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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, June 24, 1854, MORNING EDITION, Image 1

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Judge Douglas and the Administration
&c>, ?Vc., &r,
From Washington.
Washmgtos, June 23, 1851.
The nominations of Kouler mi l Cm B itl r, ai Go
vernors of Kaunas aud Ne'jruka respectively, nu 1 of
"Woooaon, of Virginia, ai Secretary for Ka i?a?, an l Cam
ming* of Iowa, as Secretary for Nebraska, hi re n >t yet
been acted upon, but they will o. course be confirmed.
It la stated in thu connection, fhat Judge Dou.;l.ifl ap
plied for the appointment of a IrienJ of h i as SeoieUry
of Nebraska, but it was refuted. The uuiu: i.\nt'ul .tppU
Cant for the office is a youns; in it of u-u-xcoplioiuiiile
Character, but his chances were destroy* 1 from tlie fact
that Judge Douglas endorsed him. We havo bufVo
Stated that tlie Judfre wsa rep.rd<-d with the utmo?t jea
lousy by the administration. If wo ar" >vrcn;r, perhapi
the Union will dare deny that the fact wo h.ive s?at ? I
above are correct. It is almo.it ludicrous to think tnat
the originator of the Nebraska bllt and its p;eiit cham
pion could not obtain a potty appointment under il for a
political friend amply qualified for office
The Sentinel of this inutnii.,; ?av.-i that rumors are
afloat that the President 1* about to giro the governorship
of Kansas to a Bon-sl.tvelioldhig man, whose opinions
tipon the territorial bills are uusouud or unknown. The
iSentinel complains, if this bo true, that the President
Will nullify and abrogate the intent of the h'.Us.
The President and family left her.' this morning to pass
ft few days at Old Point Comfoif
AY a>hi.v.ton, June 23, 1654.
The Chair laid before the Senate a communication from
"the Treasury Department, transmitting in reply to Mr.
FUli's resolution copies of the accounts of the Director
of the Mint, showing the charges collected of depositors
Itnd others. Referred and ordered to be printed.
The report shows thut the expenditure! of the M'nt in
Philadelphia since Marth 3, 1853, for officers and clerks,
laborers, and incidental an 1 contingent expenses, and re
pairs, amount to $205,1)67 51. 1'hat the amount collected
Trom depositors of gold bullion for coin ig*, is $232,418
66; do. collected on silver bullion for coinage, ?'J2i 61;
do. on silver parted from gold for the benolt of the
mint, $10,545 69. Total amounts colleotel from deposi
tors for ooinage. &c., by the Mint at 1 h.-Udelphu, *241.
?83 76.
Was taken up Tho bill for the relief of the swners
of the private armed brig General Armstrong, dejtrovei
l?y the British in the neutral port of Fayul, in Septem
ber, 1814, was first considered.
The bill was advocated by Messrs. Seward. Clavton,
SiJDKi.r., Bayard and Beix, and was opposed by Messrs.
Cbakk, Pratt and Toomiw.
It wfts rejected by the following vote:?
Teas?Vessrs. Atokison, Bayard, Bell, Brown, Clavtin,
Podge of Iowa, Foot, Gwia, James, Petit, Soirnri Mideil
MAV(-Ke(flrs. All-in, Chin. Dawion. Dixon Dod?o ef
Wis., Evans. Fessenden, Fitiputm-k Geyer. Gllle'.to, llam
lia, Pratt, Kookwell, St'iHs buir.nnr, Thorap.jn of Ky.,
Toombs, Toucey, Wad<\ W?lkei, Williams?21
Thej ticnate then adjourned till Monday.
House *t Representatives.
Washington, June 23, 1854.
Kumerous private bills were reported from Standing
Committees?among them, one by Mr. Fenton, from the
Committee on Commerce, to remit the duties on certain
K?ds destroyed by fire in New York aud San Francisco
ferred to the Committee of the Whole.
Two private bills were pnssed.
The House then went into committee on private bills,
?nd several wen' laid eei-ie to be reportpd.
At a quarter to 4 o'clock no quorum wa; present, an 1
the HoubC adjourned.
From Qntbre.
QcEnE", June 23, 1854.
Parliament was prorogued this afternoon amid great
eonfnsion. Members of the House insisted on speaking
while the (Governor was waiting in the legislative coumil
chamber. His Excellency's arrival being announced,
cries of "Let him wait" were heard. The Speaker could
not restore order, and the Governor General was kept
, waiting several mtnutcj, during which the House was in
the greatest confusion.
When order was restored, and the members arrived ia
the legislative council chamber, tho Soetker, on tho part
of the House, inform-d his Excelled !] that he consid'.-re 1
no session bad been held.
The Governor General delivered the followirg speech:?
Ho.^OBAIII.E Gekti.emen or THB Legislative CjL'BCIL,
When I met you at tbe omnioneement of the prmo.it sei
Sion, I expressed the hope that you would proceed wi.hout
delay to piss Both a lsw, in reference to tKe period ap
?oiated for introducing the aiei'cl franchise, a-- wou'4
ave enabled me to brinj at once into operation tons* im
Ertant measures aifect.iug tlio representation of tho people
Parliament, which irere adopts J by you with sucti singu
lar unanimity last rt?'ion. Having be? i: disappointed in
this expectation, I still consider tint it is due to t.hs
Ssople of the provlnoe, and most respeotful to tlu
eeition of the Legislature, that I should take inoh
Step* a* are in my power to give effect to tho law, by
Which tho parliamentary repruseutati .-es of t'.o people ara
augmented, before cabling tho attention of ;>?ril imont to
questions on which the public mind I,a-j long h?on axinted,
and the settlement et wMeh it is most deiiraMe to elf-tot in
sucb s manner as will be most likely to seour? tor int the
esnfidenoe of tho p -op'e, have,, oowe. tier- f -re. t > m
yon on the present r.ecai-ion for the purpose of proroguing
this parliament with a vlrw to it.i imh.e li.tto dissolution
% A proclamation dissolving parliament wiil be issued t3
morrow The elections are to be over and the wiits re
turable by the 9th of August."
New Hampshire.
Concord, Juno 23,1854.
Ihe Senate has rescinded its share of the joint resolu
tion assigning the 1st of July for the final adjournment,
and the House will follow the same course. The session
will probably extend to the middle of July.
Dr. Thompson, of Lisbon, a democratic member of the
Legislature, died yesterday.
From Boston.
Boston, June 23, 1854.
Chief Justice Wells, of the Common Pleas and Muni
cipal Courts, died suddenly, this afternoon, at his resi
dence, in Cambridge. Ho occupied the bench of the
Municipal Court yesterday until late In tbe afternoon,
when, teeling unwell, he adjourned the court until this
morning. His disease is sail to have been inflammation
of the lungs.
The weather here is cold and thick, and an easterly
wind prevails. ? ? ? ' . ?? *>.
