7 Haziran 1848 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

7 Haziran 1848 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD.! Icrtfi^/ari Con.tr of frStllon ui<t Ruwa iU. JAMK3OORDONBKNKKTT, rnOPRIKTOR O.ilt.Y fIFIt.iLit?Encry day. ( Kui.t1.iu include >,) fif-o MMs wr . yv?$7 2ft jw annum. H fit ALL V HERALD?Kerry Saturdays<1S? j?r ropy? , $3 IJ^ prr arii am?i/i fV Cnited Slum. Europca u tubtcribert, #5 per an itim, to include thi pollute : nrn editioi (in fV French <i?' K . 'luh I iiHifiitrt). will he pitb!i$hed on rrcry European , r? <n (-Irkti day. trUh intelligence from all pirtt of tAu UM> tineiit. >o Ih. Intnt Hum nL ADVMi TMHMKNT9 (renewed evrrymontinn)at rml?irWf piiffi ; to be icri'feii fci a ;>/./in, legible manner , (V proprietor no1 rctaoawiht* for rrror in nui nuti- rijit. PKlS'TlSd of nil Kindt executed beautifully IInd with Jlfatrh. Ordcrt r?cri;*d ill the Publication Oj'ee, corner vf ultnn niu! \ n?'i? ?f recti. ALL LETTERS by mail, for ivbicriptione, or tnlA <idt*rtieemcHti. to hr )>o?f pnid, or the pottnpe trill be deducted from VOlCsTAR Y CORItJSSP0.VDS.VCJE, ro,it,tin in? imporfi/nf ?*u? loUrited from any quarter o/the world?on J \j mcd will be lihrrallu puidjor. SO NOlTl'E fa* be taken of anonymout communication*. t Whatever in intended for uuerlion mmt It authenticiUed by the | naW and aci'rctt of the writer; not Hrceetarily for pubei- j carwm Imt at u i/ua raijy of hit vood faith. H'? cannot undertake to return reiectrd communication!. ALL PA YMUSTS to be made in advance. AMUSSMJLNTS THIS IVSVLNU BOWWT TRKATttr Bowery?Ylum?A WiTk'i Fintr Lemsii?Woodman* Hrr. CHATHAM TIIKATKR. rhftthoai ?tro*t Dream at Ska Nr< Yi'Hi ?* Ir l?- X\ FutiKD rut Tahai.i, NIBLO'?, A it or Ptoco?Vibmhoue Child* en it These Da!?ce??lli'i nor A Mi ?? MisehiH <r Uvnai Like. CASTI.E GARDEN?The Two B'iioy*?Madame Avsvita's Dancij? MAiiic Maiioi. KICBAMICV H aij., Bmdwif imkt Hm??- I'-m.wrv't Vniriitu?InuoriAi Sinoinw, Bvelxvqvc Dahci*?, %a. PANORAMA HaI.L, Br??d??7, mm Homu??Bamya*o'? F A* "BAM A or THE MlMUWlPrL *tD>DIOM, B???rr- TUMNU Miaitrik?ETHIOPIAN Sixoino, mo. PAJ.MO'S OPfRA ItOl'SK. Chamber ftreet?Mjibl A?Ti-r*. Hew York. WcdiiefUf. Jnne 7, 1*4*. Anual UlmiuaOun of uu HaroliL June 0. Tuesday 20.260 oopiaa. IK. poMlMunt of the Hrraltl aommeaovd }Htn i?> * ? IS minute* before 4 o'clock, and finished at 10 minute* before 9 > cine a Important front Philadelphia. We received intelligence last evening, at a late hour, of the probability that the Whig Convention would abandon all the candidates heretofore named?Clay, Taylor, Scott, fee.?and finally settle down on Crittenden, of Kentucky, for President, and Clayton, of Delaware, for Vice. This would be a very strong and popular ticket, avoiding all extremes, and getting rid of all rivalries. Crittenden is a high-minded, talented whig?supported the Mexican war?and would be acceptable to the friends of Clay, Scott, and Taylor, respectively. Such a ticket would have an admirable chance for the vote of New York. We wait with patience for the result. The Demonstration of the Ilaruburners_ Grrat Cry, but Little Wool. Yesterday afternoon, the great demonstration of the barnburners took place in the 1'ark, in opposition to the regular nomination of Cass and Butler. The weather was most beautiful?the sun shone over the trees and the City Hall with great brilliancy, and the fresh western breeze carried health and happiness, besides eloquence, on its wings. The meeting was rather Iurge; but a considerable portion wus made up of whigs and Cass men, with a small sprinkling of "ourcolored brethren," of the most sable kind. There >vas "great erv and little wool." A full report will be found in our columns to-day. Mr. C. C. C'ambreleng was one of the first speakers; but beyond the few listeners on the stage, and the reporters near him, he was heard by few in the* crowd. During his speech, great bout* broke out in different portions of the crowd, for "C'ass and Butler?hurra for Cass und Butler." After Mr. Cambreleng had finished, a terrific hout was raised for "John Van Buren"? 44 Prince John '*?"John Van Buren"?"Prince John forever!" John soon made his appearance, I and made qnite an animated speech to those around hun?few else could hear a word. We | refer our readers to the report. John said?".No j matter who the whigs nominate, the barnburners will not support him." The meeting, on the whole, wasrutherftir as a drmonstratiun?perhaps four or five thousand of barn- 1 burners, whig*, hunkers, and a considerable lot of negroes at the first go oil??qual to defeat General Cass in this State; but even that is not absolutely certain. It wound up with two Cass meetings on the outskirts of the crowd. It counted in numbers and respectability about the same which have marked all the previous secessions or insurrections in the democratic party, during the last twenty years. It may last just long enough to take the vote of York from General Cass and give it to the whig", if they nominate a good man; but can have 110 permanent existence. It is only an org 111ized insurrection. All is yet in the wind, till the whigs make their nomination, to-day or to-morrow, in Philadelphia. Then we will ku?>w where we are. The only capital made at the meeting Was done by John Van Buren. Ilis speech was a fine one on his side of the fence?full of wit, point, eloquence and sarcasm. His debut is a hit, and he is set down as a splendid speaker, by all parties. At the dose, some gentlemen proposed to go to Sherwood \ Fisher's, in Broadway, and get a few oysters. John turned up the tail of his eye and asked, " is that a good place to liquor 1" This produced a roar of merriment, and away they went. It is now said that Crittenden and Clayton will be the candidates of the whig convention, and may be nominated to-day. The Abolitionists of thk North.?The abolitioni?.'s, of the various colors, are beginning to agitate in the free State3 of th? North, in reference to the next Presidency. Some time ago, in New England, Senator Hale, of New Hampshire, was put forward as a candidate for the Presidency, by a certain section of the Union. We observe, also, that a liberty convention has been held at Rochester, in this State, where Uerritt Smith, of Otsego county, has been nominated for the Presidency. The Wilmot proviso party, a fragment ol the democracy, will ioon meet at Utica, and put forward their eandid.itc for the Presidency ; so that in the course of a few weeks, we will have three diflerent and distinct candidates for the Presidency, nominated by as many diflerent factions, who make a great noise and fuss about j Iree labor, and the rights of the colored rsee, in ojh ' position to negro slavery of the Southern States. Four years ago, in the great election for Presi- j dent, the abolitionists had but one candidate* ! that was Birney?to hirii they gave over sixty thousand votes. Since that time abolition agitation ha* rather increased than diminished, besides breaking itself into three distinct factions, earh with its own candidate. The clianres, therefore, are, that the aggregate vote of the abolitionists, of all colors and shades, will reach one hundred thousand next November. Both the old parlies, whigs ?u ucmiovihip.wiii suncr some oy me*e seceHMons. PrBLic MEirmov?We would suggeat to pcraons about calling public meeting* in tlii* city, the propriety of convening them at an earlier hour in the evening than eight o'clock. When they are culled at that hour, it ta Beldorn that they are organized before half-past eight; the reading ot resolutions, ; ?V'c., occupies the time till nine, and then the speeches are made. Sow, we desire to give full report* in thisjourn.il of nil public meeting* of im- i porta noe ; und we can assure the m magers or directors of them, that an hour after ten or eleven o'clock is nl great importance to the printer*, n? well its to the reporters, of new?pipers. If it were regulated mi that all public meeting* tdiould be eon. veued at seven, we would have an extn hour to do justice to the proceedings, and publiah all the. b i 1 -? . - iiu.