Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 17, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 17, 1855 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 6869. SUNDAY MORNIN??i JUNE 17, 1855. PRICE TWO CENTS. DREADFUL CALAMITY IM MAIDEN LANE. Sxpiosion of Fireworks. ? WR BURST TO OEATB. Between 7 tad 8 o'elook yesterday morning the store of Duakia b Behbine, No 10 lane, importers of toye tad (merb, toek Are Amourst a quantity of rock et* and wheel*, the explosion oica*iooed waa tremen dous for a short period. Mr. PeDip a. Jeannoret, of the firm of HaltTia fc Co., wateh importers who oceup ed a room on lb* aacoad floor of sail premises, periabed ia the flames. His body wan aooe a'ter extricated from ike buildieg in a terribly diafigured condition from the burn ing, The flraaaen were very prompt, and aucoeedtd ia extingniahing the fire before it extended beyond the building in which it originated. The oireamstasMe* under which the unfortunate gen tleman loot hie life are aa follows:?The Arm of which be belonged occupied a second story room fronting on Maiden lane, directly oyer tbe fii eeofka. All the other portion of the bail ding waa occupied by Oonkin b Bobbin*. The porter, Patrick Ha 11away, of Duetto & Bobbins, bad just opened tbe store, and Mr. Jeannoret, together with their watchmaker, had gone up eta re to their business. The porter any* he locked the street door for the purpose of going te the third floor, when, as ne ascended the first flight ef stairs, he heard the aiacnaige of firework*. He immediately came down to tbe store and then he dle 'ooversd tens wheels and rockets ou die, next the ceiling. He hurried to the front door, weut out to the aide walk, -and gare an alarm of fixe. By this time the ex plosion ef Arwworke became tremendous, the rockets shooting out from the store in all direction*, and explosions followed in quick succession. The watch maker an the second floor excla.med to Mr. Jeanne ret, who waa at that time engaged at the iron safe, " Philip I Phi Bp! there is fire," and ran to the head of the stairs. At that instant, all that he now recollejts is that an explaeion deprived him of all knowledge until he found himself at the foot of the stairs, near the aide walk; he has ant received any n-rious injury. It was the watchmaker who gave the inform tlon of Mr. Jeanoeret being left up stairs, bnt the fire and explosion of fireworks prevented any one from go ng up to his rescue. After the partial extinguishment of tbe fire the deceased was fbtud on the floor, by tha iron safe, just where the watchaaakn last saw him; his coat and portions of his -other apparel wee burnt off, and his face, hands, aims and ether portions of hie person was dreadfully disfi gured by burning. The body was taken charge of by Captain Dewling, of the Sixth wari, who ordsred it to be ?conrejred te bU station house, where Coroner Hilton teid the inquest. The deceased was twenty one jeare of aje, and a Swiss by birth. He hoarded at the Pressott Honae; waa aot married. His mother and slater reside at White Plains, AYest theater county, to which p'aje, we understand, the .body will be conveyed for interment. At present nothing positive can be elicited in reference to the origin of the Are, any further than the hurried statement mide ;by the porter, aa already giveu. The stock of Dunk in b Roboins is estimated at about gS6,COO, en Which they have an insnranoe of $31,000 in the fallowing Insurance Companies 'Northwestern $3,000 Arctic .., $4,000 Empire City 3,000 Con'iuentaL 4,000 East Biver 3,000 Howard 4,000 -Jefferson 3,0fc0 - Locillard,.., 3,000 Total $31,000 Commonwealth 4,000 The Ions, it id supposed, will a nount to nsarly the ?amount ef issuraace Snltzman b Co , importer oa watches, injured for 110, 800, ia the following Insurance Companies.'-* Harmony $2, ?00 Out town Company.. $3,000 Pacific 8,000 Excelsior 2,000 Total $10,300 The building No. 10 is owned bj tbe Blnninger estate, "insured in the North Amerioa for $5,000; loss supposed to be about $0,000. No. 13, occupied by John L Vaude water, auction and commission iters, estimates his loss at about $800 from water. Insured Cor $*,000 in tbe Astor Insurance Co. Other tenants in this building, most of them jeweller) and watch importers, do not sustain any damage, as tbeir property wan scoured in iron safes. The building Vn. 12 also baloags to the Bianinge ?state, is insured tor $5,000 in the North Amerioa. The damage te this building will probably amount to $300. The lose ef Bnlteman & Co. cannot as jet he ascertain ed, but it is supposed it will be considerable, aa the de cern ed was struck down by the explosion before he had time to cleat the doors of the iron safe. DAMASK ON LIBKBTY FLACK. P. B. Gilbert, No. fi Liberty plsee, silversmith, on the itecond and fifth floors, sustains - n damage of about $2C0. Insured in the Equitable Insuranoe Company for $2,600. Albert Coles k Co., silversmiths, on tha third floor of Mid building, estimates their loss at about $50. In sured ia the Commercial Insurance Co. for $000, and in th* Jefferson Tasnranee Co. for $900. Carle A Hodenpy), jewellers on the fourth floor; damaged about $200. Insured in the Citizens' Insurance Co. for $3,600. RoS>ert Morrow, silversmith, on tho sixth floor; loss about $50. Insured in a Jersey Ctfj company for $2,000. The building Ne. 0 Liberty place is damaged probably ?bout $200. Insured for $10,COO in the various city companies. OORONKB 8 INQUEST.?. Coroner Hilton hold an inquest yesterday aftsr soon upon the body of Philip H J'anneret, the unfortu nate Ban killed at the Are at Ho. 10 Balden lane, at t'ae Birth ward station house. An examination of the body was made, and a verdict of "death caused by suffoca tion, from the explosion of fireworks in the store No. 10 Maiden laao, rendered" Olof Luudgrew, Patrick IIillo way and John 0. Bobbins were examined, bat no Infor mation was obtained as to tbo origin of the lire. The following is the testimony taken Patrick Hollo tray being ? worn, said?I reside at 183 Wert Thirty-sixth street; I am tn the employ of Dnnoan k "Robbie" No. 10 Maiden lane; they deal in toys, fancy d ire works; they occupy the store on the first ipanel it a few minutes before 7 o'clock this A swept tt ant; about 7 '? o'clock I was about go alie, when I heard a hissing noise; when I heard irned round, and saw a firework wheel on the iclf in the southeast corner of the store on fire; hat Is called a colored wheel; I ran to the tore door; I had left it locked, and had to it to get out: while I was in the act of unlock door the wheel explored, throwing fire to the > side of the etore, igniting a rocket, which ex and set off the other firewoiki; the body of the is in the store were eituated about the middle of ' all exploded, busting the front window out; I this time got into tho street, and was halloing ' there wee no person about the store but myself; ?ere other fireworks belonging to the firm in the tory back room; the explosion set tho whole lowsr the house on fire; the front room in tho eocond ras accepted by Sattsman & Co., watoh importers: ot know at the time whether any one was in that * not; the