Murderer to be Hung.
Nitw ILavbn, June 23, 13&4.
The nonse of Representatives this afternoon refused
by a large majority to commute the punishment of
Joung Michael Jennings, who murderod Mrs. Bradley, of
forth Haven, last summer. He will, therefore, be hung
on tbe second Tuesday in July.
Charleston, June 21,1864.
Onr cotton msrket bas been Arm and tending upward
?to-day; sates 1100 bales. Good middling is quoted at O^c.
Chaiusstov. June 22, 1H64.
The sales of cotton to day were ',50 bales; and for the
week they foot up 4,000 bales?prices closing at an ad
vance of % a >?c: The receipts of the week have been
.9,643 bales, and,the stock on hand here is 10,326 bales.
Jersey City Intelligence.
The trains on the New York and Erie Railroad were
run yesterday the came as on the day previous.
? A special elfction for Alderman in the First ward is to
take place on the 11th of July to fill the vacancy occa
sioned by the resignation of Alderman Thomas W.
* The excursion of tlic Methodist Episcopal Sunday
School of Jersey City, which was to have tuken plaie
yesterday, was postponed on account of the unfavorable
, State of the weather.
CEUcnRATrox or toe Fourth or Jrtv ?Fvtenslve pre
paraUon.i are belm; mvl- by th? Order of United Ameri
o> n* for the c< l'>ln <ition of tin- n ppr.a -hin/ s:iniv-?ri iry.
The several chapter* of UM Otdsf in Jertev Ci :v, New
nrk, l'aterKOn, Orimire, JiorvNtowo, si.d Kevport, will
fcf pre-ent llio < i y Cniitiuen'>l i, Cs . i'oiiard.
? nd Uli.4 Cuarii. Cnpt F.llis. will pnrude Also, the Ame
rican Continent ils, 4 n,.i II i..l; (? m< -n I.> .
Cap'. Cory, of Newark, nnd the M. rgan Riflss, of New
? i'niLS*lctt. The l ue will form at twi l.e oVl .??, an 1 ti e
procession will niovc at one P. M An oration will ho
delirored in the l irst Presbyterian Chur h by Hon. Jae ib
Broome, of I'enn^ ivanin, at threo o'clock. A display
Of fireworks will take placo in tho evenitij,'
It is expected that water will be latioduied into J?r
0*1 fQt ^ulj,
bjaruof Conni llmtn.
Faro at Eyk.ving, Juiro 33, 186-}.
Councilman VkRHILY*, I'rrHiifeut, JTO tnn., iu the c'jalr.
TU1!J> K?Al>IN?.
This being Friday 6vei.ilg. the reirular onler of b it!
nee* KitK ib' third rtaflicg of billi requiring appropria
tion! ol money. Aocortl'u,;ly. a large uumlxr of pt^ttiA
receive*! tlio tiu.il vu e sai woio adopted, while u fo?"
otl eiH were rejected aud recommit'e>L
KKroitTs /doitsd
Peport of Cmnr itt.c oo hiv-nce?Concurring to remit
rtumuy ln>tt to various iuuhiduali.
Kep<?rt of Commit,?.o on Market*?In favor of erecting
aliens adjoltiiig JelTeii.no market.
Report of ( .juiuittee on Streets?In favor (lf regulating
Twei ly eighth kt ret Ir. m 1 le. frith t" T*-olfth a venae.
Of I oiiJini tee on r>t11 ?? '?*?In tavur of removing puuip
and *(11 co> or corner of Vatlck and Krankliuatreets
Of Committee mi Roads?In lavor of rou.ovin,; pir.ip
? no lihiag ?; veil curnor of 1-atli street ami Four lb ave
(/i Committee on Wliarvcs, Fiers, and Slift?In favor
ol hating I ier ;.!> Ks*t liver, cleiued out.
Of i c mini* ten on I<o;iairt? aud 6up;.lie >?In rolatioa to
the ?ciailing of buiioiiigii occapod by Crjton Water
Lepai mebt
Oi t?un.,i ee on Finance?Concurring wHh 'Up Btard
ol .il lei men fur ro Inning a -foie to J and E. Mirivers.
Ol touiu itke i n fatieom?Iu favor of ?euciug lots on
Twenty ?u?l,th street, bctweeu &&th and Seventh avo
t . . jrnil feo on 1 ire Department?In favor of repair
ing ai.u .L>!?in:g beU tow or in T ?ouiy-(.round ?lr?*it.
Ol (i 11 - in i u on .-ire< <??In favor of feucin* lotion
Tl.nl > il. t-tree; atirt Ninth avct'u*.
OH t i. in. i.. on: .ioei??In f&vorof flawing Thirtieth
htr o,l in i.mh aYt nue to Hudson live. .
Of i oiiiini too on .Sircola?iu favor of tlirgin,; souMi
si o ..f iwruty ? Q! tb Htreet, boti?Mn^Uth aud Seventh
a\<M.e*. ?
CI Commit l. o on Finance?In favor of concurring with
the l.ti.uif Al'Uiir.oii remitting tax against, r.iui O
hn.wn iu (I J. J. Coddlng'on, trus ?e*of Jewish ch irch;
>.n?i i on mcurring iu the red .ction of taxes ol Sani J.)
i'a 1e;h jicm #2o1t'Co to $10,000, aoil reducing tat of Ei
warn i'u'.lfr.
Of Committee on rinf.nce?In favor of pay ing b'll.t of
t.'jrj ris.i Aitucv^er ol' i'G2 LO, for ad\ortbing Ainiuio.l
CI ;ti or.
01 Committee on Finance?In favor of refunlinjj tax
erroreouidy paid by J. J. Weut, Geo. Field ant Cimdej
A. Ceo.
Ol ( munition on Stroets?In favor of fencing vacant
lots in Flcvmth uvonue, from Tbirlielb to Tli.rty third
Of Conimitt?o on Streets?Concurring in the amend
jbent ol the Coard of Al.leiuen as to claiin of Jascn si.
t.f Committee on Lamps and Ga*?In favor of placing
two lau>|.a rveforo Ibe ctiurch on comer of Twenty-fourtU
street ai.d MnJitou avenue.
Ol Lorn in it're on I'maace?In relation to appropriation
for r. jairs for casualties by freahet, and txtoualou of
the Cioton ?ater works.
Report of Cotamiltei.. on Finance, concurring with the
Boaid of Aluermcn iu favor of remitting taxe.i of various
Koport of Committee on Tolice, in favor of purcbising
aix lioi>?rt for ih? use of tbe Twelfth ward police force.
lvchea inctiii;i dijcb forckoktuktws!.ftii warp?dkbatk.
Ti.e report of tno Committeo on Hnance, fa favor of
inc-ea-ing tbe police I'oice in the Tweli'th ward by ap
pointing ton additioual men.
