per cent, of the duties, whether specific or ad valorem, now imposed by law on articles of imported merchandise, whereon duties exceeding 30 per cent. ad valorem are now charged, excepting brandy and other spirits, distilled from grain or other materials, aui wines: Provided, nevertheless, That duties on articles now charged with more than 30 per cent, shall ant he reduced below SO per cent. Strike out the 7th, 8th, and 9th sections. PascairTion or, and to what Extent Affected ar this Amendment Wool, costing over 3 cts per lb Ic Dp'g on cost About I c pr 7 c per lb 30 p c ad val lb li 30 p C Manufs of wool, with excep't 40 p ct 10 p ct 30 p ct Csrp*ts ? Wilton, Saxony .treble ingrain, Aubossoo. 64 c p ?q yd 16l? c p *q. 4IX c per sq. yard. Do. Brussels and Turkey 45 c p >q yd 11V do 41'i do do Do. lugrain, 30 c p sq yd 7}J do do do Hearth roc* 40 per cent 10 per ct 30 per ceut rlannela. bookings anil baizes 14 c p aq yd 3% cpiy I0)? c per s y Clothing, ready made 40 per cent 12}% pre 37X pr tent Cotton manuf. coating not over 20 c. per so. yard * e p sq yd l^cpsy. 4>*cpsqy Do. if ayed. cost'g not over 10 cents per square yard.. Pcpsqyd 2^ do 6V do do Ynalin de laines,.. 9 c p sq yd 2'4 do fi* do do Cotton twiat 14 c p lb 3k c p lb llVeplb Hemp 40 doll per ten 10 aol p ton 30 dol f ton Hemp, Manilla,lie. 24 doll per ton 1% do ll^f do do Cables, tarred, and cordage 4 c per lb l\{?plb 3 W c p lb De untaireddo.... 4>? do ljtf do 3% do Cottou bagging 4 c p sq yd 1 c p sq yd 3 c p sq yd. Ganny rlotn 4 do IV do 3V do Sail duck 7 do ljj do 4>? do lroa, bars or bolts, not man "fact in whole or in part, ^by rolling 17 doll p ton 4 V dol |> tn 12\'d p ton Iron man a lact. by rolling,. u do 6V do 11V do De. railroad >4 do KHl do 11* do De. pig 9 do 2 V do do Do. and steel wire, not exceeding No. 14,.., 4 e per lb 1M c p lb c per lb Do. over No. 14, and not exceedlag No. 24 I do 2 do 6 do Do. over No. >4... 11 do do g1* do Do nails, or spike rods.round orsq. iron, nail plate*, fcr ?c 2hi do V do Iff do Wood *crew* of iron 12 d* ] do a do , Steel, cut or <J?rman 1J0 c p 111 lb* 37W cu p I11X CU Per lit lb* 111 lb* Do. all other 260 do 62K do do l*in?, in paper 40 e par pack 10 c p pk 'JO c p pack Do. pouud SO c per lb Jcplb lie per lb Lead. 3 do X do Do. pipe,*heet and ahot, 4 do 1 do 3 do Coal 175 c per too 43^ c p tn 13lJi c p ton Olaaa Varum* Leather 6 c per lb \% c p lb 4){ c p lb Man'* boou and boot*** 125 c per pair 31Ucpi>r ?3V e p Pr I'aper. generally.. 1JH c p lb 3>*cplb 9S c p lb Book*, in &ngli*k,. tu do <k do 22*? do Hugar, brown, do 11% p 100 117>4 per 100 lb*. Iba. Do. clayed 4 c per lb lcplb 3 c per lb Do. refined, and *ug ar candy, 6 do 1)4 do 4K do Molaate* 4){ mill* p lb Is in p lb 3% m p lb Spice* Variou* Pepper 5 c per lb I.Wcplb 3% c per lb. Oinger t do % do 1Ji do Mil Kepbnabel 2 c p bnali. c p bn*h. Spirit* and wine*. . Seme a* before 5?eg?ri 40 c per lb 10 c p lb 30 c per lb Linaead oil 2} c per g.tllon t'?cp|. ll\ c p (all. luTitir!ii or thi Obkeral Dc*c*irTio* or thi AktiCLE*. 4*0 THE Krm'CTIOII 0!? THE P?E*E!?T DUTT O* thi* ?t thu Amendment, At rti Impoit* in 1145. Lot tor1 manufactnre*. at 25 per cent redaction, "''I *>? $1,110,313 Wool ' 451,300 carpeting*, ,9,497 riai.nel*. baite. and boekmga " 15,667 C otton banning, at 15 per cent redoction. will be 15,000 Sail dock, ? I. 13,334 H??p. * " " 3e,oeo Cordage, Jb.647 Iron and it eel. * ?3|^44 kfK1, 37,500 !* 170,134 CP"*' 747,033 WW. M.334 rongee (ilk* from Canton " U'.OM I^TiiUTi r?? Ri'imiil'm* trii Bill a* Amikdcd. Whola amonut of raT*na* und*r th* prMWl , bill, Mdiaa Job*. ISO Law amount drawback on *ipon* I,9(7.0v0 La** cost of eollsctioa, Lw rtdnctiwi, u par atatamaat... . |J,tS*,fl?l Lm proportiontt? ?mt ol drawback.. I*,'M ? ? 3.IM.1M MJIUM Add *utv em e?ffa*. lb*. at u< eta M S$tM?# Aid doer m ibi! st 1* eu UJ#,** _ _ ???? 4,nt,M0 r^TVw* dans* oa coffa* aad taa, to trut u> Ca t?w (Von and sfisr tha couclaaioa aad rati?m of a p*aca botwMa tha rniud Htetoa aad Matico. I ncoca* from land* ?,?) OOP SS.OtJM Add probabl* inertia* of importation from th* redaction! oaarticla*. aa p*r ?t?t*m*ot...... Add probubl* lacraaaa from uocraM* of |>opilf uoa Actual rcvanoa from datiaa It will be teen that this proposes a redaction of twentjr-flva per cent in most ?f the leading manufactured articles paying specific duties, a reduction large enough to satisfy any ordinary free trader, or revenue tariff advocate. It proposes a duty upon tea and ooflee, that will produce a re venue of four million* two hundred and twenty thousand dollars. A tariff bill based upon this principle, with the proposed rf duet ions in the specific duties, will, I aacording to the estimates, give a net revenue of 11 nearly twenty-eight millions of dollars. All modifications of tariffs should be made in 1 this way; they should bo gradual, and be made where experience has pointed out they are requir- 1 ed. Wo would ask any reasonable man if the best interests of the country require a complete revolution in the principles which have heretofore governed those who have legislated upon this branch of our commercial policy 1 Is it not more of un experiment than we are justified in adopting at this time 1 We do not doubt for a moment the sincerity and honesty of those with whom this measure originated, as we believe they are firmly convinced that the principle they propose is not only perfectly feasible, but for the real interest and permanent prosperity of the country. Even upon the ground that it was, it would not be wise to bring it into operation so suddenly?it would be better to adopt a compromise and approach the point proposed gradually, for the purpose of preV#?nti ntr nn*r Juramramant in /\n? </.rnwfn tm.l* and to permit all the nullifications of trade to conlorm themselves to the new scale of things. We should think that the experience of the past -ixteen years, was sufficient to satisfy every one, that experiments in relation to financial or com- ' mercial systems, invariably result in a derangement in these systems and ruin to the commercial classes. The perseverance with which fus new taritf bill has been put forward, and the efforts made by the government to secure its passage, have given us the impression that it must be considered the principal point the party had to carry, and upon its success rested the permanency of i their principles. There is, probably, no other measure in the whole commercial policy of the government, upon which the people are more sensitive, and which tends more to create revolutions in the position of the two politioal parties, than the tariff; and it, therefore, is of the highest importance, that any alteration or modi ft" cation