Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 26, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 26, 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

\E\V VOHK HERALD. ?? ? York. Turidajr, July 'Hi, 1HIH. i oixl Edition of th? llrrald. During the present crisis in our relations with England?the passage ?t the new tatiff? the ex]**cted veto ol the President?we shall issue a Second Edition of the Herald every evening at 3 o'clock on the arrival ot the Htternoon nuils, with the latest intelligence ol ul kinds from Washington. The latest and most accu rate intelligence from the Capitol, w.. be found u this edition of the Herald, much better and mort condensed, than any evening paper can luruish. In i two hours, up to five o'clock, our splendid double cylender presses can furnish 10.000 copies, ready lo circulation throughout the ci'y and bv all the alter noon mails, to the noitli and eu*t. Steam Pnrkrl Ilrltlsh Queen. This steamship is momentarily expected to arrive. We think she will reach here before six o'clock tonight. She has been fifteen days at sea Important from lYnshlngtoii?Probable re. Jed Ion of the Sew Treaty with England ?Peace or War. We received last evening highly important inteli ,'cnce Irom Washington, indicating that the new treaty with England will probably be rejected by tin Senate of the United States, and that the whole ol our commercial relatione with that power will hi thrown open to the winds of the wide ocean. rtvwiMi5auvu vi inc iat'i Hint a uruiy 101 the settlement ot the Boundary hud been successfullv made ! y the American Executive and the British Plenipotentiary, had created great excitement among the political circles of Washington W e are informed, on what we conceive to be competent authority that the v'f?"a? of the Senate tvil farm a coalition, and reject the treaty by a very contuierahle majority. Tins trea'y, it will be recol lected, is nearly the same which grew out of the nward of the King of the Netherlands. If there i. any difference, the terms are not deemed so favor able as that was. That treaty was rejected by the | Senate during the Presidency of General Jackson ? the whig party, then in the minority, being th' principal opponents of its passage. We are now in formed, positively, that the democratic Senators? particularly those in favor of Mr. Van Buren?are already out in opposition to the treaty, denouncing it lis anti-national and anti-Atnarican. Mr. Siia> Wright and Mr. Buchanan arc probably both of thiopinion. On the other side, it is also stated tint' Mr. Mangum, and those who act with him, intend to HHniin-' a similar position. A caucus or cmsulta tinnwos, however, to be held on Monday morning, to determine what line of conduct they would adopt The chances were that the ultra whigs would as nume the sume grounds as the ultra locofocos had, and that the Treaty would be rejected by a large vote. This intelligence may be relied upon. It is obvious. therefore .'.that our relations with England arc in a more ticklish condition flian they have been for u i ua> ter of a century past. We arc assured that, on the rejection of the treaty, Lord Ashburton will mi mediately return home in the Wursnite, and Mr. Fox will demand his passports and follow hint. In that event, the commercial relations of the country will he left defenceless?entirely at the iend . mercie.-, <>f the ilritish government?a government now wielded by .that party which have always sin wn the most prompt and decided action in all international affairs. If war should break out, at any moment after this state ot things is upon us, it ought not to surprise us. We must be prepared lt<> meet the haughty tor/ government, in the first ebullition ot pass:on. We verily believe that we are within six months of a war with England, and we desire every readei to ponder over the events that have just taken place, and say if they do not think as we do. At rII events let us prepare. The United States Senate have oeu e or war in the hollow of their hands If they say peace?so be it?if war, all ready. Thousands are tired of these dull times. Tire Griat Naval Court Martial.?It wa qu rc a novel and interesting f ight to see ubom . dozen ol our distinguir- ed nava' commanders i full uniform, Stepping into .heir barges yesterda from '.he Battery, <o go on hoard the North Carolin to hold tneir (.rent court, it is not often so manv o ni.r veteran heroes are collec :ed at one place at th* sn'f time, -rie wart, Lit lie, Catesby Jones, Casein d" td, no' others, formed quite n galaxy of om nav.;'. pride. Tnis is tti* meet distinguished ful. ourt that e\ t ?t here under the Hag. Twenty ffire officers are to be tried on various charges, eaci 01 whom are * ?ndeu by counsel. The proceedings promise to be very interesting Lieut. Wilkes of the Exploring Expedition, and ?< r of his officers?Com. Ballard, undCaptai , Williamson, and the officers of the Warren, ar among those who are to be brought before the Court. It is thought that not less than sixty officers will be n attendance, as witnesses in the various casts. All of tne officers of the Exploring Squadron have been ordered here. We havt always been the friend o! the Navy, and hope the issue of these trials, whatever it be will reflect no discredit upon any one concerncu? the court or the prisoners. Tne developements will be curious on mxm point*?tlied'-. ne, tnannei.-. .:< .,igci,?,. of the navy, and particularly on the cendue and management of the Exploring Expedition Commodore Stewart is the , ,< siding officer Mr. Winder is Judge Advocate. A report o' iur opcu..iv 01 una iiuponani .nvMiganc-a, nov.' holding >n hoard the North Carolm.., will lit found n \u* .la>-' ? Herald. The report will be continued daily, as Ions: a^ there is a rag of canvass afloat? we mean a.- long as there is nn oflicer 10 be tried. J4 MMKH AMt'SiiMl.NT*?TOURNAMENTS?RfUATTAS ?The unusements throughout the country, durinc f.if n.n >t varying uiunicr, are asejiniug an e , i iv varied and very spl. ndid character. By our advi r; ?ing columns this day, it will be seen that . "Grand Tournament" hsa been announced a! V* eSuinhur Springs, Watrenlon, FawniierCo., Virginia?and a "Grand h. e mat N>vv burgh, U) the North Kiver. W e ha\e had H egattas in a., and.inee, in this l an r . i ,ir m all thine?sense and nonsens*?hut ! i 'rtiui'in is u new >1, ng in the unnrb ol nuiuar men iVe are Ullolim d 'lint a v.iM < one nr.-v < fi. niniiuhh - from Philadelphia, il.-.itunore, Waal iiu'on, and Uichnioud, intend to b? present a tli Tournament It will be n curious and a o>v. sight?and il t n' Hon. John Q. Adams and the IJoi Kenry A. Wise would go to the U'hili Sulphui ami i ave n tilt like the knights of t, we shouh . .ke a trip to see them make a show ??t themttlvr in a more appropriate arena than the House of Re| resents tives Tm Htta nt Ncwbnrgh will no doubt drnv crowd* That unr; vailed imcket commander Captain 1. tui , lttie of .lie Havre n<\ manage this uii iiai iuie tact is sufficient to en-nre splendid day's sport, of the most innocent, ting and usetul description. Success to it. Interesting t? Phimcian.