deceased. I understand, was one of the ifter the front window was blown out, as I stated, towards Pkoadway hallooing "Fire;" I ran a short so cims hock; o crowd of persons soon assembled; I cause back I sow Mr. Luedegrew, a watchmaker, employ of Saltern an k Co., standing opposite the he told mo that the deceased was up stairs, and reworks on tho third floor had exploded; the de 1 was taken from tho ruins cheat half past nine or clock. M Lundegrew, being sworn, taid-I reside at 108 Myrtle avenue, Brooklyn; I am the watchmaker spoken or by the psomfllng witness; at the time of the explo ?Ion leasaoofl and myself were in the seeond story front room; prsfteue to this, and about or a little after 7.1 1 card a cry of " Are" tn tho street; I raised and looked out of tho front window, and saw last witness ran out of the stare below into the street; I then hallooed to deceased that there must be Are down stairs in the ntore; at this time he was standing about eight feet from me and opposite tho eafis; the safe was open; I instantly ma to tho room door to look down the stair way; the doer was open; as I got to it, and was about looking down stairs, the explosion below took placs, and ahe next thing I knew 1 found myself la the street; I don't know how I got thoio; I wu so confounded that I cant my whether I was standing or laying down: I don't know of any others being tn tho building at the time. John D. Bobbins, being sworn, said?I am of the firm Iff Duncan k Bobbins; oar business was toys, fancy goods sad fireworks; we had a heavy stock on hand; we are the exclusive agents of Joseph G. A bene Edge, of Jer sey City; we had also some of other mskors; from all I ran learn, I think that the piece of fireworks that first exploded wee of tbe manufacture of Mr J. W. Hatfield, of Williuasbarw; I have been in the badness since 1847, with the exoepuos or one year, and have never had en mocidmtof this Character before; I understand from Br. JttgO that colored fireworks ere liable to spontaneous seomhmsMM when improperly made; Mr. J. W. Hatfield has the rspntaBoa of being one of our beet memfectur. jrs, kad Is a wary careful aua; 1 have been informed by wr. Edge that firework* ate saere dangerous If mauufac tared is damp we*ther. or kept in a damp place after being manufacture!; I do set paps license, and I be lieve nose U >eq irea; there vat ne powder la tha store except that wb cb waa mann aaturad into fireworks; to the Met of mv recollection, Mr Hatfivla has told ma that colored flreworas are not more dan?eroas than others when proper*; made Edward Cbssteae v, M D , belne sworn, said?I ass ef tbs opinion tint ibe deceased came to his death from suffocation. At the cosclaaion of reading the evidence to the jar;, the Coroner remarked that heretofore, in suih cases, he bed been in the habit of aliening tee'leaooy in referenc ? to the origin of tbe Ore; bat new that portion of the in qulry fell Into tbe bancs of another officer, Mr. Baker the Fire Mersbal who will go ful'y into the ease. A' present my dot; is merely to ascertain the cause or death; and tbe evidence I bare just read to yon, gentle men, is snfficieot for that purpose. Tbe jury then found a verdict as above. The Fire Marshal, who wae present during the holding of tbe isqvest, informed the Coroner that he wonld pro ceed with the Investigation on Monday. Benevolent inatitndone. thi noKia's toibon AHAOoiariOK. This excellent instim-ion has, we p*reeive from the lest annual report, just published, reached the tenth jesr ef its existence, end is constantly extending the field af its operations, it was formarly connected with the "Prison Association," bnt after a long experience ef joint actioa, It was believed by all parties that the ladies, by whom it was prtnoipalty managed, could work more effectively in an Intepantent organisation. A separation therafore took place, with the most frisnlly understanding?the men for the relief and advaaeamen! of the male prisoaere; the women fer the redemption of their own sex. Tne " Home" is a distinctive feature of tbe ((Women's Prison Association." It Is essential that the female convict, when her term of imprisonment is ended, shonid have an asylum?a retreat where she mty be sheltered from temptation, where her feeble purposes may be strengthens J, her new habits conlrmed, and where, in the ward anl watch of Christian womtn, her reform and instruction may proceed. No pains are spared to make this asylum for adult chil dren worthy of tbe sacred nams of " horns." Uniform disiipline is attempted, diligence and cleanliness are exacted; regular instruction in the rudiments of education is given, and, as far as possible with subjects who, to the weakness of children add the depravity that comes fro a life long neglect, exposors end evil communication, mutual kindness and harmony ere maintained. The inmates remain at the Horns not less than three months, end no longer than is deemed eeaentlal for their best good Places are found for thosa who are eligible for sitnationa, and the Incurable or ir reclaimable are dismissed, or returned to the State in stitutions. From this hr ef sta'emsnt of the objects gnd gimp of the Home, some idea may be formed of the benefits wilt oh it confers upon that particular class who are considered beyond the symoethiea of the community. Iniependent ot this, the good whi -h it has already done, and the number of unfortunate outcasts who would have been lost but lor its instrumental ty, ought to be sufficiest to commend It to the sapp <rt of a benevolent and dis criminating pibllc. The Home is at No. 191 Tenth avenue, and it capable of accommodating between forty and Arty inmst*s As the deminds upon its bens volenes ere cons tan tlv increasing, the managers propose erecting a new building, towards which they have al ready collected a fond of 16,000. This snm, however, is insnfflcient to warrant tbem in the commencement of the proposed edifice ana they rely, therefose^n the aid which tbey expect to receive from the well known liberality of our oitlsens In enterprises of this character. The Home is a thoroughly practical institution, and is entirely free from that spirit of ostentatious phllin thropby which characterizes some of our public chari ties. Considering the limited means at its disposal, it does is much, if not more, than any other establishment for the benefit o' those who seek its assistance, tnd who but lor it gould be irretrievably lost. It takes the un fortunate woman as she leaves the prism, clothes end hoards her for several months, and if at tbe end of the probationary period prescribed she Is found to be deserving and really ainceis in her change of life, she is provided with a situation, and presented with an opportunity of _,re estab l'shing her character. It is needless to s.ate that there are many sucli unfortunate women. And who does not feel that they are entt'led to the consideration, if not the sympathy, of the benevolent? It Is only neces sary to state a few facte to show toe claims which the Home has upon the community. Tbe total receipts during the past year amounted to 93,468 33, and ex penses to 93,211 80, showing a balance of 9240 97. With