Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 19, 1843, Page 1

June 19, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH ''->'111 -* YJH ? WOH Vol. Il.?Re. 166 ?Whbli 3376 BRITISH AM) NCKTH^AMKH^CAW KOYAL MAIL . Of I3M ton? and 440 horae power each. Appointed by the Aduiimlty to ui! between Liverpool and Bo.tjn, calling at Halifax in laud and *ee?ire Faaaaneeugera and Her Majeatr'a Mail*. I HIBEKMA. CMta.u Gbailta H. E. Judkina. CALEDONIA, fcaptsnn Edward O. Lott. ACADIA, CaptJn 4li i*ud^ Ryrie. COLUMBIA, Captan N. Summon. BRITANNIA Captain J. hn Hewitt. Will *?il fur iwiod <ii Ha ifax. HUM LIVaaPOOL. ???M IOITO*. Acadia, Kyne, It h May lath June Colombia, xreonnn stKJuna 1st Jaly Hiberaia. ludkius, 19 li Ju?e ld"h Ju'7 C<l'doii?, Lolt, Uli July IstAttg That ehij itdiry experiencedsurgeons, anl r.ances Pttent J lie Boats No berthaaacmad until Vent. j?6r No. a W.t! irreal, New Vork FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The Reyal Mml "Dam "hip ACADIA, Al-nnder Ryree, Commander, will leave Boston for the abive pons, on Fnday, 16.h Joue Passage 10 Liverpool 120, Passage to Halifax, 20, Applyto D BKIOHAM, Jr Agent, jTre No 3 *V<|. street. IUa uUFKAlAI AND ILL PAHf S OF THE WE*T ASSOCIATION PA-HMJE OFF1' E TO ALBANY. Utica, $2 00 ito'-he-ter. $3 00 Syracuse, 3 29 Buffalo, I 90 Oswego, I 29 U|> A Lower CeaadaS 3d For passage apply to .vi L. RAY. mtl 3ni 93 Barc'av street New York. NORTHERN^AND WESTERN EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE. The Hnb<otiber? Imvint compUud their ananceuirnts, arc new prepare)! to forward paaee grrs o all the Northern nod Western States and Canada, hv daily lines of towboa's. railroads and atetmhoa'a, via the Nouh riverand Erie Canal, upper Lakes. Philadelphia aud Pittsuu'gli, Ohio river and Canal routes The following are a few of the most important Pol'its J? Via Utira, Buffalo, Pottaville, Galena, 91 recuse, Cleveland, Pittsburgh, Toronto, Oswego, Detroit, Cineinnatti, Kingston, Rochester, Milwaukie, 8t. Lonlt, 8t. Johns, t Lsckpon, Chicago, Lomaville, Montreal. Also to any port of Ohio, Illinois, Miaionri, Indiana, Michigan, Teuarssee, Kentucky, Wisconain, Iowa, Upper and Lower Canada. Having given such universal sntisfccion in their London and Liveriool lines of packets, the subscribers will endeavor to make the present undertaking equally deceiving of public fa vur. The meet ion of emigrants and othera is invited to the follow tow rates of p stage to < few of the most important points, any oihar places on the male being nqnelly low, vis:-? II ice, $1 50 Ciduui' ns, $5 00 Mt Lome, $14 00 My settee, I 7 > Msndaskv, 5 75 Galena, It 00 R. cheater, >00 Detroit, tint, ' atraoa. Buffalo, 3 50 hiilwankie, 10 00 Toronto, 4 50 Os-rgo, 3 50 Chicago, 10 00 Kitgmou, 4 50 Eli-:, 4 50 Pittsburg, 8 75 H luilton, 4 50 Clrvel>ud 5 50 Cincinnati, 13 00 Mont cat, 5 00 Kur forthet particnlare applv ro W. It J. T TAPPCOTT, at their General Pssngf Offi-e. Peck slip cur Month it. s Tate Notice?This office it not connected with any other in this city. j!6r NEW JERSEY RAILROAD AND TRANS PORTATION COMPANY. NEW YORK AND NEWARK. Ft?m the fo*,t ol Cenrdandr timet, New York. (Ere'r day?8aadaya.e*< epted.) LeiretNew York Lea?e? Newark A< A. M. At I P. M. At 7 A. M. At IX 5*. ? 9 do. 3 do. t do. 4 do. 11 4*. 4 do 9 do. 5X do. 5X do. iOX 7X do. ?X do. 9X do. do. ON SUNDAYS. From the foot of Oaojtl&ndt itreet. Levre New York, Leave Newark.' At 9 A. M. and ?XP M. Ai 1IX P. M. and 9* P. M. NEW YORK. ELIZABETH TOWN. Lufr New t'nrk t.ea** Elir-aheth Tnwa Ai I A M. At 3 P V. Ar 7X A M 3\ P.M. . 9 do. 4 d<>. 8X do. 7 do. 11 do 4X 'o. 10 1o. *X do. 554 do. 13 UO. Piu i.:in?!o/ W. : Jltiit. MuoV!., Uuarntkrook,Boraeryitlf . Ac., connect wiib ihe .s A M, and ?X P M tr*in* from New York, daily, Sunday* e?ecpied. Fare be wren New York and Elizabeth Town 25 cento. Yare hetwrei do and Howemlle., 7) ceuti. " ' YORU. AND HAHWAY. I-eave. *>w York. Leiy* Railway. At 9 A.M. At 3 P M. At 7 AM, At! P.M. 9 do t o 8 do f>X do :t oo IK do 9 do 9 do X d" llX do NEW VO'<K AND NEW sHHVjtyicK Fr 'in lout of Couitinu'l etreet. New York, daily. I .oh. "te? York. St* H'ltiii At 9 \. Id At 4 P V. A r. V \. Ai IIX A.M 5s do 7'-i do 9X .'. M. ON SUNDAYS L-?*c New Y -k Lc-?e New Bran*wick. Alt ard *\ P M At MX A.M., an J Hi P M Fare aebp i , tke Philadelphia ttai.a between New Vo?' in kaur i , 50 cente B. lw. en New York and Rahway 15 c-nti. faaxfeicis wm. procure their tirkela at the ticket oner, it re-ne a ferry ticket grana. Ticket! are received hy the co: dn or rnly ou the day when purehaerri m!13ni*r | .Mea nm (tfTli S'OTFoCK. U'?. HMOND, CITY ! OINT. Ar. Ya. Steaiuer BOSTON 'artaiu H- liner?'Tht ?t;..iig and ?n'>ata;tM Y (t t MIT i tl ttftVl. Wll' UOr>?'fM*nrr IM|A UlLld JflWCfU 'PW V'-.-.. ..ai v-.r .1. w. I - . .... .. .. i' 'Ti n vauari even o? uroay ctt "'el >'k> A. M. and Vnrlf lit t viT^^fMgai morning. I'-u-vge -nd fare to or from Notion."V e? Si# K ,inard aaiei'g> r? do d> S Pas-a ?'r n ttic'moiid Cit- Point, -e be one of the nr?r ti'Hin i< and rei Bo to.. fr.i?i (Soil-Ik 12 Foraard pavrii era, d> do 9 to Nor*"lk and beak, return trip 15 Forward P.tskfog r , do do 1] Freikht t?ken aitli- u>.ual rale*. Fo (r-i.htor aanage. apply'o li - #:%!