-. ?Green corn, eti cumbers, unripe ajiples and pear* ar<? jn market ulao two cases of Asiatic cholera a ih : inn City?Camcs or Spasmodic Cuo:.?ka broxkn 0: r ?We have heard from undoubted sources, of tw\ questionable cases of this fait liseusc, winch Willi i the la t three days have ocured in the practice of Dr King, of 267 Hudson ' -neet, triti which have been under his iounediat' ire. Several of our city physicians have visitei hese cuss* The first, that of Mr. Logan, ot 67 i King street, has happily, by the greatest exertion f nid cure, terminated favorably; but st our last ac i ounts that of the second, J. W. Watson, 7*2 Kim. j -trcet, appeared to resist all medical aid, and but a J taint hope existed for his recovery 1 hese two cases occured in houses nearly oppi site, and without wishing to raise alarm at the spoi " unenusappearance o. this fatal disease, we woul< olely and imperatively urge on th? city authorise not to delay an instant in seeing to the cleansing tli -tri ets in the above vicinity. Throughout the pre ent summer, the weather has been uncomnionl variable?hot to-day, cold to-morrow?dr)' to-dat wet to morrow?and sometimes all together in th compass of one day. Add to these natural cause the citv never has been so dirty?the streets neve -o unclean and filthy. It would he. almost a niirrtch if we escape eonie fatal contagion. In our own im mediate neighborhood, we nr? happy to observ that the streets have been put into a state of great cleanliness. For this we are indebted to the efforts of that well known ward officer, honest Jack Hill, lisq., who really seems to be the only man in th<na rl ,.f tk- a!... ...V. 1 1- l-l-L...: ....... HIV IHJ nuu UIIUriSLIHlUB 11 ll? U U Sill CSS . He is the prince of Street Inspectors. In the mean- < time, we would advise all peisonslo be berv carefu! of what they eat and drink. Pure, limped, virgin cold water, m spite of all that Tom Marshall hasaid of its virtues, is a very dangerous article in these days. Moderation in all things is the golden ruleparticularly in eating, drinking, and getting into debt. Mork Vktos?Captain Tyler Outdone.?The proceedings of the Common Council are beginning to be as interesting as those of Congress, and both iiid fair to have a like character lor business. I Last night the Mayor, who is pluck to th? back ' bone and a bit further, gave the Corporation two { beautiful vetos to digest this week. The first veto j was a message on the power of appointing the City j Watchmen. This is a long and elaborate document < ? and was ordered to he published exclusively in the j "American." a paper of about 900 circulation, to be i paid for as an advertisement, in order to help that ' inking concern out of the mud?also probably be- , cause few will Hte the Mayor's reasons. The "Tri buue," with n circulation nearly e<iuullto all the whig n'iqiw papers, is proscribed. Good! The other veto was on the power ot appointing the Frst Marshall. Good again. i Thus then fun begins. We shall watch and re,>ort progress accurately. We are above all parties, nigh and dry on the fence, and will do justice to ' all. i The County Court to-day.?Projected Dismis- 1 sai. ok Mr. Whiting.?The County Court meets today for the sole purpose of removing 'Mr. Whiting, if possible, and appoint some miserable partizan in bis place. This is one of the most disgraceful and s high handed measures that ever look place in the city, and we shall watch the proceeding narrowly, and report them in full. The County Court is composed of the Recorder, j Mayor, three Judges of the Common Pleas, and j -eventeen Aldermen. Of these, the vote stands ,, I thlU,:~ , P For Whiting. Jifainst him. (| 4 Aiuumea iu Recorder 1 Mayor 1 0 Common Hea ... 3 1-2 10 j But it is rumored that Mr. Tallmadge, who has (j gone on a fishing party, will not be present; this will make it eleven to ten; in this case judges 6I Noah and Lynch, who are not judges of the y Gctinty Court, intend to thrust themselves in. v, and claim their seats and vote But we hope t| that Aldertnen Woodhull, Stewart, of the 14th, v and Crolius, who lay claim to some sense ol tl decency, will not allow a valuable public a dficer to be removed for cause, without t| ,'iving him a chance to lit heard. No man has ever -\ ulfilled the duties of 1 listrict Attorney so ably as lames R. Whiting No man deserves ho much the hunks of the community. 11?- lias fearlessly ful- v illed his duties, sparing neither friend or foe. Is it ? or this that he is to be removed T One ot the fun iamentu) principles of our Constitution, is that no | I nan shall he tried, convicted and punished, unless ) le be first heard in sell-defence. ! tj We, therefore, say to the County Court this day : j ^ lentlemen, pause before you do an illegal act; and ' I'you are determined to remove the Itistrict Attoriey, let him be heard in his own defence. 1 y Rockaway Gaieties.?We spent last Saturday ,l nid Sunday ut Rockaway. and mote delicious, ool, pleasant, fragrant breezes, we never inhuled : I'ke Pavilion is kept in first rate style by Mr. 01 'ranstoun?the company is over one hundred al- IT ready?and very sociable, pleasant and agreeablehe bathing is superb?and the big ocean wavcp, if you go to tliein, v> ill cla?"p you round and round in he most cordial aud affectionate manner. Among } he distinguished visitois there, we observed Lord 'olin Hay, the distinguished Captain of the Warspite, j ' he Hon. J. Horsiey Palmer ol London, Major Jack owning of literary fame?Stephen Whitney, Esq ,ie worthy head of thp whig party, and though last j lot least, the celebrated Madame Jerome Bona- 11 | arte, who has more the face, the eye. the fiery look r ' of Napoleon, than any one el the family. i Altogether Rockaway is a delightful, healthy spot ^ n spend a week in. Theaceessis rapid and cheap. ' iwice adav,two mid a half hours each way, by the Long Island Rail Road to Jamaica, and stages thence to the beach. Trip and go. . v? aa acja1mst THK -VJOKMO.ns. ? ACCOMing > ill appearances, there will be u civil war in llli- li irhum the Mormons. A most intense excite- fl | iient has sprung up on both sides of the Mississippi tl -and we should not be surprised if a regular bloody c ! var had already broken out. Joe Smith and the vlormons will fight till the lust tl; ip of blood. They < mve 2>)00 enthusiasts, equal to the lslatns that es- i ablishetl the mission of Mahomet in Arabia?they lave all the arms?big and small?of the 8tate ol n Illinois, and they will use theni in their own de-! h fence, but never will give them up. Look out foi 3 news from the Far West. Thk Harry Cask ?This long and interesting ' cawe lu> jt last been decided. The Supreme Cour ( issued > :'iitpfory ortl*r tbat Mr. Merceii ' nust give up the custody of the child to Mr. llarrimmediately I 1 Toe decision of the Court having been delivered, a motion was i le by counsel on the part of Mer- , cent, that the , r ceedtngp be stayed, with a view j 0 taking the ruatte- np to the Court for the Correc- | ' 'ion of Fit s. Tie ounsel was informed by th. ; ourt, thai in their vo w. this case was not one pre- j nting a claim to any buch interpolation; and that , he order of the Court must take its course. I An analysis ol this case Irom its commencetnsn nay be expected in a day or two. Nwu>V -Two comic pantomimes,contortions by Mon?. Massette, and a dance by Miss Wells, thi vening. l'lenty and variety. N'iblo is the ablet 1 caterer for the public of the day. No one can ap roach him. To-morrow evening the stage mana T takes Ins benefit. A host n( talent will be mttt ered lor the occasion. l iivniA.v Thkvena?Thorne having oper.ed t new campaign, his mdienc-- rallies around himlwitl. 