this over 194 women were provided for at ths Home, from January, 1863, to January, 1864. Of these, 69 were tent to situations, 6 returned to their friends, 10 allowed ts find place a for themselves, 1 went to house keeping, 1 was sent to Fmigration Society, 2 to the - " - .1--I 11 1. II. U.,,1. we suppose, incorrigiole? leaving 30 remaining at the end of the year. In regard to the enceess which has already attended the praiseworthy exertions of the ladies who have ths management of the Home, the report spsaks as follows : ?"Our sya is upon those who lesve us. We have re cords through years, of their conduct. Inmates of ths ysars 1860, '61, 62, 63 and 64. have remained in respect able places, some in factories and some at domestic ser vice, and hkve laid up considerable sums from their wa ges? one 9200, another 9100?some 986, 970, 930, 926, and scores of smaller snms; others are constantly remitt ing ot the avails of their honest industry relief to their half-famished friends in tbs Old World. Young gtrls have remained three and four years In conntry nouses, re ceiving school and domestic instruction, and giving sat Isfactlon to their employers. Several of our people an married respectably and living deeently In the ooaatry. Of one we recently heard that she has become a 'mem ber of a church, a faltbfnl teacher m a Sunday school, tnd Is accounted a very worthy woman.' And who were these people? For the most part those who from ignorance and loneliness, neglect, and temptation in this our dear eountTy, bat to tbem a strange land, had fallen into the abyss of degradation." From tbe school report it appears that 45 were taurht to read; 60 to write in books; 39 to writs on slates; 24 to rpell; 4 tbs alphabet; and 97 the simple rudimentj of , arithmetic. Some of tbe ladles composing the Executive Committee visit the Tombs occasionally, and ths various dspart ments'under municipal government on Blackwell's 1 Island. Besides this, there is a visiter of the prisons, whose duty it is to visit their female departments perio dically, to report thosa who are proper subjects for the institution, and to give counsel and aid where it 1s asked and can be given. The report speaks in high terms of the faithful servi ce* of Miss Fs.ter, the Matron of the Female Depart ment of the Tombs, as a coadjutor of ths ladies of the nome. The saddest feature In her department, it says, is beyond ber p->wer to reform, alluding to the eonditien of this women's " five days' corridor," and their " shin ty" In ths prison yard. Here it is that the scam of the city, Its moral filth, is turned in daily tortmaln In mass es of indescribable wretchedness and drunkenness for five days, and then to ba sent to Blackwell's Island, or discharged, to return again and again. " Nowhere." says the report, "Is our visiter's work mere productive of goo' ibsn at the Tombs. She finds there msny to whom she thinks it advisable to give per mits for admission to tbe Home without ths Intervention of Blaekwell'e Island. She has found there very young persons, committed for trifling, and, as she believes, first offences, whom her timely interposition has saved, as we may hope, from farther degradation. In all eases Miss Foster proves a kind, judicious, and reliable co opera tor. " From tbe foregoing facts, some idea may be formed of the operations o7 ths Home among a class of people who, till tbe organization of tbe Prison Association, were re garded as outcasts, beyond ths sympathies and canslde ration of tbs community No mora need or can be said to commend it to pnblie favor. Mayor'! Office. THE ALLEGED DISHONEST STREET INSPECTORS?RE DUCTION IN THS NUMBERS OP DETAILED POLICE MEN. From th? following letter from Joseph E. Ebllng, the Comm If doner of Street* tad Lamps, it will be M*a that Mr. B Jones, Street Inspector of the Seventeenth ward, charged with Illegally receiving money from the men employed in cleaning the streets of that ward, has only been partially examined, and that it is not as yet ascer tained that the chtigea preferred against him are ground ]q? g Omci CoMMisaromm or Strbkts and Lamps, 1 Nkw York, June 10, 1866. j HON. FRRNaNDO WOOD, MAYOR. Dear Sla:?The examination into the charges mads against Mr. Jones, Street Inspector Seventeenth ward, waa partially investigated by me yesterday. I will finish the oase by Monday, wishing to examine Mr. Bine and other wftneaoee; and at the oloee of the Investigation I will send y?n all the evidence token in relation to the ?am*. Yours, fcc., JOSEPH E EBLING, Commissioner of Street* and Lamps. The examination of Mr. Ray, the other Street Inspec tor charged with dishonesty la his official capacity, la to ta* place on Monday artornoon, at IX o'clock, befqre hla honor the Mayor. It has been unavoidably put off tffl thisi time-in consequence of tno engagement of Mr. defendant's counsel In the trial of Lyman Col*, w* are gives to understand. also, that the Maror has it in contemplation to redaoa the nnmbcr of police men detailed on apeeial duty, to about oa* third, as It has been ascertained, after due investigation, that the prsaent number it greater then la absolutely neaesearr Order* win therefor* be issued fer the re nova) of five men from the Court of Boot Ions, five from the Tomb* and the same number from snob department of the city government. This will prove a great be a* It te the city, bv increasing tba number of officer* on patrol duty, which is the object of the obasge. r v' Ifew York 8ihibj??t SwrMUoni>l Trip to the n*Mng Soaks. Th# denizen ?' New York, the stranger or the sojourn er, peed not in three summer days, when business is dull end vnexictng, end when town emnsements ere mere mockerie< end delusions, retire to his house or his hotel in s state of lassitude, wearlneia, and what the French call rnnui. Not at all Now York yoaeoeaoe mani fold attraction# cooreniencea and facilities, of whichtha ssan af business or ths man of loisors, tho man o' wealth or tbe man whoao ill stocked purse contains hi. all Of worldly fortune, may, daring tho tropical heats of the summer, avtil himself and devote a day to tho enjoyment of healthful amusement and recreation, there are few eit-te? crU'nly none on this continent? so wetl proriCed for ss our own in this rospeot. He who makes up bis mind to enjoy a ho'iday and go on a private or family "burst," has only to glance betimes in the morning over tba column of advertisements de voted to country expeditions, and if he cannot be satis fied with tba cboi mof pleasures therein submitted to hb taste, he must be extresa*ly hard to please, and ought immediately to betake himself to tho Shaker set tleanest at L>bsnon, ss one utterly ttrod sad sick of tho vanities of this wicked world, and not fit to enjoy them. But there are few persons, even among the most blati scons of Young America, who are so far gooe in their risguat of tho world as to re quire this last and best remedy which wo have prescribed them There are none of them to be found certainly among tbe industrious, poorer, labo rious, and tnerefore, more eontented portion of the popu lation. A few specimens might be picked np perhaps in Broadway of an afternoon, in tha halls of the Opera House in tbo evening, and la the Shakapere and other snobbish clubs at midnight; and by their hats and ec centric attire generally, as well as by their laaguid air in particular, "shall ye know tnem." But ws write not for the benefit of auch ae these. The country air, tha mountain breeze, the rolling of the ocean, would be too much for their we a- nerves ; the laxy pr imenads, the srietocratlc loafing in tbo club room, or a sojourn In one of the fashionable watering places, suit better both their tastes and their physical abilities. For those who hsvo not tho disposition or the means to indulge in snch tri fling frivolities, bnt who love to Climb the crag and thi end the brake? S?U?