eontemplated should be properly weighed and considered before proposed. The adoption of the ad valorem tariff bill, will create a political revolution in this country before | the next Presidential campaign, and we warn th? , party in power against it. We would counsel them to be wise in season, and to leave undone those things they should not do?in other words t? let well alone. If the defects in the present bitl were pointed out and remedied, we should have a tariff as perfect as possible to obtain, at least one much more perfect than that proposed. The proceedings in Congress yesterday were not very interesting or important. Several petitions were presented in favor of preserving the tariff of 1842, which were ordered to be printed, by the casting vote of the Vice-President. We think the vote of Mr. Haywood, against laying these petitions on the table, rather ] curious. What effect the resolutions of the New Hampshire legislature may have upon the democratic Senator from that State, remains to be seen. The House was engaged in the disposal of im- ; portant bills, and adjourned at an early hour. Interesting Antiqiiities Correspondence j from Chiapas.?We commence to-day, in another column, the publication of a series of interesting letters from Ciudad Real, the capital of Chiapas. They are the productions of Mr. Emil ; Herbrugger, a professor of music, who is travel- ! ling through that country on a professional tour. ' They will be found to contain a great deal of inte- ' resting informa'ion regarding the habits of the people of Chiapas. We also have n map of the department, prepared by that gentleman, one I which we believe to be the most accurate yet made. Mr. Herbrugger has also sent us a number of curiosities and antiquities, picked up on his travels, which are very curious. Any thing that serves to throw light on the history, geography, or the habits of the people of that portion ot the country, of which Mr. Herbrugger treats, must possess a great deal of inte- , rest at the present time. It is only now that the people of Yucatan and the southern part of Mexico arc beginning to know anything of a liberal form of government; and, fr?tn this time forward, the march of free opinion, in that portion of the world, will be onward. It is also but lately that the attention ?f this country has been turned to the affairs of Mexico and Yucatan. Now, how- , ever, every species of information regarding those countries, will be sought after with great eagerness. In this point of view, these letters will, we doubt not, be eagerly relished by our readers. The British Philanthropy and tub Slavs Tbadk.?We clip the following from the Trinidad Sptctator : " Yesterday there was witnessed in the yard at Government Home a icene disgraceful to a free country? a scene bearing a striking resemblance to what is wit- > nessed in a professed slave market. The Indian ImmiSrants, by the Lord William Bentinck, from Madras, and e Cadet, from Calcutta, amounting to four hundred and fifty three, were distributed gratia to the favorite appll- I canta by the Immigrant Agent General, in pur* Haiti- 1 more or Cuban style. In apportioning to tb? planters the respective numbers applied for, no regard whatever J waa paid to the tiea of family or friendship. Wives were separated irom their husbands, and children from their Eirenta. While being thus meted out as mules, if a usb?nd rushed towards hia wife, or vice versa, or a mother to the lot containing her sons, the poor affection, ate creatures were rudely pushed back in the most brutal and unfeeling manner by that amalgamation of inhumanity and sell-conceit, the Immigration Agent General. Shall such tilings be tolerated in Trinidad in 1SJ46 1 If this is not slave dealing, and that too of the worst kind, we would like to know what it is.? Such scenes as that already mentioned above, are rarely, if ever, witnessed in the United States ?never now-a-days. It is reserved for the humane British, who are daily exhausting the Billingsgate vocabulary in denounoing the slavery of America, to perpetrate tuese enormities, ana tnnt too* under the sanction oflaw, and the plea of benefitting the blacks. Out upon such hypocrisy and humbug. They can see the mote in our eye, but cannot discern the beam in their own! Awful.?The Bostonians will never reeover from tho efleet the short passage of the Great Britain has had on their nerves. One of the papers of that city is anxious to know if the time taken to tack ship is to be deducted from the length of the voyage. Mediation or England in thk Mexican War. ?The Union again assert*, in the most positive manner, that Mr. Pakenham has not offered the mediation of Great Britain for the settlement of our war with Mexico. Affair* in Havti.?AtcoiU ng to the last ac- i counts from Jacmel, brought by the Portia, every thing was quiet on the island. Theatt lcai mil MuiHli | Bow**r Thi*t*? ?The performances at th? Bewsry last ening consist*] of the capital comedy of " How to Die for Love," sad the new dramstki spectacle of " The Yew Tree Ruins " This is one of the finest dramas ever produced upon the boards of the hn?.r. tv. -v - (era are repre tented by a galaxy of m talented acton a* can be found united in thin country Among them are NeaAe, Cony, Blanchard, Ha >away, Vacbe and Clark* Tha drama i* full of inteiett and *Uinling effect, and is i dentined to ha?a a long run. It it to tie repeated to-night 1 with tha drama ?T the " Bleeding Nun." We predict a a crowded home. Cutu Oabdew.?Thla agreeable place of retort wa* ' thronged again la*t eveniug. Duwnfl the warm night* of dimmer, ita great attraction* both in the way ot re fraahing breeze* and delightful auiic, are irraaiatibl*, , and the people muit enjoy them. We learn that a good theatre ha* bean got up at the White sulphur Spring* in Virginia, and that the project ia fair for a good *ea*on. Mr*. Hunt i* Mid to be drawing full houaea at the Walnut, in Philadelphia. U. S. Distinct Court, Nortmrji District of Y.?July 17.?United States vs. John Bruce and Orrin O. Monger Indicted for leaieting Marsha] in the execution of prore?s Head guilty. Fined | each. [ lie unit ri. n uiiin Lmnui. ?un. urnwa mate* Ti. Herman Strong, Sheriff Jelferaon county. Debt for Eacape , verdict damage* After the de? patch of tome minor tmauMu. the Court adjournal, tint ^ *+-UH? 9m*U !* Mexican War?Tr? mendouj H?r*l Pre- ! pantUoni "Tht Energy of oar Wore rn. Mnt. The latest intelligence from Mexico indicate!