Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 26, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 26, 1849 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. MfeWMt mum of falun and Immb ita> JAMKS VORDON BKNNETT, PROPRIETOR. AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING. EiTIONAL THEATRE, Cbittta IJUM.-Sli the fiiam-luii in CALir?*?'A-Jo* in Losbom?Yoono Shame. ETON'S THEATEE. ChBnbere trBet.-rBBBBBTiOtt ?c*nriDt?<i Mah-Tibbiho TH? TABLBS. MECHANICS' HALL, Broadwky. newt Broome.?Ch a is?!* Mm TBB1A. CASTLE EAEHEN?Pbombbadb CONCBBT?FHBBCH rut. CHINESE MUSEBM, 639 Broadway.-Prom 9 A. M. to 10 9. M. New York. Thursday, Juljr 40, 1MB. News from California. The steamship Crescent City, Captain Stoddard, is now due from Chagres, via Kingston, Jamaica. There is reason to believe that she will bring two or three weeks later intelligence from San Fran- "J cisco. The Panama and Oregon probably arrived At Panama before the C. C. left Chagres. Our Trade with Morocco. We believe there is sufficient evidence in possession of the government at Washington, in the \ ihe official reports of our ministers and consuls, to i warrant a thorough examination into the subject i our foreign trade, and into the obstacles which are daily thrown in the way of its success by several of the governments of Europe. This investi- 1 gation should be prosecuted with a resolute inten- I lion on the part of government, to a removal of the many evils complained of, by insisting upon a 1 strict fulfilment of our treaties, in every instance. J It is a mutter of the first importance to our com- | mercial community, and it is, further, due to the ! country at large, that the government should take ! the mutter in hand wiih us little delay as possible. 1 The complaints hitherto made upon this subject, in almost every instance have been allowed to pass nnoticed by the heads of our departments, or when referred to the consular bureau for action, | they have been thrown aside as so much waste j paper, leaving the agent without the poor satisfaction of even a reply to tiis communication. Ily I this very simple process, the impositions on our commerce htive not alone increased; but, in some instances, our trade with foreign countries lias been wholly destroyed; while the benefits arising from the same have fallen into other channels, as natural consequence of inattention and iuditf> fence on the part of government. A case in point is now before us. By reference to data in our possession, we find that the trade of the United States with the Empire of Morocco, i hortly after the war of 1812, equalle 1 in amount j the trade of Great Britain. In 1\S9, the following particulars of this commerce are given in a report made by the British Charge d'All'aires in that Empire, to his government:? The British commerce with Moroces is. therefore, as from thu premises will be gathered of much greater extent and importance than could be imagined from the official returns laid before Parliament, and published by Mr. Porter ; it, therefore, should be fostered and cultivated as greatly as possible by government intioence. and all the trammels to which it is uow subjected in Morocco, should be the subject of friendly negotiation to pet removed. The imports and exports, together, of this commerce, represent an annual movement of A t.000 000 value at least, on British accouut, | and in British bottoms. The trade of tke United States, during the same | year?namely, 183f>?had been reduced to ?.{2,210, ! or a little over 1161,(KMJ. In 1811, the trade of ; Great Britain was estimated at sight millions of , dollars, including the illicit or contraband trade, which may be set down at a million of dollars. The trade of the United States for the same period, did not amount to a single dollar. This is the last j official intelligence we have upon the subject of this valuable commerce, which may be said to kave passed wholly into the hands of British capt- 1 talists, if we exclude the insignificant carrying | trade done by French and Sardinian vessels. A large portion of this trade passes into the adjoining States and countries bordering on the empire, constituting a population of from twenty to twenty- I five millions of people, who are thus made dej>endent, for their supplies, on British enterprise alone. A still greater extension of this interest is appa- > rent in the facilities with which British goods can be conveyed into those countries by clandestine means, through the several port* ot .Morocco, uud the cheap rate at which they are then furnished to the Moorish trader. This alone is wanting to complete British monopoly in that part of the world, by giving her the mastery of a trade, the ultimate value of which, in all probability, would far overreach any reasonable estimate that at this moment we may be disposed to otfer. If, on the first in- ; fringernent of our treaty by Morocco, the United Slates had acted with moderate firmness, we should not only have secured the respect ot those seinibarbarions, but it is inferable that a repetition would not have been attempted, and that our commerce would now huvr equalled the trade of Great Britain, as the principal articles of Moorish consumption can be supplied by our manufacturers and have hitherto obtaiued a preference over those of the Lnglish. But, for the last thirty years, the I policy of the United States has been to submit to every outrage imposed either upon our rcpreacnlatrvis to that empire, or on the commerce of the United states, without remonstrance or complaint. The encouragement thus atl'orded, has been availed of by the Morocco governiic nt, as is seen in the total destruction of our commerce with that country, and in the absence ot all i illueuce with the court, or local authorities, w hich may have been attempted by our consuls. In one oi the ports of the empire valuable property, belonging t j n house id Boston, was sewed upon by the gover- , nor ?f the tow n, and their agent threatened with instant death in the evi nt of his refusal to imine- ! diatsly leave the country. It will scaicely he credited that our own government permitted this tingr ant violation of treaty to pass unnoticed; yet such was tiie case; and although several subsequent