^TD* th? scenery of the Hudson, or b?? i' ?rv0n U,e HlghUnds of Neve.ink; to tlm .. ??0D??lMffci^r crowd of bitW) in the wares on the shores of Coney Iel.nd, and afterward, luxuriate in Z::::of? u^.(0r togoo0t \0z some forty or fifty mile, la comply with a jolly nartv s?sr ? x i. every r uil pmon? mth "7 of these tastes, there *"? b... m?br.Mr sea ill they will not hare lost their .harm, so varied are the opportunities the city affords. A few mornings one of the two boat* which now , 14'1J. trlps t0 fl8bin5 bank, came steaming I?UBo ? * 0ar<:eD' and 80' m??red at the and of pier and at that hoar she was to ?' cast off." dhe had been engaged from as early a. serbno clock in steam.ng a "ut the F t P er th,'t-ar8t oa the North flyer, then on East riser, and back once more to the North riser, for the accommodation of those who Used ,n the different localities or the city. Most of the knowing one. who are in for a day's fisning, go on board at the first oppor tunity 60 a. to seleot the most eligible position for S t2 f . VP?rt' Th?* then e"ber hold possession of the selected spot, hang up their basket on their share of the rail, or chalk their name on that portion of the deck, and the strength cf thai# claim is unquestionable. There is a band on board, which keens playing ? Pop Gee. the Weasel," "old Dog Tray," or some other popular air, whl e the be;I ietps ringing to malts 'brio who are coming hurry up; and a rcore or more of indi siduals, carrying fishing roia and baskets, hasing eome on board at thla l*ot touching point, and ne more being hJnrm fni tkell'-riflff, which left half an hour "d U no" ^blspass rt fl Z" ? T? e0n,e oot for the particalar purpose Dka"an,Ltwitb ??ner?' design of am?sl meat. The squatters on these much prized a note ha long, for the moat part, to the poorer class of mechanics There is ao pretension to tasiion or fine drees about them; and they are proof to the seductive Influence of bv'^np Z ca '? bein? o^'eted on the harr.cane deck y means of a violin, a bass viol and a big drum. Thev ?r? IfJtrilSl ufn tb?'' "Uu?tter rights, upon preps/ ing soft shell clams for bait, and upon the visions of f*abA?? which alrvsdy greet ,he?>10 bo deluded away J such ,c?"nH Aoaft the engine room, there ia a I? V ?" ??n' destined by and by to be mnch sought af ^'butnow entirely deserted Forward, some of the J" And ? sufficient apei tare made to ac commodate a dozen or two of the fishers. The holders of theie placet axe either squatted areund or hive tbe.r nimes chalked out wihta the circle which they propo.-.e to oecupy. The upper, or hurricane deck u mere crowded, but evidently by persons who have come more for th. general recreation or the trip thin wUh any very special des gn a. to fishing, W.flftaen .ss W?ef?VI !be fa!f MX possessed of mme chSS tackle but wrth T?i tMPP""d' not with fl,hln* lerfrn. w111 something much better, occupy various attitudes around, as the distance between nrenarati!!1 dDr Sut*n 1,1,11(1 1?ss?ns, there are m*d? r?r a dan5ei ,n<1 tb? characters begin to exhibit themselves. There is a party of three ladies seated astern, whose merry laugh.agXenbla and picturesque attire have drawn arouud them a few of ??t h? loung At first you would bs incl'ned Inl tbi -? COW,n [or th?Atrical ladies or ballet dancers, and the eiee of thsir movements aubdeniifntlT timnJ confirms y ou In ths latter surmise. They^em loose bUw basques, held round the waist by am til patent laatber belts, and hare veils tied on their heads, which answer 'b?,P?'f0#6 ?J bst?, and look much better. Among the gsntlemen who pay moe: marked attention to them is one who is decidedly great on costume. He Is a round kK>hl!g witb incipient moustache ana Iv IU,c?nt tlorim n?nch care is evident y btitowcd. Ho wears a rod flonnol iockot flftfntr jKi* rssvss. i. "SAnhcr w !? cme*ofathaflr"t'ii ".""I f4Uure "cuffed hla^ 'out J' the smallest physiological speclmetu of the i?oe, done up at great sacrifice of time and taste Frnm his magnificent beaver, wheh seem? "addfuUvo? W h? ,Utur!' d?wn b's dancing pumps and red tmse, he was every inoh dnssed "to kill ? The stmt of b11'was pwiitivs*/farcicsf. ^ ?be,t and ^ ^ Ibeso woro tbo principal characters who aaima ahi most prominently at first sight By aid bflothSI <rf I lnd^dn'bty b,c.mVd".l0^ Now tti muaiciana doio out novae doleful muaie rL? i.Aus . ; en. of the Woe jerkins go wh^UD7r?uad Vn aprisV S? tall^ olduS?1'iTrinMoLmo"0'' "Ult' LUJ,pnt "d a shawl wrapped round ber antiquated person make wil t?e^!n.Utba (rithP?ri;m.%IVty i Tbo dancing mania extends A pmmm/ able looking German sauSnt, wewilTml lmJ222b," sprotaeles lends /i'"??' ? P"lr of ii. ?, br SSSri.tJSIL^ generaMuL and l*lltaelTof @5^^ssas:~~ Island and I was lout to I b?bthou^, th. lfoau Nsat py^amid I" the tea?the Crow's .I3 in^? OTTtk? n^l ??' Attention motion of tbo ground ? well and the motion of the ^t. Th.n ulSJJ?J^'^n ^'JJ" lout to eight Alas for the ltttleneM nf^iT ^ifm# Red Jacket and the HM* dander? ISS ZSTUZ?! th# nanssatlng effect of the ground s?elL /I?fLr^?^I were seen leaning over the rwdas lfe n?Ll? 1--A calculations as to the deptp of the^^fln T? .k""? an hour after the H??k L I" ?&' came to anchor on the fishing banks in comnln v tbe Rerrnry which ha arrived half ae hoSr Cefois ? * i^ozen flshlag smacks tad a community of row beats. Bsrdly was the aedga dropped before a|.hi. ?. a hnadred liar*?proper'j baited with ciam?were ia th! ?ater; sad a. fcr tbe flrit few mom nte The TpIUHi r?'/T?7 r7*?