* that the severe lessons which General Taylor and the American forces administered to Parades and the Mexicans on the Rio Grande, have not had the effect that was anticipated they would have had in convincing the unprincipled rulers of that country, that ;t would be madness to prolong a contest so manifestly unequal. On the contrary, it would appear that these lessons have been dis* regarded, and that they are determined, once more at least, to measure lances with their powerful opponent, in the hope, though dismal, that success may yet perch upon their banners, in spite oftheir late defeat*, and the consequent injury of the morale of their troops. With this view the most vigorous exertions are being made by the Mexican Oongress, and by private individuals, to combine ull the elements of strength for tho purpose of prosecuting the existing war, and j providing for the national defence. We published in our papers of Wednesday and yesterday the extent and nature of these preparations, so far as they were then known, but we thinlc it advisable to recapitulate them in this article, as we consider them of the highest importance, indicating that this war will never be concluded until the thunder of American cannon is heard, perhaps, in the centre of the city of Mexico?in the veritable halls of the Montezuiuas. It appears that General Bravo is installed President, ad interim, and Paredes appointed commander-in-chief of the army. Preparations had been made for suppressing all internal dissensions by the sword, for the purpose of uniting the phy* i sical and pecuniary strength of all the departments; the oity of Mexico was being put into a state of defence, and mado capable of sustaining the attacks of a foreign enemy; and what is most strange and wonderful, the inhabitants of Alvarado and ether places, were freely handing in voluntary subscriptions to repiemvn me irrasury, so msi u couiu mcci nu ; necessary de/nands that may be required for ; prosecuting the war. The influence of the priesthood can be at once perceived in this latter movement, for it is uaprecedented for the Mexicans to offer voluntary assistance in men and money to their government. And no doubt the whole nation to a man, is determined to retrieve their honor, if possible, and inflict vengeance on the Americaii forccs. Let tu so understand them at any rate. We think, then, probably, that" the Mexican war will be prolonged beyond the period supposed by many. These extraordinary and unheard of movements, are convincing proof, that nothing short of a war conducted in the most vigorous and decisive manner, will ever conquer a peace with our unforunate neighbors. They are intent upon making a great stand; and it becomes us, as a pow. orful people, to make such a demonstration, as will convince them of our ability to defeat their greatest armies, by administering another dreadful lesson, and following up the blow to the capital, where we can dictate a peace on our own terms These preparations by the Mexicans, are undoubtedly known to the United States government, who are taking active measures to defeat them. The measures that are being pursued under the direction of General Taylor are on a stupendous scale, and will, when completed, and carried out, enable that gallant officer to pursue his march, and strike terror into the heart of the country. The naval preparations, too, are stupendous, and when completed will enable our gallant tars to storm the hitherto considered impregnable fortress of St. Juan de Ulloa, and pave the road for the reception of an army that will proceed to the capital. It is well known that a council of naval officers is now in session at Washington, which; was convened for the purpose, it is said, of deciding upon an attack on ihis port. It is believed that the opinion among our naval officers is generally in favor of storming it, and that naval preparations commensurate with the undertaking, have been entered into with vigor and animation. The following list comprises the names of the vessels at present in the Gulf, and about to proceed there, which will form a squadron capable of accomplishing this object without a shadow ef doubt:? qcadbon ii* tub ocLr or mkxico, and roa the attack on (ad jcalt DC ulloa. U. 8. Ship of the Llae Penniy 1 vania 120 gun*. " " North Carolina 74 " " " Delaware 74 " Ohio 74 " " Frigate Brandywine 44 " " CoDiteliaUon 44 " " " Potomac 44 " " " Rarltan 44 " " " Cumberland 44 " " Sloop Falmouth 28 " " " John Adams fa 3 " " " St. Mary'a 2# " " " Austin 30 " " Steamer Miaaiitippi 10 " " " Princeton 9 " " " Hpitftre S " ' " 4 " " " Legare # " " " Spencer 6 " " Brig Porpoise 10 " " " Truxton 10 " " " Somera 10 ' " " Lawrence 10' " " Soh. FUrt 4 " " " Bonita. 3 " " " Petrel 3 " " " Iteef *r 3 " " Cutter McLane 0 " " " Woodbury fi " " " Van Burcn t) " Total guns 784 David Cotfnoa, Commodore. The western coasts of Mexico, and all the ports in the Pacific, will be seized and kept under strict blockade, and the revenues derived from commerce completely stopped. The following list embraces the American Squadron now in the Pacific, and ordered to that ocean i? ql'ADROK 01 THE WIIT COAiT OF MEXICO, 1.1 THE PACIFIC. U. 8. Razee Independence 64 guns. " Frigate Saranaah* 64 " " Congreai 4i " " " Constitution 44 " " Sloop Porumouth 30 " Levant* ;30 " " " Warren 20 " " " Cyane 30 " " Schooner Shark 10 " " Store ahip Erie 8 " Relief 6 " " " Lexington 8 " Total guns 398 " May aoon retarn home. Wm. B. Shubbiob, Commodore. These two squadrons will comprise a larger naval force than was ever put forth by the United States; and manned and officered as they will be, by the best men in the world, they cannot fail of aocomplibhing all that will be required of them. We hope, however, that the different commanders will diaoountenace any abortive step?, like those undertaken by the St. Mary's at Tanipico. No move should be made without those engaged m it being certain of success, for failures like the one we have mentioned, reflect discredit on our gallant navy, and serve to inspire the enemy with courage, although the conduct of our otiioers and men may have been never so gallant. There is a great deal to be done by the United States in this war. We have not ?nly to conquer a peace?an honorable and lasting poa^e, on our terms, and with security for its continuance, but we must do something that will show the nations of Europe that a democracy in war is as powerful and efficient as a monarchy We must show them that we are capable of maintaining the proud stand we occupy among the lamily of nations, and of promptly , and effectually punishing those who wantonly impel us into a war. But we must be vigorous, | and spare neither time, money nor means :n accomplishing those objccts, or we may get into further and more serious difficulties. We must be prompt in our movements, and sweep the coasts j and interior of Mwuoo witfc the