> ? n >o board, or to WM. TU> KKH m2 lit ?"d W rhAF*r N-. 56 Broad afreet. PAhSAOB FROM"GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND I & m *&. M. H ay I > O eonipretdritensivc aim imi>ort.iiit arrangeoirnU for biingiiw oot iiaaaengera Itotn the old country, the nubacrihen can with confidence n foiro tlioec wb< may will, to aetlie for frtenda to r-mig.atri the preaent aeaaon (1843) that they will find it their interest to make the neieaaary airang'roenta with'his li ie; b, log the oleeaf ot long at established ont of thia port, it ia well known that that the arrangemcnta are complete?4he ahipa of the firat elaea exiling weekly, and the ac4 commodarnina fitted up eipreaaly fot thr comfort and convenience of paaaengera. . Should thoee settled for decline conning oat, the naeaage money will, aa naoal, be tela-. d-d to the party from whom it ^ waa received without dednetion. A free passage |ier steamer Irom the rartoua porta of Ireland ana Scotland, to Liverpool, ear he eerured it deiired. Ap P'y 10 SAMUEL THOMPSON. Old Katabliaheil Paaaw(? Office .27J Pearl at.. Or to C. trill .ISHAW A CO. . 10 Ooiee Piaxzaa, Liverpool. Draf't ou London, Liverpool. the National Bank o! Ireland (Northern Bauk.ng Co. <nd Natioua* bene ol Scotoma, at sigin. aud fot any amount ^>pl' as above. o | im*t JMfiAl nkw yomk, tirinrM i-T" jgtfc. , JjABBfilL MOUNTAIN A KASTON Leu..- ipt loot of Courtland three i, dnilv (8uTdiy$T7t7"ted) i ?o'.?Vch, A M., b? lailioal f om Jer??y city to Morriatown, theuc by Pott eoaehea thr. ngh Mendham,! heatar. Mchonlry'a Monnmn. Ande'ion Town, Port Golden. Wtdiiajlon. to At w*a logtoo, a daily Hue mteraecte to and from B'l' idere For u<u apply >? J Mill, at J- P'l'Oii'a, Commercial Hotel. TJI/i.artlandatreet. S.B ? Ettr*? furnnhod a the ehortea'notice by applying to N. B I it United S'at- H"'e1. Moemtowr'. mrll Itn eC SVMMEH JIH R.iSHEMF.ST NF.W YOHh AND P IL \Ur Ll Hi a HAIl.HOAI) LINK I) Rr i T, Via Nkwang, ^r* BiraawicB Pii*i itn*, Tarn-roe' bonDanrowB abb nrfttrtaian flap "hi'I IT^^TjOTTITJ 4^ Lrr.ri ( Vf* Y I d-i'y mai .he o loi C. urtlaudt at * >1 '-Hint Line a- 9 A V.?Vail IHot Line ai P. M T *r Mor, II R Lr.e proceed* to Boide.itown, Iron thence by atramb at to lAiiiatelihia. The K.ri um'? Line pm-r >eil? dire't to Camion (oppoaite to Philadelphia) with ?- al anee of t in. reaai uirrie will prwcaie their t.eke a at the ofll a foot of ('.on 'i land atreei, where a com iwnlion. team boat, w ill be in le.dineaa with Iage ne craea .n ixiard. P i I tile 111 i.i biRgtce Crura are coireyd Jrom city to eitj, wi'hoot h'lot oveoed hy the Way Kaen tr in ia proaided wi'.h a car in which arc a.artmena and . reading iir.hu cipreealylor the ladic ' me Ret> n? i ihe Ihiea l-a?e Philadelphia from the foot of W*|. tni itreei.by afetn.boat t- Boideniowu at "? o'clock, A.M. and by railn>>d from Camden. at 3 < clmk. P M t"he llae? for Baltimore ie. ?e Phi ad, jih * at 7H A M.,aud I P. M beingi. contiuaa'ioii f tl e Imea from Naw tort jet NEW FORK AND KINO * I ON fl I KAM b KKIuH t AND PAHHAOa. I,%WK For Kingatoii, and Delaware and Hndaoi KMfcllALD and NOP "T!ZT7i7T7aLU' Captain John Keirham, will leare No* Yorh foot of Mtmat meet, erery Vonday and iiureday at! 0%lMk P. M .... Wi.I leu re Kinyat >u (Hotwlmt landing) ereiy Wedneaday and Saturday a' 1 "V ith. P. M. The NOl- WICH, Captain John Wamoela, will leare Nf York, fool of VVarrenitrret, ereiy Wedneauay and Sal unlay ' JoVlock.P V. W.ll l?ave Kmttatoa ( Hondoat latulnur) every Tne ay an-. ?n?..1.W?I.F.^TMA ti)im The KMKHAI.D will le??e the foot of Murray atreet eeev Sandy innrninit at 7 o el eh. "rtmunig learea Rmaatoii al < o'<loc8 aam? day for freight p. ? CO. ail iw?r '** ***" ,tr*ft n ar?TKN i land vk.hky. rom AZJMLflirr " HIT K'l Ai.L oT?lh at?mbo?t *Z-*3t.8Ta ' a. I I. A DhH and SAMSON Will iM' a f tlnwa niiti' furthel noiiei L. art 'raVi.ll I II, I. ?,?*.? . 7. t<r*?e 'talea '?'? .li 8, 9, 10. II. I. V. 0.1 7. Le ?' rta* V r* ,:d ?t t u lata <1 errrvhcnron Snnday r S?K* u a on to Kurt hMailt n Suudiya ereri.trii Leare Putt ilam.itoo 7* A. M., returning Irem Ntw York IX vftt ! E NE I THE ARRIVAL OF THE PRESIDENT AT BUNKER HILL. COnnEMlKMENT AND CLOStf OF THE GREAT DRAMA. MR. WEBSTER'S ORATION. (From our own Rrporteri) Boston, Saturday, 4 PM. Dear Sir I have been round this city and in the saddle ever since six o'clock this morning. And such a scene t Tongue cannot tell, {ten cannot describe, pencil cannot paint, the splendor, the magnificence, the halo of glory that surrounded every movement connected with the great Bunker Hill celebration here to-day. The hero of the occasion was Mr Webster, the intellectual giant. He seemed to know that his foot was upon his native heath, and the President must have felt it; for the people, the masses here, took eveiy occasion to show him that such was the case. Indeed, throughout the whole, the principal cu* riosity has been to see John C. Spencer, then the President of the United States; and neither