* on W!is cw-vd'ej 2J for rK a<1ln* room. Half a doisn indinduals wore perched >. "x>n the paddle boxes, in imminent peril of sliding or?k '0?a"' ?o?h roil of the reused. One lely, baring a pon nlon mt ,h* "tern of the harrienneo doc<, entered Into *Iort wi,il the keenest sensibility, end boasted of barV 'Opade one of the lnrgest heads that bed been made. Bnt tb* *port did not loaf remain good, end fhptaim .,**Aerson was soon ?bilged to obey the general call of the boat." Another position wes takes np with less gratifying results The Ashing ?minks end boats hoiateJ anchor and sailed In to ?aore ?a bad sign for those on board the steamers. Peroral other changes of looatioa to ik piece, >ut with no better result hone hut the odd fishers Ml the Indy any longer persisted In baiting and tbto ring oat their lines. There wee hardly any thing to be canght but a sv'Sare, ugly locking creature, known as the toad-Ash or blow.flib. The weather had not yet been sufBciently warm to hare food Aibng on the hanks. At length the anchor was nally r*i ed. and the homeward royags was etfectosted with the like pleasant attending circumataaeee as the out war a had been. The Turf. UNION C0CB8K, L. r.?TROTTING. One of the moat exciting trot* of the season came oiT ob Friday afternoon, over the Union Course, between b g John Potter and r. g Dan I'flfer. John Potter won the race, af-er four closely coate*ted heats, one of which wa* a dead boat. The roan hor*e having beaten the bay the week previous, he was the favorite on thl* occasion at two to one. The betting wa* spirited throughout the race. The bay gelding is one of the most perfectly formed trotting horae* that we aver recollect having a?en?his mnseuiar system is finely developed, and his form alto gether unexceptionable. To counterbalance these ad vantages, howi rer, he appears to have bad feet, and is tnuob afliic'ed by the scratches, whi h seem to annoy him very much, and cause excessive restiveness when trotting, making it difficult for him to maintain his gait. Of the roen gelding we will merely remark that he is a young horse?that his stride is very long, and that it is very difficult to make him change his gait. His steadi ness will make him a hard one to beat, when a few years older; and he is altogether a capital horse. One thing we cannot avoid remarking, and that is, that drivers generally exhibit too mush petulance after the lose of a heat or race: and instead of attributing defeat to their own want of skill, or the inferiority of their bones, too frequently vent their abuse on the judges when a decision has been given against them. Nothing contributes so much to sxilful driving as equanimity of temper, as many races have been lost through the want of it. And, in addition, we may further remark that dr.vers who act abusively can never hope to command the respect of gentlemen. It is now difficult to obtain competent judges, and the evil appears to be on the increase from the causes above enumerated. The following are the particnlars of the race Firit Ileal ?On coming up for the word, the bay lost a ekoe; but nevertheless the word was given. They had hardly got underway, and were rapilly roonling the turn, when the bay, who was on the inside, commenced breaking into a run, the lots of bis shoe appearing to effect bun greatly. While goiim down tho backstietch, he broke repeatedly, bat at lengVi reached the score, in 2 42>i. The rosn also broke, hut on the whole trotted very well, and came with.n an ace of winning tn* heat. The result of this heat, surprised some who were eo confident of the eupeiiority of the roan that during the beat they were offering t vo to one on him. Second Heat ? After waiting rather longer than usual between bents, to allow the bay to get his shoe on, they came up to the stand and got off well together at n rapid late. Whilst rounding the npp?r turn, the roan made a very bad break, and it required the utmos' skill of bis driver to induce lum to settle down again to a trot In tbe meantime, the bay had got several lengths ahead, and notwithstanding several breaks, was pro Sreeving rsp-dly. Loud cries were now heard for the letsnce flag, the backers of the bay being aanguiae of his ability to distance tbe roan. But distance was out of the question; for the roan having settled down to his gait, he uw.ee a tremendous brush for the heat, and gained so rtpicly that for a few moments the backers of the bay locked coubtiul, and were extremely ? ratified when be reached tbe pole a winner by about two lengths, in jt:48W. Third Heat ?They came up for thii heat steady, and trotting square, got the word, and otf they went as fast as tli| jr could go. The bay took the lead, and was get ting on rapidly, when he unftrtunatntr broke, aud defied the utmoat exertions of his driver to settle him. and continued breaking and trotting until he reashea the score, which he did a trifle in advance of the roan, in 2 40. After much altercation, the judges decided it a deal beat. fourth Beat.?kt tbe horse* came up for the word, the bey waa discovered to be very laine, and offer* that the rosn would win went begging. It seemel impossible for a horse so lame to trot another heat. After several attempt*, they got oil', however, the bay leading all the way around, trotting better and more steadily than in any of tbe previous beats, and reaching the pole in amulet the applanee of his backers and all the die interested spectators Friday, June 16.?Match $6C0, mile heats, best three in five, h1 narness. Jas. Whelpley named b. g. Jack Potter 1 1 0 1 D. Pflfer named r. g. Dan Pfif?r ...2 2 0 2 Time?2:42>?-2:43>??2:40?2:40. MASSiCnrSBTTB. Cambridge Trottiso Park, Jane 12.?Ten mile match for $600, in harness. D. Mace named g. m. Tcuch Me Not 1 R. Titus named nr. g. Bucks!; in 2 Time, 29:60. Anrexed is an account of the time on each mile :? Touch Me Not. Buckskin. Total. First ? 2:67 2:57 Serond 2:55 ? 5:52 Third ? 2 63 8:45 Fourth ? 2 50 11:41 Fifth 2:54 ? 14:36 Sixth 2:66 ? 17.30 Seventh 3:03 ? 20:33 Slgbth 3:08 ? 23:41 Ninth 3:08 ? 26:59 Tenth 3:01 ? 29:60 OHIO. Qrrrt City Coras*, Cim in.vati, June 13.?Purse and static $4C0 for trotting horses, mile heats, best three in five, In harness T. 01> ver namsd b. g Tom Oliver.. 1 3 3 3 0 1 1 O. W. Dim.ck oamed b.g. Quaker. 2 2 1 1 0 2 3 J. Rockey named e. g. Cream Pet. 3 1 2 2 3 3 2 Time, 2:43-2 46?2:43)?-2:49-2:46-2:46 >??2:47>?. Marine Affair*. Dipabturx or Eiropkan Stkamkm.?The steamship Washington, Capt Cavendy, Ballad at noon yesterday, for Bremen and Southampton, with 104 passenger* and $120,168 In epeeie. The new steamship Ericsson, Capt. Lowber, alao tailed at the aame hoar for Havre. Bhe had only twenty-nine passengers, and carries no freight. Rkmarkablk Paeraok to Matanzas and Back.?The hark Overmans, (of New York.) Capt. Littlejohn, tailed from New York May 0, 6PM, and arrived at Matan aaa en the 16th, at 1 P. M , thna making the paaiuu* in five daya and twenty honre. She left Matansae for Bos ton on the 29th, at OA. M., bat did not take her depar tare from the coeat of Cub* until 8 o'clock that eve nln(. when ahe waa off Cardenaa. She arrived at Boston at 0>; A. M . on the 0th inst , in only twenty-eeren days, thirteen and a half hoars from the time she left New York. It is believed that the voyage bar never been performed so speedily before.?Botton Adver Uer. Thk Amsbicah Ship Sabine waa assessed in damages in the Supreme Court of Chlsntta, (E. I) on the 14th of April, under the following circumstances, as stated by the Judge, Sir Arthur Bailer:?On the 11th February last, the Sabine, an American sailing vessel, is proceed ing up the river, end the tug steamer Satellite, with the ship Hydree In tow, Is coming down. At a quarter before six in the evening tbey oome into collision. The Sabine attributes the collision to the mismanage meat of the steamer. The steamer attributes it to the mismanagement of the Sabine, and each vessel claims compensation from the other for the damage done. His Honor then reviewed the testimony on either side, end concluded thus:?The damage done to the Satellite I esaees upon the evidenoe at 000 rs. lhe additional elaim to 