fore* of ft torn** 1 - * - -? LOPP'^OHN RUMFLL. THI'IIKW PREMIER OF BIOUNO. accessor to Sir Robert Feel, do. The world has reached a point that demands that war shall not be procrastinated, but speedily ended. Every nation is more or less dependent upon the other, and a state of war affects, in a relative degree, the interests of all. Already we see it intimated that a prolongation of hostilities will incite European nations to interfere for the purpose of stopping it. An intervention of this kind would embarrass us in a great degree, although we have oonfidencc enough in our country and oountrymen to believe that we are capable of carrying on war successfully with the most now?rfnl nation of tlie old viroilrf. Rut we,have no desire to incur any such calamity, and it is our own interest, as well as that of every other i country, to put an end to this war as speedily ps may be. Humanity and civilization, the boast of 1 the nineteenth century, demand that it shall be [ soon'ended. We have seen that much stress is laid upon the supposition that if General Santa Anna were reinstated, he would willingly accede to terms?but this is iallacious. Recent events in Mexico show that the war is popular with the people, as it is with the government, and that it has been made so by the clergy. Whoever, therefore, may be at the head of affairs, must wage it as vigorously as his resources will allow him, and nothing but i a grand, decisive, and overwhelming blow, at the most vulnerable points of that unfortunate country,will bring its people and its government to their senses and to terms. In consequence of the imbecility of former administrations in this coun- j try, and the disinclination to molest or retaro a 1 sister republic, but lately emancipated from its j fetters, and since then torn asunder by domestic 1 dissension, innumerable instances of insult and

spoliation have been overlooked and passed over. Our charity and motives have been misconstrued, i and our neglect to demand prompt satisfaction, i has been attributed to our weakness, and not to J our generosity. These impressions must be removed before anything can be effectually accomplished, and when that is done, and the Mexican forts on the Pacific seized or blockaded, and the Mexicans in possession of or threatened by our army, then, and not till then, need we look for peace. There is now every appearance that our government will exhibit to the nat'on a spectacle such as they have never before seen. City Intelligence' Fiaic.?The alarm of fire yesterday morning proceeded from the cotton loft of Hicks &. Son, No. 89 South street j j It was put out with but little damage. Califo**! a Expedition.?We understand that Col. ! Stevenson ii overrun with application* for appointments in the California regiment, subjecting him to postage to no purpose, as the ranks are filled, and there is no op- j portunity for further appointments The regiment will soon leave for Fort Hamiltoa. Houses ror Sale.?We would call attention to an advertisement in another column of a beautiful sorrel pony and two fine saddle horses for sale. The horses are Handsome ana weil-mmcnea, ana we nave no unum somebody would be pleased with them. See advertisement, i Comet Island?We are informed that the iteamhoat* on the ferry to Coney Island and Fort Hamilton will, on and after thia date, again land at Whitehall Dock (till farther notice) ai per advertiaementa, which at thia warm aeaion a great convenience to all who wiah to iait that delightful as well at healthful retort. SroaTiwa.?In our report of the Trotting Match ought to huve beenitated on the Centreville Track, L.I., not Harlem Track, at mentioned. FcnnT Amia.?There wat a very interesting and : highly romantic affair came off on Sunday evening last, ! in the vicinity of Wathington parade ground. A Mr. | 8- , of N H.,Ct., wat ttopuing at Dr. B?*t, in Fourth I ttreat, where he met Mitt N , of the Bowery. Be! coating enamored of each other, it wat agreed that a clergyman, or an alderman might bo tent for, at the case ' admitted of no delay. Groomt had been provided, friends arrived, and the Rev. Mr. L wat in waiting to perform the ceremony. After waiting about an huur, ' the company and hit reverence were iuformed that one j i ol the parties had backed out Which one it was could not be found out So the clergyman and the wedding ' party left the houte without the ceremony being per; formed. Till IlllSHMr.* and the " Boo<;?."?Two tall good-looking sons of the " green itle" were brought i neforo Justice Osborne at the Tombt yesterday i morning, charged with being found atleep upon a sloop ! in front of a tavern in the upper part of Greenwich it. Thoir namet were Dennis and Murray, and both of them appeared to have had at tome indetcribable length of time patt, a feud with the ancient and honorable 7raternitiet of tailort and barbers. Dennis teemed to have b?en deputed bv hi* associate aa tpoketman, whan, after the charge being prelerred, the following dialogue I , ensued i Justice?Well, Dennis, what have you to aay to thit charge 7 Dennis (grinning)?Why. you tee. yer honor't wor! ahip, we wattakin lodgint together Murray and metelf, and arter we got atleep we *as wuked up by the cussed bed boogt, which chased each other rouad our facet, and being afeared they'd carrr ut of yer honor, we got up and wint into the itreet, where there wat no boogt. JvtTirc? It thit to. Murray ? Mcbbat?Yea, yer honor ; ?nd I can throw ye the tcart where thev bit me fleth. Then Murray commenced the opeiation of roiling up the legt of hit pant?lnoni,but Jutti< a Osborne, not being particular about ocular demnn?li?tmn IniH him he line.I rmt ,1a il anil rapnmmeml 1 ed to Dennis and Murray to take lodgiugs hereafter at lome more fashionable tiotel, where the} would not l>e driven into the streets by the " boogs." They were then I discharged, and making a low bo* and a scrape, went on their way gnuuing at their lucky escapa. Cottonta's Ornct ?The Coroner held an inqnest yea' terday ?t the < ity llonpit..! on the body of Jimet Martin, ! born in Ireland, 40 jears of ace, w ho came to hie death i from being immersed in the water. Verdict accordI Movement* of Travalen. Yesterday's Hriival* fell little ahort of those we have recorded for the paic week. At the following principal hotels? Amkbicar?D. TromhuU. Norwich; D. Hamilton. New- | ark; Or. Little, Philadelphia; P. Dallas. Ho ; J White, Georgia; H Furne?s, Ala.; T. Wollen*,* ; H. Smith, . Boston; S Foeler, New Jersey; F. >?o*e, Phita ; R A. Silivel, China; C. Clifton, Mla?isaippi; O. Maxwell, Princeton Asto*.?M. Petts, Wheeling; J. Carey. Baltimore; T. Riley, Boston; J. Lea. New Oilean*; M Perkins. Conn; E. Kennedy, Phila.; 8. Meade, Alexandria; O Jarvls, i Canada; J. Met utcheon. do ; J. Jones, Cincinnati; L ' McOiew, Ohio; W. Ladd, do; J. Jackaon, Va ; Dr. j Jackaon, do.; C. Baker, Phila.; F. Vincent, Phila; J. I Thornton, Ala.; M. Wingfield, Georgia; George Hall, i Boston: M. Rotch. England; <>. Wartez. Ph'la.lelphiH; J. | . Kendall. New York; J Blackwood, Hartford; H McAl- | ' pin, Mlaa ; J. Pond, Hartford; J. Lllicott, Boston; N. j Hopkins, Phlladelphl*. 