attempts to establi-h American commercial agencies on the coast, have been made, they have been defeated in every instance t?y the Moorish authorities. Ilow fir the jealousy of a rival commercial power, through its agents, has contributed to the present state of things, it m ly not at this moment be nececsary to enquire into, although charges to this eflect, with particulars, arc now in the possession of one of our department* at Wushiagt< o; hut it i* of more important* to us, that our trratiee with fore urn governments -hotI?l be faithfslly observed, and the ir provisions, to the letter, compli- d with. if this cannot be enforced with Morocco, a becoming regard for national character would re* commend the suspension of nil intercourse with that government, and the immediate withdrawal ol onr accredited agent. Tins necessity, however, need not eaist; the jxrwer of the l iitted^ates m now pretty generally known throughout the wotld; but by no one nation la this better under- , stood than by the sagacious dij'Umai ol Morocco. We should see that our merchants are permitted to settle in such parts of the empire as they nity sec proper to select, and that the Maroqaetn g<?wernm nt should be fhnde responsible for their personal safely, and the security of their property, i This is but the letter of our treaty, and should be ' insisted upon. Changes are also required in our consular system. American agents should he seIm?I in <!> ?? - ?a- ; ? i~ii? wr ?-in|?rr, ami IID>*- i rally paid by eovernment, and our interests no ' longer left with irresponsible Moora and Jew*, Bpoa whom these appointments are now confer* ' red. These mi egeat ions, for the removal of a great i evil, are few, and simple in themselves, and if adoi-ted by our government, would pive to our terthants a just division of that sort of trade,wirh a purt of Af u a, which i? now w holly pcsaresed by Wat Hrt'ain. ONE WEEK LATER. EUROPEAN INTELLIGENCE, UCXIVXD BY TUB ARRIVAL OF T1IK STEAMSHIP EUROPA, AT HALIFAX. Overland Express to St. John, N. B., THENCE TELEGRAPHICALLY TO NEW YORK, &c. 4tc. Ac. Our overland express from Halifax arrived at St. John, N. B., at one o'clock yesterday afternoon, i with the Europa's news, which was immediately telegraphed to this city. The E., with 123 passengers, arnved at Halifax on Tuesday evening, at a few minutes past 8 o'clock, and will be due at her wharf, at Jersey City, at an early hour to-morrow morning. She left Liverpool on Saturday noon, the 11th instant, and has, therefore, made the passage to Halifax in a little over ten days. The news brought by her is highly interesting. The Cambria arrived at Liverpool ou Tuesday forenoon, the 10th inst. The tone of business throughout the week end- | ing the Hth in.-t., continued active and vigorous, \ and considerably more than an average amount of operations was effected; the manulacturing dis- j tricts gave assurances of a healthy state of things, with a gradual extension of manufacturing trallic, and a restoration oi confidence. The money market continues remarkably easy. Little has been doing in Continental stocks, but the accounts received on the 13th, were of a most encouraging character. In American securities there had been no falling off in demand, and prices had not undergone any material change. The English funds had steadily advanced during the week. On the 13th Consols ranged from 92| a 93, for 'transfer, and the same for settling day. Bank stock, 198$. Exchequer bills, 48 a 51 premium. AITalra In Rome. THE CAMTT-'LATION OF THE CITY TO THE FRENCH? KSCAFE OF GARIBALDI WITH TEN THOUSAND MEN, ETC. The capitulation of the Eternal City to the French is complete. The Momteur contains a despatch from General Oudiuot, which gives an elaborate anil vivid description of the final assault made on the 29th of June The Romans fought most desperately, leaving 400 dead, with 125 prisoners in the hands 1 of the French, including 19 oflicers of all ranks, noue of whom are described as foreigners. The French only admit 9 killed, and 110 wounded. The Assembly, in its last sitting, unanimously voted the constitution of the republic, and I ordered it to be deposited in the capitol, as the expression of the unanimous wish of the Roman people. The constitution is, by a vote of the Assembly, to be engraved on marble, and placed in 1 the capitol. They ulso ordered a funeral service t to be celebrated in St. Stephen for those w ho had . fallen in defence of the republic. 'i he entrance of the French troops, tn mu$r, i into Rome did not take place till seven o'clock of the evening of the fid. inst. A proclamation of the National Assembly announced the arrival of the French, and recommended abstinence from all vengeance, as useless, and unworthy the dignity of the Roman people. j General Oudinot and his Btair were disgusted by the .National Guard and die Corps de Garde, because on bis passage, they did not rise and puy him , the military salute due to hia rank; the barricades hod to be pulled down by the French soldiers themselves, in the absolute dearth of Roman laborers. At tl.iik the troops were consigned to their various quarters. Garul-aldi succeeded in escaping from Rome, j w ith 10,1*00 nun; he was loudly applauded as he 1 pasted through the city, lie had been in the direction ot Jerrsimu, w here it is probable he woulJ fall in with some detached force of the Neapolitans or Spaniards, to whorn he might give trouble. His intention, it is said, is to invade the kingdom of Naples. The first division of the French expeditionaiy army, it is said, was sent out in pursuit ot him on the 4th. inst. Hie Corrure Mtminhlr, ol Genoa, of the 7th, states that a government, composed of three individuals?one Roman aud two French?had been established at Rome. Ey the latest accounts, the Roman municipality had proclaimed that no convention had been ill ide with the French. The pontifical arms had been put up, hut the tri colors rem lined. The regular Roman troops would be stationed at L< rniurid Kerratina. They were ut the last ae count.- in barracks at Rome. In speaking of arrangements of scttlem-nt for the hi ure, of th?4 Itoman .-Rutes, th? I'aria correa- , di nt of tin* '/'hum says I have every reason to believe, though I have it from no idhfinl un rcr, that the government arc Mtnliidwitlilhf hit account* that I. t>e been received Irom t>> ??. 