Mr. Legare, Mr. Porter, or Mr Upshur have been thought of, or asked about, or cared for by any body. But to my story. The Mayor's speech, yesterday, on the reception of the President, which no one but the President heard, on account of the rain, has been furnished u? AM uy uic iTjuyur. The rest of the proceedings of yesterday, up to 4 o'clock, I Bent last night. The President's speech cannot be given by any one, unless he furnishes it himself. Now for Saturday Morning. A lovelier day never dawned upon earthEighteen years ago, Mr. Webster, in his splendid oration on laying the: corner stone, said, " Let it rise till it meets the sun in his cominglet the light ol morning gild it, and parting day lioger and play on its summit." His desire has been realized. This morning 1 saw the earliest rays of the rising run gloriously gild it, and last evening, alter the rain, I saw the beams of tse setting sun linger, reluctant to leave, as they played around its Bummit. As early as 5 o'clock this morning, the guns began to fire all over the city, and by 6 o'cl ock, ike streets were crowded ufuli young and old in their best dresses; and such order, such regularity, such admirable behavior 1 never saw exhibited on any occasion. Is is with shame I say it, but in this particular, the Boston people are very superior to the muss of our people. All along Tremont, Washington and State streets, stages were erected to see the procession. 1 can give you not the most remote conception of the cheerfulness, the delight, the glorious halo of joy that beamed on every face although hundreds laid down last night on hare boards; for, at the lowest calculation, there are 100,00i) strangers in Boston. I he President rose fiveminuteB alter 4 o'clock: and, going down stairs, walked ten minutes up and A *1 LI. -f*L. Hi -? .. - uuwu uir vrsiuuic 01 mr ircranni ridii ; hi last he asked Ormsbte if the New York Henld had arrived On being told it had not, he a-ked for the Boston daily pai-ers; these were collected and siv?n him, and he eat reading them from half past fnui until nearly seven o'clock, when he sat down t.> ureaklast with his suite, Postmaster Graham, and a lew friends. Mr. Collector Curtis breakfasted with the hero of the day, Mr. Webster At half Bust eight the President was escorted to the State ouse, and surveyed from the Senate Chamber the marshalling of the various troops and societies upon the common. By this time, the city was all alive; there were at least 300,000 l>eople in thes trerts mid 200,000 in houses, balconies, windows, platforms, siagiags, all sorts ol places. The military looked remarkably well, but none of them came up to our New York Light Guard. Our New York National Guard had four companies here, and very superbly they looked; but the last 25 men had their muskets horribly out of order. In the New York Light Guards, there were only 5 inui-kcts badly dressed, and one of ths bearers ot these was somewhat .indisposed. It's a wonder they were not all stck u. day The New England Society from New York, be tofklkji III I cuhi C liars' I ilP nwwt onLn/li<l k/v/Jn ot ?"?"l ioiis in the procession; du other party of men in thit) citvihis rl?y can c?ni:>are with thmi; so mvr/i dots a flotrrr improve by tting trausplunttiif The Pre?id? nt wah immensely uenghted wiili the beauty, the order of muTching, the soidier-like appearance and the tout tuwmbtr of all the troops. 1 may particularise to-morrow, but tune is not leit ine to do so this day. About ten o'clock the m'litary move* off past the State House in the following order:? Gen. Appleton Howe anil eecort. 1st Brigade under Brig. Gen. Henry Dearborn. The National Lancers, Cant. Joseph Smith, under tho immediate command of the Major General, at the column. The several corps of Artillery, consisting of the folilowiug companies of Artillery : ? Boaton Artill.-ry. Washington Artillery. Columbian Artillery. Chariestown Artillery. L .'xingt .it Artillery. Roxhury Artillery. Plymouth Artillery. Sklem Artillery. Milterd Artillery. Lynn Artillery. Newburyport Artillery. These all looked superbly ; then came the 3D BsK.ADS. Und'r Major Oeu. Nettleton. 1st, 3d, SI and 4th companies of New York National Guards. Albany Burgestea Corps. Bangor City Greys. Bangoi Riflemen. Augusta Rifle Gr-ya. Hirrftlpkeft r.Uilata CisunshPf Me Portland Light Infantry. Stark Guard, Mai,cheater, N H The Albany corps mo fiue company, h*at they imitate our Light Guard. Alter three canae the Hoeton troopa in the lollowitig order, under Gen Joes 3. Tyler :? New England Guarda. Pulanki Guarda. Highland Guarda. City Oroya Waahiueton Pna'iaux Waahington Light Inlautry, and Boiton Light fiitant.ry, Boat on. Ha ic<* k Light lnlantiy. Rifle Range ra. Then came the troops torming another regimeftt from the suburbs ol Boston t? Standiah Guarda, Plymouth. Norfolk Uuar<!a, Roahury. New Bedford Guarda. Qttfricy Light Inlautry. Waiiongton Guai da Hingbam Belltngliain Riflemen. Worceater Light Infantry,and Warceater Guarda. It is tiselesa to aay that the Boston troops looked eii|>erb; next to New York they an't to be beaten. Alter these