1 -nthusiasm. The splendid entertainments of last veiling filled the house to overflowing, and th< , qually attractive bill of this evening will, no doubt roduce a similar result. The manager is now tak- \ 1 tig the flood tide, win 'h will 14 bear htni on to |?r > j uue." [ I *aval Court Martial on Hoard tit* t, I. Ship North Carolina. MoKDSV, Jul* '.'3 The officers composing the General Court Martial foi ue trial of part of 'he officers connected with the long allied of and celebrated exploring expedition, and others, Assembled this morning on board the ship North Carolina, lying off Castle Garden. The moruing u as most beautiful, the sun shining in unclouded splendor, and the soft end gentle breezes producing the most pleasing and agreeable sensations as we were being conveyed to the vessel. The ship itself was in beau"iful trim, the decks as white as snow, being covered with awnings to shelter those on board from the otherwise insuppoitahlr heat of the sun, anJ crowded with the -eameu and marines pursuing their various occupations, \ et without the slightest appearance of confusion or disirder. Anon the boatswain's shrill whistle sounded, annnunciag theariivalof a boat with tome of the officers let ailed for the Court, when the guard of marines and the watch fell in, and gave them a sal ite as they made 'heir appearance on the deckThe following are the officers oompositig the Court:? Commodore CHARLES STEWART, President. Members. Commodore Jacob Jones, C ommodore James Piddle, ? Chas. G. Ridgeley, ? Jno. Downcs, ? Stephen Casein, ? Geo. C. Head, ? William C. Boiton, ? Duii'l Turner, Commander Josiah Tatnall, Com'r llbt J. t luiuinghain, Lieut. James T. Gerry, Lieut. Sain'l F. Dupont. Judge Advocate? H. Windkb. There are twenty three persons to be tried tor various | misiaeds by this tribunal. Among the charges preferred will be found the loss of the Peacock, belonging to the Exploring Expedition, besides many others lor disobedience of orders, drunkeuess, desertion, violent and disorderly conduct, writing improper letter* from foreign stations, leaving those stations and returning home w ithout orders or sufficient cause, with others, too numerous to mention, i ind which, in the course of the evidence to be produced ; | >m cijiuBc iw vic? mwc ui in? many causes wnicn arc working to produce a reform and revolution in the morals jnd philosophy as well as in the management and conduct it the navy oTthis great and glorious republic. The proceedings ol the Court this day were coufined to its organization; to-morrow morning they will probably ;ommcnet with the trial ot fussed Midshipman William May, of the Exploring Squadron. There air charges also preferred against Lieut. Charles Wilkes, Lnuit. Robert E. Johnson, Lieut. 11. F. Piukney, Assistant Surgeon C. F. U. Oillou, aud C'hapUhn Jared L Elliot, of the expedition, forming a curious com(>ouad ol religion, physic and seamanship. The evidence in the course of these trials is expected to bring to light many, if ?ot all the proceedings of the celebrated exploring expedition, which have hitherto been like a sealed book to the citixensof these United States, i who arn so deeply interested in all which occurred ; and he reports will therefore be doubly interesting to both landsmen and seamen, on that account, besides ex]>osing o view many curious and singular things not drcampt of n the philosophy of great numbers. That it will be both :urious and interesting must be acknowledged, and the readers of the Herald will be furnished with a report of :he proceedings day by day, which will be distributed all aver the couutry, and afford all an opportunity of judging ! an the facts presented. Among the others who are to be subjected to theenuniry af this tribunal, will be iound Commander (J. L. Williamson, Lieutenants James Noble, R. O. Cogdell, N. G. Bay, j ind four midshipmen o' the sloop Warren ; Commander Wm. J. Belt and Lieutenants Wm. Pearson and George 11. Prentiss, of the sloop Marion ; Lieut. John P. McLaughlin, late r-ommander of the Florida squadron co-oprrstmg with the land forces ; Commodore Ballard, Captain Dallas and others. The Court having organised, directed all parties con:erned to attend to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock, to which hour the Court adjourned. A notice respecting his from the Judge Advocate will be found in another part if the paper. The best accommodations the nature of the Court would idmit were granted to the public press, and for which the 'resident and members deserve our acknowledgments. The Rutgers' Institute Celebration. We attended this delightful anniversary a few lays since, and we do not know when we have been o thoroughly pleased. There were nearly 400 yottng ladies, the majority if them exceedingly beautiful, who attended as puds of the institution. They were nearly addressed n white. John H. Williams, Esq., acted as 1'resient, and delivered the prizes, and the most affect ng scene there was when he called for the reci ient of one prize, and found she was his own aughter. The musical performances were of the highest rder, uuder the direction of professor Ives, aud he. : has been said, teaches music with the same re ularity that the other professor teaches mathemacs or French, as a strict and exact science. And r-e do not know anv professor in the cilv that de L-rves so much praise as this gentleman. Of the oung ladies in this department, worthy of mention, e may name the three solo singers : Miss Harris, le first Soprano, who possesses a rich and powerful oice, an exquisite taste,and who has made great atiinment in the art, as was evinced by her pcrformnce of the Recitative and Cavatina.and her part ia he DuetandTer/.ettoof the Valedictory Ode. Miss >lurphy,the second soprano,with her pleasing voice, roinises to equal Miss Harris, with more culture. -Miss Hoxie, the contralto, performed her jiart nth good taste. The music on this occasion conistcd of three pieces, making n all sixty paces olio, comprising chorusses for female voices, trios, news and solos?all in the Italian style, and asditculr as the average of Hellini's operas, and among ie 400 pupils there were 100 young ladies in the :hool who read their parts at sight. On the platform were Morris Franklin, Park llenmin, Professor Crosby, Dr. Charles J. Carey, of lacon, Georgia, Rev. Dr. Cutter, Rev. J. F. War er,&c , who seemed delighted with the young laies, particularly the gentleman from Georgia. The following young ladies completed their oursee, passed first rate examinations, and were adntted to tfie first honors of the Institute: Miss Sarah [. Condit, of Orange, N. J.; Miss Frances P. Conit, of Orange, N- .1 ; Miss Sarah S. lloyt, of Pounridge, V. V.; Miss Catherine E. Burns, of New ork ; Miss Henrietta Harris, of Brooklyn; Miss lartha Starkweather, of New York ; and Miss lary J. 11. Piatt, of New York. In awarding the prizes, the following were found ntitled to the principal ones:?The gold medal for ie best composition in the First Department, was rund to have been awarded to Miss Henrietta Haris, as the writer of " A Chapter an Clocks;" and hat of the Second Department, to Miss Harriet E. Iillett, as the author of the Essayon "Fortitude;'" ;id that of the Third Department, to Miss Isabella f. McWilliams, as the writer of the Essay entitled Memory's Chamber." It we had hern selected to nward the prize to canty, we should .1 .ard the first prize to Miss 'hnidavoy/.e, with her bright blue eyes and rich irown hair. Miss Berrien possesses a most elegant igurr; Miss Murphy has a sweet face, and among he little ones is a host of hcnutiful girls, too numcr The exercises Rave great satisfaction to all preent. Particixak Notice ?The Great Western did lot leave Bristol till the 16th inst. Many suppose ler day of sailing to have been on the 9th. We hall look for her next Sunday. Vexatious?Captains of vessels trading to and roin Virginia and New York, are put to a good deal >f trouble and expen?" by the authorities of Vitgil.: The reason is this.?Gov. Seward of New fork,refuses to give up two rascals who stole slaves roin the Old Dominion. Moonshine.?There is not n word of truth in the eport that the boilers of the steamer Flushing, at Boston had exploded. Consequently twelve lives aave not been hurried into eternity. Sonne para jruph has been knocked into two. This Flushing is a first rate boat, and tins boilers that will not burst yet awhile. Anon the Sea.?The little iron s'eamer 11. L. Stockton, which Captain Crane darinnly navigated over the Atlantic, was only 15 tons buitlien. Death ok Hf.rr Dune ? It is said that this rope lancer has been killed in iMexico by a party of brigands -? ? - - - .a demi ' Doifo ir; Phh.adki.phu?We were informed til evening of the .tenth of Mr Steele, of this oily, by rowning- He vo capsized while in a pleasure l?oat on ' he Delaware yest trday afternoon. We e!su haves rumor id the death by drownin , 01 font i lerwini in the DeUware o| pnsite -ninth's Island, in co.ite netice ot the capfice of a host. A party of live persons started vesterdayafternoon on fin incursion on the Delaware, in the pleasure sloop Oipse; int when a short distance helow the Navy Yard, wen itpsized br a Haw of wind. Threeoi the part) esi aped, itit the other two, P. Hirigoyen and a son of P. Duval, roth of this city. met a watery grave. The bodies hi d int 1 ?n recovered early last evening?I'hilndtlphi? V. s. (, .rnrlit, July Jj. Tltc Troabia among the Mormons?Tit* Mor. uton Disc union In till a City. The Mormon discussion between Elder Adams and Dr. West in mis city, has just been brought to a close; in the course of which many converts were made on both sides. Although it was somewhat astonishing that the discussion, at this particular j>eriod, did not excite more general attention,or draw greater crowds than it did. It was commenced last week in the rooms of the Ho|>e Total Abstinence Society, and occupied four cjgmsecutive nights. Dr West spoke lor the ortho doxy, and Elder Adams lor the Mormons No two men could possibly be morewi<ie!y different in their habits and acquirements, and the disparity ill theii characters was constantly dioceraable in the course of the discussion, i The Doctor is a large portly man, of good rubii cund face, u native of England, but an attached and adopted citizen of the United States. He has the . address of a gentleman, and the acquirements of a ' scholar, and his principal faculty lies in witty nnd sarcastic r-|>artee, tinged with cheerfulness and good humor; this was apparent throughout the disi cussion. His information on biblical matters is also extensive; he has much learning, little logic, large language, line descriptive powers, and an eloqueni and forcible delivery. Moreover, we should think that an attachment to a good dinner, if not a predominant, was at least a prominant qualification of the Doctors. The Doctor's opponent, Elder Adams, is an American by birth, possessing much tact and acumen, hut he is a man who tabors under the disadvantages 01 an uncultivated mind, and a want of lite r.iry attainments. He is ot the ordinary size, shorter than l)r. West, or the Kev. Mr. 8haw, but nearly as gaunt as the latter; and his countenance is indicalve of energy and sincerity, and his whole conduct, we believe, displaysthat he possesses these attribute)' to a large extent In this discussion lie appeared leeply interested in Mormonism, noisy in his oratory, and pointed in his endeavors to substantiate the doctrines of his church. The argument used in the discussion was unsatisfactory The Doctor appeared to be the most popu lar of the two with the audience, |>nrticularly th< Udies; but his adhesion to the point at issue was no: -o great as that of bis opponent Elder Adams attempted to prove that there had been no church of Christ organized upon the stnc' New Testament principle for many hundred years: a.ud that the " Latter Day Saints," or Mormons, were the only church organized upon those principles. These views were sustained with a course ol argument, which, however satisfactory it was tt Elder Adams, was not very convincing to his hearers. if we judge from the manifestations of the lattei at the close of, and during the entire discussion. The Doctor pursued a very different course; ant' lie brought forward a long tirade of charges agains Joe Smith and his men, such as murder, treason lying, adultery, de eption, seduction, and alumsevery thing that was bad. These constituted tin principal points in his argument; in some instance.they werff tolerab'i well sustained by inferences, whilst in others the promises to produce proof wer more apparent than the production thereof. The two disputants pursuing such widely differon' courses, it cannot be supposed that the argument were fairly met and canvassed. The Elder stuck i< his text best; he seemed more disposed to argw the Doctor lotidicuJe; and ccrtaily the ridicule wa very pointed and effective. Trie Doctor depicted the scene at Palmyra, where the Devil and his impwere scrambling with Joe Smith for the possession of the plate, with much ludicrousness and tact. H< dso said that the attempt of the Elder in Boston t. bestow on a woman an additional tongue seernei 'o hint very unnecessary, and the height of lolly, a the sex were generally very bountifully suppltet with the commodity. This produced rours o. laughter in which the women joined. When the time at last arrived for the discussioi 'o close, both parties manifested considerable de dre to have it go on for some time longer. On thi>. Mr. Origen Bachelor rose, and proposed to procuri i room on his own responsibility; and alter deduct ling from the money received for tickets enough tc ay for the room, ana other necessary expenses, t< me uaiaiK-c km IIIC apuanrio. a llio WHS p cived with loud cheersjbut Bachelor added this pro viso, that he should Imve the arrangement of even hing according as he desired, and be allowed to ake the generul supervision of the whole affair. In the course of his remarks he made un unjust 11 tack on the president, Dr. Dutcher,whose urbanih .md impartiality had been so evident during the dis eussion, that the audience upon this retort hissei Bachelor heartily. Bachelor replied, " Serpents, hiss!" lTpon this there was a general hissing, ant the meeting broke up in a row. Several gentlemen, however, came forward, anc offered to be personally responsible fer the hire ol Xational Hall, in Canal strett. and it is possible tht discussion may be continued there this week. In the mean time, whilst all this discuse ion is goini on here, we perceive the angry discussion betweei .Toe Smith and General Bennett waxes hotter ant hotter at Nauvoo. In nddition to what we have al ready given, General Bennett makes the following strange charges:? 