1. I niajr trust my authority, tit* ee accoun'* >v?>u1*l Htot* that tin; French niinistct there has concluded ttn arrangement, not only I with the I'ufi. t'lit with the Austrian reprrsenl.tlit e, to the < Ic-ct that His Halim-aa in to return to It* me ; that the I tench are to evacuate the city, lea vine a garrison ol only .VOtW men, and that ilv* Austrian i*|<re*? M.itive baa agreed, on the part of hi* Roeernment, that the An-trian tr??o(>N ah ill evuctiaie lloloima and Aticon ?,'caving a comparatively mall rii rnher ;n the foils " It in further nahl, that i: wis in consequence of this arrangement that the Arm/ of the Alps was disto!v?d. Such is the suh-'.inre of the account stated to have been received from (iaeta, and which, if correct, will no doubt soon be continuedThe II *10:4 mien War, m* nrr*AT or tiik m so aimais os Tttr nAsrnn ? ntiJUEMior* atttt.it t\ tras?vi.vabia iirrwr.irs TIIK RI'SalAN# Ain HI S0ARIASS?RRroRTRtl TRII MIM Of TIIK l.tTTF.R, VTC . KTC. The Hungarians continue to carry on the unequal struggle w.tli indcmitabla energy and con- ( rage. Advicesfrom Vienna,of the 7th inat, have been received. The ststerm nts about the victory won by the Han Jellathich. at fit. Thomas, proved to he altogether unfounded. The Man is still in the hack coui.tiy, and, though he has had an engagement w uh the Magyars, the atrair seems to have been of little importance. The imperial tro?>|>a on the ri^hf hank of the I'anube, after leaving Kaub, followed the retiring Hungarians, and appear to have obtained some advantage at Acs, where it is said 500 Hungarian a were made prisoner*. The Austrian h< ad quartern were then removed to liabslonu, ~ . ... - 111" i *' i nnn. tir iiiiii^itimian *ip|sv-.?i i to have tctrratfd to an entrenched camp and I work a ut the head of a bridge thrown from the right bank of the T>anube, to Comoro, from which point tbej mannuvred with 20 i?giudrona ol horse, and kept up a fire with "i0g?na for eight hours; but their infantry remained in th? ir entrenchments, (hte fo ld battery ventured beyond the protection of the guns in the entrenchment*, and a regiment of Austrian light hor?r attacked H,,d captured the battery, after cutting down the rreater p.irt of the men at their guns. Ths battery consisted of six six-poundrrs and two twelves. The Russian rorpa having entered Trnnsylvania, haa succeeded, after an obstinate resistance, in taking Fornaaea Puss, which wag strongly fortified. The Russian troopa forced their w.iy through with the bayonet, and entered Crou-tadt 1 ' the same day, the 2?th June. Eleven cannon and ' one standard were the trophies of this day. The Cossacks succeeded in capturing General Kyes, who was wounded, and had been handed over to the Austrians. Other accounts from Transylvania state that tha other Russian corps has entered Bristic, after a sharp action with the Hungarians. The Austrian garrison at Kaub had been com* pelled to surrender that fortress. A letter from Vienna, in the Meptndtnet, ol Brussels, states that the Hungarians have retaken Sziegetin, and that the Diet was to be opened on the 3d inst. Intelligence has been received by the Nation, a Belgian journal, to the following effect: " On the 1st and 2d of July, Dembinski, with his ovntorpid'armet, and all the reserve oftne veteran troops drawn from the army of operations now acting in dillerent parts of Hungary, amounting altogether to 80 000 men, attacked the B nsaian army, consisting of 110,000, commanded by Priuce Baskiewitsch, in the defiles between Mukolos and Oilan. 1 he attack took place in flank, so as to drive the corps commanded by the Prince in perron into the mat sites of the Theiss. We have not receved any details of this important bittie ; but the success seems to have been so complete thst the same Hungarian reserves of veterans, to the number of 40,000 men, marched the next day by Voaaten for Comoro, to reinforce the army of Gorgey, who, from the 4th of July, has been able to resume the offensive against the Austrian armies. Deinbinskt, with 55,000 men, was in pursuit of the remains of the army of P.iskiewitch ; and it is probable that, immediately the news of Dembiuski's victory becomes known, the warlike population in the defiles in which the Russian prince has imprudently engaged himself, will rise tn mume to cut off his retreat through the passes." Kossuth issued on the 27th ult., at Bada-Pesth, a proclamation calling upon the people in the most emphatic language, to rise en muste against the invader. The campaign against the Austro-Russian army, is called a crusade; and it is manifestly intended to work on the religious feelings of the people. The proclamation is said to be most eloquent and impassioned. Kossuth left Pesth, on the 2d inst , for Szegsclin. Interesting front Venice. t11e bombardment of the city?the strcooi.e NOT YET OVER. Venice still holds out against the Austrians, and continues to make a vigorous resistance. The city carries oil its powerful defence from two smull forts, about 1,000 yards from the iirst houses of Venice?one situated oh the small island of than Seeonde, and the other on the railroad bridge.? The Austrian shells do not reach further than 400 yards within Venice. Provisions are very scarce. Nothing but black bread, half baked, to be; obtained. Meat and wine have become luxuries. Still, a calm determination to resist reigns among the Venetians. Sardinia, the interference or knot.and in the affairs of italy. Advices from Turin, of the 8th inst., state that M. Prendi, Secertary of the Sardinian Legation in London, had arrived at Turin with despatches of great and urgent importance. It is said that they contain the wish of Lord Palmerston that Sardinia should not at present resume negotiations of peace with Austria, as England wished to save Italy front the abyss into which she appears ready to full. Prussia, THE BADEN INSURRECTION. Hadstadt was fearfully bombarded on the 7th, inst., but aecoraing to the last accounts it held out, and the garrison had hoisted the black Hap, in token 'that they would rather die than surrender. Th? French Republic. Till RESULT OF THE ELECTION*?IMPORTANT DIPLOMATIC MOVEMENTS?TROUBLES