800 re. for two daya' steam and ena day's return hire I reduce by 226 rs. for coal' and 108 rs. for wagea. The daaaages so reduced will amount to 413 and 000 or 1378, and in the enit of the Satellite I condemn the Sabine in that amount of damages, and in costa- The suit of the Sabine I dismiss with eoits. A Loir or Bcrrw Stravrrs between Brls'ol. England, sod the western eoast of Africa is about to bo establish ed The first vessel of tbo lino is to leave Bristol this month. City Politics. DEMOCRATIC MFTBMCAN GENERAL COMMITTEE? CALL FOB A MAM MBIT I NO. The committee of arrangements appointed by the General Committee to make preparations for holding a mass meeting of the national democracy, hold an ad journed meeting yesterday afternoon, at No. 26 Cham ber* street. Mr. Erastus Glover took the chair, and Mr, A T Gallagher officiated ss Secretary. It was moved and carried that a mats meeting of the national demo eracy be held in the Metropolitan theatre on ths even ing of ths 27th of Jane inst., at 7>tf o'clock. A commit tee on invitation was appointed, after which the meeting adjourned. It is expected that Hnwall Cobb. Jesse D. Bright, and other distinguished gentlemen, will be pre sent cn this occasion. Thirteen deaths have occurred on tbo Northwestern V rilma Railroad, near Pennsborengh, from persons eating aqnlnela wh ch had been poisoned Wiia arsenic. The Weston, lewis county, Seratm says that soma attri bute the deaths to cholera. Measures bava been taken, it is said, by the O.wegn and Syracuse and the Syracuse and Binghamton Rail roar CrmReelea ta e?e?eUdete *r (erg * Men iB'UBlit 4?bbhhM utcs$n 1m Hfc Another Nomination for the PrMldenrjr. Some few day* ainoe the good people of the city of Hoboken congregated together and erected a liberty pole in front of Pollook'a Mansion House* The pole ie a noble stick, standing in its " etook' togs" one bondred and ten feet tall. It wai par chased and prepared by Mr. Pollock, at hU oirn expense; and being the first one ever erected in Hobcken, they had quite a jubilee on the occasion. There were people there from all parta or the State, and many from New York city. The Hon. Rodman M. Price, Governor of tho Bute of Ne* Jereey, was present, and made the dedicatory address, and in the course of the proceeding*, he was nominated by Mr. Pollock aa a candidate for the next President cf the United States. Thia nomination kas elisited the following reply from the Governor, in answer to a letter addreeeed to him on the subject by one of our New York fellow citizens Statu or Nnr Jmsxr, > Exncravn DiPARTMiofr, Tuaro.v June 9, 1864. / Addison Hill. Esq.? My Dear Sir?1 have the honor to acknowledge the receipt of jour letter ot tne ->7th ultimo, end the nswe peper mailed with it. and beg to toank you for them. I am alwajs gratified with any expreieion of confidence and partiality from my pertonal and political friends, particularly from thoee whom I have the honor to repre sent. He would be an unworthy repreeentatlve, or pub lic servant, who ia inaenaible to the regard and esteem of hie constituents; but as regards their personal wish and desire to present my name to the people for the high petition which they have been pleased so flatteringly to associate with it, I can truly and frankly ana wer?I do not desire it. I have no aspirations for the highest human position. Which I coosidtr to be that of President of the United States. The position has no charms for nee. I have seen sufficient of political life to know that the higher the individual is placed the greater his care, re sponsibility and labor, both to God and the human fami ly. Few have received so many favors from the hands of the people at myself, at my age. Although I have never sought or desired political distinction, yet I have never shrunk from repiesentetive responsibility when called by tbe free, spontaneous and uninfluenced suffrages of my fellow citizens. Considering wis a gloomy and trying period in ths history of our country, I may be permitted to offer a few reflections In regard to the present state of the Union. It is evicent that, however much the federal compact baa been tried heretofore, during the ba lance of the term of the present administration, and the period o! tbe succeeding administration, our compact will be more severely tried; end God only knows whethsr it is to stsnd or fsll. It will certainly lequlre, upon the pert of tbe chief magistrate the posasessioa and exer cise of all the virtues, forbearance, patriotism and saga city, with due eonceiaion and firmness, to maintain tbe integrity of the Union. In the sectoaai strife now waged between abolitionism and the slave interest, nulli fication and disunion are greatly to be apprehended. Your allusions to th" Revolutionary history and sacri fices made by tbe people of Me * Jersey, ere eminently true, which, in consideration of the geographical posi tion of the State, the interests and pursuits of her peo ple, all promise that a citizen of this State would be fore most in the deft nee of the Union, "for the sake of the Union," and her citizens will be found in an eminent degree to bold that conservatism ant loyalty to the constitution and its compromises, competent to stay tbe turbulence and fury of the combinations, (repug nsnt to republican liberty,) formed upon a single idea, and proscribing those who do not agree with them, and Which now exist to a fearful extent?(indeed, at this tsme a large convention is being held in Ph'ladel pbia, its sessions and proceedings being in secret.) Huoh asiemblagfe and organizations must be denounced by evsry true American as disturbing the peace and threat trirg the txlati nee of the Union. Under such a state of things the people ot this coun try?tbe lovsrs of free republican institutions and gov ermnent?want for tbsir President the right man?a ttrong man?honest and di?ln created in the appointing powtr, free fiom bigotry and intolerance upon all sub jects, religious and political; sensible of our power unit ed, tnd ot our weakness disunited; jealous of the honor of our flag, and imbued with the importance of extend ing oir territory wherever necessary for the develope ment of our resources, or for our safety and protection. Such should be, in my judgment, the actuating and gov erning principles <-f the chief magistrate of the free in telligent end republican people comprising these glorious States. The individual who combines thsse principles, with capacity in the highest degree, without regard to bis location in lhe Union, will moit fully represent the democratic party. His principles would tend to place more power in the bends of tbe people, and be would be most emphatically and truly tbe people's candidate? ene who would discharge the duties of the position with honesty, fidelity ami impartiality, at a liberal, progrea rive democrat, jealous ot the stability and preservation or the Union. New Jersey mav proudly po;nt to many of her sons in whose bands tbe dee'in es of this republic might safely he irusted; and it is a just matter of congratulation that every Sta'e of this glorious Confederation may con fidently do tbe same. Again I bsg to thankyou, and these