ChrMe the 4th Brigade under Generpl James Dana. Columbian Ouarda, Charleatown. Charleaiown Light Infantry. wonurn riiulitni. Mechanic rhalmiK, Lowell. Mechanic Riflemen, Lynn. Bulrm Light Inf.intiy. Mechanic Light Infantry, Kalem. Lafayette Guard*, Marhlrhead. Marlilchcad Light liif'nnfty. Bradford Ligi.t iDlnntry. Biook* rhxlai.x, Medfnrd. Concord Light Infantry. Mauechuactt* Otiaida, Cambridge. Waabington Guard*, Maiden The first six of llte^e looked vrrll j the others 10so. Then there whs a long paiiee ; then came the CIVIC PROUfiSiilOiN. in the follow in?; order ? Col. Winchester, Chief Marahali Six A id.de C..m|i* A narriage drawn by 4 * kite hnriea, containing THHF.E of the ComnviUee of Arrangement*. W YC YEW YORK, MONDAY FORMING OF ' ' !?7'" A Barauohe, drawn by aix of Nilea's beautiful black horses, containing THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES, i? nd Mr. Bvcdinoham, President ol Bunker Hill Association, ilauked by a detachment ol Lancera. Another carriage, with 4 white horses, containing [Hon. DANIEL WEBSTER, Toe Hero of the Day, TheiChaplain, and First Vice-President of the Bunker Hill Monument Association. After this came the rest of the Procession, about which no one cared a straw (except forfthe Revolutionary soldiers) in the following orderV? Members of the Cabinet. ( Governor of the Com-1 Marshal-< monwaalth. and Lt. > Marshal.]' ( Governor 8t Suite, ) jflin a barouche and four. Council, Secretary and Treasurer. Ex-Presidents of the United States. Governors of other States, f United States Marshal 1 Marshal. < and Judges of Unit- > Marshal. ( od States Courts. ) Senators of the United States. Representatives of the United States . Sherriff of Suffolk, Judges of Supreme Judicial Court anJ Court of Common Pleas. t Revolutionary Oflicers ) Marshal. I and Soldiers. ) Marshald Second Division. Marshal Marshal Marshal. Officers of the Army and Navy. Collector, Naval Officer, Post Master. Qi?evarnr Nflvv Acpnt and Cant, nl RnvHniie HnttPr, Foreign Consuls. Judges o) Courts of othe Marshal- States Marshal. President and Officers of Harvard College. PJROCESSIC All along the route, there wn? a brniiHUt display of ladies, hut no enthusiasm except tor Mr. Webstei and the Revolutionary s Idters; alter reacting Charles'own they passed under a beautiful arcli with all ihe Plates emblazoned on 'he enlumn?; aid over the sernt-circle wu? written, " Who would pot sets then fatbrrt' vvt.ufi, mutt imitate their /uthns deedt " 'Ihe procession then passed up through ( harl< stowii Square, Maine street, Franklin street, and turned round along High straet to MONUMENT SQUARE. Here the scene beggars description. It cannot be told. All around tne moiiinieut, on the greensward, hillsides, in the streeis, on the to(eot house? on the roots of sheds, in every kind ol wagon, on ul sorts ot horses, in all manner of shapes, forms, ant positions, people were to be seen ; it was one greu sea ol heads tor two miles square. The most ad tnirable otder was kept throughout. Directly it front ot the orator's p'atform, which was on iln North side of the monument, were placed sea i sufficient to accommodate at least five thousam ladies, cover* d with white cloth. These were filled with the most beautiful women the sun ever shorn upon. If was a brilliant sight; here tl\r PresvUni

wis not cheesed at all. Mark that, it is a fact! But the old Revolutionary veterans were long and loudly cheered from all sides ot the monument. Alter some delay, all the societies got down in front ol the orator's seat, and stood there till about ten minutes to 2 o'clock At tins moment the Hero of the Day, the Hon. Daniel Webster, rose to make his speech, and the scene cannot better be depicted than in the engraving. Oil Friday evening the President, suite, hiacabinet council, and some private Iriends, were entertained by the Common Council ot the city of Boaton, in a style ol great sph ndor at the Tremoid House. But, although nearly a hundred gentlemen sat down to dinner, it was considered ol a private nature. The company, however, we are enabled to say, was very dtstisguislieel. About nine o'clo* k lathe evening, the President and numerous friends, liaid a short visit to the Tremont Theatre, where he received a very enihusia.-ttc reception from one ol ihe best houses of the season "lhe play ws? th Kent Day, in which Mr. Grattan made his first ap I pearanee Detare a nosron auuience ai a iaie noi-r (he President and r-uiie paid a visit to Mr. Gordon, the Postmaster ot Bos'on, who in honor of the nn' lion's Chief Magistrate, held a levee, at which I (here were not lens than 6tMf of the most wealthy and distinguished of the citizens ot this capital ot New England, together with their amiable and accomplished wives and daughters It was indeed a brilliant affair, and was continued until a late hour On Saturday morning the busy note of prepara tion was heard at a very early hour, but lor the morning's interesting proceedings (he reader will turn to the letter of John Jones ot N. Y.,who lia< traced the progress of the glittering pageant to the iK.. to pp|/?hr?