-oj l/f?u><vnuTiav~lj>? FctKmCk Ajrt> Pro lunrt (publUhed In v??i?fil ay'* paper, a report of the proceeding! and speeches that took place at the Iridl demonstration in the Tabernacle, in thin city, on Monday erening last. The demonstration, which was apparently made With the view of expressing sympathy to th.' Irish people in their t-truggle for a separate nationality, and affording them help in money nnd insane, to as great tin extent as possible, consistent with a due observance of the laws of the land, had likewise another object in view, and that object may be attended hereafter with consequences of a very serious nature. In a word, the other, and as we think the principal, object in view of the getters up and ?r>?w> movers of tliin demonstration. w?n n noliti. ral one; and in order to illustrate it, we must premise our exposition of the raal objects of this meeting by simply laying down two propositions: First, that we are on the eve of a Presidential election; and second, that there is in the United States a large number of Irish voters, who, by their union in support of, or in opposition to, the respective candidates, can either elect or defeat them. The nominees of the democratic party are already before the world; and those of the whigs will be blazoned forth to-morrow or the next day. About election times, the Irish people are hugged and caressed almo-t to death, by the two great parties. P.itrick O'Flaherty, a highly respectable carrier of bricks anfi mortar, who, in the course of his life, has had many ups and downs in the world, in a professional point of view, finds himself dubbed Mr. O'Flaherty, and occasionally Mr. O'Flaherty, Esq., and no less; and Mr. O'Flaherty, Esq., being an American citizen, and his vote counting one, as well as all others, is politely applied to by each to cast his ballot for its candidate. The various occasions on which the candidate in question (or, if the candidate has not had the honor, the party to which he belongs,) has advocated the rights of Ireland, and poured forth his sympathies for her misfortunes, and his fire and brimstone against England and the English government, as the cause of them, are eloquently pourtrayed; and Pat's heart being touched, he innocently gulps down the c!os" prepared for him, and immediately votes for the champion of his native country. The democrats practised this game to a great extent; and it is not assuming too much to say, that in many elections? city, state, and national?they owed their triumphs to their electioneering policy towards our Iriah citizens. We are, then, on the eve of the Presidential election, und the Irish voters, who are very important about election times, must not be over? looked. Hut it happens that the whigs have taken a leaf out of the locofoco manual of election tactics, and seem to think that, as all is fair in politics, they might as well try and procure some of the Irish votes, so as to counterbalance the number inveigled awav by the democrats. Apt scholars, as politicians of all parties are, in the learning of trickery and deception, they have become as efficient in wheedling the Irish, about election times, into the support of their candidates, as the locofocos have been in times past; so that, in that respect, the two parties are on a par; for both can now point to the services which their respective parties have done towards Ireland. Both parlies have, therefore, tacitly agreed that he who bids the highest, who talks the loudest, who dilates the most pathetically, on Ireland's wrongs: who attributes the most virtue to the Irish people?the most integrity to her men, and the greatest charms to her women, and who declaims the most bitterly against England?her Queen, Lords, and Commons?on account of Ire lxnd a wrongs and Iri6h injuries, shill have the Irish votes. Hence the struggle at the Tabernacle on Monday evening last. The old hunkers, represented bv Mayor Havemeyer, Senator Hannegan, and Benjamin F. Butler, did wonders. They made a great impression?they decidedly had the best of it. The barnburners, in the person of John Van Buren, bid high. That distinguished burner of granaries did very well; but his sentences were too long. lie nude up, however, in the matter of " arms." That reached the point, and as long as it lasted, Prince John waa in a fair wiy of throwing Hannegan, Butler and McKeon in the shade; but it must be recollected that Hmnegnn went into the " poor Irish boy " business, and very pathetically alluded to O'Conneli'a heart, and Emmelt's monument. There Hannegan had the best of it, and demolished the " arms," and the right : under the constitution to ship them to Ireland. The whiga had their turn, and w?rc repreaented by the white coat and that battered hat. The hat i and coat, however, remained too long in the rear. Their owner endeavored to bring up and reach the point accomplish-d by his predecessors of the other fictions, but the hcur was too lat<??it waa paproaching midnieht?th? audienc* got thin?he Itgged, got b'hind, and th^ meeting adjourned. The hunkers, therefore, us fit is the Iri?h demon| stration i? concerned, made th" most c ipit.il thus far; and according to present appsar-tnees, will carry the most Irish votes at the Presidential election in November next. In sober-seriousness, therefore, this Irish de nionstration was nothing but an attempt, by the different political factions and parties, to get the Irish vote next November, and may justly, in our opinion, be looked upon as the second grand attempt in the history of politics in the United States, to organize our Irish fellow citizens into a separate ond independent party, and, we fear, one likely tc result in consequences similar to those which sue I ceeded the organization brought about by our rei verend friend, Bishop Hughes, n few years since, in j this city. The school system of the State of New York did net meet his views; and, therefore, he is ! sued his dictum to the faithful that it must be ! ain.