yon represent, for your paTtlality to my State and myself; and, with renvments of regard, I am, very res pectfully, yoar obedient servant and fellow citizen, * RODMAN M. PRICE. Obituary. Load Straxgford died on Tuesday, May 29, at hie residence, in Harley street, London, after an illness of seme weeks' duration. His lord (hip succeeded bis father, fiflM^count, in 1801, in the Irish peerage, and shortly afUfcrard'- was appointed Secretary of Legation at Lisbon He continued in the diplomatic service for a long series of jet re, and was successively app /luted to represent Eoglao ' in the Brazils, at Stockholm, at Con stantinople, and at St. l'etersborg. For his services be was raised to the peerage of the United Kingdom in It-25, and three years later he undertook a special mis sion to the Brazils, with which his diplomatic career closed. His lordship graduated at Trinity College. Dub lin, am* obtained the gotd medal there in 1800. He was the author of several literary productions, among them versions of Csmoens and some minor Portuguese poems, on which the Edinlvrg Review for April, 1805, com mented with considerable severity, and to which lord Hjton refers in that passage of the "English Bards aid Scotch Reviewers," which begins? Hibernian Btrangferd, with thins syei of blue, and ends? Nor teach the Lnslsn hard to eopy Moors. The title and estates devolve upon his eldest son, the Hen. George Sydney Smyths, author of "Historic Fan cies " and fonnerlv M p. for Canterbury, who was born at Stockholm, doting his father's embassy in that city. Lord Ciiablkb Mannibs, whose health had been fail ing for some time pait, died on Friday, tbs 1st inst, in his seventy-fourth year, at London. lord Charles was a general in the army, colonel of the 3d Light Dragoons, anil a K C. B. He entered the British service in 1796, was la the campaign of 1808 in Spain, and as aide do ramp to lord Chatham, accompanied tbe Walcheren ex diticn, and was present at tse siege of Flashing. In the PeulDsula he was actively engaged from 1811 to the con elusion of tke'war in 1814, during pert of the time as A D. C to the DukeOI Wellington, and was deoorated with tbe gold medal and two clasps for Salamanca, Vittorta, and the silver medal fir Benevento. Lord Charles was brother to the Dnke of Rutland. Count Harispe. a marshal of France, died at Bayonne on the morn log of tbe 26th of May, after an illneae of three weeks. The dtceased was in 1810 nominated ge neral of division, snd was one of the lsst and moat noble representatives of the old army; and it waa in this cha* taeter that, in December. 1651, the Emperor selected him to be raised to tbe dignity of Marshal of Franoe. Fsw aucb long careers have been so gloriously fulBUed as that of tbe illustrious marshal now deceased. Gecersl Sir W. Maureen, K. C. B , of the English army, Colonel of the 92d Foot., died en thorsday, May 81, at Brompton, Eng. He was born In 1762. He had been sixty years in tbe simy, and had seen much service. He served in Ireland in 1798. dunnc tbe rebellow, including the action at Vinegar Hill and ths capture of Wexford. i'inegar Hill and the capture i General Baion Dvrrjton, ex Peer of France, and Com mander Of St. Louts. died at Versailles M?y 27, at an part in all &e wars of the Empire. The Bombay, (E. I.) Timet of May 1, says:?We regret to notice *he death, at Poena on the 23d April, of tha Rev. Isaac H. Allen. B. A., senior chaplain at that sta tion. It may have been forgotten by many of our read * this is ere that tbfs is the Mr Alien who was chaplain to Gene ral Nott's force at Candahar, and who accompanied the army in its triumphant march to Cabool and ao to Faro zepoor. He seemed at all times to havs been enthusi astically devoted to h>? duty. He received a Ghnznee m< dal and ribbon, and bad the permission vsry properly of the Metropolitan of India to wear them on all pnblie cccaeiona, and was one of tbe very few clergymen to be eren In public psacea with a warlike medal on hia person. Tbs Bombay papers report tbe death tof Lieutenant Exeoi, of the 10th British Regiment of Fo E.veos, of the 10th British Regiment of Foot, whleh oe carred at Bombay on tbe 23d of April Lieutenant Insor entered the service in 1848, and served with the li th in tbe PnajanbAcampai|n of 1848 9, Including the whole of tbe i-elge operations before Meoltan. action of oorjkoond, carrying the heights before Moot tan, and uireuder of the fortress. He was afterwards present at. tbe battle ,of Goojerat, and received the medal and clasps. A woman named Jeans v Diu-our died, Jane lit, at Peaopajs near Liege, Belgium, at the *ge of 101. Her husband still lives, at the age ef 99, and hla brother Is 1C1. Ton Pro vis, alias Sir Richaed Hrnu Smith.?This no torious personage, who lately claimed UrganrojMgrt^, died on Sunday. 27th nit., in Dartmoor Prison i whither he had been removed, ?n account of ill health', from the MUtsnk Penitentiary. Tbe French General, Dmrxmox* has just expired at Verges (Aiste), aged 61. The report that the Board of Health of New Orleans bad re -eluded tbe resolution which declares that sholera was ep.dsmie in that city, had no foundation in truth. lbs Portsmouth Transcript says that a letter has been ?eeelv. d in that place, from a runaway slave la Canada, vbo, (lading hla delation, now writes te his owner, svcsmh* sesav regrets fee the course ho gnrened, and prmtaoto? f fttira It N? Ml Wli Academy of Bule-KUi Hwaalar'a MM> Thar* *m a very brilliant houae at tho ftmil?f awning, to witnena the debut of Mine Oiia Henatar, *? thn role of Linda, in Donizetti'a opera, "Linda " Chaaonnlx." Tha element* ware aganst Mies 1 on thia occasion?the rain pouring down o'clock in tha afternoon op to the time of tha Opera?and the waa farther obliged to aing on an a* night of tha Opera. Notwithatandlag all theee draw back*, the houae waa more than two-thirda filled, and. the parqnette and dreea circle irera fall at erlttca and. connoiaaeura. Our readere hare already been made familiar witfc. Miaa Header's antecedent*. A* a concert and choir ?leger, in Boston, ahe showed ao mack talent that aoma of the wealthy citizens of the modern Athena aent her abroad to be educated under tha beat maetera. Tha i? vestment has proved a good one. Tha Banalar stock will pay one hundred par centum, certainly. Donizetti's Linda ia one of tha moat popular la tha waow repertoire of comic opera. The story Is *14. and trite. It in that of a beautiful peaiant ef Cbamooai. (Linda,) who fall* in lore with a vUeowrt. Charles, (Brignoli,) who le disguised as an artist. Circumstance# separate these lovers. Linda goes ts Paris, getting her anbelstence by public singing; aa4 being Informed that Charles has deserted her, she re turns to her native village to die, as usual in sack cases. Charles, however, arrives la season to slog a pretty romance to her previous to her threatened disso lution . M. le Viscount has not married any one rise, although his mother, a heavy marchioness, was vary anxious that be abonld do eo. Of course he marrisp Linda, and there le a general vocal expression of satis faction by the partiee immediately interested, and any amount of ohorml geod wishes