1 Citt?E. Porter, Pa.; C. Cohen. Baltimore; Dr. Cohen. ! do.; J. Dwight, N H ; J. Collortlng, Baltimore; George ' Fari?h. Phila.; J. Gordon, Norfolk; Capt. CraMree, Boston; Capt Smith, U. 8 A.; M Ball, 8t Louis; J. Fairbank. Boston; J Robin'on. Illinois; G McHenrr, Philadelphia; A Hyatt, Baltimore; R. Ooldsborough', do ; J. Gilmore, Phila ; 9 Jones, U. 8. A.; J. Hifgins, Norfolk. Fa?naLin.?E Courtney, Va.; C. McMnllsn, 8t Louis; ' T. O. Means, N. O.; H. Richardson. Maas.; N Quinn, Mobile; W. Hays, Albany; R. Tart, Providence; O. 1 Prntl Be./4rAe.l. T flerrA*. Ft .11. t IP All I >?, .. . a. uwivivvii, L/?IJV|llCf, L ? BH AIlfH, Newbtirgh; 8 Warren, Auburn; A. L V?n Buren, Al- I tuny , 8. I>*pelle, do ; J. Hminii. Lafayette; J. Chump 1 fin. Albany; T. Potter, Philadelphia; J. l*es, Georgia; j ; N. Taylor, Conn.; J. Rawion, Georgia. How??d.?C Menken*, Philadelphia; W. F.cles, Georgetown; J. Smith, Va ; J. Richards, Mass.; B. Allen. Boston; .1. Arnold, Milwaukio; R. Paine, Michigan; I C. Christer, Canada; R lonei. t 'ica W. O'Brien, Conn; J. Whilemott Ala.; 8 Davy, Conn ; J. Patterson, Phila ; \V. < .anflelil. Baltimore; J. Ctindy, Md ; H. Moon, Ala ; B. Shank Una, Bostou. H Montgomery, L*no*ster; W. | N?;M, WMUBftM| W, HtNi, Tmi Ml*. | Poller Intelligent*. Jt'LT 23 ? Ditmmal nf Officm ?f Palter.?Ur der our | < Police head in yetterday's Hmld. a notice appeared in | relation to the dismissal of police officers Kurtz and Karlev. for alleged malpractice* in office. It appeara that officer Hurts hoi had no investigation into bi? ca?a; and the grounds of officer Farley ' dismissal have not beon an very clear. It has been intimated to ui that several of the police force have been latterly dismiiaed ? yet their aamea are Dot riven to the public?anil while we do not object to publish the names generally, we are unwilling to particularise, or tingle out individual cases for publication, and will not do it for any person or intere?t. We with thii to be understood. Spoon Thin-f Jirrtttrd ?Officer Nlanifield, of the 17th ward, arrested yesterday two black boys called Sam Murrv and Abraham Thomas, natives of the Kive Points, charred with stealing from the dwelling house of Mr. Vanderhoff, No. 82 Second street, four Silver teaspoons and a table spoon. The black rascals, after being looked up a short time, became frightened and "squealed" to the officer, and stated that they stole the spoons, and had sold them to a man by the name of Augustus Weber, who keeps a kind of a " fence" shop at No 4#7>i !<earl street Upon the officer applying for the spoons, Mrs. Weber acknowledged that her husband bought the spoons, and refused to give thorn up. Upon this refusal, Mr. Vanderhoof procuied a search warrant to search the premises ; when, upon their return to the store, Mrs. W. was on?frveu vu ibmj ? uuuuiv iuw uie uacK yam 1 nit created the suspicion of the officer, who immediately searched the yard, and in the privy he found tied up in a cloth over teven pounds of silver run into bar, eviden ly the proceeds of silver spoons and various other articles of silver, such as spoons, ladles and cake baskets, showing where the names had been erased Weber and his wile wero both ariested on the charge of buying stolen pro perty, and committed for examination by Justice ketcham. Stealing a Watch ? Officer Forshay, of the 8th ward, 1 arrested two men called (J. W. Wiekham and Thomai Brown, on suspicion of stealing a watch. Locked up for examination. Grand Larceny?Officer Sackrnan of the 6th ward ar- , rested a Oerman by tha name of John Miller,on a charge of robbing his employer, Mr. A. B Siebault, of No. 17 Ann street, of a quantity of optic glasses, valued at $100. It appears that Mr. Siebault is an opticiaa, and haa been losing from time to time glasses amounting to upwards of #100. Suspicion at last resting upon his workman, | Miller, he procured the aid of the above officer, who, upon searching the chest and trunk* of the accused, a portion of the stolon property was recovered. Committed by Justice Osborne for examination. J Fugitive Burglar Arretted ?Officer Pattinson of the 3d ward arrested yesterday Robert Dedrick and John Hughan, on a charge of burglaiionsly.-entering the premises of Mr. John Iiobbi, residing at Rhinebeek, one night last week, an 1 stealing therefrom two watches, with which they escaped to this city, and pawned the same at Simpson's, in the Bowery Tbo property was recovered by the above vigilant officer, and the prisoner* taken back for trial. Jirrett of a Hack Driver?A man by the name of John Horton. driver ot hack No 64 was arrested vester day for overcharging one of hie passengers, taken before the Mayor and fined $10. That'a gotfd. Potit Larceny? Betsey Ann Quale alias Jane Smith, wa? arrested yesterday by officer Tompkins of the Uth ward, on suspicion of Ftealing aome dresses belonging to Mill Jane Steele and Mra. Wallace, residing in lOtE it. Locked up lor examination jjr^ttrmpt to Stab? Officer Miller of the lit ward, arrested > esterday a desperate villain called Peter De Gross, for choslng Peter Doyle with a Ions, dangerous bloody butcher's knife, with intent to stab him. Locked up. Retcutd from Drowning? Officor Conger, of the lit ward arrested yesterday a man from a watery grave,who had accidentally fell into the river foot of Cedar street.? Much credit is due to the officer far his efficiency in saving the life of this unfortunate man. Court ot General (itulons. Before Recorder Scott and Aldermen Gilbert and Stoneall. John McKeen, Esq., District Attorney. Jitlt 23 ?Sentence of Charlei Haydon.?In the case of Charles Haydon, who a few days ago entered pleas of guilty to three indictments for petit larcenies, wai placed at the bar at the opening of the court this morning, and sentenced to be imprisoned in the penitentiary lor the term of six monthi for each offence, making the perio of imprisonment eighteen months. Trouble between Court and Cuumel.?A young gentleman of the legal profeision, by the name of McAdam, who was yesterday prevented from conducting the case of his client, (Wm. Proctor, tried for bigamy.) on account of not having been formally admitted to practice in ttiii court, this morning moved for hii admission, presenting the usual certificate, acknowledging him ns a member of the bar in the Supreme Court ot this State. In answer to this application, the Recorder took occasion to allude to the conduct of Mr. McAdam towards his honor, which he considered disrespectful and unbecoming a gentleman ; but, to ihow that he was not gov- ; erned by any personal foeling in tho matter, he should overlook what hail transpired, both in and out of court, and admit Mr McAdam to practice, provided that gentleman should m-ike a suitable apology lor his co nduc.t. Mr. McAdim, in reply to tho remaiks made by the Recorder, stated that in the course of a recent trial, it became his duty to address the court on one or two occasions ; that on using for that purpose, he had been rudely ordered to sit down; that, instead of having insulted tho Recorder, he had himself been the party insulted, ) and that he followed the presiding magistrate out of court to request an apology; and that so far as making an apology himself, lie should certainly decline doing so, whatever course the Court might pursue in the matter. UnJer these circumstances, the Court decided against the admission of Mr. McAdam ; and so that affair stands for the present Trial of Or. J. Heine and Jihraham I.yons.?The before named persons were then called to trial, on a charge of grand larceny, in having been concerned with a young man named George simmona, in forcing o|?en a drawer in the house of Mr. Cardoza, 13 Chatham street, and stealing therefrom the sum of $3,1'00 in gold and silver coin and bank notes, on Friday morning the 19th of June last, while Mr. Cardoza and his wife were from home. 1 . ?yar^fh, r.sq , me privuia cnuuci 01 irir. t/ininu, opened the ca?e on the jiart of the prosecu'ion. Id the cournc of hia remarks, he gave a very clear and detailed statement of all the circumstances connected with the robnery in questioa; as regards the amount and description ol money stolen, where kept, the manner in which the robbery was effected, the arrest of Simmons, the recovery of a portion of the stolen property, and disclosure* made by Simmons, implicating Lyons and Heine in the matter, their arrest, lie. Mr. Cakdoza on being examined, testified in substance as follows I am a dealer of clothing, Ice , and have two stores, one at 4 Chatham street and the other at 13 Chatham street; my family reside at No. 13; Oeorge Simmons was employed by me aa a clerk in the store No 4 ; , he slept there, but took his meals with the family at No. 13 ; 1 know Lyons, he was brought to the store and introduced to me by Simmons about three months ago ; he asked me to take him into my employ ; he used to come j to my store to see Simmons very often ; on the afternoon that he was arrested, he told officer Joseph that he had not seen Simmons ainoe the afternoon prior to the robbery ; Dr. Heine came to my atere on the day the money was recovered and told me to make myself easy, that 1 should get all my money ; one day after this, while at Heine's house, speaking of the rebbery, Lyons said to me, "I will tell you all about it, and throw mvself upon your mercy." Dr. Heine instantly told him to hush up or words to that effect; about $2,000 were ntolen ; there was a check for (70, doubloons, eagles, sovereigns, lie , $300 in bank bills, and the rest in >ilver coin. The money was kept in a small mahogany box, which was usually de]>osited in a bureau drawer; the box and $860 were recoveied ; the box containing the silver coin was found in the wood house, and the balance of the meney . recovered, was found according to information given, under the stoop in the yard of Mr. Joseph Murphy in Chatham street. The case will be returned to-morrow morning. Common t'lean. Before Judge Ulahoeffer. Julv 38.? The Prrtidenl, Virectori 4" Co. af the Haver kill Bank vi. John Day and Kahert Newell-?This ' cause was resumed this morning. Krom the plaintiffs' i testimony, given on the previous day, it appeared that in 1 April, 1845, the lock was opened by a man named Hall, j a Boston loofcamith The defendants, in order to ahow that the opening of the lock by Hall was not a fair test of its qualities, inasmuch as it was done with their consent, and that they gave him every facility to do it, called a witness named Hogg, a blacksmith, to describe the pruce'S made use of by Hall. From the testimony of this witness, it appeared that he must have smoked the lock, and by this meant took the dimensions of the inside ot it, and then made an instrument on the same principle upon which the key that opened it was made, and j by that means effected his purpose. The witness gave a very curious au<l elaborate deacripUon of the construction of the lock, of its various parts, and of Hall's operations. On tly part of the defendants, it waa alto alleged that the hanlT in collusion with oue Jones, who had been the former uartner of the defendant Newell, and who had then lately mocured a patent lor a lock invented l>y himself, allowed Hall t<> open the look for the purpose of crying it down and to injnre the defendants ; out of tliis | they gave no prool. The evidence for the defence wa< closed yesterday evening. It will be iummed Hp and I given to the jury, thin morning Court Caitndai?Thl> Day. Common Pleas?Noa 80. 109. Ill, lib. 119, M 131 te 137 inclusive, >J9, ISH to 14$ inclusive, 160 to 1M inclu ire. ' Th* MT7RDm.BR or Mitir ?Mr. Epp* ia a man of a remarkably jrentecl appearance, and of an excellent addresa. He enjoyed all tiie silvnntigei of an extensive education?inherited a large eatxte?man ied an amiable and lovely wife, connacted with one of the first families of the state, and ii the father of interesting children, the eldeat feeing an accomplished yonng lady, 1 who haa just finished her education The oiurderei eommitteJ this awful deed en hla own plantation, to obtain a bond held against himeeli for only (3^<'0. a small sum compared with his eitate. Muir waa liis friend?bad visited him?waa invited to spend the day wlt'i him. nn i before dinner rode out with him to see him shoot a deor. II new appears that he waa ahot through the body by Cpea about 900 yerda from the dwelling. Kpes took the bond, hla money, and watch, and covered hi? h<v,v with brush. The next day he took Ma carriage driver, w ho waa one of hie most faithful ser- j vanta, to the place, told him thet he had accidentally shot VIulr, and ordered him to bury the body, and keep the whole matter a piotound secijt. fror live mouths no suspicion was attached to*. The neighl>ora at I length turned out on the Thursday before the body waa found, and noti#ed Kpes that ha was suspected, and spent the day in searching hia large plantation. Epes acr-ompnnied them. No diacovery was ma.le A few daya paaaed when the overseer was in'ormod that he waa suspected. Tha innocent mm si,d that. aa he waa inspected, he felt authorised to mention some surmise which he had kept in hia own breast. Ha aaid he had aiwpected tne carriage anrer 01 neing nn accomplice, ne cum Kpea had be?