1 now call iiiion General Robinson androloncl Hirrhc# to come out in the Sanjrarau Journal,over tin ir tnvn name* and tell w hat they know of Joe's swindling operations t ome out, gentlemen, boldl) ; the public good requires n at your hand*. Forbearance is no longer a virtue in thi business. I call, likewise, upon the Messrs. Kibourns, Montrose, Iowa, to come out in the Journal and tell ? h they know of .loc's swindling in Iowa lands, and of tin theits and robberies committed bv hisDsnite Band; and I hope they will respond to the call without delay. Let in man fear to speak out boldly. Remember that "the Whit, t'urchase was called church property, but it was and i Joe's own individual estate. He said in a public congre gation in Nauvoo, a few weeks ago, "I own a million o dollars in property, in this city, and around it." Can thi windier take the benefit of the bankrupt law 1 Never No, nev r! ! Let a prosecution be at once institute, gainst his holiness, and let the law have its just operation once. He also brings forward the following e xtraord mar statementsot the practices at a new Lodge of Mason formed by the Prophet:? Jd. Jot's Holy Lodoe called "Order."?1 alluded ti hi* holy institution in one of my former letters. Joe sai he has given them the Master's word by revelation, I. he preparation they art stripped naked te as to see if they will pass the holy examination as required in Dueterunomf M chapter and 1 st verse 'I hey are then clotlu nd the precious ointment poured upon the head, runnin :own upon the beard, and the skirts ot the garment. TI ungodly oath, a part of which I gave ton, is then ? ministered in order to prepare them for the spiritual wir iperations, and save Joe from public disgrace and infam ioME of them, however, are not in the ie*ret?. They a iken in as * blind in order to deceive the people.If they ai harged with iniquity,they say, "Look at Wm. Marksai. >ther? like him ! Do they indulge f" No, gentlemen but the secret is not explained to them. Joe says, " Si' ney Rigdon, and Orson Pratt, and William Marks, mu' never know the secrets, or they will apostatize." Rigdo and Pratt are not yet members, however, and T hope the'| never will be ; and Marks has a very strong squinting ipostacy. If Sidney Rigdon will sutler a base attempt o I his daughter's chastity?Orson Pratt another on his wif? ind William Marks will look tamely on at these disch litres, and sav nothing, 1 am m.ich mistaken in the menThe public look to Rigdon, Pratt, and Marks, and otlie Ivindred spirits, to sp> ik at this eventful crisis?they hav <een and heard, ant! n It in theirowu families, the cornij ions of this arch-fie: I of hell. Come out, gentlemen, ar rnouncc and Joseph Smith, that soul-dnmnin; mposter. Come out t.ow, or bow down and lick the du? vorship at his shrine, and chain s our fate to the wheels < lamnation and the car of iniquity. The issue is made it ?it cannot be averted?and I pray God that the " hitte up may not pass." You all, with Francis M. Higbet Oeorgc W. Robinson, Chauncey L. Highee, Henry Marks ind hundreds of others, know that I have told the ttnvai. -tished truth, and the people at large will believe me?yes they will believe me, though I have not yet told half lh< lrendful story 1 1 " Come out from among the ungodly ind he ye separate." Gen. Robinson writes me tinder dat. of July 3d?Joe savs to the people, "(Look out! look out These men. I will venture to sav, will come out on m with all their power, and say and do all they can to pu me down, but do not bel.eve one word of their cursed lie. ?for I know I am Prophet." This present* a strange and curious state of thing.for the centre of the nineteenth century am the (Jevelopements are the most remarkable wever heard <>f. The initiatory proceedings at Joe's " Order Lodge" resttntble those practiced by Mathiak at Pearson's house ; only his members were females, and 'hev danced round a stove, whilst Mathior anointed them. But perhaps, after nil, Joe Smith has a secret lodge of women ! We shall see. F.xi aAoanixiav Prricnvstins or Live.?A most extraordinary instance of the presers ation of life occurre >n the Mississippi a ft days since. On the last trip o the Pre-emption from fv w Orleans, to tuis port, CaptB-it ler had on Doard a younger brother, about IS or 1!) yearof age. The boat struck a snog below the mouth of tli. Ohio, which tore off some ol the planki on the lower guard. AJloosc plank was thrown over the hole. In the light, ahout one o'clock, the j ottnger Mr.Butler got out oi his berth, and without dressing went on the lower deck, and stepping on the. plank it tilted up, letting him fall thro.igh into the river. The boat being under headway , and sinking deep, he passed under the wheel, und came up some distance astern ofthelioat. The night being dark he was not discovered, nor were his cries heard. I uttine nimself into the current, he floated down about thro, -rules, and lodged on the br\l island. Hesticcecde. n reaching tht land mil remained there two days, itaeit passing in tl.e mean time 0 Heir.g w itbout aty clothes except his shirt, anil wlthon food, he w is gi-eatty' annoy ed by the musquetoes, and ant t-i . l a good d-al troni hunger. O* the second day hgot a h g in % the river, and aticceoded i.i reaching thnain snore, a here ho soon succe-- lesl in getting food an aiment. No one on noard the Pre-emp on knew how he w aslo' iverhoar.l, and it was thought he had accidentally fallei >ver. At the mouth of the Ohio, thacapta'n left his hosi ind returned down the river, in the expectation of finding he body, as he supposed he was certainly dro-vnod Corr-iry to his expectations he had the pleasure of letuining vith lum, bound und well?St. Louii Republican. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. | Baltimore. [Correspondence ol the Herald.] Baltim<>>e, July aa, in*iMi. Kditoi :? Wa have been visited with two fires since Saturday af, ternoon, neither of which, however, were vary serious, The first broke out m the otlice of the Philadelphia S eam J t?atCompany, South street, but war fortunately extin<uishod by tha Mechanical boy* before it had progressed ; to any great extent. The second proceeded from the bacou store of Mr. l'ratt *trcet, early yesterday morn ng. It wa* likewiae gotten under in good time, leaving -he damage* but trifling. With a slight shower that passed over our city yesterlay afternoon, there w as some very (harp lightning, and Heavy peals of thunder. One stream of electric fluid i struck a large brick house belonging to. and occupied by ! Mra. Mary Ann Hutchinson, situated at the corner of Lombard and Albemarle street*. Mrs. H., with several of her lamily and a number of neighbors, were very severely shocked, but soon recovered. On opening the mail bags from Savannah, Oa. by one of our }lost otlice clerks on Saturday last, a live garter snake about a foot in length, fell out among the papers. It ! went post free and was probably bearing despatches to Washington. We have another exceedingly pleasant morning. Yours, RoDxaica. Philadelphia. [Corre?|>ondriice of the Herald.] Piiiladkui-hia, July 36, 1842. StcumlxMit competition to the Capet?Racing?Accident and drowning?Siulden death?Nopmptct of Work at the Navy Yard?Military arrett?Robbery, frc. There is considerable competition arising between the several boats, or rather tha owners of them, now running to the Capes. This morning, I am inlormed, the Down River Compauy substituted the "Robert Merris" lor the "Ohio," to run against the "Rainbow." Both boats left the wkar at nearly the same lime?the " Rainbow" about one hundred yards behind. Both wind and tide was with the course of the lioats. an advantage to the "Morris," teing much the larger, heavier and more powerful vessel, i \s fur as the crowd that tilled the wharves could see them, the "Morris" held her lend. The advantage of the tide could not avail her for more than twenty or thirty miles, when the boats would he about on equal terms. That is, the advantages and disadvantages would be equitably divided. Favorable wind and tide ts what the large boats desire, while sharp, flat boats, like he " Rainbow," can make comparatively better time 1 gainst both wind and tide. In this case the one had the idvantage of running with the wind and the other tho advantage of running against Jde. The result of the race will be anxiously waited for. I think 1 see breakers ahead. Look out. Yestrrdsy afternoon a small boat having on board s party of five French gentlemen, residents of this city, was struck by a flaw of wind and upset, on the Jersey side, a short distance from Kaiglin's point. Several boats promptly put out to their relief, aud three persons, whosc <iam?* we did not learn, were picked up, hut the others, dr. Hiragoyen, a lamp manulacturer in Dock street, and P.Duval, about thirteen yeats of age, son of P. 8. Duval, lithographer, corner of Bank and Dock street, were Irowned. Geo. B. Patrello, a young man aged nineteen years, was Irowned while swimming across the Schuylkill, on Satirday night. John Bolton, while getting out of a cab at his residence n Penn street, near South, fall into the arms of a neighbor and instantly died. The deceased was 35 years ol age, tad been for the last nine months Rt New Orleans, and arived at Baltimore in a vessel on which he had engaged 'o work his passage home. During the voyage he was ick aud became greatly debilitated for want of proper nedicine and careful attention. It is a melancholy cirumstance after so long an absence from home, that withn sight of it he should die so suddenly that neither his .vife ,nor children were enabled to see him. To his wife he bereavement is peculiarly severe, in consequence of Iter being at the present time* ill from a rheumatic affecion. It is asserted, I know not on what authority, that there s not the slightest prospect ol u resumption of labor in ournavv yard, within the present year. Col. Bartle, of the militia of this county, having had tinofficer-like charges preferred against him, has been irrested by the commanding officer of the brigade. This ounds a little singular, when ail who know anything of >ur militia officers, know Col. Bartle to be t ie most of an officer and soldier attached to the service, The China store of Brooks and Stein, No. 206 north Third stre-t, was robbed on Saturday night of near $600, iiid diafts, notes, Sir., amounting together to near $1,-200. It was discovered early on Sunday morning.and suspicion ittached to a young man named Philson, who at one time lad been employed there, and who recently had been in he habit of frequenting the store. Ho was arrested, conessed the robbery, and gave up all that he had taken. There was but a single sale at the stock board to-day? 10 shares Reading Railroad at 20J. To-morrow night. Manager Marshall will take a benefit it the Walnut street theatre, on which occasion the wholr ompany aud several others have gratuitously proffered heir services, includinsr Fannv Fit/ nml Riii-U^tnnt Col. T. Aeosta, Charge d'Art'aires of th? Republic of N'ew Grenada, arrived in Washington a few day ago, and vas on Saturday presented to the President b) the gee reary of State.?National Intelligencer, July 36. The Western Express Mall. J. C. BitNKETT, Esq. DkaxSir:? We notice in your [taper of Monday, an article on subject of Postmaster General Wicklifle's new ar angement for running a Government Express Muil from New York north to Albany,from thence west vard to Buffalo. So far as the Postmaster General s concerned in protecting the revenue of the departnent under his charge, it is his duty to do so : fot he additional time the mails are to he kept opeu, tur previous arrangements will doubtless afford t( he public generally many conveniences, for which he government will be fully remunerated bvareaonable increase of the revenue, and here the go\rnnient should stop; but it will be readily observed. !hat the object of expedition of the mails, couvetience and security to the public, are but a moietj if the operations intended to be performed by this " United Stites Express Mail;" for instance similar irraneements have been entered into between the Postmaster General and the Messrs. Marnden A Co. to run an Express Mail from New York to Boston. ?They are now doing a regular " package ex-ress" busines between the points above named >n their " own hook," by and with the facili ies afforded through tnc means of this "Expres Vlail,"and exclusively at the expense of the govern nenl, the Post Office Department being charged fo' he salaries and travelling fares ot the sworn ines engers who are to accompany each " Express Mail." They are to act under the directions 01 vlcssrs. Hurnden tfc Co. as their special messengers, o do such other business for them as they shall see it to prescribe, and in such inannsr as they shal eem proper, thus making the general governmen 'common carriers," and at once openly and di ctly interfering with individual enterprise N< ne will for a moment contend, that the Messrf Vdams & Co who are now prosecuting creditab! ? themselves, (if not equnllv profitably sol a regu ir package express business between New York an ' oston ; that tney can contend against Harnden A Co. in the same fine of