OF TIIK O 'VSR*MEKT RELATIVE TO ROME?TIIE CHOLERA, ETC. The elections to till the thirty-five vacancies were going forward quietly, and the results, as far as ascertained, were in fuvor of the moderate candidates. In Paris, the ministerial candidates were all returned. In the provinces, I<amartine snd a few socialists have secured their election. On the 12th inst. there was a rumor in Purii of a difference in the cabinet on the affairs of Rome, and it is now said that Barrot and Dufaure will retire. A doubt was expressed whether England has, as previously reported, rcmonstruted with France on the subject of Rome. M. del'Iluys has been despatched as Ambassador Extraordinary to the Court of ^t. James, with much apparent haste, with the object, as has been conjectured, to neutralize Lord Palinerston's d-cidcd, or apprehended, intervention in favor of the Romans. In regard to this subject, the London Sun of the fib insi. says that the Marquis ot Normandy Ins presented a note to the French government from Loid Pslmerston, demanding explicit explinution as to the intentions of France with regard to Rome; how long it is intended that the French army shall occupy the Roman territory, ami whotin r it is resolved to jtipport the P?|>e. The legitimist and jesuit journals are setting up u ery lor ihe absolute anil unconditional restoration of the Pope, but the correspondent of the 1'imrt says, upon reliable information, that no such lolly is intended by the French government. Several members of the Legislative Assembly have suggested that it might be prorogued from the 15th August to 1st October, without detriment to ilie public business, and a commission forthwith tske the proposition into consideration. The difficulties which continue to be?et ihe French government, particularly in rtgard to tho Italian question, occasion* d llie funds greatly to fluctuate at arli turn ?>f fortune. The 5 per cents closed on the I2lh, at .tHf. Iftc. In consequence of the surrender of Rome, the orders received at Toulon for embarking reinforcements of all kinds has been countermanded, and a iteamer already at tea wiih tro?|>e recalled. The movements of Ledru Roiiin hive been at l? ngth traced out. lie has, until recently, been nrcteted in Psris, and on the 11th inst, reached i .< n?n r in ine < -iena FifPimer, irom iwignrm, in e< n.puny with Martin I>< rnnrd, Ltienne Arago, and Sergeant Hotchot. 1 lie present accounts of the cholera are favornl.le. The death* h ?ve fallen to fewer than thirty per duy, and are daily decreasing. The total number of deaths in l'aris and suburb*, since the breaking out of the disense in January last, is SAid to be niore than 2n,o()0. The council of revision has continued the entente of death pronounced by court martial on Captain Kl? her, whs immediately applied to the Court of Cassation. The Danish War. vifTost or trb davks ovnn Tint m iiLc*\vio-noty stitistr*, etc. A signal victory ha* been gained by the Dane* over the llolsteiners, in North Jutland, which is announced to the Minister of Marine, of Copenbagen in the following telegraphic despatch from the commander of the Danish squadron :? ' 1 lie commandant at Frederic* ha* demanded traiiMaitt vessels lor upward* of M?rt? prisoners, :> > ot whi in weie officers 1 exjart they will arrive at Copeuh*i.?n to-morrow morning. The enemy is totally detealed, and oor victorious artny ia pursmog tn? m. All the enemy's haltering guns nre token, nnd several piece* o( held urtill. ry. It i.? said that the Danes have re-taken Kolori rAffairs In Knglantl. HIS WFATHS.lt, Til* < H'>t.?KA, ANIi TTIK CSor*. The proceedings in Parliament are devoid of general interest. DTsrasli's promised movement in the House of Commons, designed to test the sense of me tubera in regard to the present free tTado j*>l" } of tho Itriii'h gov< rnmrnt, ha* Ik rn nrgntivfd l>y n yote of 2M> over IW. I lie Miuilirr has b**n unn???nllv hot; Monday iH'aidto h ivr bwtl thr hn||r*t day e v*r em-rd in London, and in I.ivnimoi Hiid vicinity th? h ut baa not been l? w rsccMivc. On the Dtli, at Liverpool, ike thermometer stood ut 88 degrees in the rhade, and 120 degree* in the sun. The cholera is steadily on the increase in London. Last week there were 152 deaths; and in Liverpool 281. The disease has broken out in a very fatal form in Southampton, anil seems to inect the entire southern coast. The growing cro[?et throughout England and Ireland, are represented as giving good promise of an unusually abundant and early harvest. The potato disease has ap|>eared, but in a very limited number of places in Ireland, and at present gives no alarm, whilst the weather, both in England and Ireland, is all that could be desired. Ireland. 1 SflTER1NGS OF THE 1'BOt'LE?THE CROPS?TRANSPORTATION OF 8M1T1I o'llKIEV. The Irish papers contain most distressing accounts of intense suffering and misery that prevails in many parts of that ill-fated country?particularly in the southwestern districts. All the workhouses are filled to repletion, anil thousands of persons appear actually without the means to keep life and soul together until the crops are available, which fortunately will, from present appearances, he very early. The distress will be severe, almost beyond example. On the !>tli inst., Messrs. O'Brien, Meagher, McMrtnusand O'Donoho, were embarked on board the war schooner Swift, which immediately sailed for Van Diemen's Land. Previous to the departure of the prisoners, they prepared and placed in the hands of a mutual friend an address to their countrymen, of which the London Timet says :? " It must be admitted that its tone is unobjectionable?nay, even more moderate than could be expected from menrf the whole tenorof whose previous conduct favored the supposition that tney were acting not as free agents, out as the victims of some unknown spfcies of downright lunucy." THe Markets. COTTON. The sales for the week are 82,530 bales, at a further advance of Id. per pound. The quotations