|p whom- <>nmnl* . lion this jubilee was hold. The scene from the platform, m the procession marched into thr laiRe urea reserved lor them, wns imposing beyond dt scriplion, and us the Hged hand ot surviving revolutionary heroes were sup|?ortrd towards the seats orepared lor them, ih' lr presence whs limit d by hft< i> lioniite and hearty plaudits, whilst many an eye glistened with sympathetic feeling Ot the ih revolution, 108 were piesent, but many of them gave surtieient indication thHt their pilgrimage wan rapidly approaching us termination. Three ot these are survivors ot the battle ot Lexington, vix , Alleus ltigelow, aged 86, Levi >RK I MORNING, JUNE 19, 184: THE PROCESSION?BO! Hever?nd Clergy. Shi grant at Anns, r Mass. Snnate an I House i Marshal ? of Representatives,clerks > Marshal. ( ot both Branches. ) f Selectmen ?t Charleston | 11 Mayor and Aldermen,of I Marshal.) Boston. j Marshal. { Common, Council. J Treasurers of Middlesex and Sulfolk. JCity Clerk, City Solicitor and Chiel Engineer. Judges ot Probate Courts. Judges of Polieo Courts. Architect and Builder of Bunker Hill Monument. ?Tir.sr!-"""' , Tmikd Division M nrshal. Marshal. Marshal. Marshal, f KinglSolomon's Lodge i Marshal. i and [ Marshal ( Auxiliary Lodges. ) Marshal. [This Lodge built tha first Monument on Bunkar Hill, and gave tha land on which it stood to tha Bunker Hill Monument Association.] Marshal, j Mt"" Chur^^echanic A' j Marshal [This Association built with funds which they procured by subscription [forty feet of the'jMonument.] Marshal J New England Society of New j ?M#rght|. Fourth Division. Marshal. Marshal. Marshal. Associations ^of this Commonwealth according to the date ol their formation. S Ancient and Honorable Artil- ) Marshal. j 1(ffy Compan?) las8 \ Marshal. Marshal/ J Charitable 8ocie'y- j Marshal. Marshal. | Cincinnati. | Marshal. INCROSSING ilWXKEE: ^P? , ~T": -_ - -"- ? _ Harrington, ugeu 83, and Phiiieas .ionnboii, aged97 Twelve of them* veterans wcrr at the battle oi Hun- I ker Hi It, and they have lived to see a monument i worthy of their deeds, erected to tell sue I ceedinjr generations wnere ihey and their gallant comrades so nobly battled for freedom On the platform there were many gentlemen who i stand conspicuous in tlo-ir country's eyes, but we cannot eive a complete list of those that were pre sent We observed anionsht the rest, (ii oiire Hue croft, the historiou ; Abbot Luwrence, late.vf C. lor Bosion ; the llonorables George Evans aud Kulus Choate, United Stale- Senators; Ex-Governor Kn^ of Maine, the first Governor ol ihat State alier it.i ' settlement and the organization ot its government 1 Franklin Dexter, Esq , United States Attorney Ge: neral for that district of the State ol Massachusetts. Chirl Justice Mtaw. Major Benjamin Russell, who was Editot of the Boston Centinel during the war, 1 Ate., fee. ) The President of the United States wnsseated beI hind the station ol the ora'orol ihe day, surroundj ed by his suite, the Governor ol the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, and his suite. fee. See. That great interest was telt in the ceremonies 01 this day cannot be better evinced than by the watchfulness and enterprise of the press?ihat best of all possible indicators ol popular testing. In addition to the countless numb' re of persons in attendance, and they have ber n estimated variously, all, hnwcv- j er, agreeing that there were not less than 100,000 on that liallowe snot, there were manv renorters present, some of whom had travelled a consider able distance: Mr R. Sutton, Dr. James Ale*. Houston?New York Herald. Mr. Horace Greeley?New York Tribune. Mr James B. Chandler, Mr. Charles J Hennea? U. S. Gazette, Philadelphia Mr. I# W. Weisstnger -Louisville Journal Mr. Henry Field, Mr. J. E. Weeks?Boaton Times. Mr J S. Keiehton? Boston Daily Mail. Mr. Peabody?Boston Bulletin Mr Nathm Hale, Jr.?Boston Daily Advertiser Mr J M Field ("Straws,) Mr. Thos. i tleston? Boston Courier. Mr. C. W. Storey? Boston Atlas. Mr. Thomas Gill?Boston Post. Mr Edward E Hale? Boston Advertiser. One of the marshals of the day having announced to the President of the Bunker Hill Monument Asso ciaiion, who was on the platform, that the whole the procession had entered within the lines. Thexercises were commenced by the Chaplain?tie Rev. Mr. Eulis, of Charlestown, who oflered th< following prayer:? HoVKHF.to.v op thk Univitssf?thou disposer of a l events?>h<>u 1 od <>l nations and ?t 1111*11, devoutly and reverently would we invoke thy paternal birr lag. We have come up to the mount ol Costly sacrifice and of treasured remembrances, that w may celebrate the deeds of those whom w venerate, and |>ny a grateful tribute to their memoty and to their sacrifices We have conie from the homes of peace ami plenty, and with tic* families which thou dost bliss: and it is our bounden duty to ad- re thee our Lord and our father. For except the Lord had been on our side, our ent. mies hud triumphed over us. We adore thee a . inc. God of our lathers?