by the villagers, f inept Linda, Cbarlse, and Pierotto, (Vaatvml!,) n sort of warn" daring minstrel, the parte are of not mnch aocount There is a buffo marquis, of whom Rocco assds a buf foon, and a heavy father, which was fairly done by Badiali. But the Linda was the feature of the night. Mian1 Hensler is a young woman, with a good flgure, an ex pressive face, a sparkling eye and a most tempting pair of lips. She is a blonde. Her voice is a light seprane, very sympathetic in Its quality, and quit# full enou0? for the requirements of the comic opera. She dee* everything that she attempts well, and shows marks ef careful tuition in the best schools. In hearing her thn most refined ear will never be shocked by a false note or faulty intonation. She avoids meretricious ornament* and the affectation of the ultra French school, while, at the same time, she ia careful to lose no effective point where ornament is proper and legitimate. The Opera goer will see at once what an artist of thin cslbre would make of the music of such parts as Linda, Norina (Don Paequale). or Amina (The Bonus mbola). She does not act quite well enough; but that will eesnn hereafter, we suppose. She waa a little nervous in hen opening recitative, hut gained confldenoe as ahn approached her real work, giving the cavatinn Luce dl Quest Anima'* charmingly, and being in warded with three rounds of applause. This perbapi, the test of Linda, as all criticism gntn more or lee* by criticism, and as this air han figured on many concert programmes and boonsnay by everybody. Hiss Hensler's intonation Is always true, and her phrasing delicate and correct. If her vole# ban soy fault, it Is that it lacks timbre, hut she is yet very young. Technically speaking, her style and nithsd aie both good. ' Brignoli sang Charles spiritedly and effectively. Stt was very good in the famous duet, "A Consolarmi Af frettlsi," wherein Linda and Charles express aa desire to get married immediately. Vestvali well aa Pierroto; her.drees was, as nsual, oorrect. was at times, however, a little tremuloas In the mi The opera was a gnat success, or rather the donna made a great hit. She waa called oat n many timet, bonqnetted, and all that aort of thing. Aft the close of the opera, M1?h Hensler, amid universal en thusiasm, ceme forward, and with n trembling vsiM^ almost choked with emotion, eaid I thank you most gratefully for your kind appfauae. City Intelligence. THE KINNEY EXPEDITION. The doubt, If any existed, aa to the departure of Orf.' Kinney tor Central America, ia now fully removed. We have it from rourcee that are to be implioltly relied that he aailed in the achooner Emma, commanded by Captain Morris, at seven o'clock on the evening of tta 6th of June, while the blockading squadron waa engage# In fishing for poigfea in tka East river.TThe Colonel I# bow two weeka at aea, and can laugh to eeora any a*- . tempts to catch him, unless, Indeed, the ailmlnlsliaMem can Induce George Law to aend the Grapeahot after thn party, and head them olf, like It did Baker. Among thn list of passengers we notice the name of a person long connected with the proas of this city, who will start a newspaper aa soon aa it la feasible to do ao, in that be nighted region. The following is a list of ths inssengw on board tbe Emma:? Col H L. Kinney, I.. H. 8 -bockee, J R Swift, D. H. Trexltn, Simon Fonester, M. Beffryden, W. S Tbayer, M. RadcUlfe, Ean el Webster, J. W. Wilkinson, W. L. Laws, M. Westbrook, R. W. Scott, Geo. Washingtoa. Pbgbabix Fatal Aocidbnt in Csntm Btkxbt,?IapK night, about 19 O.c]oekj iwo ^ named Jetef * McNally and James McMullen, were ran over and badly injured by one of the Harlem ears, ia Centre atiaet, near Pearl. Tbe wounded men ware eroaaiog the at the time, and wen knocked down by oao of the < coming along at a rapid rate up the hill that oommea near Pearl street. The 8ixth ward police conveyed unfortunate men to the Hew York Hoepital, where 1 now lie in a very dangeroua condition. The attending physicians entertain but slight hopes of the woofera at either of those men. Frkb IfisoifKT.?Templar Lodge, Ho. 203, F, A. IE, will celebrate Saint John's Day, (23th instant) by am excursion and pic nio at Flushing, L. I. Robert D. Holmes, Esq., W. M , of Mystic Tie Lodge, will proaounos en oration. An adjourned communication of St. John's Gran# lodge wee held on Friday evening, nt their reome. St. John's Hall, corner Bowery and Delancey street. Ths Grand Secretary elect, Brother George L Osborn, having positively declined the election, the P. G. Secretary, Brother Charles W. Willete, consented to nerve ths Grand Lodge In that capacity another term and was accordingly unanimously sleeted. The M. W Grass# Master having announced the appointed officer* far ths ensuing term, the Grand Officers elect were Installed ha their respective offices and proclaimed as such. The boafi ness ol tns evening was brought to a eloee by the pre sentation of a beautiful gold pencil to the R. W. Gran# Secretary by a number of the members of the Gran# lodge. The Grand Lodge closed its semi annual mmna nication, after a spirited hut harmonious session. Arotbxs Doki We arc informed upon correct au thority that an affkir of honor took plaoe at Stateu Ia on Saturday morning, 16th Inst., between two | well known among lttersry ctroles; the one being W. P. A., tbe other E C. T. On toe second discharge Mr. A. was wounded In the left ancle, and both feeling that ths smell of gunpowder had satisfied their sense of baser, concluded to .shaka hand* and he fonce more fries#*, Tbe affair arose out of a boated discussion in a literary society, and terminated as stated. Nrw Yokk Ann Slaybbt Society.?'The anti-slavery society of tbiseity, (Radical or Garrison section) mat yesterday at their rooms, corner of Bookman as# Nassau streets, to elect officer* and transact such other busi ness, as might eom* before them. Mr. Wbatmoro was cb airman, and Mr Job neon aa secretary. Offioers fisr ths ensuing year wen elected, bat the pablioatiea ef eases is not deessd desirable until it la known whether they will accept or not. 8oma conversation was had sate the propriety ef having another course ef antl slavery lecture* next winter, alio whether It weald he advlsahie to celebrate the anniversary of the emancipation or tns negroes in Jamaica in 1838 next first of August. Nothing definite, however, was don# vh#B "oc*t' adjourned. Pkxsxnt to a Philadelphia Fib**-**-?a golden oiaa. meat of singular construction bs* lately been made is this city, intended as a nE^tm.nt"It'oen opens and reveals four exquisitely as?aagm<??? -*? ar.ri?MT.?Specubtoro In mackerel hangbnek ?cd hnrssHnaly, In anticipation of thai# Mag ? ;?P.tSt"htbo Prceott waeon. Small No. 3'.w Sd it iJ. and large No. 3'. at 8G SO perbuvoL 1" three prices they are usually rtore^ We ha# arcoup's from tbe Sonthrm fleet yoeterday, which ,ts?e ti at tbe catch w*lt be comparatively Ml. The bay fishermen w' l probably do aa avMrapw businew. Our LabradO' fleet o^awtaee twelve rroeels, all or which bay sailed Laat year we had sixteen vramta la tVl i-urfialW?^Ynclwri^erl ffttj

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