Con.uii8tior.er Dbi/.sv opposed the report on tho
ground tliattbe Twollth ward was not worth the appro
I ria'ion required for i ho salar cs of these policemen. If
any increase id the police force should bo increisod at
all It should be in the low?r part of the oity.J where tho
owners oj pioj.erly were obliged to hire private wa'.oh
men to i rotict their property from this res and burglars.
Iu the Twelfth ward there ?a* no property to protect,
excej t a few patchcs of watermelons and a few hunlred
sour apple ticos. When fio wa.i a boy he used to stb&l
apples and watermelons, and never thought it any crime,
(l-avgliter ) He Oi.I not think it was just or light to
appoint ten aduitioual men to look after cuickca
tb levee
Councilman North spoke in favor of the adoption of
the report,.his reasons being that tho ward was of such
a size that tbe number of men now appointed .are unablo
to do an} thing rgainst the groat unmoor of bid aud dis
orderly characters that infertod his wi.rd. It was well
known that the inhabitants of that wurd were disturbed
every Si b' ath oay by numbers of persons racing their
heroes on tbe r.looming.lalo road, evutrary to the city
ordinance* For the puryoso, therefore, of putting u
stop to the disgraceful proceedings enacted in his ward,
he hoped the report would bo adopted.
Councilman Uoictm<^oN thin rose and made an attack
on the Chie f of Folice, saying that all those police mea
sures were origii.atcd by hiin, that he went lobbying to
Al'oncy every \ ear for th? puiprme of legislating away
the rights ol the Oimmon Council, who were at tho pre
M-nt duy deprived of utmost all coutrol over tho police
department of ttiin city. Instead of the reformer (Mr
North) ci.'leaioiiog to decre?u.o tbe taxoa of the inhabi
lents of the city, he was by bia courso of action doing
ail he could to burl hen them with useless oxponao.
Councilman North foun.l out that it was agiinst the
h<ad ol the ^plic', Topaitment the ire of the gontleman
was directed and,[not, ngsict the report of tb? Police
Committee; therefore ho hoped the Board would not aus
i tciil t) at penth man in his project to defeat the report.
Councilman Clancy hoped before the rote would be
taken, that the genilemen of the Board would consider
wb>it they were about. They would be appointing ton
n-tn to trot tho six horses just appropriated up aud
dov r. rioomingdalo road, who would be acting the part
of L'er.tiemcn at large, instead of being servants of the
Councilman Kiwswy then spoke in favnr of tho adop
tion of the rr port. He for one was not addicted when ho
was young to stealing apples and chickens, as one mem
, bcr of the Board had confessed, lie hofod that the
m. inters who would vote agaiuat tho report might bo
rfgurod and set flown as chi'.ken stealers, aud those who
Toti d for the report as honest, mem'tors of aociety.
l!r. riODOKl.N.'-ON said that the cljfk should put down
? ho*e who voted against the report ns chicken stealers,
hot l.e w ished the ?< ntlcman of the Ninth's namo would
be put down as an ass. (Laughter.)
lit. I I'Hi.Y then Said that he would rote againit tho
adoption of tho report, although be did not want to bo
considered a cliicl.cn s:< aler by any m ans. The reform
ers were, he was sorry to say, afiaid to come up to the
murk, endtboy wanted to increase tho taxes of tho city
Tbe vote < "n the adoption cf the report was then taken,
w hich stood 3 . to tin fur its adoption, which was declared
let for want of a constitutional vote by the Chair.
Councilman Kck.nudy moved for reconsideration of the
last vote.
Councilman Ciancy hoped that the gag law and ' choke
off " J ractico would be put off for the pre.ent.
Councilman IIonOKissoN.?I hopo so, too.
The vote on reconsidering b?ing taken was carried.
Councilman IiiatKBDY moved for the adoption of the
The vote being tal cn stood 33 to 17 for its adoption,
which was ciclared carried by the Chair.
Of ("otnmHtfe on Public Heal h?Concurring with the
Poard of Aldeimei to let contract for filling fn sunken
gr unds between 114th and 12Ed streets, Second avenue
and Avenue A.
Of Committee on Rowers?In favor of rescinding ordi
nrnce for sewer in 118th street, between Third and
Fourth av< nues.
Of Committeo on Streets?In favor of raising grade of
Co?nties hlip and repairing the same, with an ordinanco
Of Committee on Streets?In favor of removing pnmp
and well covering in Thirteenth street between Eighth
and Ninth avenues.
Of Committee on Streets*?In fav^r of flogging Twenty
fifth xtriet, between Lexington and Third avenues.
Of Committee on Assessments?in favor of confirming
a? esimonts for grading Fifty-seventh street, botwecu
Fifth avenue and Broadway.
Of Committee on Assessments, with assessment lists
for regulating Slxty-tblrd street, from Eighth to Ninth
avenue, recommending that the name be confirmed, and
a collector appointed therefor
Of Committee on Police?In favor of paying medical
bill* of I!rs. Waterman, Trit^hagan, Budd and Boveram,
ror attendance at various station houses in this city.
Or Ccmii.it1*e on Sewers?In favor of sewer in Frank
lin strert, from IIud?on street to North riyer.
Of Special Committee on tbe Celebration of Washing.
ton's birth day.
Of Committee on Fire Pepartment?In favor of a now
enpino for Engine Company No. 20.
Of Committee on Fire 1 >>? part men t?In favor.of repairs
to orpine cf Engine Company No. 88.
01 Committee on Fire lv part meet?In favor of pro
curing a location for Hose Company No. 4tf.
! Of Committee on Streets?Concurring with tho Boar.1
of Aldermen In granting permission to Chsrles Morgan
itad 'ofbys to grade, pave and regulate Tenth street,
west of sivennrlh ' 1
Of Committee on Streots?In favor of regulating pay.
ing, Ac., on Thirty-first and Thirty-second streets,bet ween
Second amj Third avenue*.
Of Committee on Public Health?Iu favor of filling In
sunken lots between Nineteenth and Twentieth streets,
on avenue First and avenue A.
Of Committee on Sewers?Tn favor of sewer in Eliza
beth street, betweon Prince and Houston streets.
Of Committee on Polioe?In relation to bills of Hunter
h Revere, for medical attendance at station houses.
Of Committee on Fire Pepartment?In favor of paying
John Hannan tICO, for injuries received while discharg
ing his duty a* a fireman.
Of Committeo on Fire Pepartment?Relative to boili
inga new house for Hose Company No. 8.
Of Committee on Finance?In favor of paying Capta'n
Holme sixty*seven dollars for expense of musio at the
burial of Henry Gibson.
On motion the board then adjourned until Monday
Court Calendar?TIUi Day.
Prrnrw* Coirt?Circuit.?No?. 1427, 1582, 1653, 1681,
12C0, 13Ef?, 1142, 1730, 576, C05, C07, 010, 684, C18 toC27.
Common Pi rah?No. 7P0.
Tub OiJiSR Cocrtr? Motion* and declilooi.
Miftakiko the Maokolia ron CABBAOKt.?List
vrrck n party of German emigrants wont ashore
frrm a boat on tlio Mississippi river, and gathered
t ai lititirHof UnImwudflnnnni ntbt
i magnolia trees, which they took on board, boiled
and ate, from the effects of which one min died,
nnd fotir othrrs enme near (lying. Tlicy had mis
taken the leaves of the magnolia for cabbages, sup.
pr ^inpf that In thin fertile country cabbage gre v
wild, and from f>0 to 70 feet high, afl docs the ma
nolia on tb? coant. The leaves of the magnolia jj
a cmUs Www fiJ tlW W w? poU mvh
Cliy Itrwu.
Tub Oboijt.^?Two k* caaea of Asiatic cholera wore
iC|*irtod in ILik clt> toaterday, ho'h in the Sixth ward.
'1 lie luuiier of '-Lu |f..LOb aiu Mu.ry CaiiijiUoII, who re
au:e? at the 1< . t of W.tm ii mreot, ueur lln-r \rr, and a
man Dtmnl ( Hrroll, who livea in t^oluin'iia < rnn.tr
I egruw elieel In the opiui u of i;.?j it .^udjotf phydi
ciuu, bolt) cth' j ui<! lii.vlj U> | rt>\e f. lul.
Tuk CBOiJBii llo. FlTAI ?Tat) Brooklju IVo-.nl of Health,
at a regular m- etins; hell yeitcr ia\ morn nteleoMd a
bcihiii.g known oa Hit ol.! .'ac .an Louie-tend ui-uael
on Lafajeue nvcnuo bctwoen K. yiu u ?' and \ vy ?'r. ?t*(
iw ii In ?| it ! loi lli') nc <iint;i i.i ?i i >11 ot oholari [latlints.
SuliLeq-.i'itHy, a ni'ocial mot-ting ol th? U.iard wa* called,
enil the faction p.-eviously hc<l wan KiClnM, whra oo
mi.(ion, it ?ua ie.?'.!ve i, to t*kn possesion and oco'ipy
a portto n ol the premise.! ftituat- il i>a ' hi- eait side of
Raymond Mie?t, at the comer ol WUimgiibv street. as
a lint]>itzil for the reccptivn uf por?uis Httaciod with
cli<')< rt.
/ Oomriittee of two, cenaiating of Ai.lermen Simon
tK.n a..il (,'? .ive<\>, was auth<>iite.i to air ploy a suiablo
I hyucii.n, itupviinteudcnt uud iiar^es, >iaJ agroe upon a
pi0].? r r in, casatiou
'1 t.o lieniimt ol <Lo Beard i* authorized to procure
tfie nicer-my b- a, furn'ture, kc , but no article are to
Le procured, or expenses incurred, without the written
approval ot tLe President.
WUUnui.I>nif; CUj InielilgcM^
TEMiiiut' r j\sm' h ,i.r?IT,, tuir.i ai.nivtrsnrv of
Kureka I i\i< i n. No lb7, S< I'S of TeiuiKT ince, Tns cVli
btalod by u u pjiff on 1'iiumiUj at No '24 timid
stud ) ml. AiinciUlc ftOoiilM, lUo I'ulluniug toasts
were glveu ?
I. llii' )'tJnn I.aw, vetoed by (Jot .-?'jronur. The peo
pi?>, in p>t<?r n>'*t. * 111 si^tiiiy t'n'ir appreciation of
fin service* by rmi'ting him 1<> ?? .ro to 1U0 wilkd of
jiriu'rUfe " He*{x>ndi-<l toby Rec. E S. I'orter.
'I 'The Onloi?May it utnar cease Hs e.f?:t* until vic
tory over in cmppraiue is accomplished." Kespoaaed to
ly lt*v. ' bus Gorge.
3 ' Tl>c event we cWebi.its." Ueepondol to by Ilou. E.
I). Culver.
4. VolukUci toast. Bj P. 8 Jacobs, and responded to
by lav. Mr l ux, of Conn.?"Connecticut nil hall I SUo
bhh pi< m"l| ?u?! a now i ditton of the blue la#.,' to the
terror <it nil rum well. id "
6. Viluntetr toast?" Tovernor Seymour will 'see
cure' nron." Rff.pondi-d to by Mr. J. HavU.
0. I'cduntcir toast?"The nons of femper&nne, wiser
men than their lutbors?n:ay they have a boiti-r lawr."
Kesjxmded to by 1 r. Ha lo, who promote . the foil tiring:?
"Our lady guests Their a.tcition to o>ir Division
fhoivH they are not all for the Union?may thoy boatow
their Learts and ha no- ou some wunhy Soas of l'einpor
ance." Responded to by R-v. K. S. I'orter.
Theio were some sixty l.die- and geotlera9n present.
TuitEAT1E.Ni.NQ I..TE?A wtmin named Bri Iget Kelly was
arretted and locked up ye^teraay, onachargo of threaten
ing the life o her huebiiml.
AccciDtvr.?At half past sis o'clock last evening, a
Uvr^o two sheelcdtruck, loaded with heavy ship timbers,
in goinjr from Klrst street down to the Houston streot
ferry, Ix amo uiiniani.tfoable, and ran against the ferry
uianter't boi with such force a to carry itaway. Timothy
Conkliit, the driver, was caught between tho liub of th"
tn t.i: and the ferry-master's box, and narrowly escaped
bfcit.g billed. His hand was erusliod and badly lacerated
D. > . Daniels, who vus with the driver, had hla shoulder
sprained, and was otherwise bruised.
Charge of Assault with atvfjut to Kill.?Tho trial of
the pei son* chargcd with ansull and battery on ilr. Meade,
of New York, with intent to kill, on tho night of tho 9tti
inst., was brought up for trial before Justice Boswtil and
a jury, yesterday allemoon. Mr. Busteed, counsel for
complainant, applied for an ndjournmont, on the ground
of the ubnence of material witnesses. Ttie request was
denied, and the Court took a recess until 8 o'cl jek, for tho
purpose of procuring tho witnesses. Mr. Busteo.l na\0
notice that he could not bo present. At the assembling
of the Couit in the evening, neither Mr. Bifsteod Qor the
complainant was present. The case was further adjourned
to iiouday evening next, in order to procure the atten
dance of Mr. Jiea'lo, the principal witness. From the
jieculiar circumstuncOB of this case, considerable interest
is m.iniicsUd by the citizens, and the Court room was
filled with spectators.
Htatlktlcs of Coinage.
Statement of deposits and coinage at the mint of the
United States, 1'liiladelphia, during the month of May,
1864 :?
gold bullion DEPOflnro. Value.
From California $3,400,001) 00
Other sources 196,000 00
Total geld deposits ?a,&?e,oo!i no
Including silver purchases $134,0C0 00
Total gold and silver deposits $3,730,000 00
Detiominoticn. Val>te.
Thiro dollars $311,484 00
Quarter eagles ,.. 43,780 00
Dollars 174,810 00
l iiiebars 2,741,600 12
Total $3,270,330 12
Half dollars $411,090 00
Quarter dollars 173.000 00
Half dimes 88,000 00
Three cent pieces 8,100 09
Total $710,100 00
Cents $8,175 96
Total $8,175 96
Total value $3,988,606 08
Total number of pieces 4,717,132
Thcntrlc&l and Musical.
Bhoadway TiiBATitE.?Tho Irish drama of
" Shandy Maguire" will commence tho entertain
ments ol this evening. Mr. Williams will sing
eeveral BongH, and dance an Irish jig. The next
feature will be the comedietta of " Our Gal," in
which Mrs. Williams will appear in two characters,
and the new national drama, entitled tho " Irish
Yankee,"' Mr. Williams as Ebenezer O'Donohue,
and Mrs. Williams as Lyddy Jinks.
Bo v.* kb v Theatre.?-The drama of " William
Tell, tbe Hero of Scotland," is announced to com
mence the amusements of thia evening, Mr. E. Eidy
as William Tell, it being the last night of his ap
pearance till bis return from the West. Mad.
Olinza will give her astonishing feats on the tight
rope, and the beautiful spectacle of the " Naiad
Queen" will terminate tbe amusements.
Niblo's Gakden.?An overture will commenco
the amusements at this theatie, after which there
will be evolutions on the tight rope by La Petite
Isabel, Madame Axel, Leon Gavelli and M. Blondin.
The grand divertissement of Seven Dances will
succeed, and the fairy spectacle of "The Green
Monster" will terminate the entertainments.
National Theatre.?The famous drama of
"Uncle Tom's Cabin" is announced fur this after
noon, Mr. T. Prior as George Harris, Mrs. Prior as
Eliza, and little Laviuia Bishop as Eva. The even
ing entertainments will consist of the drama of
"Kenneth, or the Weiid Woman of the Glen," the
feats of Posturing Ijy Mons. Pevani, and the popu
lar drama of "Nick of the Woods," Mr. ana Mrs,
Prior in the leading characters.
American Museum.?The much admired drama
of" Kuflaelle" Is announced for the amusements of
the afternoon and evening, Mr. C. W. Clarke, Miss
Mestaj er, and other eminent artists in the principal
characters. Besides the amusements in the salojn,
the visitors have the privilege of viewing the great
curiosities with which the Museum is furnished.
Christy's Minstrei.s.?This band announces a
variety of their favorite melodies for thi* evening,
nlsomuHical tiieees and various dances. A visit to
Christy's will amply repay the lover of pure negro
Woop'h Mikbtuklr.?The new burletta called
" Black DoagUflS," which is being performed every
night to large audiences, is announced again for this
evening, with other interesting features. Other new
features are in preparation.
Buckley's Serkkadkrs.?This band is attracting
very large audiences every evening. The burlesque
of " Bonnambula " seems an attractive aa ever. It
will be presented again to-night.
Snperlor Court?Special Term.
Before Hon. Judge Hoffman.
June 2:).? Tho*. Hope and others ?.?. the Sixth
and Eighth Avenue Railroad Obmpanics.?This was
an application to compel the defendants to take up
the eastern track of their line running through Col
lege place, which the plaintifi complains of as a
public nuisance and a hindrance to his business.
Judge Hofftnan delivered an elaborate decision in
the case, denying the application. He says:?" It
appears to me that the Sixth Avenue Railroad Com
pany have an unquestionable right to the enjoyment
of the privileges granted by the corporation of New
York to them."' With regard to tho Eighth Avenue
the Judge says:?"The original complaint, as before
obferved, bought to restrain the company from lay
ing the eastern track, and a case was nought
to i,e made out of an individual special injury to
the n!. intiff, Hope, aricing from the locality of such
track with his own prem'scs. The deliberate de
claration of the Common Council has been made in
! the ln*t resolution that public convenience requires
! that tho t'< ;.ncttion8 Mioul 1 be made, and sanction
I ing this ca?tern tra? k. It is not clear upon tho
i ca <> us n< w made that a j rivate injury, arising from
? vasion of a right of u?e, has ber n dono to this
? iii'. However, what in now decided could not
to to prevent a new action, if ho Is advised to
?k one founded upon sucU pcruoual damage* and
tivlttUw etor1!'".
The Tnrf,
This new race cou eo is now c mpletc I ail will
be opened on Mond iy next. It i* situated between
Newtown and Fluxh ng, about Ave and a half miles
from Green Pcint ferry. Ita nppearanoe, as you ap
P loach it, is quite imposing, it is surrounded en
tirely by high brick walls, coped with concrete and
birken glats, and it w.ll be impossible for improper
persons to gruu admittance, uniesi through the
gates, at which an efficient police w!ll be stationed,
In on.cr to preserve strict order and dcaoruin on the
cour.e, depuly Sheriff Boyd, of Queer's county, with
a posee of siity men, has been engaged for the occa
sion. No gambling of any description will be tole
rated on the grounds, cither insido or out of the
walls, to far as the control of the proprietors ex
tends. Tliere are two carriage entrances, one at
each end of the grand *taud, through which v3ht
clt s can be driven into the interior of the course.
The building, castellated Gothic in stylo, 1,200
feet in length, is a magnificent affair, being both
sti oug end c.ipatious, i.ud combining every conve
nience and comfort desirable. It is capable of seat
ing 26,000 spectators with ease. On tho south wing
o. ti e building is a space devoted exclusively to la
dice, to wircL is attached a reception or withdraw
ing room, Ate., so that tlioso ladies who may think
pioper to grace the sport with their presence may
be free from annoyance or intrusion of any kind; as
much eo a.; in the private boxes of a theatre or con
cert room. Adjoining tho space devoted to
the ladled is that allotted to members of
the club, and tho.?o weariug badges. Nono
but the stewards, and those wearing badgos, are td
be admitted on the track, and no one during tho
running, except tuose socially delegated. Tho re
mainder of the stand is dcvoUd to the accommoda
tion of tho public genera Jy. Opposite to the grand
stand is one for the judges, Ac., which is two
stories high, tho upper portion being appropriated
for a baud of music. The view from tho staud em
braces tho entire course, and the progress of the
horses during the running is disoerniblo through
out. The ground floor of tho stand is divided into
saloons for rofreahmonti, ticket offices, &c., form
ing the most perfect establishment of the kind in
tiiLs country.
The course is nearly, if not quite, of an oblong
form, wlich gives tho horses two very long]
straight runs in each mile, the corners at the same
?ime not being too abrupt. It is nearly a level, and
thot:o in tho field can see over the entire space.