-the arm of their thought? the nay ot their confidence?their friend?their protector. And we do invoke thy blessing, 0 God ! * I n IER A 3. STON COMMON. . , ( Benevolent Journey ni?n Tat-) , Marshal. \ lor.'Society I SOB. | Mar.hal. Marahal. \ A.?aov?-Xh.ol?^,c ni J Umhal. ( Mechanic Apprentice. Library ) Marahal. < Association J > Marahal. ( Teh. laio ) viarat. l i Independent Order ol Odd Fel- > v.arlj111i Marah 1. ? Htow., March, IBM). {Marahal ,, . , < Roman Catholic Mutual; Relief Marahal. j Soeirty. my \ Mar.hal. t Catholic Temperance jHociety, i Mnr.hai. < St. Marv's > Marshal.! t February, 1841. ) 4 St Mary's Mutual Benevolent 1 Marshal. < Catholic Total Ahsti. Noo > Marshall ( March 1841. ) (Irish Protestant Mutuali Re ) Marshal.J | lief Society, April, V Marshal. ( 1841. S ( Members oi the Bunker Hill ) Marshal. | < (.Monument As > Marshal.* t sociation.-. S Cltizeus. It'is only neceasaryitoiadd thatjthei President was scarcelyj cheered at all on the entire route; the "Godlike Daniel" was loudly cheered; but when the fourteen carriages containing about sixtyfold revolutionary soldiers, passed by, there] was ?ne loud.llongfuproarous cheer The procession was one hour and forty-eight minutes moving past a certain point. They went round the Common, down Park to Tremont, down Tremont through Elliott, Washington, State, Merchant's Row, South Market, Commercial, Clark, Hanover, Blackstone and.Haverhill streets,' to War ren Bridge. N "BRIDGE. ujM'ii iIn.' vtiiffi. ? ?< r''ni.i. .1 .1 . i. .. -u tin*} | may leturn lite to thru n ww . and may bear to th? first gntherere ol ihe hottt the trioutr ol rcrieci nn< /ratitude which weuow oiler?to n?.rr them tha lie victory whs lully won, that iiwiw warth it* cost We invoke thy bletring utain the Ghi'.-I Magistmtt ?>l Ibis liuppy nation?upon tun counsellors aim mr -luiesnieu?and upon this gathered company?ai.t now w?uld we solemnly consecrate this sione o memorial, mid would asktn prayer that thy bleesiui may crown its summit. We would cousecrale i not in remeiobrHUce ol strile, nor to perpetuate t scene ol blood, but in memorv ot tiie great and th? aood?to attest a great and hoiy truth?and tor-: mind those that are to come after us ot duly? ot lib erty?of justice?and of the tear ot God. .May it: toundation ever rest iri a land that is at peace, am its summit point to a heaven of love ; and when it. laat stones crumble into dust, tnay our children1 children continue to enjoy the blessings ot liberty and honor their lathers who suffered thai they migli enjoy them. Hear us, oh God * and answer ou prayer hi the name of Christ our Redet rrnr 1 When the chaplain resumed his seat, Mr. Web ster advanced to the front of the platform, and hi appearance was hailed by (he loud and proloi ge cheering of the irninense multitude It was a seen ot singular sublimity. The tall pillar in ail itsim pre?sive soiemiiny?me vast congregation?ine rene .-ky?the majestic figure of the orator, as h stood silently regarding the colossal column?th hoary headed band ot patriots who occupied th trout seats of the platform?all made up a scene n< verto be forgotten. After the demonstrations of the feelinga of th vast assemblage had been given, the most unhroke silence lollowed, and then the great representativ of the nation thus commenced hia ORATION A duty fins been performed?a work of patrioism and of gratitude is act omplished?that atrat ture having its broad foundations in a soil whic drank deeply of early revolutionary blood, has c length reached its destined height, and now lifts ii summit 10 toe clouds. We are assembled to eel# brate the arrorn 'lishment at tins undertaking, an to indulge afresh in the gratifying recollectio is ? the events which it is designed to cornmemorat# Eighteen years ago?msre than halt the nrdinsr duration of a generation of mankind?the corm stone of this monument whs laid The hope < those who conceived the design of raising here structure worthy of the events it was intended I commemorate, were founded in voluntary contr butions?private munificence, and genrrtl pub i favor. Those hoiies have not been disanoointe. Individual donations have been made, in sorr. cases ol law amount?small contributions b thousands; and all those who entertain an opinion < the value ?>t the object itsell, and the good attain* by its success!ul hc omplishmrut, will eheerfuli pay their homage of resect to the auccf salve Pre*, dents, Boards of Directors, and Committees of th Corporation which have had the general mansg* ment of the work. The architect, equally entitle to our thanks and consideration, will find other r* waros in itie tic&uty ol the obelisk itseW, and in th dialiaction which it i\.n!er? on him, as a work * j art. Nor on thi- occasio. d the omission b made to mention the iimwewoid'y services ol tin builder, who has watched the laying of one atono I , ???????? in LD. We# Two Ocntii upon another, from the Inundation (o the top. At a time when the proipectn ut tariher progress in the work were gloomy and discouraging, the Mechanio Association, by a patriotic and vigorous effort, raised funds for carrying it oa, and saw them applied wiih fidelity and skill. It is a grateful duty to acknowledge on this occasion the worth and efficient effori ot that association. The remaining efforts to comp'ete the construction of this sdifice had another source. Garlands of grace and elegance were destined to crown a work which had had ita origin in inanly patriotism. The winning power of " the sex', addressed itself to the public, ana all that was needed to carry this edifice to ita proposed height, and to give it its finish, was promptly supplied. 