at the close of yesterday's market were, for fair Upland and Mobile, 5d.; fair Orleans, 5{d., and for middling qualities, 4$d. to 4Jd.? 27,000 bales were taken by speculators, and 4,700 for export. Of American descriptions sold, there were 21,000 Uplands, at 4d. ta 5^d.; 32,0001 irleans, at 4d. to 6.|d.; 12,000 Alabama and Mobile, at Id. to 5Jd., and 2,000 Sea Island, at 7d. to 15d. The demand was not so active, and there was rather more offering yesterday and the day before, but the advance was firmly maintained. The Havre market was brisk and firm, on ; Thursday, owing to the advices received by the ! Cambria; the suit s amounted to 7,000 bales, at an I advunce of 2f. a 2^f. FLOm AND GRAIN. The market generally has been full throughout the week, and last week's prices are barely maintained. Indian corn has further declined 6d. a Is. per quarter. Flour?Ohio, 25s. a 25s. 6<1. |>er barrel; Weetern Canal, 21s. a 25s.; Philadelphia, 23s. fid. a 21s. fid.; Baltimore, 21s. a 24s. fid.; inferior qualities have sold at 20s. a 23s. fid. In wheat there is no change. Indian corn nominally, at 31s. a 32s. per quarter, bales to arrive, 2bs. a 29. PROVISIONS. There is no alteration to note in beef; low qualities of Western pork meet a pretty fair sale. Bacon bus again been in extensive demand, and a reduction of fully 2s. per cwt. hes been submitted to; Western brands have been sold freely, and a | better inquiry for shoulders. M1SCILLANKOUS. Afhes on the s)>ot, and to arrive, have declined j Is. per cwt. Tallow?No c hange. Clood grease ! butter, 3Hs. In tHr, turjientine, and rosin, sales limited, without variation in prices. In iron the trade is very dull, und dealers are insisting on jower rates. PmiriiErrs Itjr the Knropa, Pr and Mra Srutt, Mia* Taylor, Mr an<l Mra llanwart an<l 2 obilitren. Mra llaiaht; Mlai Hnih, Mra and Mira Morgan. Mra < Parr. Infant ai d uuran, Mr and Mra Ilrnea, Mesara Uultman, I dandier. M?iyan. WMrlit. Traak, Coot, 8ir?nte, Uakor, | Monlrayuriia, Mcb"laou. Loid, Mr.laon. Cnrtia. Pnpont, | liraan, Br? a iter, Iratir, Simonda, Harvey, bcliandorla, Strktnan, I re, Jobnatns. Jaffray. Sn.i'h. Pay. J W Tuok-r (brarrr of drayaielma |, Berk. Krmp. Ilutton, Kennard, Pr Pi.iiaall, Br-no. Hatnaton. Uarklle, Parier, (lillillan. (lib- j b< na. Martin.'. Jul uaon, Seholl, Lawrence. I'att *raoa, Thorn, Pandton. Tlionx n. Ilcrle, C'oo*rava, Wall, t'lliuan, Kolfe, C Caru.icbat I. Horer, Gardiner, and about W otliara, whvae ' aamaa art IUi|Itla. hipping Intelligences Arrived from Bitten. July ?">, Georgia. Klainore; 7th, Chaa I W alter, (iraveaaad; Bru?aa. Pull. Soiled for Boaton, Jnlj 7, Berry, from Liverpool; Sth, flier hire, di i Pale Park, from Ken port; 9th. Ilium, from Liverpool; F I a,in, from tier J1 ft. left la. Leopard, from Liverpool; Lady C'arolire, from Shlolda; 11th, Jir?ev, from tho Clyde: 12th, Fuipirr, from Newport; 1.1th, Knbmoad, from Lncrfol Arrived I' m New York. Jan* lh.'Adetei le, Taracma. Jaly 2. Sell, lioihta'.ora. 4th. Anna, Mere, Diet. Ath, K-utne Pri aeott. llalway . Pin bear d'Orkaaa, llarrr; llrrrui 'Be, ?lf Fatr . uth ; Sth, Southampton. tiiavraen-i|; Win t'baae, M.on- I di nderry; t'eaian. raltnoutb; Oreet, off the Start; Sea B'rd, 1 fialnay; 7th. Ilaaton. lone.-; Silaa Urn-na n. Liverpool; Victoria, do; hiui-ell, llull; l.eek, H Ivnet; |r-h, 1 O, Cork; J,i n Cbarlca. I'atnhuuf; I.ovit >a, off the Start; Auguata. in the Clyde. Ith. Elbe Por'atm uth. Gulnare, Limerick. Wyan- , d. tt. do; Mr.I ra, Oalway; 10th, I'alm-'to. Madeira; St Pitt" k. Liverpool: Aral-ian, do; Cambridge, de; Oa-tave, P.*a1: lltb. Ekprera. Liverpool; Conalttntien. do; Otark, do; It i ri i .. ij n?.?..i .... .1.. ia,i, llroi.l. t'ruut. * m >1. I>?al. batltd fur Ni? V?ik, July 12 Elvira Uarliock, FlniHng Head*; 2J, 7. K, 8? IVn r?t>ur*h; 6lh, Or. yon, I'rnirna*; ftBiandra, ( ar<liff; Call rrtua, Dlinil.'i-; ??It. l?lI ir May, IUIf'anti 7tb. Alaillii. Havre; hth, Nrvv York, I.In*", Jo; l'th, Knar, *, final,lor K ?H?; Adam Oarr. th? Clyde rln la >n, d"i at I ami k, shirldr: vjmrn ul Out II ?tt. liallatt, l,iv*rp.iol; 1 th. Idadiatcr, William", l'urt? w.uth, Hnnuin?iit, Trull, I.ivtrp'ol, Cult n?. Ho; Calrb (iriniU*. Hi, tie, do; k? ?n, l"fk; II"h. M Hi ?i?. Pl|iu?th; Andrew foil**, Literptol. Airtrril fn in VtilladelpMa, July i, Tuironjr, *ltr?eil|i)e; Bth, Athlon. G?lwnv: St Marr'r, fl-lfant; Oth, Wary Pins* emit*. IHtrpwol; AllrunirU. Londonderry; Hob. Kaiabuw, C'i rk: Alarm, do. i failrd ftr Philadelphia, Jnly 17. Wyoming, Livarpod; Sul- , Ian, do. ??????? TIIK DoAKO <>r IIbalth AIO tiik CITT INSC?Cron ?f-mce ilir breaking out of the epidemic in New York, we have frequently referred to the incriifitdtKy thit appeared b? iween the number of | drittiiB reported liy the Hoard of Health and that , emanating from the City Inspector. These moon- 1 sistrncies are ?o glaring that no confidence in pUrrd in what the llnurd of Health report, nnd thrii hnlletina are entirely disregarded hy the public. as a criterion of the ravages which the cholera in making among tie. And not only ta their bulletin disregarded, but it lessens the confidence of our eiti/ens in the rep?>rt of the City Ins|>ector, which is entitled to full credit, because* certificate of a medical man, stating the disease < f which pcrtons die. most he filed with hint, before a permit for hutial will be granted. As proof of the variation between the reports of the Hoard of Health and those of the City Inspector, we publish the following estimate of each since the commencement:? Bnaan or llrai.th. Citt laarrcvpa. tt 'fk .adoi* Ihalk*. llVelr endo>( Ifrmtk*. June 9 91 June 2 21? f'l " t? 121 ? ltl lUO " la MA ? 23 110 " 21 .142 - .si i an ? m mil July 7 1*7 July 7 317 14 .274 14 4*4 ? 21 2M " 21 714 Total 1,240 Total 2.24A 12. >0 rrnee la the r>pfirli ir.ti I According to thin data, we have a discrr;?nncy of nearly our thousand death* in eight week*. The rriimi for it is obvious. Our medical men have as much on hand ns th??y can possibly attend to, ard it Would bo to the neglect oj their patients if they took time to make out a rel< Uracil day, of the number of fatal c.i?e* that occur in their practice. And if a medical pi niIonian was >o unfortunate as to lose all that lie treated in a day, it ta tin reason able to suppose that he ! would publicly hers hi it. It is important lhat accurate reports shonld be made daily, and how are we to have them ? There is but one way by which we ran pet thein. Let the l'oaid of Health discontinue their re;K>it*, and b t the Ctiy Inspector aire a daily, instead of a we? kly, account cf all the deaths that take place in the city. If he cannot do so without having mote assistance, let him have it The .idditinnal ixpMiie will not he much. We ho|>c tins subject will be takm in'o conriderstion by the proper othorities. It is important that the truth and the whole truth, Concerning ihe ravagesot the cholera, I rhr iibl be known; and this is the only way, in our r j urn t, that it Can be asi rUtued. TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. Intelligence from the South. DtAilMtlM of tUo Cashier of the Canal Bank of New Orleane?.Departure of th? Steamship Alabama for Ch?