'Ihe soil is admirably adapted to running, and if
the weather should prove fair, the track will be in
capital order on Monday next. In front of tho
grand stand, and for a distance of two hundred
yards, is an iron railing some eight or ten feet high,
at both ends of which are iron drawgates to pre
vent the crowd pressing upon the track.
Adjoining the course, and in the rear of the Man
sion House, are the racing stables, capable of ac
commodating a large number of horses. Among
the horses now present may be enumerated the fol
lowing, commencing with
Highlander, a chestnut horse, by Glencoe, dam
Castanet, by Monarch, five years old. He was bred
by Benjamin F. Taylor, of South Carolina, and Is
now owned by Mr. Boyden, one of the proprietors of
the National Cource. He is a horse of fine size and
appearance, and lsju^t a-.ioli a horeo aq l^is perform
ances fIigw him to be?one of the best racers of tire
age, and never beaten but once, which wai iu tire
gieat State post stake, ran at New Orleans hist twin*
J be value ret upon him may be estimated from the
for flooco LaviDg bccn Hold a few months
llrxuE, a cbe>tnnt gelding, by imported Trustee, j
dam Minstrel by Medoc, eight years old, bred by
John harper, of Kentucky,and now owned by J. G.
CLIIds <V Co., of that State. He is a well known horse
of line si/.e, and in appearance presents all tho points
of a thorough-bred racer. Though .not always suc
ce. frrul in his many races at long distances, ho has
never failed to acquit himself with credit.
Flvino Flea, (better knfcwn as Little Flea,) a
bay gelding, by Grey iSagle, dam by Sarpcdon, six
years old, bred by Col. ltoss, of Kentucky, rnd now
the property of K. P. Field, of the same State. His
performances upon tLe turf hare been remarkably
brilliant and attractive from the fact of his being
eo very small?not more than fourteen hands high,
and rather slender in appearance; yet so nicely is
he balanced, and so clastic are his muscles, that he
cnirie8 weight with apparent case, and moves with
all the vigor of hortes of larger size. Like Reube,
he has run many races, winning a fair proportion,
and has made the best time at three miles of any
horse in the country?5:334.
Compromise, a chestnut horse, six years old, by
Giencoe, dim by Stockholder. He ua* run twelve
or fifteen races, and been very successful. He is a
splendid animal.
Little Aktuur, a grey colt, by Glencoe, three
years old, dum Blue Bonnets, by imported Hedge
ford, a winner of two stakes. A finely developed
Terbifier, a bay colt, by Sovereign, dam Jane
Mitchell, by imported Leviathan, three years old.
He exhibits all the points requisite for speed and
Blonde, a chestnut marc, by Glcncoc, (lam by
Wagner, four years old. 8lie is a remarkably tine
mare, and considered one of the usteat at the
Sam Letcher, a chestnut colt,tby Wagner, dam by
Mcdoc, three years old. He won t!.e two mile stake
at Lexington, Ky., this season, beating Mr. Clay's
Gaeret Davis, a chestnut colt, by imported
Glencoc, darn by imported Sarpcdon, four years old.
He ran a two mile race in Cincinnati last fall, in 3:42.
Madonna, a bay Ally, by imported Yorkshire,
dam by Glcncoc, four years old. She was the win
ner of the lour mile race at Baltimore, beating Flo
rence, and is a beautiful creature.
Hemiy, a chestnut colt, by Glencoe, dam by
Mcdoc, three years old. He is a very promising
Die CLArPEr.TON, a bay'mare, by Boston, dam by
Monarch, six years old. She is very fast, and capa
ble of running any distance.
White Eye, a chestnut horse, fire years old, by
Boston, dam Barbara Allen, by Suinpter. He is a
horse of great speed, and has distinguished himself
in Virginia, South Carolina and Georgi-i.
Wild Irishman, a brown horne, four years old,
by Glencoe, dam by Mcdoc. He has been a winner
hi nearly all his races, at mile and two mile heats.
Ellen Batsman, a chestnut mare, four years
old, bj Glencoe, dam by Trustee. She won threo
races in Baltimore at the last meeting. Her last
mile in her third race was done in 1:47ft. She is a
very fine mare.
J im Barton, a bay horse, by Grey Eagle, dam by
Snmpter, four years old. He is a capital racer, and
a winner at l-rf-xington and New Orleans.
Kitty Hunt, a bay marc, Ave years old, by Alec
Cbnrchill, dam Sally Ward, by Bertrand. lie was
a winner at Lexington and Louisville, making fine
runs in both instances.
Maid or Orleans, a bay mare, five years old, by
Bethnne, dam Alice Corneal. She has won on every
track she ever run an.
Two Glencoe colts, one three and the other foar
years old, dam by Medor.
Mr. Gibbons has two bay fillies.
Mr. Brown has a grey Ally, by Glencoe, dam Sally
Word, by John R. Grimes.
Mr. TenBroeck's horses, Lexington and Arrow.it
was said, would reach the course yesterday after
noon, besides a number of other celebrities.
The sweepstakes postponed from Thursday, came
off yesterday aft- noon, between R. Ten Broeck's
grey filly, Susan 1 . bcck, and Wm. Whittin's sorrel
filly. W. H. Gibbons' entry did not come to the
post. There were but very few to witness the race.
The betting was two and three to one in favor of
Ten Broeck's filly. She won the stake very easily,
passing the sorrel Ally at the quarter pole in the tirnt
heat, and afterwards kept the lead. In tho second
luitot the grey was in front from firjt to la.?t. Tho
following in a summary:?
Fri.lsy, June 23, purse 1300; subscription $50,
added; mile heats.
R. Ten Hrocck named f. f. Susan Berbeck I I
Mr. Wbitfcn named s. f. four years old 2 2
W. H. Gibbons named b. f. by Mariner,
dam Caanandra witMrawu.
1 TUbc 1:55?1;57?
New* from Oregon and Wuahiu^tou T rritarics,
Central America, mil the South Pacific.
Official Report of (He Surrender
of Col. Walker's Purty.
Destructive Fires at Marysville and
San Francisco.
Reported Naval Conflicts Between
the Russians and Slnsiish.
More About the Earthquake at San
Tlte War Between Honduras
and Guatemala.
&c., &c.t &c.
The steamship North Star, Capt. Warnock, ar
rived at three o'clock yesterday afternoon, from
Asp in wall, having left that port on the marning of
the lf>th inst., at four o'clock.
The North Star brings 340 passengers and $355,000
iu gold dust, brought doivn to Panama by the steam
ship Yankee Blade, which left Sou Francisco on
the 1st instant. The passage through has been
made in twenty-one days aud twenty-one hours,
being the shortest trip on record.
On the 20th inst., at 5-P.M., a passenger who
was delirious with fever, jumped oil' the forward
guards, and being struck by the wheel, was instant
ly killed. His name was W. Hawley, of Columbi
ana county, Ohio.