-nded ; and in view of the right of suffrage be> ing the most speedy and efficient ogont for pro. during changes, he determined ujKm availing | himself of that weapon to accomplish his purpose From the altar he immediately desended, witli i the perfume of the holy incense around him, to the door of Carroll Ilall, and there he organized hit ! narty of Irish voters, who were to vote as he die tated, and for the purposes which he had in view, He succeeded in organizing a separate Irish party and what were the consecjijetjces? History tells ui there was a counter organization?there was con flict?thtre was bloodshed?there was murder; anil the blackened wails of the Church of St. Augustine pointed the moral. If this Irish demonstration was the prelude?the preliminary step to organize a second time lite Irish voters into a separate politicul party, for tlx purjKise of voting for the candidates of the part> whose leaders and wire-pullers bedaub them the most with flattery, and beslaver them the mosl with the saliva of hum'jug philanthropy for politick purposes?it ought to be denounced by all righl ihmking men and by all good citizens, who desire not a re|?rtition of the (earful scenes, the murders, riots, antl conflagrations, which followed Bishop I Hughes' attempt in the same direction. It will, il commenced for that purpose, and carried out to the same extent?it it result in a separate organization of the Irish as a political party?lie attended with counter-organization, and the other consequences which we have nlludeij toj for \ye can have no distinct foreign party of votes m this country. One word to the Iiirh thews*-Ives?let them vote t - their consciences dictate. Let theni not be carried away by the psuedo philan'hropy of professional politicians, who care no more for Jr-I.md and Irishmen, jeeept as voters in the advancement of thpir purpose, than ijjev do lor the woolly head Afriean oil th?* rliores of rlie salt JuKes in Cnliforni i. Hut libove all things, let th avoid L/fjntf led into it t* parnte political organization, pledget] lo support a particular ticket, or a particular candidate, politicians i-?rt not for <li? cpiiseiju- ijces that might result from an opposite pouts#. Jf |hey secure ills votes, the voters may go to IJarnegU, and the long oppressed isle of tbejaoean, be depopulated by "im r-Miii " ' - - - ' A- . ! utvt*Ai. Tatvim's pnAcruM. ~Th# LmauviM* j ' Jturntil, St. Lauil Rt/iublkan, and rnanjr other | newspapers, leem to lake much interest in ex- ! | plaining the political position of General Taylor, ) should he be passed over by the whig convention, and another nominated for the Presidency. They have affirmed positively that the old hero will not be a candidate in opposition to the whig nominee; while they admit he said that he is in the hands of his trienda and those who have made him a candidate during the last year. We think there is a great deal of false spe.iinl i pleading in these explanations. There is a large portion of the independent masses who maniI c j r.._ e. er> ...u_ I iraicu u jiiricrcur- 111 mvurui itcutiui i ayiui, wnu will never give hiin up ad their candidate, but will run him, whether he consents or not; nnd in this 1 parrot the qountry, the fragment that remains of ' the element of the native party will be revived for ! : this purpose. The recent attempt in this city, by 1 Ernmett and Hogan, to organise the Irish voters into a political party, will only tend to excite the old materials of nativism into a high state of effervescence. General Taylor will bo run as a candidate for the Presidency, at all hazards, nnd against all contingencies ; and of this there can be no doubt. Heretofore, the whigs have suffered most; but now, the democrats will suffer also. The effect of these movements on the Presidential election cannot exactly be calculated at this moment. The abolition vote of 1844, taken from the whig ranks, elevated Mr. Polk to the Presidency. Parties ere now more even. News fkom Encore.?There are now four steamers on the Atlantic, bound to the United States. The Acadia, which left Liverpool on Saturday, the 27th ultimo, will be due here on Saturday next. The Washington, from Southampton, was to have left on the 1st instant, and may be expected on the 14th. The Sarah Sands, also for this port, was advertised to leave Liverpool on the 6th; and the new steamship America, for Boston, will be fully due on Friday, the 16th. News from the South.?The Southerner canic in yesterday morning very early, having left Charleston on Saturday night. We have New Orleur.s ; and Charleston papers one day in advance of the mail, for which we are indebted to Capt. Berry and to the kindness of the offices of the Courier, Mercury and Xnet. Theatrical end M lult al. Bowr.nr Theatre.?Tho drama of |" Ehrenstein" was performed last evening to a bouse very respectably filled. This drama is oao of thu real German ouos. replete with bloody barous. ghosts, funny warders, and ambitious young counts; and their various doings, fee., are all worked up In James, the novelist's, peculiar style; for the drama. " Ehronstein," la the adaptation of James1 novel of that name. The scenery, dresses, bo., are all most magnificent, and the acting was also good. Marshuli, as the chief character, was much applauded. This ercninir a very favorite spectacle will be revived. vii: " Valsha, or the Itovolt of tho Slavon. ' ThU is u most interacting as well an splendidly scenic play. To | morrow eveuing. Mr. Marshall will take a benefit. We i trust it will be buuiper. Ha deserves it, fir by his judicious and excellent acting, he has contributed much t? the amusement of the patrons of the Bowery. We helleve that Mr. Marshall is yet destined to rise very high in his profession. Chatham Theatre?Tho house was crowded last evening, and the various pieces Bet down in the bill went off with much spirit. The drama of " Louise" is a most interestiug one, and the acting of Mrs. Jones. Mrs Booth, and the rest of the company, was true to nature. Of Moise, what need we say, ?avo that time seems to strengthen instead of effaco the great hold that this piece lias taken oa the affections of the public. It is really a sight to see how the people do pour into the Chatham early in the evening, from the time the door* are opened until the house is filled. This week, we hare already mentioned, is the lost one duriug which ( haufrau can play, as he will appear In Boston en Monday next. We understand that at the close of th* prehent season the house will be rofitted and dccuratod In the most modern and approved style. The great popularity It enjoys will then be enhanced more than ever Castle Garden.?The indications are that tho present season at this maguiflcent houso will be tho most brilliant one that has yet been seen there; and as the proprietors announce their Intention to use all exertion throughout the season, to present every description of novelty bearing the stamp of originality and attraction, wo may anticipate a contiuued succession of attractive performances The engagement of i vi a dame Augusta, aud the delightful dramatio and bal| let pi-ce.< which are being performed every eteuiug. now show that they are in earnest in the matter. The inimitable Holland, so well known to the ylay-going community, as the quaintest comedian on the boards, is as good a manager us he is an actor; and under his direction everything will be brought out. To-night the performances will be peculiarly uutertaining?Madituie Augusta will appear in her charming dances, supj ported by M'lle. Vallee and Mons. Bouxary The I ' Magic Mirror " will also be played, in which a polka ! comlque, will bo danced by Madame A and Mons. < Bouxary, Thefirce of the -'Two B'hoys,M will likeI wise be presented. Holland plays in this. | Chkiitv'* Minstrels ? The s&me story as usual with , tbeM* g< n lemon. We hove noticed them no frequently | ti at wo really are at a loss tosny anything about thorn. | They are unquestionably the ^realest Kthiopian singers in th* country, and any ono who doubts it, may ' easily salisfy himself by just visiting them. For har1 mony. wit. and good singing and Uaacing. they can challenge the world Nibi o'?, Astor Place.?The entertainment at this place of amusement was favored la*t evening with i spieudid weatlu-r. and the theatre was a great deal better attended than it was yesterday. 1 he ever fascinating /Juioruiu Kjenoifts,' whose engage nent previous > to their return to Lurope, is posltivAy the last, made their second appearance on the Astor Tlace stage, and their bewitching dances were rewarded with a full harv?.ct of appluuse. 'i he vaudevilles performed last night . i were n ndered with great enirml/l* by the whole compaI nv. which is indeed composed of the best comic ctorsa 1 j which are now in New York Chippendale. Seftou, . | Walcott. Kate Horn. Mrs Meader, whose voice, by tho , I the bye, is very sweet. Miss Roberts, and a very proinis| ing yoting man. Mr Palmer, form a full cast, which will > | furnish the friends of the veteran Niblo with fun and i pleasure lor a long while. It is said that tho season | >rill be great al Astor Plftoc. We may suppose that > | this will be true, for the manager is an enterprising ! men, aud knows all that is wanted to please the pubj lie, B -.wvaru's Panorama.?But a few words will suffice i fur this splendid exhibition. Bauvard's original gouius and indomitable perseverance, have raised for him a u line nnd reputation which will have a lasting place tn the records of the American people. To day there will tw two exhibitions of his panorama, vix : at and "J4 M. Mei-odeon.?The Virginia minstrels are carrying alt | before them ?t the Melodeon, and the dancing of Air. Uulliogue adds much to the entertainment of the eve1 ning The moct tM -ctable oitlseus and their fanr'I lies compose the audiences here every evening; In fact, j the place is just calculated for family visits. Palmo's Or>.ra House.?To-night, we understand, will be positively the la*t one on which the model artists ' wilt uvliihit?ll... >.r,,U uill I... t... !.. > fit of the female .Model Artists, and a full programmu of ceiios ia set forth. Cohcirt at Tin: Tab?.**acll. ? Botesini. tlio Pagni nlnl of the vloloncollo. Arditi, the eminent violinist, ; aud Doevernlne. the pinuist. who has been so eminently successful in Cuba, will give a grand concert at the ' Tabernacle on Monday evening liext. They have se| rurrd the services of Madame Pico and Signor Vietto. and Intend making the programme the most attractive I of the season. | South American Cimo?it[e?.? A gentleman recenti j ly from South America, wlicre he baa passed several vuara in sclentltle research amongst the aboriginal 1 1 Indians in the region of (iuayama. from the month of I the Orinoco river to t1)e Amnion, has collected, at a < vast expense, all the oljjects of curiosity used by those >*vages This collection gives a complete idea of their ' savage life?better than any written work Such prodnctions of men. living naked in the woods, will b* viewed almost with incredulity a? their work, without I 1 the aid of iron The splendid plumage of birds in the . collection will be found an object worthy of particular attention. Those curiosities eannot fail giving great 1 gratification, when exhibited, as we understand they shortly will be. ' | Mlacellancou*. Matthew Oragory. a soldier of tho revolution, died , at Albany on the 4th Inst, lie served through the war.and held,before itsclose. a lieutenant'! commission, and was in Hamilton'* brigade at the capture of Cornwall!*. Judge Joshua II Ward, died at Salt m. Mum . at bis late residence, on the ftth innt. TJje body of a young girl named Furbnr. wns found op Friday, at Rock Ku> lonmi. near .Manchester. N. II Iter throat was cut aud it is supposed that she was murdered. She bad been employid in tha Amosk?ng Mills. Milp fever is said to have broken out at Cincinnati Ohio It wt* uoiuinunicaiited by emigrant* on a i ?te*n<?r On Saturday last. Daniel Kennah. of f'.lnciunatl. was murdered by a man named < hristlnn Kbroing a cooper by traia. He was slabbed through the Iv-art. Mrs. Kliia Ann \Vllm?-r. living at 87 Kssei street. I dl-d from taking beabug poison, by mistake, ou Saturday.? Uoittn Mtil. ITms Weathhr.?Lfttoni ri?crivid at HoMon from WCt.r^>l^i?'iia -m v%tf lJil?lll|*n?' ' Htitfrt or tin* f'irr~M?>i i Po' '* tut tiUM VVinp.?W* understand that sn tet. which desertes to be looked upon by ill who desir* to ree our oity free from coutugian. as almost criminal. 111 committed la*t week by certain parties. It appears that the author!- j ties of Staten Island debarked a steamboat load of nowly arrived emigrants at the foot of North Moore | street, in the Fifth ward, one of whom wss seriously 111 with that dreadful and loathsome disease, the small pox. The invalid was, with the rest of the emigrants. , deposited in the Kifth ward; and as might be expected , from human nature, under the circumstance, the nearest abiding place, where the sick individual could procure shelter, was obtained. What were the ' consequences ? Such as might have been ex- I pected to arise under such circumstances at this season of the year. The dreadful disease was imparted to those who attended the sick bed? f.-om them to the occupants of the house; from : them to the neighborhood; and from thom to the whoio ward; and we would not b? at all suprised, if it extended 1 to the whole city, and made every other house therein 1 a small box hospital. Ia there no preventive of J such calamities ? Is the health of the population of our city to bo endangered In this way. or is there a remedy? I Thin ease, we &r < Informed, was properly attested, and brought to the notice of Judge Hurlbut. before whom the question is pending, whether the foot of Hubert street shall be devoted to the landing of emigrants during the ensuing hot soason; or whether they shall be landed at a point in the upper portion of the city, whore the risks of the spread of contagion would be diminished ainety-nine per cant. We hope It will have Its due effect In the decision to which the learned judge shall arrive; and we hope further, that whatever that decision may be. our citizons will take every means in their power to prevent New York being converted into a great small pox hospital, as it would ' be in case the project of landing passengers in a thickly populated portion of the city, in the hot sum- { mer months, were carried out. 1 The Empire State.?Yesterday afternoon, the pier No. 3. North River, was lined with spectators, in ordor ' to witness the departure of the Empire State, and the Bay State, two truly steamboat palaces. The latter ' under command of Captain Brown, took her departure : at four o'clock, with a respectablo number of passen- j gers, for Boston direct, by water. The Empire State, : commanded by Captain Comstock, is a new boat, measuring over 200 tons more than the Bay State, and 1 titled up in the most sumptuous and rtchtrcht stylo. The ladies' saloon is covered with the most costly Turkey carpets; the sofa* and divans aro of blaek walnut, covered with dam**k of blue and fold; tho < state rooms and berths are neat and beautiful beyond j description ; tho upper promenade deck is richly car- j peted. and tho sofas and chairs aro painted u dark kluc, | edged with gold, giving tho tout entttnhlt a magnificent j t-flect. Tho engine appears to be of the highest finish, made by Allaire & Co. She was visited yt sterday by a vast number of iitdios and goutlemen. who were nil i struck with astonishment at the grandeur and beauty : of ail tho inside arrangements. She left the dock at i five o'clock, with a very largo number of passengers. I amid the checrs of thousands on the docks and ship- ; ping ; a very excellent band was provided on board. , who struck up a national air, and off she went with i llyiun colors, the ladies waving their white handker- j chiefs, bidding their last adieu to their friends on j shore. Captain Comstock is an old and exporieuced eaptain. and a right good fellow, making friends where- I ever h? goes; so muuh so, that thn travelling community frequently rem.v. u over a day longeron purpose to go on by his boat?buch is bis favor with the public. '1'he Bay Stato, after her repairs, will in about eight | ........... I...- ...U ....I ( .. ui?l. the Umpire Stated will form ttio regular line between here and Bostop. The Marimkhi' Society.?The Marinors' Kamlly Industrial Society have just 'usued their fourlli anuual ] repirt. It is the ujosl Interesting one since the organization of the Society. The prospects of tho Society re, Indeed, encouraging. I ta object, as the public lit already aware, in the relief of destitute female relatives ; of feaiiien, by furnishing them appropriate labor at \ good wages. During the past year there have been i employed 131 of tni* class ; they h*ve made l>160 gar- ] rneuts. and have received an wages, the sum of 22i 48. ( The report contains an intorertlug account of tbu i i efforts of this Society to procure an act of the Lrgisla- ; ture. appropriating fundi) to be under the direction ol ! the Seamen's Fund and Ketreat.fortbe purpose of build ing a homo for the aged and destitute relatives of sea- ; men. After much opposition, they at last succeeded in obtaining so desirable and just a request. The ladies deserve much praiso for theii persevering labors in (letting this net passed. The fund from which this ap- ! propriation was made, b'^ng tho Mariners' or JV.'seu- , gers' fund. 1)4' givet} rise to some o.inflicting views us to the propriety of the Legislature making such an appropriation. '1 his question is thoroughly canvassed i In this report : it gives a history of this fund. and the manner in which il h is been appropriated since its origin. The intrinsic Importance of the matter con- ' tained.in this history, gives it a permanent value ' for reference. Auy wishing to procure this valuable i report, can be accommodated by calllug at 32'2 Teai 1 , str- et; it will repay a cureful perusal. We most cordially commend this benevolent society to the liberal beuefactloun of the public. , anotiirr Rich Man Go*k.? Yesterday, Mr. Hors- i burgh, of No. 84 Hudson street, in thl* city, died, leaving a very Inrgc property, which he had accumulated i some years ago as a merchant of this city. The deceased was but little known to the preseut generation; but to the old citizens he was Intimately kuown.? His property was largo, aud the whole interest of it. it is said, he expended annually for all sorts of charitable purposes, with the exception of about eight hundred or a thousand dollars, which he reserved for bis own ex- i peases. Mr. Horsburgh came to this aountry about i fifty years ago. from St. Andrews, in Scotland, of which place he was a native He resided a long time in Alexandria. where he pursued mercantile business; aud then he cam* to New Vork. where be entered into partnership with Mr. McRae. and subsequently with the late John .Mason, formerly President of the Chemical Bank. The firm existed for several years, until both of the partners retired from busiuesa with large fortunes Mr. Horsburgh has left behind him three nephews In th<* country, who. it is probable, will be the heirs of his immense property. Tho character of the deceased was that of the mo-t generous and charitable man that ever lived in New York. The whole of the interest of his immense property, as we have already stated, was given every year to charitable purposes. For the last five years of his life, he did not reservo a single dollar of his income for his own purposes, and though it was so very large, he would laugh heartily and say he was in debt to his nephew. What a contrast to the character of John Jacob Astor! Jciticks Haikins and Van Cott.?Wo published on Tuesday, under the head of -'City Intelligence," a Fiaragraph headed "A Fracas between Justices." statng that Justice Hasktns. who held his court at tho corner of Third street and the Bowery, had been committed for contempt of court, by Juttioe Van Cott, who demaaded the bench, which Justice H. refused to resign. It in now said that the commitment was made out as a mere matter of form, and at the request of the committed party, who proposed that method of procedure. in order to raise the question which Is now at issue : in short, the justice who holds over was only committed on paper, and the officer who was to receive him in charge, was one of his own choosing. William Stiibkt. ? As there will shortly be two branches of this street at the northern extremity. It is desirable they should be appropriately designated from each other. Inasmuch as the new terminus or opening to Chatham street, will be in a direct line with the southern or business part of t(io street, and of which ' future great thoroughfare it will properly form a por- ' tion.iit should be known as stich ; while the old line of William street, from Kranklin to Pearl, can'be appropriately called Kast William street. Why not have 1 this section of old William street ruchriitened and ru- 1 numbered forthwith ? How to Kahc a Glah ok Gsoo.?An acquaintance, a few days ago. while passing along Chatham at., was accosted by a brandy nosed looking customer, who beckoned to him although he had something Important to communicate. On approaching the stranger, the latter showed our friend a decayed tooth, which he held In hlshand. and intimated that he had jnst had It extracted, and intimated that he should hare to go again and have another taken oat. as tho cause of naiu li?d not been fully removed. Of course, a goodly (bare of sympathy was expressed for the stranger on account of tils suffering. As our Informant was ab'kit moving on, the stranger stoppod him short, aud remarked, " I say. rrlenil. can't you juia give me ? quarter t? go*. It drawn with t" Our friend luivli.g previously sc#n the elephant. rained bin flngerto his nose, and walked on, leaving the loafer to try hi* (tame on (-eme body el**. A QinTin* a* Ml'*.?What ha* the inhabltantii of Waverly place, between McDougal street and Sixth avenue, done the last nix weeks. that not a folltarv dirt brush or cart had made it* appearance ? Some of the Inhabitants are not over clean, an yon can canity i uncertain by the dally contributions of swill and ashes ! to the already offensive heaps. Hqursr.?An Inquest was held on the body of Kly Dyer, at 65 Wlllet street. The jury rendered a verj diet, came by his death In consequence of disease o7 the heart. Folic* Intelligence. Charge of Falit I'rtltnce.?A case of falsa pretence, preferred by Mr. Schoyer, an agent for forwarding Immigravts to the west, against six of his runners, was tq have e.ome off at four o'clock yererdny afternoon, before Justice Lolbfop. The parties, with their coun?el | were In attendance, hut the case was adjourned until Krlday next. In cotsequence of the Justice being other- ( wise engaged. Movement* of TrtiY?ll*n. Among the arrivals yesterday at the principal hotels. | the names if several military, diplomatic, civil, ao4 commercial charac ters are recorded At the wt found N. I'. Trl-t. Washington; Cupula steamship United States; JitUiff WIW?*i Nf I "hlr t ?Hin K A tlannegen. Indiana. J Slldell. La. i Vt the < Itjr and the Itowurd many ?>f the delegates to the convention to as?cuiMt' fit ['hiladelphia. and gene, i rsliy Ihromtb all a number of gillani. but worn-out I heroes of the Mexican campaign, with merchants and I trader* from all quarters, forming a combination of chnraoter* <4* 4lvar?l#ed In purpoae. and distinct In < Cl,?? TaVLOR ?* SjnCTM ^ tlW.-ftiUp Jf whig* wn* held In Churiatton. rt. C., on tlic ?d iust, *taen. after rtldnnc* bad been made. a f?*olUtion we"? 1 . >flvred that the delegate to the Whig .National Con* J r-nttvn be instructed to vole for General Taylor as the luiidMate ( f ilie whig party for the Presidency. 1 ho usoliuiou wh.s opposed ami a substitute offered, con ni?'.iug ol a preamble and resolutions. declaring" Henry , Jlay lo bo the tirst clioic.s of the whig-* of Charl'j.-t' u I strict " A discussion arose which ended in the adopion of the preamble and resolution* for rixy. Goorjfn ( I. Bryan was appointed a delegate to Philadelphia, to , epror-ent the district. The Barsbl-rmi..b< ano Skvatoh Dickinson-.?The mrnburners of Troy have resolved, that in Seuator ' Jickinson's expression of bis regret "that lie wa.: uol j ] torn in Virgiuia," Lis democratic constituents fully igreo with him; that it in the only point on wli ch tin re s any real sympathy between themaud him, thatttiey mpiure him to attempt to remedy the evil (in which lie < i?d no voluntary agency,) by emigrating as soon as i lofsiblo to the State of his preference. Comino Evewts Castiko a Shadow Bkkuri:.?The . Philadelphia fcdxrr. of the 6tli inst.. has the follow in-; ketch of an extemporaneous whig demonx! ration :? ' Yesterday afteruoon. a knot of New York whig* were . ngagod in conversation in front of Jones' hotel. The ( relative claims of L'lay and Taylor were discussed witU iooie warmth. Krori low tones they got to high word, ?and from high words they got to speechifying A ; :rowd noon gathered round, and were enlightened upou Lhe claims of Clay from the hotel f.tcps. Their pretence here incommoding the the passers by. a-.d the 1 sheers of the crowd disturbing the democratic nerve * if some of the bystanders, it was put to vote and car- , ried. that the assemblage should adjoin n to ludepeutf nop siimire IHther nil eftirerlv rushed, and Itlukilv Jemmy Owens had hi* platform erected preparatory to the Taylor meeting of this afternoon. Jemmy is on-' , ( >f those sages who know that tlie philosophers stone s ' pay as you go " He. therefore. determined to re- ( ' list the threatened invasion most manfully. Here was i i crowd approaching, who appeared to have an intention to use his stand, without so much a* saying " by your leave.'' an Infringement of his natural and inalienable rights that he would not tamely submit to. , With a bravery equal to the emergency, he throw lilmlelv luto the breach, and waved back the serried hosts bearing down upon him. with Ihe annouueenvnt of deSunco. ' V'ou can't coiuo up uulcss you pay." The eno- i my, however, wero New Vorkera and strangers, who w< re , not acquainted with Jemmy's tactics; they determined :o mount the stage noltnt volrus. uiid, beating lown opposition, scaled the ramparts. Hiuzhs . "ruin the spectators hailed the victory, and the most irdent Clay man advanced to the front of thu stage, :o commence the demonstration, lie went at it like Anger" In Collins' celebrated ode t> the passions. | but at his side stood Owens pleading, like ' Pity'' in the same poem, for payment of his fees. His appeal was not in vain, for one of the delegation, unfolding Ills wallet, anuounced that ' Clay whiga will pay," (tr. lucndnus cheers.) und forked over the necessary V. One of the strangers then advanced to the front of the platform, and said that the meeting would bo addressed on tho subject of Mr. Clay's claims by the ' Poughkeepslo blacksmith." (tremendous cheering;) but " first they wanted a Philadelphia!) to act as chairman " Some one in the crowd suggested George Conttantino Collins, F.sq. Mr. Collins came forward and lieclined the great honor. " He was unworthy to AH I the high offloe. when there were so many gauerous, high-minded, noble. Intelligent, patriotic, thoroughgoing, whole-souled, out-aud-out. unconquerable l l.iy mon in tho city. But ho would say that ho went for Ulay with all h is heart and soul. He was willing to die i political death in tho grave of the pallnut Clay, and wait for the resurrection.'! (Tremendous applause und groans ) Three cheers for General Taylor were hero given pretty loudly. ' It won't do.'' said Mr. C.. there are oniy fix of you in tho whole meeting." , (Groans and laughter ) Mr. Wagner, thu Poughkeepkeepsie blacksmith, next camu forward, and proceed'd to show why Mr. Clay ought to be nomiuaied in preference to Gcu. Taylor. He was very enthusiastic in favor of whig principles and the great whig candidate. His spuech. however, was constantly interrupted by dissenting Taylor men, and the affair ns.iumcd quite a diseussiojial character. " Mr. Clay Is tho man for the time." said the orator?" His day is gone by." thoutcd some one from the crowd. "Wo want no broken down politicians," said Mv. W. ' \\ hut's Mr. Ulay?" retorted a Taylorito, he Is a regular copyright :>f a broken down politician?he's been defeated thrte times and you want to put him up to be beaten agalu." Dheers aud groans. Interruptions and lauguter. constantly diversified the entertainment, and the mooting finally adjourned, after having, at the in.-taueo of Mr. Collins, given ' nine ch or* for Henry Clay." nine cheers for whig principles'' "nine cheers for tho nomination of the convention, if it's MrClay." and " nine cheers for thj whig ladies.'I'he affair was decidedly rich, and not the least amusing part of it was. that in front of tho platform, immediately beneath tho speaker, was a l:irge placard, which they did not see. There it stared the crowd in tho face with the prominent head-line. ltouch and Itcady," under which, in most imposing and bold type. never surrender." K porting Intelligence. Tuottixo at the Ccktrcvillc Coubse, To-Dat.? 1'he two milp contest between Lady Suffolk. Amoricus Lady Moscow, takes place this afternoon, for a purso of $300. This will be the first time that Aniertaus and Lady Suffolk have striven against each other ?ince Oct. 9, 184(1. on which day the ware wan beaten in 5:13?6:11. by the farmer, Cut whether the trip of \mericus across the Atlantic has had the effict of improving or deteriorating hid speed, remain , to be ascertained to-day. Lady Moscow is also a wonderful crea:ure, but sho has never shown off here in two mile lieats. nnd the public will be better able to judge of her : powers alter her performances in the corniug race. I he trio are in superb condition. The trot will be well worth looking at. and we doubt if there will be u lover ?f the sport seen in thin city at "2 o'clock this after- I noon. Wo refer to the advertisement for tlio starling of the cars and other particulars. New Youu Yacht CLrn Rack.?Tho annual regatta took place yesterday, from opposite tho Hlysian KiebU. Iloboken, at ten o'clock. Tho weather wa.i beautiful, a clear sky and a light breeze at starting; but in an hour afterwards it blew quite a stiff brcezo, rather squally kt times. The following list gives the entries of the contending parties : ? Second Class ?60 font and under. Allowance of lintf. 