*rt??Ifslr. In Taxas?Keport of the Expedition to ?1 Passo?Fatal Affrays, die. New Obleaks, July 20, 1840. The cashier of the Csnsl Bank of New Orleans Is re. ported to be a defaulter in the sum of $120,000 to $130 000. The steamship Alabama, for Chagres, has left with tire hundred passengers. By the arrivul yesterday, of the steamer l'almetto, Capt. Smith, we have Oalvestou dates to the 16th, aud from othei peiut. of Texss to the 12th. The canvass i? going on warmly for the August elections, and candidates for the dilTerent offices are addressing the people at different places throughout the State. Dr J. S. Kord, of the army, has made a report of his expedition from Austin to fcl i'aso. lie made the journey in 22 days, by the nearest road. Dr. Ford computed It to be 585 miles. He went out by some Indian camps on the Colorado, following this course to its xiruu, uciji c urudbiu^ n uiuui*i j ui vuu vuunv vi uiuo River to its m&lu branch; hence to Necas, which he followed 20 miles; then struck off 40 miles, when be made Koyuh, a swift stream, 48 feet wide and 18 inches deep; travelled hence for the northern end of Payment to Puerto Casriso, upwards of 00 miles, to the Laglu 1 Tail Pass, which is 16 miles fram the lUo Grande? making 1CU in all to 111 Paso. Trade with San Antonio was considerably depressed, in consequence of Indian forays ; but the loss was in a measure compensated for by trade with the artny. Dr. Kord has made a report of the expedition from Austin to Li Passo. The journey was accomplished in thirty-two days, the distunce by the nearest route being computed at 569 miles. Another party ef typographical engineers has been sent by General Harney to explore the route to 111 Passu' by the head waters of San Saba. A project is on foot, and subscriptions have been opened at Henderson, Texas, for clearing out the Sabine River, and making it navigable for steamboats of 1 the ordinary size. An affray occurred at La Grange, between a man by the name of Bostwick and General Mayfield, which arore out of a difficulty at a special election, in which the former was killed. Bostwick threatened to take Mayfleld's life, upon which a struggle ensued, and the parties were for the time separated. Subsequently, however, Bostwick fired at Mayfleld without effect; Mayfield returned the fire, which took effect in the breast of Bostwick. killing him immediately. General Mayfield delivered himself up to the authorities. Another affray occurred in the town of Rusk, on the 3d ult , in which General Joseph L. Hogg was killed by llufus Chandler. The Texas Star, states that partiss hare gone to the Washington Mountains in -tearch of gold, which is said to exist there in abundance. Funeral Honors to Use Late President Polk. Biumtrt J uly 25. 1849. The funeral obsequies in honor of the late ex-President Pelk took place at Monument Square this evening. During the whole day the national llag was displayed at half-mast from the shipping in port and all public places throughout the city. All business was suspended and the stores closed at 6 o'clock. The V.11. ,.l lh. .h.,??>? tnil. .1 mlmitoo-iin. van Or,..I from 6 to 7. The weather wai miled and beautiful. Col. Solomon Htllcn, Jr. officiated ax Chief Marshal, end the military of the city, onder Brig. (Jen. Chlldi, were out in strong force and made an imposing appearance. Shortly after 7 o'clock, Judge Le Uaexo ascended a eland erected lor the purpose, and pronounced a glowing eulogy upon the life aud character of Mr. I'elk.? He referred to the humble origin of the deceased. lie commenced, raid the orator, in the world friendless) and by his own energy aud force of character rose, step by step, to the most exalted post in the world.? He asserted that .Mr. Polk had always been Arm and consistent; always attentive to his duties, acquitting himself creditably in all the important trusts which the partiality of his countrymen had from time to time 1 committed to him. He alluded to what ho oalled Mr. Polk's successful Administration?the glory of the Mexican war?the great accession of territory resulting therefrom?the settlement ef foreign difficulties?and finally, h aving the country In a state of great prosperity. Ho spoke feelingly of his exalted private worth, hia kind hearted, charitable nature, and his calm and resigned exit from among the living, The peroratlon of Judge L. was extremely beautiful and touching. It is estimated that from 2b,000 to 30,000 were present on the occasion. The Cholera tiul (he (luarantlnc Laws of Cuba. Hostov, July 25?9 P. M. The brig I lira Burgess, ('apt Bowers, which cleared at this port on the 20th of June for San Juan de loe Remedios.i uba. via Portland, returned, this morning, with her outward bound cargo; the authorities of San Juan ' haviDg refused to allow bur to land her cargo, In consequence of the cholera raging in this city, news of which bad nached the authorities. Captain Boaer* laid off the pert five days, and was then ordered to Ilatausi but he preferred returning to this port. Fire at Prlnrc KOwnnl's Island?Klre In (Un Forest, Ac. liovros, July tt-lP M. The fit. John's papers ol yesterday have come to | bond Accounts from f'riuce h J ward ? Island to June KUh, state tbat some twenty houses were destroyed at ttmt place by fire on the Wednesday previous, and that one man perished in the flames. Thirty-two fires were counted burning between 8t. John's River and I'ieton, X. S. The whole country was completely enveloped In smoke. Bt<allsg a Canal Uoat?Tls? Kirs Companies, dkc. PrrrssrnoN, July 25,1*4.). line, was stolen from It* wharf last night. end taken ! < y< <nd the city to Point liar, where It was roofeil, an J ret on (Ire. The amount of the loss (attained by the outrage 1* not a.>ceitain< d. lire companies hate b<'< n organised la Allegheny, hy the ritiletm. ia tour ward*. The new system work* ; well. 1 he weather 1* cloudy, with the appearance of rain. ' Later from Valparaiso?-Chlllnn Veeaela for Cat I fur nla? Freight** Boston, July 2.1 IP M, Later account* from Valparaiso were rr-erieod here to day. and *tate that nearly all the Chilian vessels had taken their d> parture fr< m that port fx t alitorwla. Knights coastwise were quoted *14 a tW per Cm. j The Kleamahlp I nnaila. Boston, July 2i? 8 P M. I The Royal Vail Stenwiship Canada, from Boston, J artWed at Halifax on the 1< th ult . after a passage of SO hrnra. Funeral Ctrrmonlti tor Jimei K. Polk. Boston, July tt-l P. M. The funeral ceremonies paid to the m< m<xy of the late ex Preatdrnt James K. Tolk, took place to d.iy. The procession was large, orderly and atlractlee, and as far as we could learn, everything passed off without rnuviTi ^ AOulta In I'tiilMflvlphln. PiiiLaoaiPNia, July 25. 1*49 It U mid that the oteamax Tratrller, lime ad oi ?? !?< detained tin dnyo, will be ready to k > on no excursion to morrow 1 bo I'ttit Nancy PlaMed arrived thin morning from Maiaraito Ahe railed on tbo 8d Inot. Loft the brig /o'.len fi -tn St. 1b< m?? for Now YoA \V if. Ir b<?nnmg faoliionnble horn. Another follow wao committed tliia morning for tho olio offence. Some rinriag roanip entered tho Court of Hoooiono rorm Inat night. and otole thror root*. I braid of two cn-co ?f coup do oolell yeetrrdny One woo upon a gentlnnnn | looourlnc through Hnnaynnk; and tbo othrr upon a laboror. whilot at work In Taoo. junV. 1 hor aro both brtt-r to day. l?ilK Mary Allow. B tLfiMoar, July 25, l?td 1 he despatch from Baltimore. of tbo 24th. atating that tho :ohoonor Mary Allee from Halifax, had put In thiro in dUtrrro. ohould liaro read. " put In at hoy W?ot. tho tflh. In dl?tro?a ' Hoi he la. Kiw Ontiti, July 2b 1*49. f otton la firm , ralrt of ?>i'j tuiloo hare beon made at pole ? ratao. Burrai.o. July 26?P. M. a The following are the receipt* of produce elnee jrea- " terday t?800 bbl* flour, 13.000 bushels of whaat, 8*000 do corn The market for flour la dull?buyer* aot entering freely at the high rate demaaded. la wheat, ? sales of 13.000 bushels Milwaukie. spring. at 67o The , salea of corn are 3.000 bushels at 45c. for Wee tern mixed and 46 S,e h>r flat yellow Krelghti to Albany j are, for flour 64c.; corn, b)4o.; wheat, 153*0. Albxkt, July 26?P. M. The following are the receipt* of produce aince yesterday 2.600 bble. of flour; 0.000 bushels wheat. Ataaar. July J5-6 P M. The market tor flour ii quiet, aud the sale* to-day do not exceed M)0 bbla , at $4 02*4 a $4 75 for eomtnon / State and mixed Western, and $4 75 a 84 87 foe straight. Kor corn there wa* a good inquiry, with sales of 8,000 bushel*, at 65c tor mixed Western; 63c. for flat yellow. Sale* of 1,000 bushel* rye at 56c. Oats are liim at 35c., with sales sf 2 000 bushels. Buskin, July''25. 1849. The markets are quiet to day, dealers being inclined to await the arrival of the steamer, before operating to any extent. Boston, July 25, 1849. Cotton no change; prices Arm Hour a little better. 11'derate mh s of Oswego at $5 l'ij*; Ohio, $5 25; Cent See, (5 27; Southern $5 12 to $5 25 ?4 months, t orn scarce; sales of about 5 000 bushels yellow, at 04c. to 05c ; while quoted at 61o. Lard?500 barrel* Nos 1 and 2. C'uc. to 7a caeh. Molasses?The cargo of brig Motto, ftunx < arileiias cuiMting of about 400 1 bhde. sour, 18>$e Lluseed ? 500 bags, $1 40. eash. Hemp?6 tons Russian clean. $220?0 months. Pickled shoulders?150 hhds ,41^0 - 4 mouths. A action sales of stocks?17 shares Androscoggin and Kennebec Railroad. 05; 11 Kttchburg Railroad. 100'i; 12 B. and W. Railroad. 102>?' to 102'i; 10 Laetern Railroad, lOB'i; 17 South Shore Railroad 33!?: 11 Mercautile Marine , Insurance Company, 89; 30 Suffolk Insurauce Co., 89; 10'l'reuiont Insurance < ompuny. 100; 20 Franklin Insurance Company, 5; 32 dividends Last Boston Company. Nw 4, $4 75; $4 000 Dorchester aud Milton Branch Railroad, 6 per cent bonds, 1855, 91; $5,000 Miebigau Central Railroad Bonds, 7 per cent. 1854. 90; $2 000 Boston City Sixes, payable May 1st, 1852, 101 to 101 $2 000 1.'. S Six per Cent Stock, payable, 1802, 110;'4; $1 000 do., do., 1856. 100. Shipping Intelligence. Bosrow, Jnty 35. Arrived?Dark Nathaniel Bl.ike, Msrlcl, 5th last?left n? Am vessel. Brig fclua Burgess, San Juan, 18th inst?left sehrt Regina. from Ckarleiton.ia qna/smine; Eloauur, of NOrleaus, foe ?, Ida: Clara Ellen, l'hilad; Edinburgh, do; William Pol* lard, do. Brig Cordelia, Trioidad, 18th inst?left barks American, foe Portland, 10th; Louisa & Can line, fur Cuaes and a mkt; Telegraph, furN Vurk; sehr Mury Augusta, for do. Sid 5th, Brcumi galliot Geronue, I'o* Nlork. and was spoken 14til ueur L'uug. fori Kcef. bpoke 22d, lat 40 15, lun 70 30, brig Hairyuii, from Boston fur N Carolina. Cleared?Ship Union, Ospe Tnwe, CGU, and Calcutta; i barks Sylph, Ualtiuiora; Gov llriggs, 1'hilada; Mary, do; . brigs Caroline, Curaooai Triumph, si Thomas aud a market; f Arcturus, Galveston, l.ro, Havana: Win Dans, Philadelphia. Nothing vent to aoa yesterday. ShipGeneral Harrison, still reuiuius below. tiVHBc, July 18. Arrived?Sehr Susan Sturgis, New Tork. Svllivan, He, July 19. Sailed?Brig Olinda, New Tork. Portland, July 21. Cleared?Bark Mary Lowell, Matanzas. Salem, July 24. Arrived?Brig II B Crosby, Philadelphia; sehr Ellen, Mepriman, Baltimore. Sailed?Srhr Martha Maria, New York. Gloucestbs, July 21.. Arrived?Sehr Memphis, Philadelphia. Nnw BEDKono, July 24. Sailed?Sehr William, New York. EnniiTriVM Inlw 23 Arrived? Erie, New York for Portsmouth. PaMad up Sound, 24th, bark lieu Jeaup, from Boston for Philadelphia. 1'HOVIIIENL Juljr Jt. Arrived?Brig Kio, Bristol, to load for California; achr Mary, Baltimore via Appomax Sr John, N B, July 20. Arrived?Brig Virgil, New York. Cleared? 