*n remarkably indulgent to thia aer- , Tint for aereral montba. The murderer by thii time , had made hla eacape. The aerrant waa arretted, and he immediately led trie way to the grave. The body waa diainterred and recognized. Officer* are in purauit of Kpea. He had till thia preaent month auatained a high character.?Peteriburt Cnrr V>mar* .4iir The Italtimorr Patriot of laat evening, announce! the | pardon, by the Preaident, of Captain Pendleton, oonvlot 4 of aim irUlaf with fcia vwmI, Um M| MmWtUIm. [ I LaTX AMD L<TKKK9TtNO PBOM 0*BOO!?.?The "Organic Laura ofOreiron," lately established as the guide to the inhabitants, are prefaced by the following preamble:? " We, the people of the Oregon Territory, for purposes of mutual piotection. ami to lecure |>eace and prosperity among ourselves' agree to adopt the following laws and regulations, until such time as the United States of America extend their jurisdiction over us " The newspaper lately established there ron'ains the following city items: The time has ariived for a thorough and complete organization of our city corporation Our mayor ana iruiTees are uoing up iiusiness in ine n<ut war. VVe are informed by Captain Knighton that a hall will be giveaat the Citv Hotel on Tue?<Jay, the 24th instant. We are well satisfied that Captain K. and lady will be O. K. on the occasion Appointments by the Oevornor, February 4? Wm. O. T'Vault, proseculing attorney for the territory, vice M A Ford resigned. H. M. Knighton, maribal, vioe J. L Meek, resigned. The ume papar contain! a report that Dr. White and hi* party had been ma>aacre<lon their way to the United States. This rumor arose from the attack made upon the doctor and hi? companion* by a party of Indiani, who robbed them of all their horses, baggage, fcc. H. M. ship Mo<le?te wai at anchor at Vancouver, Co lumbia river, on the Sth of February. A poll-office law ii published it contain* eight sections. The postmaster is governed by the saint- regulations as those of th? United States. The same paper of the 19th of February contains an act relative to the c*rency; a description of the Willamette river, and of the river North of the Columbia, which we shall hereafter notice. There is also a long account of a theatrical performance on board the British ship of war Modest*, and f n ball given by the officers of the same ship The last number, March 6th, contains the act to provide for assessing and collecting the revenue. It occupies seven column*. John H. Couch was appointed treasurer for the territory. Washington birth-night ball wa* fully attended ? Among the percon* present were several officer* from tho Modeste. A letter from one recently retnrned from Oregon, mentions an account of a meeting with the California emigrants It save:?"We met the first party of California emigrant* at Fart John, and the last company about two hundred and fifty mile* thi* side of Fort John In tbU company were a few Mormon*, bound for?they know not whara On the ltth, they aet faith's party hunting for their cattle, which was supposed the Pawnees had stolen. Soon after, two of the coaipany returned Iron a search, " and reported the murder of one of their party ny the Pawnees, about six miles below. It appeared that Edward Trimble, of Henry eounty, lewa, ead a young man named Harrison, in advance of them had found a part of the cattle, and were returning to camp, when a party of Indians, w ho had been ooacealed in the high grass near the road, charged upon them, killed Trimble, and took Harrison prisoner, who they were in the act of stripping when the other two of their party discovered them, they raised the yell, and charged. The Indiana supposing, no doubt, tnat they were backed by a strong party, leu their prisoner, and lied to a neighboring bluflj while one of (ne California party took Harrisen behind on his horse, with all posiible ipeed to our camp, lest the Indians should discover tlieir number and pursue them. Next morning, we raised camp, and moved on to where Trimble was murdered. Wo found where the poor fellow had weltered in his blood, but the Indians bad borne oil' the body. Mr. Trimble was, it is said, one of the best and most estimable citizens of the county in which he lived. The Pawnees have also committed several daring robberies thi* tpring. A war party fell in with Messrs Labille and Biksonett, accompanied ny three men in their employ, on a trading expedition from St Louis to Laramie, whom they robbed of a considerable amount of goods, and would no doubt, have taken all they had, had they not been deterred by being told that a large party of American* were close benind them, and that they would kill the whole of them. The company finally procured the greater part of their cattle. There were however, four families who lost their live stock, and were unable to procure a tufficient number to ensure thei^ provision on the route ; they, consequently, were i compelled to return to the states. Our party accompanied them through the Pawnee country, and they are now. In all probability, within three day*' travel of the State line.*1 Mopmondom ?We have received an extra from the office of the Hancock En^lr, dated on Saturday night last. It gives an account of the new disturbances ia the neighborhood ol Nauvoo. We mike the following extract# Mr. Davit, who has purcna*ea a large farm about eight miles from the city, sent out eigh t men to harvest the grain upon it, who bad no soener commenced work, than they were visited by a rough looking squad of countrymen, who ordered them off, under the penalty of having " cold lea I put through them." The laborers icturned to the city, but wero sent back again, and while at wprk thin morning, were surrounded in the held by a band of about eighty armed ruffians, who took them oft' to a place which had been propared for the purpose, and almost lUyed them alive, with a large and rough ox goad, whioh required both hands ol the brutal executioners to wield it. The men were compelled to Ue at length upon the ground with their faces down, and after tho clothing ad been sufficiently removed, their backs were literally pounded and bruised into a mangled mas* of blicknets, by the unmerciful application of the cudgel. This is what some of them term " tickling with tho hickory." The first man that wai hauled up to undergo the cudge* lation. was one of the New Citizens, and a stranger in the county. This fact was plead, in extension of hia conduct, in presuming to work in the harvest field, under a broiling sun, lor a dollar a-dny ; but the fiends declared that they had rather lynch a New Citizen, thin a Mormon, and plied the goad with the more severity on this account. Ihe savxge, who claimed the hooor of torturing the first victim, is named Krank Loiton or Loughiiu, a scoundrel who has rendered himself somewhat conspicuous by his attempts to get possession of Mormon property without paving for it HU ferocity was no doubt stimulated by the circumstance of hit heriug failed to swindle a Mormon named Rice, out of hia farm. Seven others were compelled to suffer in a like manner, and amid the groans of the victims, and while the flesh of numan beings was quivering and bleeding under the application ol the hickory, the demons rent the air with shouta of diabolical triumph. The names of the sufferers are?Joseph W. D Philips, Caleb W. Lyons, Llnha Mallory, James Huntsman, Gardner Curtis. John Hills, J. Richards and Archibald Hilla. One of them is a youth of not more than 16 or 17, and another ia an old man. The man who underwent the greatest torture was a member of the Methodist church, and has been but a short time in the county. After the mob had gratified their bloody appetite, and had stolen all the property of the laborers which they con?idered woith taking, they directed their victims to make the be?t of their way to town. As they hobbled off. guns were discharged after them, the bullets from whicu came whit' zing pant their heads They succeeded in reaching here in tne afternoou, iruch exhausted, and the news ol what had been done was soon noise 1 abroad. Hundred* assembled at Davis's store, to which the wounded were taken; and as their lacerated and gory backs were exposed to view, a shudder ran through tne crowd, which was followed by one universal cry for vengeance.? We were present, and had an opportunity of judging of the nature ol the injuries. in home *pot* ?be flesh was beaten up in such a manner that it wai difficult to separate the shirt from the body, mid upou other p?rt* were welt* which prove that the instrument of fl igeila .ion mu?t have been nearly aa large ai a broom handle It wu with Home difficulty that the |>?opIt* ware prevented from starting immediately out in que?t of the author* of this inhuman outiage. and visiting upon their beads a merited retribution, 1'he ti uatees called a meeting of the citizens to piotect their property against the mob. anJ a company waa speedily organwod The mob was composed of men destitute of property and character. Their object is believed to be plunder, and they have declared that they will take the crops themselves. A gang of thieves, lie , ha* associated with the lyncbera. similar outrages to those detailed above have occurred at -< Brown's and other farms. A postscript to the entra, dated on Sunday morning, says S> on after the issue of our extra of last evening, the new citizens, after mature deliberatioa. reaolved upon an attempt to arrest some of tba mob ringleader* nnder a legal proce**, and a company of about lixty men were immediately organized to second the action of Captain Clifford, the officer detailed for this *ervice.? The po**e left the city fca*t night at ten o'clock, de'ermined to capture some of the miscreant* who figured in the morning outrages, even if they were reduced to the necessity ol taking them dead They proceeded toward* the known haunu of a portion of the " Regulator*," and gave chase to two or three, who succeeded in eeeeping by taking to the bush. They then went ou to McAuley's bouse, which they surrounded, and the officer having announced himsell at the iiour, the mob captain cam* foith and surrendered. Hearing someone behind tha door, one of the party vas muueed to examine the ietreat, and tiiere found the notorious Brattle. We under nMwi tuat uiRiu* sill in'* won? oui lit in? lima r * bun anil otheri weie lynched. The prisoner* were bi ought into town thii morning, an t their api>e*iaiice *cited the livelieat interest. j'he arrest of Br*tile i* important, inasmuch sa lie ia cooai.lerel only second to the iniamoua William*, ? a mob-leader. From tli* date of the murder of the Smith*, up to tbe pregent time, he ha* labored nnceaalngly a* a diiturbcr ol tbe peace. He haa no interest in the county? no regular employment; and live* U| onthoae who either leer in* vengeance or wi*? te keep him aa ?n executor of L) nca law. ,vio Aulay and Brattle will bare u heating in tne morning, and in tbe meiutime tne new cititm* are making preparation* to reaiit any attempt at a re*cue Some ol ii>? property stolen from the laborer* waa found in AloAuie) * house-?Hifnuri Hrp-rHr.Jnlu IS. SrntiMR Cocht -au. WW liooth ads. Terry and al. Motion in ^rrwst ol judgment. Mr. Bowdoin opened for delendant. Mr llill wa> heard for plaintiff, and Mr Bewdoin in reply. Motion grunted No. 40. Darling and al ada. Loser Motion for a new trial on a case Mr. Steven* was heard on behalf of defendant; when without hearing counavl opposed Motion rienwl. No 44 W right and *1 v* Betta Motion of new trial on bill of exception*. Mr S'even* opened lor p'ainfitl Air. Peckham was beard for defen ant, and Mr. Siev?a* in reply. Decision roi'poimd. No ATI Miller ada the People. Motion for a new trial on bill of icentwni ? Mr K. Miller ope.ied for defendant. Adjourned ? Albany Journal. July 51 Varl*ile*? Hist i* Carads ?Tbe intense heat experienced in Canada, last week, appear* to have been generally felt throughout the province, the thermometer having ranged a* follow*: .Montreal W; Hamilton 94 to 100, London. 91 to 0S; and St. Thomas, 60 degree* Wi*coiai*.?A letter fiom Milwaukee, dated Jun? 17;h *ay* thai 'he marahala aie tnkinc the eemu* ol the taniior), i'ii,I from appearance*, the population will vary butlit'le from lOri.OOO, being an incicaae of over one hundred thonaand within Ave yean The population of the city ol Milwaukee ia ab'.ut 0,AUO, being an increase offt.OOOintwo ) can. In a < i?trict embracing thecountiea of Milwaukee and Wakeaha, thirty-three milaa in length by thirty in width, there are about thirty-aeven thousand inhabitant! Two year* ago the aatne diatrict ot country war an almoat unbvokrn wildenxaa. Baooai.Tn Citt <Jr??r> .?Eicuanow to Boitod idd PaofiDtict.?the ( ity Ouard. Capt. Olney, on* ol tha ft rat military corn* in the city, ia contemplating vlaitto Ho?tonand Providence. the laatof the praaaut month, accompanied by Dudwortli'a Band.??r?nin( Slat Yanbkk Ew?aot.?A contract haa il ready been nude to erect thraa blocki of buildingi in the bqrnt dlnret <il

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