We are indebted to Purser Oxley, of the North
Star, for favors, and also to Wells, Fargo & Co., for
full files of California papers.
There has been an almost entire cessation of poli
tical excitement since the adjournment of the Legis
lature on the 16th ultimo. The Governor vetoed
tho deficiency bill, and sent in a message reproving
the Legislature for having defeated or neglected
the most important bills of the session aud the fin
ancial interests of the State.
The rumor is contradicted, on the authority of the
Governor, it is said, that he will call a special ses
sion of tho Legislature for au7 purpose.
A Matcnicnt was current in San Francisco a fow
days before the departure of the steamer, that the
Ruffian frigate of sixty-four guns had fired into an
Euglii-h ba:k outside the Heads, and nearly sunk
her, and that while two of her armed boats were re
turning from an inctectual chose of the bark, they
were suddenly attacked by the English steam frigate
Virago, and entirely destroyed by a discharge of
grape shot. The Russian, seeing the condition of
her boats, made all sail to escape, but was fired upon
by the steamer, which carried away her main top
gallant mast and rudder, and she soon after struck
without firing a shot, when the steamer took her in
tow and made for San Francisco. These particulars
were published on the 25th ult., in the San Francis
co Herald, by an " Eye-Witness,'.' who manufac
tured them, supposed in revenge for having, with
others, been hoaxed into chartering a fast sailing
craft and proceeding out off the Heads to witness
the anticipated battle. Of course neither the eap
turer nor captured had arrived, as at the departure
of the Diana from Valparaiso the news had not been
received of the declaration of war.
A new exciteme nt ha3 been furnished the public
in the indictment and prosecution before the United
States District Court of M. Patrice Dillon, the French
consul, for an alleged violation of the neutrality act
of 1818, in assisting to engage the French party that
went down to Guaymas on the Challenge to enlist
in the service of the Mexican government. The
District Attorney bad also, in the progress of the
trial, attempted to charge M. Dillon with aiding and
abetting the filibustering schemes of Count Raouaset
Boulbon. On the 23d M. Dillon was arraigned
for trial, baving for counsel Gov. Footc and Col. E.
D. Baker, and entered a protect against the proceed
ings, both before the Grand Jury and the Court, as
iriegular and in opposition to existing treaties, and
especially the convention of the '23d February. The
case was submitted to the jury on the 20th, who,
after a retirement of six hours, were unable to agree,
and were discharged by the coui t. Ten of the jury
were for conviction.
Two destructive fires have occurred in the State
within the past fortnight. On th" evening of the
25th a tire bioke out in Marysville, a*, the corner of
D and Second streets, which destroyed nearly the
whole of nine blocks of buildings, including the the
atre, post office, court bouse, ttie Orleans Hotel and
Presbyterian Church. The flames raged with una
bated fury for nearly three hours. The loss is esti
mated at $'200,000. This terrible conflagration is
supposed to have been the work of an incendiary,
and a man named Hall was arrested on suspicion of
the crime, bnt has been discharged.
A terrible accident occurred on the 14th in the
vicinity of Tehama. One of the large four horse
coaches, running between Marysville and Shasta
city, in attempting to ford Pine Creek, was swept
down by the swollen current, and five of the passeu
gers were drowned.
The engineers and workmen are busily employed
in surveying the railroad line between Sacramento
city and Mormon Island.
Thomas II. Corwin, under sentence of death for
murder, broke jail in Mariposa on the night of the
20th, nnd escapcd with another prisoner.
The advices from the mining districts are gene
rally encouraging. Rich discoveries have been
made at lowaHillnnd other places in the neighbor
hood of Grass Valley, which some time ago had
fallen off considerably in that district, seem to have
acquired a fresh impetus.
Many of the water companies throughout the State
have declared handsome dividends.
The season is now approaching when mining in
the bed of the streams will have fairly commenced,
and most of the miners now engaged in the dry
diggings will repair to the creeks and rivers.
The Quarterly Report of the Superintendent of
the City Schools shows the whole number orscholars
to be 1574, of which 001 are boys, and 673 girls.
The number (of schools is 7; quarterly revenue of
the School Fund , $12,006; quarterly expenditure,
$10,631; balance on hand, $1,375.
Tho city's claim to her Pueblo lands, sixteen
square leagnee, at the end of the peninsula, was on
argument before the U. S. Lnnd Commission, and
will be submitted for decision during the week.
A duel took place on the morning of the 21st, be
tween Geo. T. llunt, au attorney, of San Francisco,
and N. Hubert, ex-member of the Assembly. At
the third Are Mr. Hunt reoeived his adversary's ball
in the ab lomen, and died during the (lay. A war
rant v.as issued for Hubert, but he has not been ar
Onthe25tb, Mea"-. Christopher Dow ligan, of
Snn Francisoo, nn 1 James Hawkins,of Tuolumne,
fought a duel near tho Presidio, with riiie-4, at forty
pa< es. Dowdigan was Blightly wounded in the left
Still aaotbc: fatal du?i occurred oa tbc 2t% h
which Thomas L. Benson, a native of London, >u
A horrible murder was perpetrated In San Fran
cisco on the night of the iOih. An 01U Mexican wo
man win* found dead in a shed on t ie street. tine
was strangled with a rope about her n ck, her hand*
tied behind he and her foot tied to he." hands. It ia
sup|x)H'd that Hhe was murdered for her money, and
some parties have been arrested on auapioiou.
The great solar ec ipse of the 26th wu visible il
?San Francisco fn>m about lti A. M. to 2^ 1*. M.
Col. William Walker has been indicted in t'M
United States District Court for his lilibutitermg
ex pec it ion, with two of his party, Howard A. Snow
&Li1 John N. .larnipin, but no day haa as yet bee*
Mt tor t uo trial.
In th?* case of Wm. Pratt, in the U. 8. District
Court, tnurged with the killing of Jo!,n Ganluer,
the mate on board the Sierra Nevada, the jury di*>
agreea on the 2iid, standing ten for cjnviction.
Edward Norton, has been appointed by the
Governor Judge of uTTwelfth Judioial DutttaL
composed of tue southern portion of the city and
county of Sau Francisco.
On the lOth nit., the Hteam^r Sea Bird, wbo?
safety had been apprehended, arrived 111 the barber
from Monterey in tow ol the U. 8. steamer Active.
She is reported to have damaged her machinery oU
1 oint Anno Nueva, and to have drilled in a iiale
down to Point Concepcion, where the Active camu
to lit r assistance.
Tlio Fmpire Engine Company of Oakland were
entertained by the Empires of San Francisco, on the
17th, with a public dinner, at which Mayor Garrison
A number of daring burglaries had occurred ill
San Fianciaco, in which chloroform was adminis
tered tu the lodgers.