4."> seconds per Ion. Ii. m. I. Sloop Lancet, 10 tons. R. R. Pattou 10 00 00 Selir. La COqttUlt. "Jl tons. J. Jay 10 1 90 " Dream. 28X tons. J. P. Hall 10 7 7 " Spray. 34 tons. II. Wilkes 10 11 16 " Cygnet, 30 tons, D. L. Suydaui 10 15 00 First Class?Over 50 tons. Jlllowance of lime, 35 seconds per ton. h. m. s j Schr Siren, 60 tons, W. E. Miller, 10 20 00 " Cornelia. 75 tons, Wm. Ldgar 10 28 45 1 Sloop Maria. 118 tons. R. L. Stevens 10 68 60 The race was a beautiful sight, and well contended throughout, especially when turning the stake!) >ats at i the South-west Spit, where all the skill of tho different boats was brought into play. The Cornelia, the winning boat, was very skilfully managed by her owner. William Kdgar, Ksq . and Commodore Thomas. She answered the helm in beautiful stylo, turning the rtake boats, and mtde tracks ou the homeward str< tell, ploughing up the silvery wave against a hnrd wind, that perfectly astonished the oldest pilot on bosrd On beating up, she passed tho Battery at the rate of 15 ' kn?t?. with the sloop Maria, about a mil.i astern; and when passing tho foot of Barclay street, tho sloop Ma ria. iu a sudden gust or wind snapped her ma?t; and ber main pail, lores&il and boom went overboard. ; When this accident happened. the Cornelia was.about ; three-quarters of a mile ahrail; and would, beyond it doubt, haw held her own, had the Maria continued without accident. Thus tho Cornelia won the race, making tho forty miles, In a litllo over fivo hours, beating the Maria some forty-eight minutes. The Maria would have been the w rond in, had she not met with the accident; a* it wa<, the Siren v. as second, and In tho Hccond class boat*, the Cygnet wan tir^t; Co- 1 rjullle second; Spray third; Dream fourth, and tho l.ancet fifth. The winning boat wns built liy Mr. ' Oeorge Steers, of William*burgh; and a beautiful mo- i del she it. Three others who were likewise in the race? | the Siren, Cygnet and La Coquillu. were all built by Mr. Steers?all very fast calling crafts. Tho disabled Maria was taken in tow from ber anchorage. by the steamboat Eureka, and convoyol to J Hoboken. Andlthus terminated the yacht race. Another yacht race Is to oomo off in Gloucester harbor, on the 21st Inst. Orkoon Battalion.?The St. Lmia licpublica i of the 30th nit., lias it letter from Fort Kearny, cf late date, giving some Items of information in relation to the movements of this battalion. Col. Powell left the fort on the 13th for Grand Island, v hero he was to ercct a fort. Tho several companies of thu 1. u Ullon had loft at different times previously. From tlia news recently received fiom Oregon, it Is suggested thut the command may hope to bo smt in thnt direction limit"dately. to protect the inhablt*ni* from the attack* of the Indians The companies are well mounted, and would, no doubt, bo more efficient, and could b? sent to Oregon sooner than any other troops which conld lie raised. Major Miller. Indian agent. lias instructions t? purchase several t housand buvhel* of corn | for tho Pawnees and other Indians. The Pawnocs o r- ; tainly deserve no indulgence frotn the governnviit. for it is well known that they have killed and plundered ! tho Americans whenever a good opportunity offered. ' If they have reformed, it is only until new trains leave j for Santa Ft. Tho Mormons have started several trains to their land of promise, and go in such force and so I well armed that the Indians will not Interfere with them. The following list of deaths has occurred in the battalion during Its station at Kort Kearny : ? Zimmerman. company B. Aug . 1847; Auguste Hnrlliolle. 1 company B. 151st Dec.; First Sergeant Kenncr. company 11, May. 1P1S; John HulTord, company II. .Ian ". 1H4S; Fisher ltlee. Company C, March ij\ William Stevenson, coiniiany C. Aug 20, Charles .1. Me(Juiro. eonJpany 1), lftth Nov ; Mnlangton Turner; , rompsnv K. Sept | Preston Moore, company K. Mnreh M; Abel Harrington, company K, April 1; Jo^in W. | Cooper, company C. April l'i A man at'i\ch"i\ tu : i spt. Mc< ausland's company <li;4 nb Jilt (liv ale of ! ' May on the march Canadian Trade?A line of right Btonnters hns been established this season, intended lor ilie navigation of tho inland waters and canals of ' a nftdn, ' 1 Phey are each of aout 300 tons hnrthen. and will rarry from twenty-eight hundred to three thousand j Imrrels of flour Another steamer of about !MK> ti u< burthen ha? been chartered, and was to call from Montreal ou Monday, for ?'hlcsgo direct, with a earijo j > I / ?7 u e , - <i i' TKiffiHAFBK nTOU WC! a I'ho (<r?a( ;*<* p*lu:t of Ocn. t r**? In i':u?a? ddpliuaiji'tiit Kxclltmciit, ?SLc. 1'HiLADEi.rniA. June 0?10 P. M. There has boon a lar.e accon-1 >n of doU-gate* to tie vlilg convention. and of strangers. to-day. (Jen. Cm*, Bccouipau'. il by a number of distinguish- | 1 friend*, boini? txp elcl ti ' af.eru on. a large crowd waited lor t-evcr.il hour:' at the lauding) for the AVll- ? n'o^ton boat, which h.td been engaged to convoy the 1 lemooratic candidate 1 r tliu I'n v-idency. and bin comI>any, to this city. At leugih. at half part f ix o'clock, the boat caaic up with (Jon. Cai.-. f'>d Benton. Senator Allen. Hon. An- '8 Irew St.n iisi u, <; it. Sam Houston and others ou i>oard. ("Jen. I'ass wa< rocehvd with great cheering, md pi iced in an open carriage, drawn by four b'iy Worses, was conveyed with his company up to Jones', *iu-t? a mass of thousand.-; of people were waiting. Ou ;li arrival of the democratic nominee, the whole o!" i'liestni'.t ftreat, between the Ktato liou e and 7th street, was blocked up by the sovereigns. Gen. ( .i.?? liad fcarcely entered the hotel when he was call ;d i tnd upon his appearing on tlio balcony. lie wn? vrd v.it1! nine times uin . IIo made a fi w reu Senator Allen mad" n spoech. and bin stout< '? ro'.ce rouKl be lirart.1 above the . tona of voices b.-.o*. Short speeches *.ver<' also made by Col. Benton. Mr. stcven-on, and Gen. Houston, and then Gen Cn<i had lo come out again nu I bid tlie grr-at throt g good oveiiing. ;Mr. Allen noted as his Kpoke.mian. lie said the lieueral returned hie heartfelt thanks tor his cordial reception. and that the General would remain here till Thursday evening? eo that ull his fellow citizens. so disposed, might have r.n opportunity to shake blm by tho hand. 1 The crowd then d' pe sod. Tlis whigs numbered tbout 0:10 half t!;e multitude. ar.d were indignant lit l?oir.ide over rough : hod by ibis democratic invasion. 7hoy attempted to cheer Uon. Houston, but lymptomsof a tow follow i !1 _ the rsji. l'iment. they delisted. The (Ja.s mass meeting at JuaeV noiv firms a part of Lho grand Taylor meeting organizing in Indepeudcace Square. i Judge Kurao'.t is hore frjin Cinslnnitl, and Mr. Holts cam up to-day. Tho feeling between tho Taylor and Cluy men Is lerccr than that of tho hunkers and barnburners. Ciouo.ai Taylor i. by no means certain of the nomination. From tiie HouMi. IV I'EKJLUKO, Va . jUno H, 184i. The over'.aud express has arrived with tho Now Orleans Picayune to tbo 30ih. It contains no news worth tul< graphing, savo the m.'.rUcU and shipping reports. j Protcodiiigu of t'10 3Iill. i-y Court, of Inquiry. Ka: iikkic*. Juki) 5. 