2,'ld, achr John O Ireland, Philadelphia. Si'Li It an, Mo, July 2A. . j Cleared?Brig Amethyst, Brown, with granite, for the U {> Dry Bock, Brooklyn, N York. The Mutiny on Board Ship Memnom.?We received several telegraphic despatches last evening i announcing u mutiny on board the ship Memnon, on her passage to California. The details of the mutiny were published in yesterday's Herald. Canadian Akfairs.?The famous British league, about which so much has been said and sung, met yesterday, in Kingston, Upper Canada, for the purpose of taking into consideration the state sf her Majesty's North American colonies. From what we have heard and read of the temper of the tones of Canada, we are prepared to hear of a very exciting discussion between that portion of the delegales to the league, in favor of annexation to th? United States, and that in favor of a federal union of all the British possessions on this continent. Saii-imi op the Steamship Niauara.?The royal mail steamship Niagara, Captain Uyne, sailed at 12 o'clock, yesterday, for Halifax and Liverpool. A list of] her passengers will be found in another column. She takes out $1,006 in specie. 1 From Nassau, N. P.?We have received our files of the Rnyal Gazette and Bahama II raid to the Hth instant, inclusive. They contain nothing of in ten st. _____ llrooklyn City Intelligence. Innussvc.?Three lsi|neat* were held by lbs Coroner, sts lata hour on Tuesday last The first wm that of ? man nane d John < Barber, residing *t Ilowanue. who, while lathing went b?yond hit depth and was drowned. " The jury tendered a v.rdlet accordingly The cecoDil < wna on the body of man named MrMann. who died ot cholera at 84 I'olumbla street No jury was called la Hit* cum*. A cuuu wait round In Plrrpont atreet. n?ar tin* U* I*lit* It ?ti apparently utill b**rii Verdict, ?r i i atllptly. NavaiHie frigate Cumberland left ber mooring* In the Navy Yard, on Tnaaday morning I act. and now lie* eff the hattrry. Her deatiu'tion In the Mediterranean. and rbe In commanded by ( apt. Win K Latimer Her tlrit lieutenant In II (I. W'llltameon. I.?q. She baa a eomplett-Dt of about four hundred men. and baa been entirely refitted and put in the eery beet Nailing order. The eennoBer Nauttlua. rominanded by Captain Baldwin, will fa I ehortly on a (loverument Niirvey of the Southern Nhoree of Long lul *nd Tbe NieHiner lelTer- j eon, eouini*lilted by Captain T. A Jenklna, la gutting r>aily for tbe tain* purpose and will rail In a Nlinrt time, on n turTty ol tbe elioru* oi Virginia and North CaroHM Ileal 111 n? nir V *?? The naval authorities reprerent the health of the yard an eieellent. It wae reported th.it twea'y-f ur ileaihN bad oeeurred on beard tb " frigate Cumberland, but tbl* In Innorreet only one can* and one death bating recurred up to the time of h< r railing . and the ?--irtjori that th" n t tl had been moved farther down tbe at mm In eoo?e. uence of the direar** la aleo untrue. from the rearon which ! given above for her removal. The lahorere In tbe i ard are making a d< monrtration toward rataing ftindt enong't to purchare tome teNtimnnlal of their go<*d will an I rrrpNet. for their late ovi'iteert No eoniplalntN hare ever teen mail* in relation to the trew'ment received at tbe officera' banda. A'othh Hi ant.aev ?On Monday evening la?l. the hou-e occupied by O. (*. Child*, Ikj, No J.iJ Bridge rtrtrt war I urglarlourly enter* 1 a nd roMied of variou* artlcli of ailver. worth in all about f.'i?. No arreet bat jet been n.ade. t nv I orar?It Cwavarxa ? Before Judge tlenawcodiRefetec by eeaaal JeceS t'.r/wnr?c re ./ ?*(? I no Amfrand ? I hlr war a raw rent from the Nupreto*< oiirt to Judge (irnn?? d nfem*. for complete die pontion. and in an action for rpejifle perforuianee of eontrart on building abouee on two hoe of g-oueid. at the corner of Strong Place and Harriaon et . South Brooklyn of which the un of *4 i.<s) ?m tir?t to be paid and tbe amount inn*a*ed by aub-r j o*nt a >n Unit* The property tai finally conveyed tui a-penter and breachaa of the c ntra t being alleged on both elUee. thU putt In brought to aeltlc tbe diinculty The ground on which the hon-r jnrtiy > nu.l * ? i? primarily bought by Vau Aonlrani lr-in Jeremiah tl'DowCi II. and waa Mityrrt to a mortgage at the tiui" ot the raid contract of fb utki which *?? to tie Included in e. mortgage to be giveu by i nrpenter to Van Vwtrwnd, to Nvcuie tbe purchase money, on the final I* i m- i>n*cn a tlou of l he w bole atfalr. lite houNe teat p iwint oc*eupiid by the Kev i)r Stone, m l i? one of the mmc boaulilui reetdmcea in the city. I lie ra?e la In part heard, and atanda adjonnicd to Mnn lay neat. Judge Greenwood l? in alieadanee every day at the elty court room, for the tran.-aetli n of bu ine?a pending both in the Supri me and City t nurti. Cwiwan* ?v rnr Pmi tneiriiu Mivt ?PV| Snowdatr, Treaiurer of the Mint, haa fiirnWhcd the /?,n??uheeien with the coinage statistic* of the I nit* I siatca Mint, from January 1. 1Mb, to June .'0. lHpi :? Gold coined daring Ur?t and aecond <|uart?r?, 1M9 t2.1?.la*0O* Silver do do ?P* VVO 0t? t opper do do 24.SOS fttf ToUl %l 774 ?'.? KUInl II tlltf tintarnment depnaltoa, Jiirif .111. 1*49. . . |.>21,1IS *1 Itdmdual do do , . a hOi',972 (7 Total *1 . Jv (1ST *7 1 b? following Will OlM. ill * It]* C'<tn."*? (if til)' g'tbl dnllata I alitnrnia K' Id, tip to July : l,*h ?t 91. 217 0"0 Oltifr, do d>* do ToUl 91 704>td t.aw lhlrlll(rnt(i CoraT or Ami ii ? >..?nn n Inly I* No. 12. Hb.iman Morahouao. p'aliitlfT In i-rri?r. agiiu't Jama* 1 a i'Iip*! ilifirdni.t in ir r > < 11 i' tindliol dmi. plaintiff In arror. oa UnniM Ann fin.kirk. de f.i.mnt No It l nnii'1 i.iilliri and mVt< rn.p indent*. n*nln?t Oaor*a Tnlrn appellant. No 17. John il St. i ii.. n *!'!' la lit ii III a 11 .xt-ier, I- i.. nd'-nl .Inly 17?Thin nmrnin* No 1*, Jnaaph ()< l?n r* 1 he l.t n> tnl Mutual In in n > i< 'i - ?rv n I N'>1? iriilailel 1. CtMkt it ll a*a1n<t Alb-r' A ad l*r and No SO. lolln a nrllalil apaln't Jonathan (loodhno at al were next railed. and julftnant of n i.nil In both (Iran hy default No 21 John Mar (laid a*nin?t Uerrpe l'nugln?a Jn'y 1* - No 22 Alonao Dnl^ht respondent a*ain*t IHrato AVaaka. appellant, taken up and after latin* baan opi nai on Iba part of appellant. tha coort journ. d No '.'0 John Mnri'eld. anp-dlan! wainat Jonathan Oootlhne at ul. raapoodanta No. 2.1 ?u ralh <i nod |.?..i d N .'I Alexander llnma and wlfo ?a. AA "till nut S. A*'? tmara at al.

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