A dispensary has been established in San Fraa
cisco, intended to supply without charge, counsel
and mrdicin(6 to the indigent sick, and relieve them
from the necessity of becoming inmates of the hue
The Council of Han Francisco has declined to a fr
et pt the resignation of G. W. Maker, City llecordert
vmclul lUport of the Surrender or- Colonel
UftU..'? **?rty.
Mission ok Kan Dibuo, May 10,1854.
Major?1 have the honor to leport that on Sat
urday last, the 6th instant, 1 received certain inti
mation that Colonel Walker and his party wore <>?
their march towards this frontier, with the probable
intention of crossing it, dispersing, and aeekiaff
their way in Bmall parties towards Sau Francisco. I
marched for the frontier Immediately, with 1st
Lieut. Patterson, First artillery, and forty-two mo*
from this command, and took position on the morn
ing of the 7th in?t, at the ranch of Otai, United
k'tntes, a central point, three miles from the bound
ary line between the United States and Mexico.
1 there learned that ,Col. Walker and party ar
rived at the ranch of La Tiajuanua, Lower Calitgjr
via, two and a half nulea from the boundary Unife
the evening previous.
Arrangements were made with some or the native
Californians to observe continually the position of
Col. Walker, and to report to me, as speedily a* pos
sible, any movement he m<ght!make. A few houra
later in the day I received a note from Gen. Melen
drez, commaiider of the Mexican forces, requesting
an interview with me at the boundary line the fal
lowing morning, (t>lh iust.) Gen. Melendrez ln
foimed me of his arrival at the boundary line on the
morning of the bth inst., and when 1 was proceeding
t-o the inteiview requested, the accompanying letter
fiora Maj. McKinatry, U.S. A., .was given to me,
(Marked A.)
During our conversation, Gen. Molendrcz com
plained that a representative of the United HUtea
government had gone into Mexico and made condi
tions of surrender, &c., with Colonel Walker. I as
sured him that nothing of the kind could bo done;
and then ai-ked him upon what conditions he
would permit Col. Walker and party to march to the
United States without molestation, lie repliod,
" Let him deliver up his arms and ammunition, and
a man of his parly called 'Carrillo,' and lie may
nass." "Otherwise you will attack him? lie an
swered, "Yes." Perm ssion was given to me by
Gen. Melentlre^ to visit La Tiajuanua, and bear the
conditions menti< ned to Col. W alker. On arriving
at La TiaUianua, I met Major Mclvinstrv, told ru.ti
of the complaint of Melendrez; and he immediately
replied, that he was there i:i his private capacity
there wan nothing oflicial in his visit. 1 then Baw
Col. Walker, gavehi;:i the conditions of Gen. Melen
drez, which lie refused to accept. At this time
Walker's party wire preparing to march ta the
United States by the road to La Punta, U 8., wuicb
passes near one of the monuments, marking the
boundary line. ,
A short time before Col. Walker commenced bis
march I returned to Gen. Melendrez, told him of
Walker's refusal to accept his conditions, and thai
he was at perfect liberty to attack Col. Walkor and
party while they remained in Lower California?ia
fact,'advised him to do so. I then went to the
moLUEnont, to meet Col. Walker and party, and*
with Moior McKinf-try, received his surrender to the
? United fetat< s, having previously ordered my com
mand to the ranch of 1 -a Punts.
Between 3 and 4 P. M. on the 8th inst., walker
and party arrived at the monument, and surren
dered to Major McKinstry and me, as representa
tives of the United States, pursuant to the "Agree
ment" herewith (marked II).
Col. Walker and parly then marched to New San
Diego, and my command returned to its station.
Very respectfully, vour obedient servant,
H. S. Burton, Caot. 3d Art.
Maj. E. D. Tcwnsend, Ass't Adjt. General,
Department of the Paciilc, Sau Franciaoo.
; Ti!ol of the Prcncli Consul.
The trial of Patrick Dillon, indicted for a breach
of the law of 1818, in having eul'wted two Prenoh
mcn cf San Francisco to serve in the Mexican army,
was commenced ou the 23d of May, and continued
for three days. The jury were unable to agree on ?
verdict, and were discharged. On the first day Gen.
Foote, one of the counsel for the prisoner, real the
The undersigned, Consul of his Majesty the Em
peror of the French, acting Consul of his Majeety
the King of feudinia, has the honor to represent to
the United States District Court for the Northern
District of California, and to all whom it may con
cern, that, on the 2l>th of the month of April, 18f>4
he was arrested in his consular dwelling, over which
waved at the time the national flag of t ranee, by
William H. Richardson, United States Marshal Tor
said Northern District for California, who,-pene
trating into the inner room or study, where the on
derfcigned was engaged in attending to his consular
duties, did, then and there, lay hands on theperaon
of the undersigned, in presence of Mr. BaUillard.
Chancellor of the Consulate ofF ranee, ofMr.Der
bec editor of the Echo tlu Pacifique, and of Mr.
Saint Marie, Vice-Consul of France at Acanulco,
saying. "1 arrest you in the name of the United
The undersigned further represents that on his
asking Wm. H. Richardson by virtue of what order
he so arrested him, the said Richardson replied, in
virtue of an attachment issued by the said U. B.
District Court for said Northern District of Califor
Di The undersigned further represents that this said
attachment was baaed on the previous refusal of tne
undersigned to attend and testify as a witness in
the case of proceedings instituted bv the United
States against Luis Del Valle,
upon a subpoena which commanded hla att^danoe,
and further commanded the undersigned ? brin^r
with him a certain paper forming part of the ar
chives of the Consulate of France. The under
sinned had communicated a copy of this said
Xr In an official despatch, to Mjjor General
SoEn fe. Wool, Commander-in-Chief of the United
States forces in California, for the sole putmose of
enlightening the f aid John E. Wool as tothe mo
tivesof the undersigned; first, in refusing to doliTjr
passports to certain French subject^ then about.to
leave for Gnaymas, on board the British ship ChaJ
lenge, at the time, when, as the nndersigued had
reason to believe, the said ship to t?
parties who entertained hostile Intentions to the
established government of Mexico, and wnoi??
schemcs the undersigned had^
own government to combat and defeat, aeo?naiy, in
teeing P^POrts, at the official request of the Con
sul of?exie!o, to the said passengen of the add
Btlin the Challenge, and to other ^ rencb emigrants,
after the original scheme had been abandoned, and
with a view to prevent a return t0 lbe "^me.
For making til* official communication to General
T K Wool, the undersigned did not fl&eiin that It
should to diverted from it. Slid original purpo
dissipating doubts which had been expressed by the
said General .loi n E. Wool, both in conversation and
in written interrogatory, in regard to the correctnes-i
of the Intentions of the '?"/^rsigned, or eonvertel
into an instrument of hostility towards the Consul of
a trienflly power, as General .John E. Wool did sa
convert it, not only in communicating it t)
H District Attorney,- B. W. Inge, but r? deviate*
with the said Inge, a process to compel the no .re
signed to come before the United ?wt? . >
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