1S18. The court t.) 1 ih's morn :ig at lu>i o'oiook at tbo ' Teni; er.iLi.o .i. 11 IYosi n' Ueui r.ils Vowsou, Gushing, nad> ol. I'el. i.ip. Cap'. Hiiigulj*, Ju Ige Advocate. / In c.msi'ijueuce of tiie absence of Geueral .Scott. it f adjourned to meet agaiu at 12 o'clock. 'i ho oou.t met at 12 a'.id at l'J},' General Scott, ac- . coinpauled by his aid--tie-camp, euu-r.-d the room. I General Scott arose and addressod the court in a very low tone, stating that illness had prevented his at- | t'<udance on Saturday, and that at tho present tiin-j he was so weak as to be j-eareoly able to stand up Ge neral I'ii.low (whov.m present with bis Mall ) thou read the following paper :? Mr. President and gentlemen of tha Court?Aftor an a'.sonca from my family of uoaily two years. I felt It my duty to touch at my resiJeucu on my way hither. I did ro. and spent but one day thero. though I bad full lime to have made tny journey to this place, under or- ' Jiuary circumstances, in lime to hare b?en present at llio meeting of the court nu the 2sitl-. ult. I'nn-ua! and uuavnidahle detention up n the river put it out of my po.ver to do so 1 lv^ret that my ahsenc t should have produced any delay in tlie proceedings of tbo court, m l tru. t that thij explanation may bo doomed sati?- i faclory. The Juool Advocate read tho minutes of the for- j mer sittings of tho court. Upon concluding, General S. oi i s iid it had been his intention to mn. tlnuo the prosecution cf the enquiry against Uemul i'ill'.w, by culling up General Quitman He hail not the slightest desire to delay the proceedings of the court, but he felt seriously so unwell, he could not proceed as U? desired. He ihonght that with the afleruoOii's re-t ?he did not ask the court to adjourn. however?he would be able to proceed with the prosecution to-morrew. ' General Pii i on desired to put in two depositions from person-, n h. >111 he had met on h i way hither. rending tho reception u.' the depositions. the court adjourned to meet again to-morrow morn lug at niuto'clock. HarktUi Ni:iv oatraju. May 30.?Cotton Is active. 100 bale* of good lo fair sold at S cent*. Sugar mid molasses unchanged. Hour?Dull. Freight*?One engagement Exchanges?More active but no change in rates. Boston. Juno 0, 184$?Flour?The demand is active, sales of 1.500 bbis, including Genesee. Michigan. &o., at $o 87>a a $C 37,'i^the latter figure for favorit<? i brands. Corn?We w-> sal* s of 7C00 bushels, par$ white, at file: and the balance, yellow flat, at 66c. ?"0U bushels changed hands at 75c. Oats arc lv m firm, sales of 4000 bushels, North Ilivcr. at 501? Provifions?800 bbis lard sold at CX?. Albany, JuncC, 1848.?Receipts by canal witW n the past twenty-four hours: ?Hour. G.'JOO bbls; whea^1,000 bushels; corn. 1,000 bushels; beef. 550 bbls. f^ales <>f 2 000 bbls flour, mostly choice Michigan and oUiorgoo-i Western brands, at $5 50 a $5 C2V Ctfrn?8.0C bushels fold at 4*c a 50c, the former figure f?.r inf'r' Western mixed. Oats?Sales of 4 COO bush* U at 4 a Jfc. Whiskey?300 bbls State Prison broup ht 22c. ?*change in provisions. JIi'kkai.o, Juno 0.?Receipt* within the post twentyfour hours?Flour, 800 barrels; whuat. 50 500 bushels; corn. 14 000 do. Flour was firm, with an upward tendency in prices: sale.-" of 3000 barrels were made at J.4 75 a *4 87>?'. Wheat?Sales of 16 000 bu-liel* *,vero made, including Chicago, at bOc, and good Ohio at 104o. Com?Sales of lo,000 bushels wertjuiada at 40c. Whiskey?j.-'a'os of 15J lairuls were made nt 19c. freights?No changc. Shipping ltttclllgeiire. New Oalbanh, May rt)? Arr ships Aegtorian, St Mary nud Edgar Smith, N Vorl.; Ilmdfin, I'tiilad; Sal>Mtlno. Boston; barks irrh f\imj> .1. I I'an lid M?4i? rr, NYor's; l.rlir FnTeah. Phi'.nd: .riir lluiI>njr. I'tdiMrs I.' ?i a n il ?* k SJt Milvy, Bint >>.; I?ir!i l. .1. n. NYork; I'li^ J Cohan, ltofto* . Mexican News?Tilt Trty.it y, ?S?c. [From the .Mobile Tribune I'Mra, May 30] We received this moaning :? dispatch from the Delia ofllce. containing impoi taut new from Mexico by the stiamship Edith, which arrive^ this inornliig at New 'Jrlan-. I.et'.rs li.ni ^iu -tanu" wi re rcceivpd up to ihe ^lst instant, from th? city of Mexico. The treaty v.as ratified by the Chamber of Deputies n the T.'th in I tnt. at 01.? o'clock. P. I The vote on it was Jifty-one to thirty-tlvi- In the other branch of Congress there is no doubt tha', it will be approved ot l>y a comparati\? iy much !-,?>>; vote Ordejv. had been issued for the calling in of the outposts r.f the army, and they were expected to march for the coast between the 1st and lfith of Jun>. , General Ptrsifor F. Smith has been appointed superintendent for the embai'catt >r. if the forces at Vera 1 < irnz. and he was goiu;; t>> 1. .v. th:> city of Mexico for thn n ll rtinm of pnti.pl n , ... ?i-. ; .t - -- * * -' , r.. . . .ui. uuij .in uih _iv.ii iimv. This important n->v- ;ti 1> ryr?.i I <[UCHtion, and wn take grout pleasure in lay in - it be I' our rcadurs. Law Iiilclll^cncr. 8<.'HUMS Count?Gk*bral Tekm. Juno 0?Before .1 Nhankland. tir.iy and Sill.? l'h presiding Judge caile 1 tin' calendar of v. rvod i:?' ( ?. n lid No. 11 of tt'o general calendar win-. ta'ien up. Tho title of the miw? I* Jo<eph Alston and Wife v< I t fin JoncH?* will ca?e, in which the plaintiff.! endeavor t i jnt iisidc tho will of the late John iji'on. It ha? been in litigation for Fix y :tan 1 < :u< into i irt oil an nppcn.1 from tln? decision of tho Vice I'hauoellor. The caune will pro. hably occupy the remainder of tho wo k. r.ortsT or Ovr.K jtn Tr.n:.iiwrn. Juno 0.?JifTore Jitdjjo I. 1 -v. i I and Mermen Ad im# a?nl Kohlcr The rof P.arbara \V Id' >:i iv- r. for murder. wanftaltedup for trial thin morning hut p stpnti- cl until Friday, in e .n'("I'lenri' (.f the abrence of :.n important witne-i on the part "f the defence. ( ,MMo i rui a-. June r> ;; f ire Jud.jo Ingrahant.Mr /.?u^h'in rv. Xarr-'i. -Tlii.: \*i * nu action brought hy pl.iiuiifT. tj recover f ill, from defendant, for h iiunil) . <f ma: hl u t > tel-pieci a fnrnlfdied to defendant, in .luii '. lvl,' '1 lie d- t-'i'eo e; up thai, thoy wore not liable f'..' tho pnym ntofthe hill, i'rom (he fact that ii corvtlsact h id hi . n out red into bt'Liveoii the defendant and ono Henh ii 11 Wo d fur Hi t hud line (I" the hounes. ami no changes were to ho made in the peeifleation of the faid contract wl'limit the written agreement of the contracture. Tho defendant did not, know the plain Mil in the e li-iel, i.n I tho lespanvih'litj ieiti I al in u;i in Wo.vl. who o. |er<l llii in.ni tins tu he made. Decision deferred. Cofiir or (iiMiml. Si *iion:, ,itln? 6.?Before t> j ilecirder. kii'l Udcinen Downing ni l Cnrnley. -John McKrt-ui. l>u . Di-lrlct Atturm y flit) Jumj term "f I ii'ii court', ro.un.onecd yp?t?rday. fheli-t of the i,i .ii 1 .jurori v.a ctiled "?',r. Noqnorum being t>'"' ' th"". nn i riu'j w,?ro ilkchirged until thU 1 >i"en'i in :i! 11 n'ol " !<, wiiun they w 11'o ? .? ira In. and llie Ucoind'T will dadvur hi' char.;-. I'h" I'- il n i nl. r of c.itiej on I'm calendar arnoun * to 07. . i "f I'i in ; ( i IiV.n-ft' I ilf iii?7.? \bw>lem II. ''ravf.'rd wn pn! . i trial, e\i.-. el ?ith pa'-ing a 'ii iiWerfeit i "i ii'i I hill, in purchailflj a watch from Patrick MnjT'e of thin city. I' l I : , r *1 \ i, l tile. 'Ippli nan t. te tin.'ll that ho )!T'ired a watoli to the prm.iner for $i>. aod tho pri, 1.1 .1 i,.\ him ^10 (Laughter ) Prl- jm 'iiei h. ruuoii .Mill " r f.i ha i. W.itiA_ikkiHlmLA^^?.J

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