80 that the mothers and daughters of the land have contrib ited largely to whatever there in ty be of elegance and beauty in the stniciure itself, >>r of utility or of public gratification in ita accomplishment 01 those wiin shorn the plan of errHting this monument originated, many are living and are now present but a'as, there are oihera who have th'-maelvsa become aiibjects of monumental inscription. William . (whose surname was not distinctly hesrd) a distinguished scholar, an able writer, a most amiable man ?allien by birth and sentiment to the patriots of the revolution, died in public service abroad, and now lies buried in ? foreign land. William SuIIivhu.h name fragrant with revolutionary service and public merit?a man who concentrated in himself, to a great degree, the confident e of this whole community?one who was always most lovetS where oest known?he, too. has been gather' d to his fathers. And, last, George Blake, h lawyer of learning and eloquence?a man of wit and of talent?of social qualities rlir moat ??r*eable and lancinating?ot gift* which enabled hun to exercise a large away over public bodies?has closed hia human career I have, thus lar, spoken only of those who have ceased to be among the living; but h long lite, now drawing towards its close?always characterized by acts ol public munificence and public Hpiru?forming a character now become historical?sanctified by public regard and private affection?may confer, even on the living, the proper immunity of the dead, and be the just subject ot honorable meditation and warm commendation. Among ilie early projectors ot thin structure, none more zealous, none more efficient than Thomas H. Perkins (< beers.) It was beneath his ever hospitable roof that those I have mentioned uh among the dead, and those now living, have been called together for the purpose of taking the first siep towards the erection of this monument. A venerable man, the Irieiul of us all,whose charities have distilled like the dew of h"aven; he has fed the hungry and clothed ths naked ; and he has given sight to the blind. (Renewed applause.) And for such virtue, there is a record on high, which our humble work, and all the language ot brass and stone, can lurntsh only a poor aiuf distant imitation- (Applause.) Not amongst ihe immediate Projectors of the work, but one ol its early tnenas and the first President ot the Corporation, was the then Governor of the Commonwealth, General Brookes, who had been here on the 17th June, 1775, and afterwards distinguished bv honorable services in the revolution ury war, mid throughout hi* whole life, a soldier without Tear, a man without reproach. (Loud applause, and a revolutionary hero on the platform exolaimed. while team trickled down hia farrowed checks, " He was my Colonel ") 1 know well, that in thus alluding to the dead, 1 cause many tears to flow from recollections of bereavements too recent to be suppressed; hut such honorable mention is due to their public and private virtues, and especi ally on this occasion, .for their zeal and efiorta in the accomplishment of the purpose which has now reached its lulfilinent. Time and nature have had their course in diminishing the number ol those who were here at the celebration of Ik vine the corner atone of the Monument 18 years ago?moat of tha revolutionary characters nave joined the congregation of the dead? Lafayette sleeps in his native land?-yet the name and the blood of Warren j^are here ? the kindred of Putnam, of Starke, of j nowlton. of McLarie are here. And here too, be oved and respected, as universally as he ie known, and nowvenerable himself for his years, is the son of the gallant, darmg, indomitable Present!? (loud and enthusiastic cheering ) And here too, are some?a small band?of those who performed military service on this field on the 17'.b of June, 75?(great ap plause)?all of them now tar advanced in age, who partook in the dangers and glory of that memorable conflict? (cheer* ) They have outlived all the storms of the revolution?they hav- outlived the evils resulting from the want of a good and efficient government in this country?they nave outlived the pendency of dangers threatening the public liberty? they have outlived the most at their contemporaries. They have not outlived, they cannat outlive, the ever-abiding gratitude of their couuiry?(loua and enthusiastic, cheering.) Heaven hat not allotted to our generation an opjairtunity of rendering service like theirs and manifesting such devotion as they manifested in such a cause as iheirs; but it may well become ns to praise actions that we cannot equal?to commemorate .what we were not bo?n to perform. (A universal burst of applause.) " Puli hrum mt, bene furtrt, bene rlircrr, huttti nb teciiniium rxt." Yes, Bun*kk Hill Moistlubnt is completed. Here it stands. Fortunate in ih<- natural eminence ou which M in placed, higher infinitely in its object nnd i h purp< se?behold it use over the land and ovi r the sen. and vi-ib'e this moment to BOn.OOO of tic ct117.' n;< ot MfiSeaCliUsel a 'ill* re it stniide? a mentor a1 of tb- past?u no nir< r to the present and to all s-'creediiip.s generation* ot men. I have spoki n of Us purpose h it had been without nuy other jiufj eve ?| hi. tber it ation of a work ot art, the l' a,,.it t.| w t.'li it i- eoiiut seil. would have ct n turned i?> sleep in its native b> d liui it has a puritipp, and mat purpose gives it dignity, and canses us >to look, upon it with awe. That purpose it is ahieh rnrobea it with a moral grandeur?that purpose it is which seems to invest it with the attributes of an august, intellectual personage. It is iiaell (he great Oratok of this occasion (Great cheering ) It is not trom nty lips, nor could it be Irom any human Iipu that that strain of eloquence is to flow, moat competent to utter ?h'* emotions of this multitude The potent -p?ak*r stands motionless before you. (Here the speaker paused, and with outstretched arms, looked uoward to the summit of the solemn pile, and the vast asrembiage joined in one loud and long-hotit of enthusiastic applause.) It is a plain sliaf ; it bean- no inscription, fronting the rising sun, from which the luture antiquarian shall be employed to wipe away the dust ; uor does the rising sun awaken strains of music on its summit ; but there it stands, and at the rising ot the sun. . nil ut t h a ii.if tinir ni fit* till n uii/i a i r4 ths> Kluv* s%4 noon-day, and in the milder effulgence ol lunar light, there it mande. It look*?it speak*? it acta to the full comprehension of every American mind, and to the awakening of the highest enthusiasm in every true America* heart (Great a(-plauae ) It* silent but awful uttrfance?the deep pathos witn which a* we look upon i*, it bring* before us tht 17th of June, 1775, and the consequences resulting from the event* of thai cfaj to iif, to our country, and to the world?com* qnencea winch must continue " to gain inflireuce" on the destinies of mankind to the ead of tune?surpasses ail that the study of the c us* t or ev n the inspiration of genius could produce. To-daj - to-day it apeeks to us Th* future auditors will he the successive generations ot raen. At they shall rise up helore us and gather round its base,its speech will he nl courage an.I pairie'ism?ol religion and liberty ol good government ? of the renown ef those who have sarrifl e<l themselves to the good of their country. In tht older world sun? fmbrics arv still In exiatenoe, reared by human hand, w hose object aa-i history are lost In the darknets ol ages. They ere now menamenta el nothing, hut the power and skill whioh constructed them. The aughtv pyramid itselt, half buried in the sands ot Attica baa nothing t* bring down and report to tie, hat th* powar of K nga and the servitude of the people. It asked for ila de. sign, 01 Just abject,or its sentiment?for its admonition?for its instruction to mankind?Ibr any great end of its being, it is silent?silent ss the millions ol human baings that lie in the dust at its basis, or the catacombs that sarround I ii naving tnus no ium oojeci now Known to mankind? ho igh it b? raised agninst the Heavens, it eaeitea no foiling hut that oi the consummation of power, rawed with strange wonder. But if the present civilitatieo of naiihlud?founded, as it it, on tht solid basis ot science, t great attainment in art, or in extraordinary knowledge of nature, and stimulated and pervaded as It is by mora) entiment and the truths of the Christian religion?if this ivilir.ation be destined to continue till there cotnc a ter nio'ition of human being en the earth, then the purpose f this monument will continue to he on earth HU that i >ur comes. And if, in a dispensation ol Providence, the iviliration of the world is to be orerthrown, and h truths of Christianity obscured by another deluge t barbarism, still the memory of Bcasa Hint d the great svent* with which it is connected, will be irts and elements of the knowledge ot the inst man whom the light of cieilisatioe and chrittianity shall tie .tended?(Loud applause.) This celehratiou is honor I by (he presence ol the Cniks Vfinnrmrr ot th' Naiii rurrounded by the distinguished individuals who are i? roentitutionnl advisers, (Three enthusiastic cheers I "one cheer mote") An occasion so national?to in;iitefy connected with that revolution,ont of which orovernmrnt srew. is turelv wonhv ol thia mark ol pact and admiration from him, who t>> th- voice of hi* low citir.ena and the lava ot the country ia placod at head of that Kovarvmant. Familiarly ao.<|tiaia?ed, ? ia with Yobbtow*, whara the laat treat military tort of tha Revolution waa performed, ha haa now had an opportunity of aeaing the theatre of

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