Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 15, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 15, 1849 Page 2
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??? III?li II* NEW YORK HERALD. Rvrtbwtit Corner or Kaltoa and K?w*a itl. JANG8 UUHDOJi HK.WKTT, PROPIUETORJ THE DAILY HRK ALD? Thru ceiiti pir envy: $7 t'tr annum. THE Mi'kXlXH EDITION it publi.hed at thre* o'clock. A if., am< distributed Iwtore brenkfatt; tr Jlrtl AEJEKSOUS EIHTIOS ran be h id of the hriot>i of one o'clock . d the tecond af three a'cloi k, H.M. THE WEEKLY HERALD, for circulation on thit Continent, ?> publi.hed every Saturday, at rente per ropy. Or $3 per unnum ; for eirculation tn Europe, and printed in French and Enylish, at l>i^ rente per copy, or $4 per annum?the latter p. ice to include the poitaiir. ALl. LETTERS by mail, for tuberripfiom, or with adOcrtiecmeutt, to be pa.I-paid, or the po.tayr mill be deducted from the money remitted. VOLUNTARY CORRKSFOSDES'CB. containing tmrrtant neve, telicited from any quarter oj the world; uted, trill he liberally paid for. NO Notice taken oj dnoaymout communicateene. Whatever it intended fur intention muet he authenticated by the name and addret, of the writer: not necet tartly for publication, but at a yuarantee of hit pood faith. We Cannot return rejectedeommunicirttom. .unorilfVTS TniS KVEV.IVfl bowery THEATRE, Bowwy?Putham? Livd? CUVM Dtim, BROAPWAY THEATRE, Brsadway?Cmkrk Thiv.mphi ?WHO SFKAK? Eibbt. NATIONAL THEATRE, Chatham Sqaare?Tiib Jacoini?Thikic Year* Afteu ? Cboksiho the Line. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chamber* atrtet?Cahimbt Qcbstioh ? PlBATB.'* Ifl K. CABTI.E 6 ARDF.K?1'noamnadk Cohcbht. MECHANICS' BALL, Broadway, near Broome? Chbi*tt's Min*thei.?. APOLLO SALOON, (in th* I'nrlora)?Siamkje Twins, B to 6, 8 t* 10. Ncm York., Friday, .June 15, 184V. Arrival of tire CnuiiirU-lll^hljr Important Kervs from Knrope. In another part of to-day'a journal will be found a summary of highly important news, being eiglit days later, brought to Halifax yesterday by the f-t earner Cambria, and by telegraph and express from St. John to this city. The steamer herself w ill probably arrive this afternoon, or late in the e vening?in sufficient time to enable us to give full particulars and details either to-morrow morning cr in the Sunday Herald. This news, like that which has preceded it for the last few arrivals, and that which will probably follow for some time to come, is of great importance in every point of view. We particularly call attention to the brief description of the first meeting of the new National Assembly in France; the churacter of that Assembly, which, when fully developed, will give a tone to the direction of events in Europe. It appears that nearly one-third of the Assembly is composed of decided democrats, or questions, but all united on the question of the foreign policy of France as regards Italy and ' Germany, and the necessity of the French government assuming its true and natural position in the great crisis through which Europe now is passing. The majority of the new Assembly is composed of every shade of moderate opinions; but the duys of moderate opinions, in France and in Europe, are rapidly passing away.? If the President of that republic do not very soon adopt a policy towurds the popular cause in Germany and Italy, homogeneous with the natural impulses of the French people, he will soon find himself in a very awkward and unpleasant predicament. Look at the situation of the' French army in Rome! General Oudinot is left helpless, and almost without authority. The French army there, animated with the same republican sentiments with which that nation is impregnated, will not, it aeems, march against llome, or lift their hands in hostility to a sister republic in Italy. In such a condition of things, the large minority of over two hundred votcs^in the new Assembly, acting by one impulse and one energy, will soon be the real republicans of France, and will command and fort e Louis Napoleon to adopt their policy, their measures, at all and every hazard. Accordinc to the accounts from Jfunsary and Austria, that noble people, the Hungarians, still maintain their position against the Austrian forces We cannot find, in our despatches, any statement confirming or explaining the rumor, which we re* reived by the last arrival, of their having achieved any important victory over the Russians. It seems, however, that the Hungarians have made themselves masters of the important post and fortress of Fiume, a sea port on the Adriatic, nearly opposite to Venice, and|the principal port of illyria, south or Trieste. They have, also, it appears, taken possession of Beuda, on the Danube ; and, thus fur, their cause seems to have gained ground, notwithstanding the powerful armies which they have had to contend against, aided and assisted by the Russians. The interview between the two Emperors, at Warsaw, lasted only one day?so important are the events in that part of the world. What has been decided upon, of course cannot ba known; but unless the French republic assume a proper position as the vanguard of liberty and popular rights in Europe, and thereby ruise all the liberal masses throughout Germany and Ituly to assist and aid them, it is very likely that the overwhelming and I united forces of Austria and Russia may in a few weeks or months entirely master Hungary, and reduce it to obedience und ultimate slavery. The course of events on the continent of Europe?war in all parts?will now depend on the new National Assembly sitting in Paris. They can give direction to the history of Europe f?r the nex' century. Our accounts from the North of Europe, and England,are lees interesting than those froinFrauce and Southern Europi. Tile Danes and the Germans are still fighting, without any serious result. In England matters seem to he quiet. Commercial nfiiiirs are vibrating, sensitive, and depending, trom du> to day, on the political movements going <>n on the Continent. One of the most striking featuri s of the news is the grow ing advance in the quotations for American stocks in Europe, indicating, us it does, the unsettled condition of public credit on that continent, and the attention which capitalists are giving t* the safety and advantageousness of American securities. The American republic, in the present state of the world?at peace with all nations, pros|>ernus und growing at home? is the happiest country under the sun; but our i peopie natdiy n aiixe their own comforts and tMir cwn happiness, to wonderful is uil around them. " riKATICAL" Cot'KTXMKS OF TUB PRESS.?OlIT unliable cotemporaries, Gales te Seaton, of the Washington Jntrlli^tttrer, who aspire to be the ri f|>ectable organ of the government, allude, in iheir correspondence, to tin position and character of the New York JliralJ, by the term "piratical." What is the meaning of this " piratical " courtesy? "We know what piratical means on the ocean, as well ns on the shore?robbing, plundering, stealing, cheating, living on the property of others by violence and fraud. But what is piracy in newspapers? In all our career we have paid our debts to the utmost farthing. If we procured the latest intelligence during the Meiican war at a vast exI ente, that expense was honorably paid to the last rent. If we reported congressional proceedings, the same policy has been pursued. If we used the telegraph, the telegraph agents will say that their bills aie always paid. No tailors, hotel keepers, bootmakers, or any other industrious class of the community, can justly charge this journal with getting goods under false pretences, and not paying for them. Can our amiable cotemporaries at Washington say the same? Ilave we ever received one or twa millions of dollars out of the coffers of the general government? or is our house besieged by all sorts of creditors, asking for their aluea? Did we ever rifle the United States Bank of a large amount of property, and help, with other i pirates, to break down and destroy that institution and eat up ita stock ? We beg, therefore, again to ask our cotemporariea at Washington, what they mean by the term "piratical," in regard to the New Yorx Jrrald? Sixteen Days Later from California?Highly Important News from tbe Oold Region. Under our telegraphic head will be found highly important news from California?brief, it is true, but decided, and palpable almost to the touch. The bteimier ban arrived from Ch.igres, at New Orleans, bringing accounts from San Francisco to the 1st of May; being sixteen days later than the lust accounts from that quarter, and, what is better, a large amount of gold dust, amounting in value to nearly a million of dollars, (Jovernor Mason, lately iu authority hi that territory, lias returned by the same conveyance, and also Col. Hughes, of the Panama surveying expedition. The accounts received by this arrivul fully corroborate and strengthen the glowing descriptions of the abundant mineral wealth of that distant territory, and the wonderful progress which it promises to make, during this summer und fall, in collecting gold dust. With this vast amount ol gold dust, it now seems that over four millions ot dollars, in value, cun already be accounted for hs having been shipped from Sun Francisco to different parts of the world. Possi my, tut* garnering 01 me lasi year may reacn six or seven millions of dollars before the final account is mude up. A number of passengers in this steamer, said to have been diggers, and who are represented to have mude fortunes last summer, have relumed to enjoy themselves in their old homes in the United flutes. Thus we go in this curious world Away on the continent of Europe, three thousand miles off, a number of nations, numbering over two hundred millions of people, are marshalling vast armies to destroy each other's lives, property and means of living, on account of political opinions and old abuses; while, on the other hand, it we turn in an opposite direction, to a region nearly the same distance from us towards the setting sun, we see people of all nations crowding as rapidly as they cun to a region of gold and precious stones, which lias been just discovered, that outstrips the tales of the Arabian Nights, and reduces ancient poetry to modern fact. We wonder if the day ol judgment 's far off'or near by. American Foreign Policy?Neutrality.? We give in our columns, to-day, a rather remarkable despatch addressed by Mr. Cluyton, Secretary of State, to IJaron Von lloenne, envoy of the centra' Germanic powers, or that new confederation recently attempted by the liberal party throughout Germany. It is the first symptom, or indication, of the spirit and policy which will govern the administration of General Taylor during the new and important crisis which has broken out in the affairs of Europe. In this view, especially, the letter of the American Secretary of State?the doctrines it contains, and the spirit by whichrt is inspired?may beget a great deal of controversy, und, perhaps, a i piiiuji urgrcc ui uujiuriuiuiiiun. There can be no doubt that Mr. Clayton has well considered the line of policy which he has adopted towards the German powers in the struggle between them and Denmark. It is also probable that the principles put forth and the policy pursued by our Secretary of State, are literally in fulfilment of the requirements of the statute book, to the uttermost letter. Yet, judging of this matterfroma somewhat different point of view than that of the narrow boundary of mere literal provisions, we believe that the great impulse and Btronc common sense of th^American people would wish the laws to he interpreted in a more liberal and enlightened spirit; and that, if the laws fetter down the natural impulses of this great republic, they ought to be changed and altered very materially, at the first meeting of Congress. In making this remark, we do not wish the American government, per ?e, to engage, many illegalcourse, in favor even of thepoptilar lights of tlicstrugglingnntionsof Europe, now in the midst of a revolution that will shake the civi | lized world from centre to circumference; but we do believe that it is in consonance with the great I heart of the Americun people, that, as far as possible, the sympathy, and perhaps aid, of thi; pcopie, should be allowed to take their natural and proper direction, hut within certain great nntional limitations, in favor, as fur as it is possible to be done, in aiding and assisting the liberal governments and nations of Europe. We do not yet condemn the foreign policy of General Taylor's administration; but we must confess that its first inklings d? not exactly square with what we conceive to be the broad and expansive feelings of the American heart. It may be dangerous for any cabinet to be more than one day anead of the age; but it is equally dangerous, if not more unpopular, to be one day behind the age?particularly such a stirring, energetic, electric age as the present. Conspiracy to Tylerize General Taylor.? From articles which have recently appeared in the New York Exprtu, and other journals belonging to dilferent cliques of the whig party, there seems to be a strong disposition anung the disappointed office-beggars to attempt some formidable combination against the President and his cabinet, similar to thut which, in the time of Captain Tyler, was known by the expressive term of Tylerization. The President and his cabinet, since the fourth of March last, have been doing considerable business in removing old office-holders, and appointing new ones in their places?sufficient to bring forth groans and execrations from the ousted democracy. Put it seems from the complaints of a number of whig journals, and the whispers of whig politicians here and elsewhere, that a va3t number of whig office-beggars are ready to enter into nny combination against the present cabinet, or to proceed to any extremities, in order to oust them. The Express of this city is the organ of a large class of office-beggars of various kinds,and also of the new members of Congress. Its indications cannot be misunderstood. If it had ?hc courage and capacity, it would come out against the administration at once; and we have no doubt there are severa' other .journals in this city, Philadelphia, and Baltimore. all of which have been disappointed in office, and which would be ready tojoin in the same work. The truth of the matter is, the whig party are a collection of conceited and vain-glorious cliques, which have no homogeneousness o ehuracter, and want the practical ability of carrying on the administration of the government?an example of which has been exhibited by the party in power in this city. They have a strong and popular man for President. Tliey could not liava elected any man hut General Taylor; but the cabinet is pretty tolerable. Their journalists, their politicians, and their office-beggars are the most impracticable set of people that ever existed, and the poliey which they have pursued, and are still pursuing, leaves on our mind strong doubts whether nny whig p arty can ever practically and successfully conduct the utfairs of the national government. First Penny Paper.?We see statement* frequently in the journals, that the first penny paper was established by Mr. ]>ay, in this city, in the year 1833, and was called the IVt w York Sun. This is not the tact. There was a penny paper printed and issued in this city as early as 1830-31. It was published at an office in Chatham square, by Mr. Evans, a practical printer. That was the first penny pnper ever issued, to our knowledge, in this country, and circulated several years before the present race of penny papers. The first two cent newspnper was issued in the summer of 1H32. It was published in Wall street, by the proprietor of this journal. It was a morning paper, and was very successful for the few months we continued its existence; but other objects induced us to abandon the enterprise, and remote to another city. We returned, however, in 1835, and published the Htruld on a similar footing, and it has been growing and growing ever since. Hi Among the newspapers received by the Southern mail Inst night, was the Washington H'lug. It will be an evening p:n*r? hereafter. The Foreign M insions.?The most of the foreign ministers in Europe, appointed by Mr-Folk, have re. *igned. Mr.Mannegan, recently appointed to Berlin, has not done so, and will probably remain at the post to which he has been ernt, for u little while longer. Mr. l<onaldton, minister to the central powers of Germany, and Mr. Clenison, char%t to Brussels, still maintain their positions, and probably will do so. Mr. R ives, of Virginia, has accepted his mission, and will set out in a short time. Abbott Lawrence, of Boston, it is said, has not yet accepted the mission to England, iin 4 it is probable, if lie should decline altogether, thut Mr. Webster will be the man for that mission. The exchange of Mr. Webster for Mr. Lawrence would, we rather think, be a good on., as he is undoubtedly far better for such a mission, in the present condition of Europe, and also that of England towards the old and new worlds, than any other man thut could be sent there. From Yucatan.?Captain Brown, of the brig Globe, arrived yesterday from Sisul, after a passage of twenty-two days, confirms the accounts we published several days since, of a battle having been fought at Bacalar, and that about three hundred of the Indians taken prisoners, had been sent to Havana. Captain Brown states that most of the American soldiers had left the country. We have tmhlished accounts?received via New Or learn?of this battle aowie time since, as also the arrival of the captive Indians at Havana, in the steamer Cetro. The papers received per (llobe contain no news. Russian Vice Consuls.?The President has recognized Fernando Moreno, Vice Consul of Russia, for the port of Kay West, and W. Shaer, for the port of Baltimore. Sporting Intelligence. Union Course.?Three matches of unuRual interest are nnnouncetl to coiuu off this afternoon, and us the terms aro " play or pay," the state of the woather will bo no bar to their decision, and they will positively take plttco. The first is a trotting match for $500, two mile beats, between Avenger and Linda, I n which the owners will drive. The second is a pacing match lor $500, between Cayuga Maid and Lady lievins, mile heats, best in five. The third, a match for $1,000 between b g. Thomas]Iyer and a horse thut will be named at the post. The attendance will he very great, as in each match numbers are interested. Tlie City Guard?Seventeenth Anniversary Gin ner. This fine body of our State militia, numbering about one hundred men held their seventeenth anniversary dinner lust evening at half past 8 o'clock, at their armory, 600 Broadway Their uniform, though of British hue, is exceedingly handsome, but not finer than the brave who wear it * At the heud of the table sat ('apt. Will. M. McArdle. commandant of the corps. On his right. Major Oencral C. H {landlord; his aid, Thomas V. ('a/.eneau. Esq. and Or. fisher. On his left, Lieut Arthur, (Army) W. (f. Sackinan, Esq , Gen. Morris, 11th Itegiiuent 17 S. Militia; R. Pent/.,Esq., Lieut. Brady, Corporal David, < ity Guard, ice. The tinu bund of Govt rnor's Island wus in attendance. and performed numerous airs with gront taste. Wines ol All kinds, and of the choicest vintuge, flowed in nbundunce. After discussing an excellent dinner, including all the delicacies of tho season,.Capt. M'Aidle gave, as his first toast? ' 'ihe President of the United States." ithuk wnii au me minors. The next toast given was? "The Army and Navy." Received with enthusiasm. Lieut Artiii'h (of the army) rose to respond. IIo said, as the urmy was placed before the nai y, he supposed he had no other alternative than to speak first to the toast. He heartily thanked them for the compliment. Important as the army was, he considered its right arm was the militia. Before he joined the United States army he belonged to the militia, au honor which he would always highly prise, iie would now give them a toast, it was? "Captain Mill M'Ardle-and nothing but Captain Mill to'Ardle." Great applause. l'ast Midshipman Mrnriir, being called for, returned thanks, on the part of the Navy?He oouid only say, in the words of Longfellow, " Keeling is deep and still, and the word which fluats on the surface is as the tossing buoy that betrays where the anchor is hidden." (Applause.) He would now give them a remedy for the cholera, far better than all the prescriptions of the doctors, "A dinner with the City Guard.'' (Laughter and cheers ) Captain McArdle then rose to return thanks. He said he had formerly belonged to ths marines, an amphibious sort of foroe.that were neither army nor navy. He had ranked as a geftMral officer in the marines, yet as he was neither ono thing nor the other, like ? lame dusk, (laughter) he re.slgnCi connection and joined the militia. There wbh no service so important -T militia. He snoke as an American, .and ho maid no nor. I son In tho Wnltcd States, however humble, was denied the right to bear arm*. What was that right ?? Let them go Into Europe and find, if tliey could, any man whose house whs not liable to be scaiched for aims. This was the case eren now when revolutionary reversions bud tahen place. How dhferent was the sovereignty of tlio ftee country in which they lived, where every man possessed the right to bear arms to defend its Institutions. The corps which he commanded and himself had been recently mixed up with a sad catastrophe. They had been called to arms, und he thanked them for their response to that call iu obedience to tho municipal authorities, lie could only ray it wns in the performance of a public duty they had actsd, and he trusted they would not shrink from its performance, should a similar occasion ever unfortunately again arise. There was one gentleman present who did his duty nobly on the night in question, lie had had tho honor to command a company when he was Colonel. He (the speaker) was to-night a captain still ; while' that gentleman was a Major General. Ills conduct at the Astor Opera-house riots was such as perfectly satisfied him, and be would be always ready to serve under him. He would therefore give the health of ' Major General Sundford, commanding the Ant division of the United States Militia; always efficient in the discharge of his duty." The toast was received with much enthusiasm, f hiujor General SANi>ronr> then rose, and after thanking the City Guard for the compliment they had paid him, he said the circumstauce to which Captain MeArdle alluded hail excited many sentiments in tho public mind ; and they might be sure there was no one of that public had felt more deeply on the subject than lie did. It was his misfortune that lie had. for the first time in his life, to use the arm given him by his country to defend its liberties against a portion of his fellow-citizens. No event of hiH life ever gave him so much pain. But they all knew hint too well to render it necessary for him to say that if ton times the calamity hail occurred, he would not shrink from it, if his duty to liis country railed liim. (Loud sheers.) Ou several occftsioas of it ' imilnr kintl he liad hern railed upon wltvll thei public peace was endangered. lie had always before 'uflCfl able to avoid collision Qn the recent ocoaslon that wat Jinpoedible. and it vffts merely necessary for him to mention a fart ?hlch they, An soldiers, would understand, to demonstrate the truth of what he said. Official returns bad come before him. showing that out of 214 men. 141 were seriously injured. If a body of soldiery, in attacking a fortress, had lost one half of their numbers. it would be considered a most extraordinary thing. In the open held. Uut here before one drop of blood had been shed by the troops, 140 of their number were assailed and wounded with missiles, which to a soldier, were worse than bullets. (Hear, hear) He hoped they never would be called on again to discharge the disagreeable duty they had to perform on the occasion alluded to; but if ever they were, he felt that the obligation they owed to the country and themselves would be discharged with the same firmness, though with equal reluctance. If the civil authority was not respected ami upheld, there would be an end of all law aud order, and of liberty itsolf (Hear, hear.) In no community was it to important tbattho Institutions of the country should be sustained as in this free republic. 1 hey. the militia, made their own laws, elected their own magistrates, sustained their own rights ; they could depose legislators find magistrates when tbey did not fulfil the people's will. And when they wanted to defend their own institutions, or to repel a foreign invader, it was n? hired arm tbey relied upon It was upon themselves; and should they hesitate, he asked, to prevent riot and misrule, and allow every man's property lo be destroyed at the beck of a mob ' Tbey never Lowed, and never would bow to the sovereigns or potentates ot the earth, and would they bow to a mob? No; they were not the men to shrink when til institutions of the country railed upon them for their delenee. No sight was so gratifying as to see t lie young mi n ot the country, at their own expense, acquiring the discipline and the science necessary to maintain its liberties against external aggression, cr internal disorder. Nothing was so dear to his heart as sueli an array. lie was proud to see the City (. uard to-tiigl,t in their own home, sacrificing on the om.ii ui iiirii iouiiii;, iin-ir |iii'a->urc>. uieir convenience. nnd their money, lie was grmtitlod to find lhem on so short a notice, ready and prompt to perform a duty which was worm than iii-trching up to a lottery [Loud cheers ] for himself ho would rather lead the mine number of men on a forlorn hope. If they should ba called * Ut upon so melancholy an occasion again, he trusted they would exhibit the same forbearance )>< fore acting. Till the last extremity lie did not say to the sherill -till human nature could no longer bear it, did he say it was necessary ta lire 1 he Shi-HQ replied. It It was necessary it mnst be il< n?. The wold was given, and tbey knew theresuit. He roncluded by giving, "The City Hoard, ready to do their duty, whether to nu 11 the foreign invader, or the disturber of the public piace." (I.oud cheering.) < nplain Mi Aikutt then responded, and concluded by guing? " 1 he i mniniiiiant of the lltk Kegimnnt." < i I Minima bristly replied, mid gave the health of I.ieul Mm,don. who commanded the corps on the night ot the riot, lie was then a sergeant; he had beeu since pri motcd. Lieutenant Mownon responded, and gave the health of Mr. ( a/,in nu. the founder of the I Ity liuard. Mr Ca/imao responded Captain M< Am i? then gave the health of l)r fisher, * no responded nnd gave the health of the ladies " Atti r?li? other tmi-ie. tint liuard separated, highly giatilu d kith tLc pre endings. f HW City Inttlilgturei Hokn-Bi.owiko Nvisasck* ?The horns of the milkmen are sufficiently unpleasant, but they are endured for their utility. There i* another class of born* which disturb the inhabitant* of this city in the en joymeat of " kind nature's swiet restorer, balmy rleep and these ran by uo means claim the same exemption from In ing abated as common nuisances for any earthly good they do. From the Drst dawn of day, the horrid Bounding of the hideous horns of the fruit, veget/ibb * and tish men, ao ring in the ears of the would be sleepers, that eren under the influence of chloroform they would scarcely fall into another slumber. or if perchsnve tbey should be so fortunate after i In isr wire ronsi d, the harsh notes of another aui Mother till theui with despair, aud they are either ctxipe'ilid to get up or they to.-s themselves on their ttviiisli pillows lilt the welcome gong vails them to hiia'-last, as for the sick, Uod help them' The itoarse threats of these men, roaring at the top of tbi ir

voices hi? hud euoogh . but the clangor of tbeirhorns lenders "'contusion worse cwuhvuudcd." Formerly 1 they bad an ingenious contrivance attached ta their carts, by which every revolution 'of the^axl* produced an avpliil stroke upon a gong loud enough to awaken tbctha l. 't here have been abolished by law and the horns are now resorted to. which however, are equally iilegsl. Our very vigilant police seeui not to he aware i that there is a law Hgainst tlii Hc utii.'iauces indicting it 1 tine ot ib for every violation. As we have said, if there was any public utility in theiu. there would bo some i xeuse tor conniving at their obstreperous blasts ; but when it is recollected that they are the signal* of pestilence nod ih ath. nod that they iuteriure with t.he legitimate pursuits of th" fair trader. Who pays 1 the city tsmis, aud supplies a good aud whole* nne article to tjit- people. lOr toleration ol there blowing-hoiiis 1b wholly unpardonable. These men carry shout slinking loli to poison ihe citizens ami stale vegetables the refaee of the markets. polluting the air, and poisoning the unfortunate bodlnn into which they enter. superinducing diarrhu-a, spasms death in the shape of inlluuiuiatton of the b >wols, oh ilera. cholera morbus. tbo sporadic, or Asiatic type.or whatever nice it. may bo called, for what In in a name' The poison will do its work a? well by the uamu of cholera as by any other nuiue. For every consideration, therefore, the law ought to be enforced at this particular tiuie. Will the police do their duty to the people who pay thein? We shall sue. Nuisances in Broadway.?Opposite the old City Hotel (115 Broadway), which is now being demolished, there are two piles of bricks, which considerably encroach on that great thoroughfare. The-e of themselves would be a sufficient obstruction; but right opposite. where another building lias been luken down, is another pile, and between these three, the street is so blocked up that a single stage or ear can hardly pass at a time. What aro the police about? These bricks from oue side or the other ought to bo shifted Jrom their present position There is room cuough in the rear of the City Hotel for these bricks, instead of completely barricading the street with them. It was at this place the accident occurred in the omnibus on Wednesday, by which a lady wus wounded in the bead, anil the aim of the driver severely hurt. No doubt this obstruction was the cause. To Pehsons Exempt from Jury Dutv.?An advertisement will be found In another column, calling upon all persons who are by law excmpted from the perform ance > t jury duly, to report thumsilves thus exempt at the i ffloo of the Commissioner of Jurors, New City Call. Ibis is an excellent movement, as it will save much annoyaucu both to the exempts und to tho courts where they are summoned to atteud. The reports should all be iu before the 30th iust. Sudden Death ?Yesterday morning at nine o'clock, a German caiuo to the old City Hotel, which is being dow tuken down for the purpose of buildiug stores in its stead, and complained of his bowels being affected. He went into the cellar, and (lied in a lew minutes. Some would pronounce this case to be cholera; but how can they tell ? Dheadki'l Suicide.-- Michael Kelly, a sailor, who on Wt dnesduy night showed symptoms of delirium tremens was found dead this morning about ."> o'clock, lying in the yurd of bb Jamea street, with his throat jut. An old slieaui Km 10 was also lying in a pool or Dlooa by his side. Kelly bad recently returned from a voyage to the Knst Indies, and boarded with Hans Stranger, V'd Jumes street Another Victim of tiir Opera Horse Riot.?The Coroner held an inijuest, yesterday, at No. 101 Chambers street, on the body of (ieorge D. Kay, agcu 29 years, born in Now Brunswick, who cuine to his death by a gunshot wound received at the Astor 11 ice Opera llouse riot, on the 10th day of May last. It seems tho dcctascd came to this city in April last, for the purpose of shtaiiiing freight for Europe; and ou the night of tho riot he visited the soeno with a friend, where Tie received his death-wound The ball passed through his right, collar bone nnd the upper part of tho right lung, and went out at the left shoulder blade, juat below the apine; since which time the deceased has been gradually sinking, until yesterday he died. He has been in the hooital until within the last week, when be was taken to the housn in t hambcrs street. He has left a wife and child to mourn his less. The jury rendered a verdict accordingly. ArcmrwTAL Diiowninc.?The Coroner held an inquest, yesterday, at the corner of 10th street and 7th avenue, on the body of a boy by the name of John Boerem, aged 0 years who fell from off a log of timber on a raft into the river, and was drowned before assistance could be obtained. Verdict, accidental drowning. Death nv Ittf-mpkranib.?The Coroner held an inquest yesterday on the body of an old loafer called Prank, who was found dead in the cellar of the City Hotel. Verdict, death by intemperance. kn1 tor?"inquest yummy, i? No 69 James street, On the body of a sailor by the name pj JoJm Hardy, aged 40 years, who cut his throat with a butcbef JlPife, causing his death. It seems tho deceased had but just arrived from a voyage to Canton and the East Indies, and becoming intemperate,brought on delirium tremens, which evidently turned his mind. The deceased was found earlv yesterday morning in the yard, with his throat cut anil the butcher's knife lying along side in a pool of blood. YerdteV accordi ntfJ Pollc* Intelligence. .1 Hoarding House Expose ?lor some months past a Mr Michael lloyne and his wife, residing at a respectable boarding house, kept by Mrs. tVhitson, at No. 81 hast Broadway, have been considerably annoyed by the receipt of anonymous letters, of the most indecent and obscene character Some letters would be dirocteil to Mr. Hoy no, setting forth that his wife was holding daily intrigues with other men, and visiting houses of disrepute; then, on the other hand, Mrs. lloyne would receive a letter of a similar nature, implicating her husband with lewd women. Not satisfied with this, the landlady received anonymous letters, purporting to come from one of her boarders, referring to Mrs. lloyne as an improper persou to be allowed in the house, and recommending that she be expelled immediately. or an expose would certainly take place. Tho authors of these Tile'Jctters was considered a mystery, and, in order to detect if possible the guilty parties, Mr. Relyca, of the independent police, No. 130 Broadway, was employed to ferret them out, and to aid him in the matter, ho associated with him officer Edwards, of the 3d district police. These officers went to work, and in a few weeks suspicion rested upon a Mr. Nathaniel F Miller and his wife Martha, who were formerly boarders with Mrs. Whltson, at No. 81 East Broadway; also a Miss Jane Struthers, who resides with her mother, at No. 316 (Jhrystie street. This Miss Jane is a cousin of Mrs. Miller, and the three together are suspected of being the authors of these anonymous letters. Mr. Miller now resides at No. 70 Myrtle avenue, Brooklyn. Affidavits have been taken before Justice Osborne, and certain facts set forth which tend to tastrn the autbsrship of the unonymous letters on the above named parties. An affidavit was made by Bridget O'Connor, who testifies that one of the letters, to the best of her belief, was in the hand writing of Miss Jane Struthers, and another one was in the hand writing of Mr Miller; as she asserts to bo acquainted with their writing, having been some months in their service as a domestic. I'pon these affidavits, the magistrate issued his wurraut for the arrest of tho suspected parties, and. yesterday, officer Edwards arrested >lr. Miller, Mrs. Miller, and Miss Jane Struthers. and brought them before the magistrate, who held them to bail in thtf fuel of <.600 each, to answer the charge. In justice to Mi'. Milicr, we would State that be most positively denies the charge preferred against himself and IAllies, and reimmtod a hearincr whleh will had In few day.'!, when Mr. Miller averts he ahull bit aW" to show conclu-lvcly, to the of the magistrate'; 1 that the charge la utterly unfounded. Chargr nj hi gamy .--Officers Johnaon and Olaon, of the 3d district police, arrested, yesterday, a man by the name of George Bookman, on a charge of marrying one woman more than the law allows. It appears, from < the evidence, that the accused was married on ttao 37th of May, 1846. to Clarissa K. Corney. by the Iter. Leonard O. Marsh, residing at No 31 avenue .A. The second 1 marriage took place on the 12th September last, to . Catharine White, by tbo Itev Pliilip Merkle. of No. 803 Grand street. Tbo affidavits of both these ministers were tnken. setting forth the facts, which made out a clear case of bigamy. The flrst wifo of Bookman ii the young woman who testified on the trial of John S. Au tin. under the name of Clara King 1 L'btrge. of Stealing Setereigni.?Officer Keener, of the ] Pith ward, arrested, yoslerday, two men called Jamui Saunders and Samuel Duncan, on suspirion of stealing i] seven sovereigns and a $2 bill, from a man by thoname of Patrick Nngle. They were committed on the charge by Justice Lothrop. Highway Robbery.?A wan by the name of John Gallagher was arrested yesterday by officer Crosett, of the lower police charged with knocking down an old black ' woman, liy the name of Maria I'clsey, and stealing t from her person $30 in money. It seems tbeold woman r nas pm?sing along Kim street on Friday last, and when near the corner of Duane street, she was assaulted and * knocked down hv the accused >ml rr.t.lm.i ?t n,.. ? ??_ ... , as alleged. On the faets In tlx! case, Justine Lotlirnp committed him to prison for trial Jfare/ary.?Some burglars entered tli? store No f>7 ( ourtlandt strei t. on Wednesday night, by cutting out ihe glass from the window with a diamond, stealing 1 llnrelrnm 4600 segars, and some tobacco, valued In v nil at $66. No arrest. # From the tnlllornln Kmlgrnnti. Mimtui, April SO, IRtO. I forgot to mention that the aeroiints from the gold mines nre very flat lei lug Several persons have arrived ? ber? wllb forluuee. and they say the people donot know ihe value of the nu tab If It ran be obtained by hard c work. I am In for It. I bare seen a slab welglilug a pound and twenty ounces as pure as possible. Fiiom 'inv: Cai.i form a 1.migrant*?A letter ft* in M. (.'othurine'e, dated April ."Id, snys:?"The , bilg k'orest, from Boston, had put In In distress, nnkit.g IfO strokis nil h< ur, but. they ,had found the ' principal leak. The tank llersilin. troiu New Vnrk, p which iuonliied bete slx'et n days, sailed on the 1st of i pi ll i be whaling bark Snrah. of liostnn, rauie in not 1 iol g nnd the esptain is In treaty with Senor Mi hi nit the son of the lieutenant here, ninl an Auiercall to tell lib vcsacl and go to ( alkfornia In that i n.e. some of our erew propose tiam( rrlng thems"! ves 0 Oianges grow wild hero, an I sell f>r$l per p 1 ousai d '1 In re is n quarantine here of six days, the govi mm* at having htatd that the Cholera tuiubu.* was iu'.he I nil* J Hiat';s. TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. VERY LATr^FHiGHLT IIV5P0RTANT FROM CALIFORNIA. Arrival of tLc California at Panama, AND Crescent City at Zffew Orleans. One Million Dollars in Cold Dust iu t lie California, and Half a million at .\evr Orleans, in tie Cmeeht Citjr. Arrival of the HUnrntlilp Panama at Panama. and the Depart are of the Oregon and Panama for San Frauclnco. S1XTEEH DATS LATER FROM THE GOLD RJSGI0J. Arrival of n Fresh l!at?li of Milliouiiirei. The Return of Gov. Mason and Captain Forbes. DEATH OF MR. JAMES SINCLAIR, OF NEW YORK. CALIFORNIA MARKETS, &C. See. See. FlK.iT DESPATCH. New OhLRAits, June 11,1840. The Crescent City has arrived from Clhagrea, all well, Shu brings half a million of dollars in gol.l uud one hundred and twenty-six passengers. Shu will sail for Naur York on Saturday, the 10th instant. SECOND DESPATCH. Nkyt Oai.?.A*s, June 11. The atcamvhip Crescent City, (.'apt. Stoddard, arrived at this port yesterday, after a passage of six days from Cbagros. She brings ouo hundred and twentysix passengers, including Governor Mason, and Captain Forbes, oi the mail steamer California. The dates from San Francisco are down to the 1st of May. and were brought to Fanama by the California. They confirm all the previous statements of the abundance of the jrrecious metal-, indeed, they art fur short of the reality. The steamer Tanama had arrived at rename and sailed for San Francisco; tho Oregon had also sailed for San Francisco; together thry had taken all that were waiting a passage at Panama. Tho California would sail on tho 15th inst. for the same destination. The Crescent City brings nearly one million of dollars in gold dust. , Nothing had been done towards establishing a provisional government for California. Mr. James Sinclair, of New York, returning with a fortune from tho mines, died on the passage, of the dlarrhu-a. third DESPATCH. N?:w Orleans, Juno 11,1840. Tho Cresent City is in and full of gold and millionaires from California. 1 hasten to trausinit to you, hy tho wiros, a letter received from Panama. It will renew the gold excitement throughout tho land Panama, May 22?7 o'clock, P. M. Tho steamship California has just arrived from San Francisco, having left thero on the 1st of May. She brings the most cheering news from tho gold region, brsidtsone million dollars of California gold;six hundred thousand dollars of this amount are on consignment; tho balance belonging to some fifty miners who ?. 1 i. v? r ik. ik.i. i The California market appears to be overstocked with everything but provisions. There were sixty vessel* In the harbor of Sfcn Francisco from dilTeront ports of the United States, South America and the Pacific Islands?principally passenger vessels. FOURTH DESPATCH. New Orleans, Juno 11, 1819. The Crescent City has arrived here. She has ono million of dollar* in gold, and Colonel Hughes and party came as passengers. lie has explored a fine road, distance 46 miles. Tanama is clear of passengers. The advices from California are highly favora^'ie_ Redaction 1." I** "tVenud J?i?rlne. Washington, Jund It, 1849. There ha* been a reduction of officers in the Revenue Marino. It is rendered necessary by the act reducing the expenditure in collecting the revenue, which Comes into operation on the 1st July. It was mado yesterday. The reduction is to the extent of thirty-two officers, and comprises one-third of each grade, from captains down. The selections were made upon the most equitable rule, having an eye solely to the benefit of the service> The Secretary of the Treasury did not interfere; and the duty was performed by three gentlemen connected with the Departments. Two of them being democrats. The list was sent to the President, and concurred in by him without any alteration. It goes into effect on the 30th inst. Appointments by tlie President. Washington, June 14?6 P. M. Franklin Haven, Assistant Treasurer, for Boston, (Mass.) vice Henry Hubbard. A. A. Fettinzall. Marshal for Connecticut. George W. Lakin, District Attorney for] Wisconsin. LAND OFFICERS. P. Potter, Register, at Milwaukie, Wisconsin." Moses Gibson, Receiver, at Willow River. Sampson Clayton, Register, at Lebanon, Alabama. Merrlwether Lewis Clark, Surveyor General, at Wisconsin and Illinois. Stephen F. Page, Surveyor General, at Iona, Michigan. COLLECTORS. L. II. Trigg, Collector, at Richmond, Virginia, vice Neilson. Ezra IlotchkUs, Surveyor, at New Haven, Connecticut, vice Davis. John B. Robertson, Postmaster, at New Haven, Connecticut. Proapccl of Stopping the Crevasse at New Orleans. Nsw Oki.kajm, June 9?P. M. The engineers report more favorably in relation to the crevasse, and oxpect to havo it closed in five or six days. The river is falling, nnd the water in the streets slowly receding. It is thought that the worst is ovor. SECOND DESPATCH. New Orlkixs, June 9?P. M. The great crevasse is now in a fair way of being chock d. The contemplated levee above the city, has been ibandoncd, the cost for the construction of the same jeing too great. Failure of Gen. Bellsnap, the Ilallroad Contractor. Bonos, Juno 11?3 P. M. News has been received here, of the failure of Gen. lelknap, the great ruilroad contractor. He has lately been dangerously ill, and not expedted to live. Hie Cholera on Board the Steamer Water Witch. Nori'oi.k, June 14,1819. The steamer Water Witch had 30 cases of cholera on icard After getting to sea, the weather was too foul o ndmlt ventilation. Two deaths occurred before eaching the Navy Yard, and several have since died, "here are five cases yet on board. The Cholera at Norfolk. Norfolk, June 14, 1840. The Hoard of Health report 70 ca.'cn of cholera for he week ending Tueaday evening, 45 of which were i hi tee, and 25 colored. The fatal cano* were aevon whito nd flee colored. Fatal Itallroad Accident. Binoiiamtov, June 14?8 I\ M. We learn from the Owego Ftttman thut Mr*. Smith, rho wa* injured by the recent railroad accident, died f the injuriea che received. Fire at Cleveland. Cttrtuito, (Ohio,) Juno 14,1819. There waa a Are yeaterduy in a barn attached to 1 lie hourc af Mr. Nott, lit the corner of Kuclid and J ,rle rtrcete. It waa deetroyed, with two other adjoin- I ng Mice. I Phe Treainrtr of I lie Avon Theatre Ale- I arondert. Noaroi a, June 14,1810. It la Raid tl nt the Treasurer at the Avon Theatre f a* aWonded with all the money recuived at .Mr, Iwbnell'H ben' fit on Monday evening Inst. \ I in i.Ti a?apt Trotting Kitrioiilinary nt Che C'amhrldg Co urate. Boitow, Jane 14, 1819. we i rto had the greatest trottlug rontest on tb Cambridge t ourer, 11?i? afternoon, that the world en raw It war f?r a purse of mile heate, ?m Jer tb laddie. for which the entries were, ! ad/ ftaff ?tk, i N? w York; Mac. of Albany; and Grey Kagle, of Bottoi The purie was won by Mao after four finely eonterte lieuts, and by an exhibition of speed gruuter than cri before innJe. The serond heat, won liy T.ady tuTol Ui 2:2C, ir the licit public time of that famous mare, is a half second leer than she made against Oouiii Chief and Deppo, on the Beacon Course, The folio* ing it the result tf the race ;? McArdle's b g. Mac 121 I) Hi j lint's \( ui l.udy Suffolk 2 12 11. Wotdrufl's ? g Orvy I'.aulc 2 dr. Time;? 2..11 >? ?2.2tl 2.27?2:22. The Caytnrr of a Mlavt-r ami Horrible Sul firing* of llluav on Hoard. Boston, J una 14?P. M. An arrival at New Bedford from St. Helena. Apt 1st, rays that the schooner Zenobia, of Baltimore, a rived at the latter port on the 23tl of March, a prise an English sloop af war? having boon captured elf tl eoast of Africa, with 560 slaves on board? 30 of who were women. The Zeuoblo, was of but 109 tons burthen, and tl suffering experienced by those on board, was tru dreadful, twelve of whom perished. Some ot the w men had been branded in the breast with hot irona. The Philomel was in chase of another slaver, a sla vessel formerly condemned. The bark California, of Boston, was lying in the ha bar of St. Helena. Donovan's Panorama Destroyed by Fir IticHwosfo, Va., June 14 ?184'J. Donovan's splendid panorama of the .Mexican Uattl exhibiting at tbu Odd Fellows' Mutl was destroyed l fire last night. The Hull was but slightly injure while the paintings will prove a total loss. It was i sured for $5,000. , Health of Albany. Albany, June 14?7 P. M. Our city is exempt from cholera to-day. Markets New Ohleans, June 9?P.M. Ths cotton murkct is rather inactlvo, and prices a fully one-fourth below the highest point The st? on band is 5,000 bales [probably an error of the t?l graph]. Sulos of wheat are muking at 65c. Weath very worm. Charles row, June 14,1849. The demand fur cotton is good, and prices are flri Tl, ? . f ?V.,1..., ... 1 (..A A.I . ? I '- . o_ A a iiq cAico vi iuv uojr atu j-juvu uaiCB aw f/feU* & oc. 1 fair to fully fair. Clf.vbi.aitd, (Ohio,) June 14. Annexed are the receipts by the Ohio Canal, yest< day:?Flour, 0,095 barrels; wheat, 13,500 bushels; cot 6,102 do.; butter, 4,181 pounds; lard, 1,081 do. We continues to come in freely, and the competitionamoi buyers is Tory great. The prico averages about 24c. Buffalo, J uuo 14?0 P. M. Receipts within the past twenty-four hours:?Flou 4,000 barrels; wheat, 30,000 bushels; corn, 11,000 d In flour, sales of 3,000 barrels wore made at $4 20. For wheat there is a good demand, and tl sales reach 20,000 bushels, at 70o. for Racine and 85 Ohio. The market for corn is rather lower, and abo 12,000 bushels changed hands, at 42c. Freights a firm, with an upward tendency. Wo quote Hour, 55 to OCc.; wheat, l&c. to 10c , and corn, 10c. to lie. Albany, June 14?8 P. M. Receipts by canal within the past twenty-four hour ?Flour, 4,000 barrels; corn, 19,000 bushels. The floi market is without change, and the demand light, corn the sales are 12,000 bushels, at Cl>?o. for min Western. Boston, Juno 14,1840. Cotton?Sales of 250 bales of fair at 9,l*c., 6 unontb Flour?No sales of note; Ohio and Michigan Bold 04 87 a $5, small sales. Corn?White sold at 58c.; y< low at G3c. a 64o , but no sales of consequence. Sug ?40 hhds. Muscovadoes sold at 4,^q.; 100 hhds. B. mi d.-jc., six montns. 11100?1m) casks for export 8%c.,b1x months. Hides- J ?()0 Buenos Ay res at 0 ji six months. Ono C?r^0 Cardenas molassri, tweet, sc at 19c.; m?rk?*kflrm. Shipping Intelligence. New Orleans. June 9,1MB Arrived?Ship Tork, Philadelphia. 8ailed?Ship Trcnioat, Rochelle; bark Narragansctt, liar Charleston, Jane 11,1319 Bailed?Ship Columbus, Philadelphia. TCo have no arrivals from Northern ports. The samo m be said of Savannah and llobiio. Boston, Jane 14,1MB, Arrived?Bark Ifohawk, Lord, Rio Grande, April 29. L< barks Wyman, for Salem, vtg cargo; Sophronia, do do; Jai and 8t Lawrence, wtg bnsincss, no freight offering; brigs Jo] French, for Monte Video; Chickasaw, from Capo de Verdi disg, for Boston; Alfred Hammond, for sale, freight or cha ter; scbr Adolpb, disg. Off the Bar, bark Lilias and sc Hannah, from and for the River Plate. Jnno 5, lat 34 25 Ion 68 W, passed bark Ontario, of Portland, steering South. I Ship Huron, NOrleans. Spoke 3d inst, lat 31, Inn 78, shi ' Rio Grande, from New Orleans for Liverpool, and Mary An from do for Glasgow. Sohrs Cambridge, NYork; Andrew Browh, Albany; Bo ton, Port Pen*. Cleared?Ship Angnsta, Bonaire; lark Thames, Rotto dam via N Bedford. Salem, Juns 13,1MB. Sailed?Brig Jacob Storcr, Cayenne. Provipencr, Jnne 13,1849. Arrived?Schr SyTen, Philadelphia; sloops Huntress, Ma Brush, and Traveller, Rondout. Cleared?Bark Perseverance, San Francisco. N?cw Binronu, Jane 1.1,1H49. Arrived?Jasrer Tope, Indian Ocean, from Sc Helena 1 April. Sailed?Brig IIopc. Rotterdam. Brooklyn City Intelligence^ CincuiT Coukt. ? Before Judge Morse, Court openo at 10 o'clock. Strjihcil Drcktr against William liunte Jr., and Jo/in IV. Mauley ?Thin cause was cullud on f( trial. It was an action brought by the plaiutiir to ri cover damages for some corn and grain, said to hai been purchased by the defendant*- who now rufase t pay, alleging as a reason thut they did not make a ion fide purchase. The case was not codcinded whon tb court adjourned. Charles Patch and Another against Mont grngrry Qurri aiulJhwther?This cause being called in Its order oath calendar, it appearing to the court that the trial then of will involve the examination of a large account, an the counsel for the plaintiff and the counsel for tb defendant appearing and consenting thereto, it Is oi dered that it be referred to John Dikeman, Es<i, t hear and decide the same to-day's calcnoak.?nos. 11, 32, 71, 75, 78, 79, 21 19. 40, 33, 47. City Coviit.?Before Judge Greenwood, and Aider men Peet and Spies. ? The People vs. Lawrence Duffy.This eaose, whieh was commenced on Wednesday al ternoon, but uot concluded, was resumed yeaterda, morning. Duffy stands charged with receiyng stole! goods from little bovs. with whom h,. wool.I i ? protlts. keeping. howt-ver, the liou's share for liin owi use. In thin way he would obtain gridiron.", griddlei and other kitchen ami Housekeeping articles. The ju ry very properly found the defendant guilty. Selling inpiur without a Licence.?Bernard I.ynel was then put upon his irial,upon an indictment eharg lag In in with selling liquor without license, and fouui guilty of the charge. I'olk e CoesT.?Before Judge Smith.?Hngta Riley one of tho ilrcmen of No. 8 arrested on Tuesday nigh last at the Kuiton ferry, charged with riotous conduct and iitti nipt lug to force nn entrance through the fei rj gates by pulling them down, was brought into tin court yislerdiiy, lined ?10, and discharged from cua tody. Jisncr's (.'oust.?Two colored men and a femah were arrustud. by officer Oakey, on Wednesday even, ing. and brought before Justice John r Smith, on i charge of lioious and disorderly conduct at a hous< iu the lower part of Adams street. It appears thai they, ,v nh others, have been living promiscuously wiilj each other, and Indulging themselves in tho most bostlal and sickening communism, and have long boon offensive to the quiet neighbors in the vicinity. They were all locked tip for examination Charge of Mu A man named Peter Tlernan was taken Into custody yesterday morning, charged with the murder of Ilia wile It appears that Tieruan Is an umbrella pidiar. and resides at the corner of State and 0< luiub a streets, came home about a week since, and, without any piovocntion, commenced heating nod mangling his wife Iho neighbors interfered at the time MirU ho wan arrested, liut subsequently dieel.arged. The poor wife was taken to the hospital, where i very attention was paid to her; but after lin germg aliout a wet k she died. Officer Squires went liuDii'Uiiktfly to Tlernan's house, and arrested liim. Il? tta;< binught beftuo Justice King, who committed biin ioi i xauiination. Ii.i.*.?Justice King has boon obliged to desist (run business auain. in aoiise<|ueuaa of ill health.? Many are of opinion that the basement rooms of the L'ity Hall are too dauip for court rooms. t noi l r*?Thi re seems to bo very little of the ep|. J< ii,to in this city; and it was impossible to obtain an official report from the health physician, who appears lo think lie is eoiifi'rring a great tavor on the press by Iui lushing such report. One of the mouthers of the sanilHry ei muiiltee Informs us, however, that two cases srere reported, and one death. The latter, however, ius not htcn clearly ascertained to he cholera, ftnvnl Intelligence. Navsi. Ouht Ma* iisu.?Lieut W aril appeared on -atlililay, lint Lieut. Kennedy yoterday. and went v.o> i) at niembi rs of the court I he cross-eaamlua,ltj* tl tcm lit ml was continued on Monday and yea* csiiay.?timjUk D<uiortJimt id.

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