business, although the for ner should receive twice the price charged by th? titer. iviessrfl. Adams iv uo. nave to pay ineir owi messengers s*laries with their cost tor travelling. bile Htirnden & Co. under the United Stales Ex>ress Mail contract, dravb these amounts in addition to a handsome salary [.aid themselves as "general nail agents" from the general government, oxcluivc of the package business done on their " own 100k," under the authority of special directions tiven their own messengers. All will agree that as tr as the mails are concerned, the new arrangenent is a good one : but that any other business hould he connected therewith to benefit individuals t the expense of the government, is clearly wrong, md should meet with that contempt it most jnstlt leserves, as it most assuredly will do when once roperly understood. The general government, doubtless, have no such powers granted to them, and it is an attempt to cripple individual enterprise at*the expense and under th" patronage of thegov rnment, benefitting the few at the expense of the many. Many Headers. Buffalo. [Correspondence of the Herald.] HtrFFAt/r, July 22, 1812. Busitif?s? Theatrical*? Forrcrt? Mitt Clifton?Mr* Sutton?Mr. Van Buren. Dear I>r :? t As 1 sec you have no correspondent here, 1 thought 1 would offer you a letter. Every thing is dull here?most of the steamboats 1 have laid up, and those which are running are ( loorly supported. Our streets are entirely deserted r ilenty of sellers and no buyers?many dry good* I clerks are spending their time in the billiard-room, while there masters are mourning over empty ' lockets. . ' In theatricals.Forrest and Miss Hilton are [.laying ' to good houses at the Eagle street Theatre. Mr. and ' Mrs. Sutton have been giving concerts here, which ,| were well attended. t The Hon. Martin Van Buren was received here with great enthusiasm. There was a greater turn out than on the Ith of July. Tie was -m! to t the Mansion house by the military, when a r,,t speech was made by his Honor the Mayor, which vas suitably replied to by Mr. V. 15. f cannot sendlyou a list of stocks, as we have no hanks here. Yours truly, * Dallas. ' Affray at Miwrasvu.i r.? Some of the miners who had 1 >. en engaged in the recent discontents a'. Minartville, Po. ? hat arose from a reduction of i\ age*, having consented t. jo to work, were assailed by tl.eothvisoii the 91st instant 0 V tumult ensued. The neighbors collected, and fiiec ipon the rioters, and they weru thus dispelled. Si'ffraok Psuosras.?The Newport Mercury, slatehat the whole number of prisoners taken and examine, inder Martial Law. in Rhode Island, during the latr is urbanca wt* 1R4?of which 199 have been discharg i [ >9 committed for trial before the Supreme Court. fi Dtmcc'iit Stobm, SHirwaaca, ado Lou or Lira.? "'rom the Elizabeth City Old North State received by the Mt mail, we eitract the following melancholy detail* of the range* of the late storm on the coast of North Carolina. " As a finale to the long series of rains, we were ou Tuesday last visited wah one of the sere rest storms ever known hi this pert ot thecsuntryr. The corn crop, which 1 previously suffered severely, has been, in many case* prostrated and beaten to pieces; and mauv ot our farmers who have annually sold hundreds of barrels, will not save sufficient corn for their own use. The destruction to shipping on our rosst has been tern;ic. \\ v loam irom a friinul that fourteen vessel* ire stranded between Oomcoke und New Inlet' Among them schr Brilliant, from New York, bound to Newborn; schr lane, from New York, bound to Washington, N. C.'; schr Time, of Washington, N. C.; schr Virginia Hodges,' Rollins; schr Anaconda, from New York, >>oiin.l to Washington; and a large E-iglnh schr from Philadelphia, (name not recollected) having on hoaru one of theowners and his daughter, w ho lost the whole of their effects. Two vessels were capsized and beat to piece.*, on Cape Ilatteras Shoal, and their crews entirely lost. A great part of the w recks have drifted ashore. We also [earn that seven men w ere drou ned near the Shoal, while endeavoring to save drifting goods. On the inside of the Ocracoke Island there are fourteen vessels ashore. Among them are the schr Paragon, Waughop; schr W. H. Harrison, Midyolt, schr MaryCaroline, Nichols; the names of the others we have been unable to learn. Six vessels were driven to sea from Ocreeoke. with their crews on board, and have not since been heard of. A gentleman who passed Portsmouth, (opposite Ocracoke,) reports that he saw only one house standing in the [.lace ! Wm. Howard's store oil Ocracoke, was blown down, and Boated away. The store of Tilman Ferrar, at the same place, also destroyed. Captain Eiheredge, who came from Chickamacomico on Thursday last, states that he saw large numbers of dead cattle, horses, lie. drifting down the Sound." the Hitson It is rare that this noble river is seen under more imposing and grateful aspect than on Friday evening. The full und clear moon, th* cool and refreshing temperature, the rippled, ut scarcely agitated water, the play of the moonbeams, the deep rich summer foliage, in striking contrast u ith the silverv surface, the moving of the river craft, an<l the rapiil onward motion of ihe majestic steamer, gave to its ever vary ing scenery, from the unrivalled bay of the great commercial ?netro|io. lis to the ancient city of the Capitol, more even than its usual interest and beauty. The steamboat South America, Captain Brainard, came up on the night to which we allude. Approaching Newburgh, across the broad bay and from outthe highlands? and no part of the river exceeds this in natural beauty and effect?when opposite the residence of Captain Robinson, a gti and a rocket Captain R.'s beautiful yacht, arrested u>e pragress of the boat. Immediately the compli. ment as returned by a rocket from the boat, and the ring, ing of the bell; and'then for fifteen minutes the salutes were continued from the shore, aHd the rockets were sent p simultaneously from the j acht and the boat, forming as it srne a brillia't atch in the heavens, and exploding and descending like fragments of falling stars, into the water. It was altogether a very striking and benutifnl displav of ,, fireworks, to say nothing of the compliment so well de . served by Captain Brnmnrd, who has no snperior in all the fl qualities that bccoitu and adorn his arduous service, and ] ra handsomely and ppropriately paid by ono who, al- ' though now a retired gentleman, was an officer in the j nnvy during the last war, and for many years master of one t'f the finest New York and Havre packets. The night boats of the Hudson River Line are unsurpassed.?*'lll'any Jlrgtts, July '25. ft/- Cliolrral -fip ft/- TWO CASKS OK SPASMODIC CHOLERA have been reported by one of the most respectable pracitioners of this city. These cases have occurred in the upper part of Hudson street; one is recovering?the other is still in a precarious state. The comhusitt shol-ld hk warmed im time?the filthy state of our streets, and the sudden changes of weather this season, have led many uhysicians to fear the viiiution of the peatilence. Let avery individual take at once prompt and effectual preventive measures. For this purpose the College of Medicine and Pharmacy have prepared the ft/- ANTI-CHOLERA PILL I now lor sale at the offices of the College, price 36 cents per box. Be supplied immediately. This pill removes norbific matter from the system, purifies the blood, and excites the healthy action of the abdominal organs. Procure a box immediately. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent, 97 Nassau street. Sands' Sarsaparllla. ft/- THE PROPRIETOR BUGS LEAVE TO CALL he attention of the profession and the public generally to he preparation of Sarsaparilla, it being the result of many . ears experience, which has been devoted to laborious hemical experiments in testing various modes of preparaion to enable them to concentrate in tho most efficient <>rm all the medicinal value of the roiand the object has >een at last triumphantly accomplished by means of an enirely new ingenious and costly apparatus. This extract I'the true Sarsaparilla is combined with other articles, sc'-cted wholly from the vegetable kingdom, all of which tre the most powerful purify ers of the blood,and these are oncentrated into a fluid extract of great power: which ias been proved by experience, capable of the removnl ind permanent cure oi all diseases arising from an impure tate of the blood or habit of the system, namely?rheumaism, scrotf'ula or king's evil,obstinate cutaneous eruptions, limplcs or pustules on the luce, biles, blotches, chronic ore eyes, ring worm or tetter, scald head, enlargement aid pain of bones and joints, and diseases arising Irum an njuaicions use of mercury or imprudence in life. Pto ared and sold by A. B. Bands k Co., Druggists, 273 Broad vay, corner Chamber st. Sold also by A. B. and D. Sands, 9 Fulton, cornor (Told, and by D. Sands St Co., 77 East Broadway, corner Market street- Price $1OG^ A CLEAR HEALTHY AND BEAUTIFUL -omglaxion may be had by all. The amiable Mrs.|C?1, if P?e place, who for years had her face and neck cohered with pimples and freckles, has lately had the asost leautiful complexion gi' en her by using the Italian Chemical Soap. This is one of the greatest discoveries of mo!em science; it changes the color of dark yellow or auiurn skin, to a healthy clearness; cures all eruptions, ucli as salt rheum, scurvy, erysipelas; it is an infallible remedy for the bites of insects, musquitocs. galinippvrs, ;C. It has received the approval of the medical council <f Paris, who call it a miracle to cuic any eruption or disigurements of the skin; it is sold by Jones, signofthc Vmerican Eagle, 82 Chatham St., N. V., or 130 Fulton st., Brooklyn; 8 State street, Boston; 97 Dock street, Philadelphia. The celebrated Hair restorative, Jones's Oil of Coral "ircassia, is sold at the same place; it positively and really nakes the hair grow, stops its falling, curea dandruff, and makes light red or grey hair grow dark from the roots. (?7- SUB-AGENT8 OF THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND PHARMACY?The following gentlemen ire authorised to sell the preparations of the College J. \V. Bassett, 644 Broadway, Dr. E. M. Ouion, 197 Bowery, Dr. King, 287 Hudson street, Elias L. Thrall, 649 Grand street. Dr. Newman, 132 Cherry street. W.9. RICHARDRON, Agent. Principal Office of the College of Medicine and Fharuacy 97 Nassau street. 05-D1STRES81NG ACCIDENT?On Friday last a hud of Mr. L. V. Palmer, aged twentv-two months, tell nto a kettle of boiling wate.r.and after lingering a day in l.ecr?at?st agony, expired. Its parents, who had been ihs ' for a few days, returned but in time to see its last imp ^ies.?JHbany Jour. Now, we can safely assert that If Dalley's Pain ExtractSal VP, from 71 j\iai?fen lnno. in thifiri**- H*?*n i*. iantly applied, the suffering and the life of that little inoccnt would Lava been saved. How long will families who know of this article be guilty of the barbarity to rlak ueh terrible events without having this remedy always t: hand ta apply instantly.?F.r. Foil. Wc heartily believe '.hat there is no article in existence ipinl to this of Dalle not only lor burns, but all sores >nd inflammation. ai we had intended some time since to isve sai I this, having ?cen it used with the most perfect tiecest in cases wc supposed past recovery.?Journal of Vomit is but justice to Mr. Dallcv and his agents that wo all attention to the above, and| recommend this salve rom our knowledge of it, not only In bums, but all other ores and inflammations,in which it seems to us to be aperect antidote N. Y. Jltlot(Irand Jlewbnrgh Regatta. QQ- AT AN EXTRA MEETING OF THE NEW>urgh Amateur Club, Thomas Powell,Esq. in the Chair, t was Resolved, That the N'ewburgh Annual Regatta for ISM vill come off in Newburgh Bay on Wednesday, the 17th >f August. Resolved, That the Club's Plate of $160, will he awarded as follows, for six oared boats : $125 for the first, $9* or the second $ $40 for the third ; and the fourth boat to isve her stakes. The distance to he rowed, three miles ind repeat. Six or more boats to make a race. Resolved. That the Newburgh Plateof $100 be distri 11 ted as follows : For the first four oared boat a piece of late. value piutJ; lor Hie second $70; for the third $30 in ipecie, and the fourth to save her stakes. Si* or mora mats to make a race. The distance to be the same as for he six oat "d boats. Resolved. That the New Windsor purscof $b0 for scull mats will he oald, $40 to first boat; $20 to second; and the hird to save her stakes. Four or more boats to make a ace. Resolved, That the rules and regulations be the same as ast year. Resolved, That Commodore Pcrrv, Cant. Cooper. Lieut Armstrong, and Lieut. Hun',of the I S. Navy, W. B Denting, and Captain James Rogers, be oquested to act as Umpires. Resolved, That Lord John Hay and fficera of H. B. M. ihip Warspite, and Captain land <>fti< era of the French team Frigate La Oomarhe invited to wi'nessihe Regatta md that a committee be appointed to carry this rcsolut on nto otl'ect. Resolved, That the Aquatic Clnbsof Boston nnd Philalelphia, and our neighboring towns be invited to join in he Regatta. JAMF,ft BELKNAP, Secretary. All communications on the object directed to the Score aty will he promptly attended to. Sewburgh, July 23, 19W. (2) rn- AT THE KREMLIN YESTERDAY WF. DIN Lit -It is needless to sas it was good cheap We, how ver, thought we would look a head for to-morrow; inHired what was to tie for d'nner in addition to tne many lice and good things enumerated. Cotter took us down n the kitchen to shew us hie large Or? en Turtl from the tahamas, label le<l| on his back 106 lbs. nett weight, h i to be served in ste. '.s and soun this day, ready at 11 'clock. F.picurean re- 'et, go there. (&- CHATHAM THEATRE.?Yaakce Hill's henefit k | this evening, on w liieh ncea-ion he appears in hree characters, Sy Sncf., in the Knight of the Golden leere. Nathan Tucker in A Wife for a Dav, and Maworm a the filth art of the Hypocrite. J. H. Kirhy also appeal n the drama of Michael F.nrl. nnd Rice in his laiighahfl aroe of Ten Miles from Londen

Other pages from this issue: