Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 26, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 26, 1844 Page 1
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I ? T H Vol. X., No. 177?Whola No. 3777. JNEWS FROM NAUVOO. Great Eeeltemciit at Nauvoo? Destruction ol the Printing Katabllahment of the Nauvoo Expositor. On Hoard Steamer "Oaprey, ) June 12, 1S44. J Mr. Editor Iu behalf of the Publishers of the " Nauvoo Expositor," and for the purpose of informing the public, I hasten to lay before your readers and the community generally, the particulars of one of the most unparalleled outrages ever perpetrated in the country. Ou Monday evening, last, a company consisting of some two or three hundred of the Nauvoo Legion, assisted by as manv volunteers, armed with muskets, swords, pistols, Howie knives, Jcc , inarched ul> iu front of the oflice of the "Expositor"?entered the building by breaking open ihe door with a sledge-hammer, und destroyed the press and all the materials, by throwing them into the street ani setting the whole on fire. This took pjace between the hours of 7 and 10 P. M. The particulars are as follows:?A large and respectable portion of tlje citizens having become fully convinced by the most conclusive testimony, and their own observation, that the character of Joe Smith, in collection with many of the Mormon leaders had become so base and corrupt that longer countenance would be crime. They early in April last, resolved themselves into a new Society, styled the "Reformed Mormon Church," and appointed William Law their President. The old church party felt very uneasy about the establishment of this new party, and commenced a tirade of abuse and slander against the characters and persons of those who had heretofore stood in high estimation, simply because they dared to think for themselves, and express their honest opinions. foThe new party, having no organ through which to speak, being denied the privilege of publishing , . any thing against Joe (however true it might be) had the only alternative left, to establish a Pressof their own, or else, quietly submit to the foul und false assertions which were heaped upon them by wholesale, as often as the " Nauvoo Neighbor made its appearance. For the purpose, then, of establishing a free and independent press in Nauvoo, through which he might advocate equal rights to every citizen, and whereby all might speak for themselves, a company ?f several gentlemen, (some of whom were members of the new church, and some of no church,) formed themselves into a committee to . . publish the" Nauvoo Expositor," the first number of which appeared on the 7th inst., as proposed in the prospectus. The next day an extra session of the City Council was called tor the purpose of adopting means and measures to bring our youthful paper to an immediate and untimely fate. The " Expositor" was eagerly sought for on all handssome had the audacity to read it in the public sheet, while others?poor, pitiable creatures, would conceal it in their pocket, and repair to some private corner, and there peruse it. In the Council various opinions were expressed, as to the modus operandi of suppressing our odious paper, whose only offence was, telling the. truth, and ex posing to public gaze the iniquities of those who w?-re governing us with a heart of steel and a rod of iron. Some suggested the propriety of passing an ordinance in relation to libels, but Jos, and Hiram, (Joe's brother,) raved and swore away with a vengeance, declaring itanuisance, which should bo demolished on the spot, together with the property of all concerned in its publication, if they made any resistance or defence. One liberal councilman thought they should notify, but this was objected to, the ordinance was passed, the orders , - given, ana the troops presented themselves, as full of fight as old Joe is of folly. v The excitement here became tremendous. Surrounded on all sides by a ruthless and merciless gang of ruffians, and being few in number ourselves, we knew not what to do. Our feelings were too deeply wounded for utterance?already insulted-beyond endurance, we must now submit to the forfeiture of our rights to the mercy of a mob, and that under sanction of law. We concluded to make no resistance. When they had marshaled their troops before the office, F. M. Higbee and myBelf, in behalf of the publishers, forbade their entering the premises or laying hands ' on the press. They paid no regard to our coiu^ mands, but marched up stairs, broke open the door, ' b entered the office, and demolished the press? f ? threw out the tables, stands, desks, &c., and scattered the type in all directions. After clearing out the office, they piled up the combustible materials, and set them ?n fire, and burnt them to ashes, , while the multitude made the air rii.g with their hideous yella. This constitutes the history of this disgraceful and most outrageous affair. We have given a simple statement of the facts as they took place, without the aid of tancy or fiction, and shall conclude this sketch by stating to the public that this is but a specimen of the injustice that is meted outlo those whose ambition scats higher than to obey the dictum of such a tyrannical wretch as Joe Smith?a man notorious for villainy?a man whose crimes are too dark to be recorded, whose cliaracier is stained withdeeds that would blacken the bottomless pit. We mean all we say in relation to this monster. Facts havs recently been developed which fully substantiate the position. It is a fact Hy the wav, there have been some changes in political aflairslately. The venerable and beloved < ion. Thoa. Edwards of this place, who has for many years been a prominent member of the locofoco party, and who was a candidate for Congress a few years since, has declared his intentions to support Clay . and Prelinghuysen. He intends to give his reasons next week through the columns of the Standard, whig paper, published in this city, through the influence of which he was convinced of the error ol his ways. I expect there will be some disclosures of party intrigues and party dishonesty, and 1 should not wonder if this affected veiy much the coming presidential contest throughout the State. Gen. E. is a man of extensive influence, and well known in the State, and can do muehfor the party of his choice, being intimately connected with many of the most respectable and influential faini1 lies of this and other states. Alfred Edwards, son i of the General, heretofore known as a successful locofoco orator, has followed in the footsteps of Ins | illustrious father, and is now on a tour through 1 the prinbipal towns in the State, emblazoning forth | the merits of Clay and Frehnghuysen. The ta, lents of these gentlemen will add much to the ! future success of the whig party in the whole State. With the most sincere regards, 1 am your friend I and constant reader.j Monx Anon. ioo wen Ktiown 10 dc disputed or denied, mat Joe did employ Rockwell and others to shoot ex-Goveruor Boggs, ol' Missouri, and by J. II. Jackson's statement, tried to hire him to go to Missouri and rescue Rockwell, and perpetrate the same diabolical deed, if he had an opportunity. Dr. R. D. Fos. ' ter has made affidavit also, which is now on file, that he oflered him $300 to pay his expenses in going to Missouri and shooting Boggs, stating, "it was the will of God, and must be done," and would reward him handsomely. It is a lamentable fact, that he has ensnared scores of credulous and superstitious females (both married and single,) in his seductive net, under pretence ol Divine authority, thereby involving families and individuals in disgrace and infamy, and after gratiiying his most hellish lust. has. to clear himself, thrown the lie upon them, adding the blackest insult to the foulest injury. It is a fact, generally known, that he has been prominently engaged in the manuiacture of bogus money ana counterfeiting. It is a fact, he now stands indicted before the \ Hancock Circuit Court, for perjury, fornication,and adultery. It is a fact that he has used his office and the as. eumad power of the City Charter, in protecting and shielding fugitives from justice, charged with high misdemeanors. It is a fact that he lives upon the spoils of hit dupes in splendor, while thousands are in a state ol starvation. And last though not least, it is a fact, that he has cappea the climax of his outrages by authorizing the destruction of a public press. Not satisfied with personal injury, he resorts to open contempt and violation of one of the most sacred features ol American institutions?the liberty ol the oress. We repeat it, history affords no parallel to the iniquities and enormities of this tyrant who, dressed in a little brief authority, perpetrates deeds, nl which lleaven weeps and human nature falls back ashamed ol her own depravity. In this our situation?robbed of our propertystripped of our rights, and outraged on every liund. we present our case before a free and enlightened public, leaving it with them to say how long we shall be subjected to a sacrifice of our nearest and dearest rights at the shrine of unhallowed ambition. Respectfully, &c., A. Foster. 'a t* Mormon Disclosures.?Another of Joe Smith's tools has been ' confessing," in the Warsaw Sigr ^ nal. lie signs himself J. II. Jackson, and we give below a part of his published epistle:? k ' Hy degrees, 1 entwined myself completely into his (Joe's) confidence. I seemed teadyto perform whatever I was commanded, and, to the world, kept up the appearance that 1 was in reality what I seemed to he. I succeeded in my object?every plot, every plan, every secret movement of the villainous system by which Joe deludes and strips his I followers, was made known to me; and before God I say, that a more detestable miscreant treads not the earth. Steeped in blood and crime, guilty, by his own admissions, of almost every act of wickedness that the machinations of hell can suggest to mortal man, he stands before the world, not only asthe vicegerent of the Devil, but even as the rival ol his Satanic Majesty. Rut the limits of this communication will not , allow me to particularize ; suffice it to say, that Joe disclosed to me, while in his confidence, that he did sendO P. Rockwell to Missouri to assassinate Governor Boggs. He stated, too, the particulars. I was sent on the mission to liberate him, after he i had been taken. I know all the facts in relation to this affair, and will soon disclose them to the world. After Rockwell had returned, Joe offered me $3000, if I would do what Rockwell had failed to do, to wit: take the life of Hoggs; 1 consented 1 visited Missouri, for the purpose of keeping u; ' appearances with him, and on tny return excused myself for not having done, what I would have shrunk with horror from doing, by telling him thai i Hoggs was not nt home. A Runaway Saint ?We copy from tha defuncl I - E NE NE at present Nauvoo Expositor, the following adverr tisement. The Eight Reverend gentleman spoken ot is one of Joe Smith's bosom companions and ' COIlfideixti&l counsellors?no less a personage than he who was sometime since detected in passing counterfeit money in the Holy City, after having brightened it with an application of salaratus: One Cent Reward.?Whereas, my husband, the Right Reverend W. H. Harrison Sagers, Esq. has lett my bed and board without cause or provocation. This is to notify the public not to harbor or trust hun on my account, as I will pay no Ui-bU oi iii9 contracting, more anon. Lucinda Saueks. The following is from the Warsaw Signal oi Wednesday Further Particulars from Nauvoo.?We have conversed with a gentleman of undoubted veracity, who was in Nauvoo, and present in tin council room, at the time the ordinance to destroy the Expositor press was under cons deration; and from him, we received the following items from the speeches of Joe and Iliram Smith. Joe became very much excited in the course of his speecn, and appeared wrathy at his own followers, because of their not entering into his schemes with sufficient zeal. In giving vent to his feelings he used the following language : "if you (the people of Nauvoo,) will not stick by me, and wade to your knees in blood for my sake, you may go to hell and be damned, and I will go and build another City!!!" Hiram directed his fire against the Press, and in relation to the editor of this paper, he made use of the following language : "We had|betterscnd a message to long-nosed Sharp, that if he does not look out. he might be visited with a pinch of snufl, that will make him sneeze." At this burst of oratory me vjuuucu were cuiivuieeu wnn laugiurr. In relation to our press, he said, "It any person would go to Warsaw, boldly, in daylight,and break the press of the Signal Office, with a sledge hammer, he would bear him out in it, if it cost him his farm. He could only be taken with a warrant, at any rate, and what good will that do!" These extracts will show, the Itulere of Nauvoo have doffed their Eaintly robes, and have come out in their true characters of hellish fiends. Yes ! Hiram, Joe, &c., are as truly Devils, as though they had served an apprenticeship of half eternity in the Infernal Pit. Baltimore. ' [Correspondence of the Herald.] City Hotbi-, Baltimore, June 24,1844. Hotels?Old Nap?Tyler Farces?A Dwarf?Beats all natur. Being a sojourner here for a few days, with nothing in particular to occupy my attention, I cannot pass the time more agreeably than scribbling a few lines to you while enjoying some of the good things of this admirable and still justly celebrated hotel, notwithstanding the recent loss of old Napoleon, that prince of hotel-keepers, a model for some people in the line, we could mention, not far from you, who sometimes get almost too large for their "breeches." I have witnessed two political inasa meetings here. That of the Polkites was both numerous and enthusiastic, and from the signs, the fate of coonery is sealed, as far aB the city und county of Baltimore is concerned. The Tyler men seem at last to understand their true position, having selected the old Mud Theatre (now dignified with the name of Odeon,) for their place of meeting, and if the former managerscould have produced a succession of farces equal to that got upon this occasion by the Tyler men and adjuncts, tneir success would have been overwhelming. It was one of the most amusing scenes to a mere "looker on in Vienna" ever witnessed. There is one of the most remarkable curiosities in the way ot dwarf or small old man, now exhibiting at the Museum, that "goes ahead" of any thing in tnat way ever brought out in this country before. I should think he was about 25 years old ; he is 27 inches high, and weighs 26 pounds, official Museum weight and measure. Our old friend, Mvjor Stpvfm, would make about three "sich," and as far as recollection and eye serves me, he is shorter than Tom Thumb, but perhaps a little stouter. He is evidently a man?his eveTy look shows it, and 1 could never yet divest myself ol the belief that Tom Thumb, who is now hutnbuging John Bull so splendidly, was got up for the occasion, and was not certainly over five or six years old. lie had every appearance of a mere child, a remarkable one, no doubt, but still a child, taught, uarrot-like, to do certain things. This Virginian dwarf, Col. Chaftin, is shrewd and sensible considering his advantages of education, dEC., which have been slight. He has never been from home but once before in his life, his friends objecting, until very recently, to give their consent to bis exhibition. lie was asked by some person where or why he had kept himself hid all this time! The Col. replied he had waited until thev had brought out all their little chaps; now he had taken the field to smother the whole ot them. He is on his way north, and, it properly managed, will create a sensation among curiosity-mongers your way. Yours truly, Cakkoi.l. Bridgeport. [Correspondence ot the New York Herald.] Bridgeport, June 24th, 1844. Elopement in High Lift?Great Locnfoco Ratification Meeting?Great changet in Politirt?Case o/ Gen. Edwardt 8f Son. Dear Sir:? Your valuable journal is as it always has been, highly prized and much admired by all the intelligent and resectable citizens of this city. Manyot them would prefer to go without theirdinners rath er than be prevented from culling the sweets which your truly priceless journal affords. But sir, I regret that you are so unfortunate as not to have a regular correspondent in this city, as ' there are many things which transpire in this plaee and vicinity, that would he highly entertaining to I many of your readers, and assist you in your laudable efforts to reclaim and moralize those who have r strayed into wrong and forbidden paths, i Of late, among the many important events that have occurred in this city, wasanelopement,which ' took place last week. The circumstances of the 1 case, as nearly as they can be arrived at, are these: ; The faithful and resolute swain had for some time been paying his most devoted addresses to the daughter of a wealthy inhabitant of this city, and ! very much to his dissatisfaction, inasmuch as lie, '. the swain, was a poor mechanic, and earned his daily biead by sweating over the "padi." The suit had been in progress about three yeats, and in | the meantime he had been forbid coming into pa's presence?besides having been many times turned out of pana's house. Yet the emotion ol love was so powerful ihat all these impediments could not in the least hinder or obstruct its ever onward course The fair damsel had been kept in close confine' ment by her parents for months, in order to conquer the inordinate desire she had for the company ; of Mr. N. An opportunity presenting itself, she escaped trom her imprisonment, and fled to the idol of her heart with such rapidity, that in a very few moments they were on their way to your State, where they were annexed in due form and solemnity. The father of the fair one has always been 1 opposed to annexation, but I have no doubt that he will ratify the treaty made between them ere long. 1 The Locos have had a verv enthusiastic meeting here. John Colton Smith, Jr., Esq., and the Hon. ' Samuel Simons, M. D., M. C., regaled a large and patriotic audience with their brilliant wit and renowned eloquence. W YC W YORK. WEDNESDAY Albany. [Ccrratpomleoce ?if the Herald.] Albany, June 24, 1844. Public Hotels?Dtluvan Huutc? Townsend House? Bemenfs American Hotel?Stanwix Hall?City Hotel?Mansion House, fyc.?Erection of Churches?Candidates for Governor?Weed, Hughes, Fillmore, Bouck? Success of the Whigs predicted ? Continual War between the two sections of the Town?A Hospital?Abuse of President Tyler by his Professed Friends. Dbar Sir? Amidst the general prosperity which now so abundantly prevails throughout the country, it is gratifying to witness the fact that the capitalists, merchants, mechanics, laborers, and all others in A lLa nt> nartin.nuto trriP. ? vf Anciunlir It'uuru iinrunn who is disposed to industry, need spend no idle hours here. It was never known to he more active in the business of building. Churches, hotels, public hospitals, ure being erected by means of public and private liberality, to an extent unsurpassed by any city ot our size in the country. Mr. Delavan, the well known temperance pioneer. is now laying the foundation of the "Delavan House," at the corner of Broadway and Steuben street, which is designed to eclipse every thing else in theci;/ in its size, magnificence, convenience, and popularity. No expense is to be spared in its construction, as the owner is abundantly able to carry out any project of splendor which may be devised. Mr. John Townsend is also erecting the Townsend House, on the site of old Montgomery Hall, in Market street, which is designed also for a large and commodious hotel; but not to be conducted exclusively upon temperance principles. Beinent s American Hotel, located very conspicuously in State street, which has been thoroughly repaired and newly furnished, will, under the constant supervision of Bement's eagle eye, become one of the most populat establishments in the United States. Stanwix Hall, recently converted into a hotel by Messrs. Wheeler & Bromley, opens for public favor, upon a scale of elegance,comfort and convenience, which will render it one of the most attractive places for citizens or travellers. Both the proprietors being western men?Mr. Wheeler from Rochester. and Mr. Bromley from Syracuse?will naturally brirg to the Hull a large portion of the passengers from that region of our State. Congress Hall, under the direction of the vigilant and accommodating Landon, will always retain its elevated position amongst the hotels in this Union. The City Hotel, by Mr. Foster, and the Mansion House by Mr. Lalluopf.are also worthy of public support. Several churches are also in progress of erection, and will be completed during the present season?a Presbyterian, a Methodist, a German Catholic, a Unitarian, a Sailor's Bethel, are all in the course of completion. So you see, churches increase wilh us about as fast us taverns Political matters are not yet suflered to be much exposed to the public eye. Both parties are attempting to dodge each other. Neither dare show their hands. As the great result depends upon this State, the desperate politicians are now more deeply in the device of stratagem than in 1840. The leaders of the whig party sensibly leel the elfect of Weed's pertinacious adherence to Bishop Hughes, but they dare not venture to assail him aiiy more fiercely at present, than the N. Y. American and Albany Advertiser have done. It is necessury to stifle further animadversions until after the election. Weed, Seward, and Hughes, know their own strength, but do not choose to exercise it until after the great Presidential question is settled. It is now nretty generally conceded that Mr. Fillmore, of Buflalo, will be the whig candidate for Governor, notwithstanding the crusty note of 'lecienston which lie sent 10 weeu, just alter uie nomination of the Rev. Mr. Frelinghuysen. And 1 imagine he will succeed in obtaining as lull a vote as any other gentleman of his party He has been a session or two in the State Legislature, und one term in the House of Representatives at Washington. His talents are highly respectable, but arc not considered ol a higher order than will conlorm to strict party discipline. The western part of the cState will give him a good vote. Oovernor Bouck will be nominated by the conservatives, and a third candidate will lie brought into the Held hv the radical locoloeos. They have not yet decided upon their man. Hodman, Young, or little Johnny Porter,would be elated with the invitation, if for no other purpose than breaking u|i the aristocratic combination of Croswell, Corning ite Co., which is becoming more intolerable every day. If a reconciliation is not speedily eliecteif between the old hunkers und barn burners, we shall have three candidates for Governor, which tiydivtding the democratic party, will ensure the success ol the whig nominee. The internal war between the two sections ol the Democratic partv, is carried on with much malignity of feeling, between Croswell of the Argus, and Cassidy of the Atlas. Croswell being -tate printer, und thereby coining something like thirty thousand a year, adheres to the bank and conservative interest with the tenacity of a sheep tick; being shrewd, bold, and uncompromising Cassidy equally persevering to be state-printer, and writhing under the vindictive and revengeful conduct ol Corning and Bouck in removing him as State Librarian, embraces every opportunity to give vent to bis outraged feelings, by public attacks ii. the columns of the Atlas, upon those and others ot like description The project of erecting a City Hospital has engrossed the attention of the clergy, doctors, and several of our first citizens A public meeting has been held, and a considerable anxiety manifested o erect a hospital. A charity of this description was never more needed, and it is earnestly hoped that the object may he accomplished. But I do not believe that a single individual among those who signed the first public appeal through the papers, will contribute a single penny. It is reportad very currently, that President m..!... ...;n r,...,. 11....... I.,.in places under the U. S. Government in this city. As he is a candidate lor the presidency, no person can attach to him any blame for fortifying himself against his enemies. It is well known here, that Croswell, Wasson, Gallup, M alien, Seymour and Perry, are holding lucrative offices under Presi dent Tyler, hut are loudly declaiming against him, every day. Has the President no friend to advise Itim of such disgraceful conduct 1 Why hold of (ice under an administration which they ridicule and reproach continually 1 I know if Presideui Tyler was made acquainted with the conduct ol certain men here, he would not retain them in of fice a single hour. They are hypocrites to him, o! the most Judasite character. Here is a specinter of their devotion to the administration. Bhortlj after the news of the nomination of Polk und Dal las was received at Albany, a call for a Democratic meeting of tesponse was signed by Marcy (wh< wanted, from the President, the nomination of U S. Judge), and Croswell, Perry, Wasson Arc , ant at that meeting the following resolution was adop ted without the disapproval of a single one of the government office-holders in this city. Here it is, as published in the Argus, which only a day or twi previous, contained by " authority," the post of fice letters, for which it received governmem Pay Retolved, That in the open attitude of hostility in whicf John Tyler, the other Prcidential Candidate of federalism is now arrayed against the democratic party, we see tht appropriate consummation of a long career ot ill-concealer hostility to, and corrupt intrigue against the intcgii} and principles of that party, tec. If I was a party man, and shoald thus stigmatize and villtfy the President of this nation, and still obtain thousands of dollars yearly from the indul gence of that officer, I should expect to be visited swiltly with hisjust indignation. I ask again, litis President person in Albany, hone3t enough to infnlhi him of the daily conduct of these nienl Thy ought either to he represented to linn as they are, or a government agent should he sent here, to ascertain the facts as they exist. Yours, >fec., W. H. Another " Sister ok Ciiahitv" Cask.?Another one of those caseH which disgrace humanity and ' Native American"proscription and sectarianism, occurred last Saturday. One ol those gentle, amiable and benevolent creatures, the " Sister* oi Charity," who savod so many valuable lives here during the fearful cholera season, was passing up Market street, when she met a young man with a roll of paper under his arm. " Vou d Papist b " said he to her a* she approached, and he struck her across the face with his bundle. The helpless, bumble, 'unoffending woman, made no reply, hut turning up her eyes meekly towards Heaven, whiles tear stole gently down.she murmured a prayer for the wretch's forgiveness We ask every unprejudiced reader, how long are theae things to be I If such be the beginning ol Native American manliness and justice, what will be the end? If such be the genuine offspring of the "spare, oil spare the Bible!" tenting of Nativism, what may we not rupect when it obtain* the National Church for which it i? laboring I? Phila. T-'m-t. June 2ft. Pardoned.?The President of the United States has pardoned Thomas Towsoa and David McDaniel, who wero found guilty and sentenced to he hung at St. Louis, I Mo., for tho murder of Chovis, tho Sante Fe trader IRK H i MORNING, JUNE 26, lb Kgyptlnn Antiquities. A Card?Mr. Coolky?Mu. Gliddon?On returning from a recent excursion to the West, 1 find that Mr. Gei.rge It. Gliddon and the editors of the \ Nttc World have been ainusiBg the public with exaggerated and erroneous accounts ol an unpleasant ! rencontre which occurred between Mr. Gliddon and < myselt, on the day previous to my leaving the city. It is now nearly two years since these men commenced their unprovoked and libellous attacks upon me: which they have continued up to this time, with singular bitterness?though I have never given , either of them the slightest provocation to abuse me ; and, until lately, 1 have treated the whole matter with contempt. Circumstances have, however, transpired recently, which seem to render it necessary tot me to give a brief statt mental facta touchins my acquaintance with Mr Ghddon, that ad who i may feel ?n interest in the matter, may the more readily uni emtand and appreciate the differences between na. My ftrsi acquaintance with Mr. Gliddon occurred in the winter of 1840, at the Cutaracta of the Nile. On my arrival there, Mr. Uliddou, then U. S. Consul lor Cairo, being on an excursion in Upper Egypt, and, ut that tune, at the Cataracts, came I on board o| my boat, und tendered to me and my companions such civilities as circumstances rendered available. We met him subsequently, several times, in passing down the Nile; and his attentions (consisting of little or nothing more than his < accompanying us on some excursions among the i rums,?which all, including Mr. Ghddon, as well ] us ourselves, were desirous to make,) were courte- ' ously returned. When finally we parted with him, ' at Thehes, it was upon terms of uppureut cordiali- , ty ; though, it would seem from his published declarations, on Iiis second visit to this country, thai i he wa??even in Egypt?satisfied that Mr. Cooley i was not u gentleman. " For my endurance of his i company," says Mr. Gliddon, "even on the sandy J beach at Aswan, or amidst the ruins ol Elethyas, ' Edfoo, or Thebes, Mr. Cooley was indebted sole- 1 ly to my respect for the parties he whs with."* , 1 had, ceriuinly, very respectable and agreeable , companions ; but neither they nor myself obtruded | on the ietireuient of Mr. Gliddon. fhe advances i were, in every instance, made by hitnsell; and, 1 < may say, that it would not, probably, have occa- 1 sinned any serious amount of grief, on our part, even had Mr. Gliddon stilted himself upon the dignity of his "official station," and not noticed us at ..n rn i?........ .A...;.. ,,,, .i,i i,lum my company to Mr. Gliddon, 1 had, certainly, luii as much of his society as I desired?it was no rarity?nor, at that time, considered by either my companions or myself, any great delicacy. He acted, however, with apparent sincerity, and we were by no means disposed to make a discourteous return for his civilities. 1 endeavored to treat him with politeness while in Egypt; and when about to publish my book on that country, I inserted the following complimentary paragraph of Mr. (Hid don, in grateful remembrance ol our acquaintance: " We were," (on our arrival at the cataracts of the Nile,) "immediately wailed upon bv George R. Gliddon, Esq., Consul of the United Stales, who politely tendered us his services in any way they might be required. We found him and his companion, another English gentleman, intelligent, uifable, and very obliging. We met them ufterwurds, at Thebes and Edfoo, and shall long retain a pleasing recollection of their urbanity and polite attention."f This notice ol Mr. Gliddon, however, seems to have greatly displeased him?tor, after concocting a labored review ol "The Atncican in Egypt," from a copy of that book wtiicli he dishonorably obtained in udvr.nce of its publication?a review so deeply loaded with personal abuse and splenetic puerilities, that no journal in New York or i'hiladelphia, except the New World, would take the responsibility ot publishing it?he renewed his attack upon tne "in pamphlet form," with the declared determination to " destroy ' The American in Egypt,' and its author." In this pamphlet, entitled, "Appendix to the American in Egypt,"Mr Gliddon, alluding to the complimentary notice ol him quoted ubove, (which comprises, I believe, (lie only paragraph wherein the illustrious name ol (Sliddon is mentioned in my book,) says; " Mr. Couley apparently supposes that the cnmplimento with which he has bespattertd me, for common ci vilifies, extended to his party, are to neutralize any feelings ot resentment with which 1 might here, in America, regard Ins contemptible defamations of my father; and although intended as deprecatory of my feeling-i, vet, coming from Mr. Cooley, are to me offensive f 1 had certainly no desire to offend Mr. Gliddon? and, although at the time I wrote the (to him) of' tensive paragraph, quoted ubove, 1 was aware of certain facts, touching his career in Egypt, which were in no wise calculated to heighten my esteem for him?yet, as a simple matter ol justice, and actuated by no improper motive, I did mention his iiHine in my book ; but I beg the reader to beur in mind that, to the best ot iny recollection, the name of Gliddon appears on no other page of "The American in Egypt " I am, nevertheless, charged by Mr. Gliddon with having "seen fit to devote not less than live hundred and seventy lines, equivalent to between eighteen and nineteen royal octavo pages to deffiliations of his father, John Gliddon, (J. S. Consul in Egypt, or other of his own personal fri.ends, connected in various ways with the consulate in that country." (a) I do not intend to deny that, in humorously sketching the phases of Egyptian society winch caste under my observation, while travelling in that eouiitry, I had in view certain rather conspicuous?not to say ridiculous?characters whom 1 found there ; but what were precisely the relations of those individuals with Mr. George K. Gliddon, orhowjustly the facetious character of the Egyptian humbugs, us delineated in my book, may have fitted liuri or "Ins own personal friends," is not now incumbent oa me to ahow. It is sufficient to say, th t, n the beat ol my recollection, the name of Gliildon ia no where uaed in my hook on Eg) pt, with disrespect. II, however, Mr. Olilldon will assume to himself and " peraonal tiitnda" moie ut that wuik, aa having special relcr ence to them, than what, apparently, belongs to them, it is certainly no affair of miue. The responsibility, in that case, is with himaell?lor nothing of the kind is thrust upon him. Out, if those characters to which he so savugely alludes in his pamphlet, be drs wn " so ti ue to the lite," as to lie easily recognized as those of " his father and per aonal friends," be need not give himself much trouble to vindicate their characters in this community , and, if they be not perfect pictures ol his " personal friends," it would be ditticult to determine what necessity there was for his attempting to vindicate them at nil. He has, however, come|out against me very lerociously ? and in his vindicatory effusion, declares that, " some things must he ttld? and,'it sinceltlia puhlicatlonfof' The American in Kgypt,' it lie a work of supererogation, on his part, to place upon public record the |ietulant vagal in of an upstart; to ret chI the petty shifts ol an itinerant miser?to unmask the I insidious insipidities of a wonld-fe-sutlior?or to refute the falsehoods of a literary abortion?it will be allowed that r the deed is none of his seeking, but has been fastened on him, as the imfy course within the letter of American laws, whereby a poltroon can receive chastisement from those ' who would have gladly vindicated their honor by means, - to them farmoraisatisfactory." (*) Agsin, Mr. (Hidden says : "1 grieved that, not having i been gilted with piophetic vision, I neglected to apply it [the corbash] in the Thehaid, to Mr. Cooley himself, for | I may never have such an eligible chance again '' (,) Probably not?though I am not aware that Mi. Gllddon ever had any very " eligible chance " for achieving an ' exploit of that kind. He, however, discourses moat vn I IISMiy IIpnn niai topic, mm guiuici inn |mii'iiv> H..?, tint. > ho boon in Cairo at the time, (of my departure from that city] he should have laid aside all official character,? I even ut the riik of eventual censure and Mr. Cooley a ho 11 Id not hnve norpetratad his nssquinada in 1 Arabia I'etrna and Palestine, heloie ha had hung a'cow-skiri ' on those reoreant limb* !' " (if). Htrnnge what imminent dangers travellers sometimes | pass harmlessly through I Nothing could have been more remote (rom my mind, than the idea that Mr. Gliddon entertained thoughts of cowhiding me in Kgynt !? Though, n little farther onfin his pamphlet, he declares, ! that, '"if lie do not now apply a horse-whip to Mr. CooI ley's shoulders, it is solely because, in u community amongst which wo are both residing, the satisfaction he | should derive from a physical expression of his obligations to Mr. Cooley, might prove more expensive than J the pleasure Is worth.'* <e) A very judicious calculation, that, no doubt! Having "vindicated the character of his father and I personal friends," with thirty or lorty octavo pages of viI tuperative abuse of me, of which the above are fair specimens, Mr Gliddon tenders his thanks and Hpologirs to Mr. I'ark Benjamin, (to whom he, very properly, dedicated the "Appendix to the American in Egypt,'') ami winds up with the following EPISTLE. Hotvl, > Philadelphia, August Id, H4d. j To JsstrS K.wimi Coorrv, Ksg ? Author of "The American in Kgypt."' Care of Messrs. D. A npletou Ik Co., M# Broadway, New Vork. Bis:?Your interesting miscellany lias been in my poisession since ttie 10th of July, but, until I had ascertained that other copies were in circulation, I deemed it expedient to remain silent. I have now the honor of handing you an "Apendix," 1 whrh I have had printed in a form adapted to your pages, in order that it might be sound with "ihf American in Kgypt," and thus forwarded to the Library of our "Kgyp1 tlan Society," at Cairo, where it will he very acceptable, and will liecarelully preserved. It only remains for mn to add, that your work shows you to lie a blackguard, and I have branded you as a liar. Kpistolary decorum requires that I should subscribe myself? Sir, your most obedient servant, i OKOIirJh. n. GLIDDON. 1 Mr (lliddon, thought foreigner, who?as he says " never having forfeited, and never intended to renounce his birthright aa a native Englishman,>|or hit allegiance a?? [ERA: 544. a* a British subject'' (/) seems, nevertheless, to consider | it all right to assail, in any manner he chouses, an Ameri- , ran ciliccn?und he, no doubt, thought himself quite sale in this instance j?lot he rul'orms the readers ul hia vimii- , calory effort that, ' Mr Cooley's Iractiousness ia conlined to jiojirr fnlUh. Innate cowardice ta h guaranty for j hi* never resorting to a different maniiestatiou of hu vt- : cious, though innocuous waspistneis." (< ) ' Mr. Oltddon ii quite right it he supposes me not to be | what ta called a ' lighting character , - though alter the provocations he lias thtown in my teeth, the wonder hat generally been that he had not been attacked long ?g>>. I have, however, nevt r sought an interview with him,? on any occaaion?and, although tot neatly two veers, he Itaa, in hia itiin ru it occupation through the United Sutra attempted to vilify and calumniate my character, to the i extent of his " leehle abilities," I have sutb red him to nioeeed with his uiiptiiiciph <1 abuse, unnoticed. I might have still |ieinutted him to go on unmolested, had be Hot accidentally ousted my path?lor, aside from the ephemeral attention In has atliacted in this country. I consider .Mr. Uli.ldon's ataiidn g beneath contempt. But, in an evil hour, we did, by the men si chance in the wot Id, Come in collision?and iheiecan l? no doubt that the scented lucks and paiuted moustache ol the "cultivated Kgy ptian , ' aa lie ia called by bis admiiers, did get a good rt..?l t.,mkl^l I I,KM Q " l.husipul I ? 1,1 t Skull I 111 HIV obligations" to him. His affidavit, however, detailing the circumstances ol thut affair, so tar us he endeavor* to implicate my Ine.mlii, tile Messrs. Appleton, us tiling parties with me in ussittilimg Mr Oluldon, ia entirely tulne He ii much indebted to them tor to easily alibiing Uirough my finger*. No oiiu, however, can regret more than myself the cir numatoiicea a Inch, in iIih estimation of at 1> uat, u pait ol [his community, required the notice I have reiiictuntly [aken ol Mr. tiliddon. Indtcd, I may say thut I rcgiet liaviug ever met him in tin* country ? and, until thelitislie lencouuter which occtured on the lath ult, I had nat leuu him aiucu wepaitcd, with uppuieut friendship, on [lie bunks ol the Nile An apology ia, perhaps, due to tbii community for an iiiliuction ol ita regulations and lawa, which none run more justly appreciate and udmirc than myself. Kor the course 1 have taken with Mr tiliddon, I ahull attempt no luatificatlou, nor offer any exciue, except the nnptovok ;d and unmerited ahuae wantonly heaped upon me and my trienda, tor a long time, by him and hi* coadjutors. Tho?e wiio will take the trouble to peruse Mr. Olid Ion's pamphlet, will doubtless, coincide with the opinion of "hi* own and his father's peisonal friend*," to whom he itihmitted the disgraceful production, "the Appendix to the American iti Kgypt,"in manuscript, and wno, with one accord endeavnrt d to dissuade him from the suicidal course he meditated. (A.) His grand fundamental error was in not taking the ad vice ol In* trlends. But Mr. tiliddon? like many others of his adventurous countrymen, similarly circumstanced ? wa* desirous to bring himself at u bound, consi icuously betore the public, lie, at that time, contemplated delivering n course of itiuerant lectures in the United States, in which he wns to astonish the new world with iho .mysteries he professed to have unveiled during a trumpeted twenty-one years residenuo in Kgypt. lie, therelbre, deemed it essential to the success ol his career in America, to attempt to dazzle at once?to impress the public mind in advance, siiongly in favor of his sprightly parts. He went,therefore, to puss?and he has already gathered some poilion of the fruitn of ins labors. He reposes 011 his biurets. My only wisli is, now to disabuse the public mind in regard to my connection w ith him. Mr. tiliddon amiably observes in his pamphlet, that: "our relative positions have been, and, so lur us may depend ou liim, will lemain perfectly distinct ; for |ios*ihle affluence will never raise Mr.- t'ooley to the sociul standing of a ;eitlrtnan." (1) Mr. tiliddon need not huve any alarm on this head ; lor, if a course of conduct, such as has distinguished his career in both hemispheres, is indispensibly requisite to the qualifications ol a gentleman. 1 have coin* to the conclusion never to become one. I have no ambition to break through the lolly barrier, which distinguishes hia "social position," neither <lo 1 envy those w:io a<lmire him, the ulat and advantage that are likely to accrue from the association. All 1 crave in the premises is, thut truth may prevail?that circumstances, as they actually occur, may bo lairly stated. JAMES EYVINO COOLEY. "Oliddon's Appendix to American in Europe, p. 30. t American in Egypt, p. 363. J Ibid, p. 14. (?) Oliddoti's Appendix to American in Egypt, p. 17. (A) Ibid, p I A. (r) Ibid, p. 13. \d) Ibid, p. it!. U) Ibid, p. 24. (/) Ibid,p. II. Or) Ibid, p. 31. (A) Ibid, p. II. (r) Ibid, p. 31. Letter fYoin 4em-ral Jnekscn. | r'rotn the Nashville Union, June IS ] We have been furnished with a copy of the correspondence between General Jackson nf Murfrecbborougb, inviting the General to the niiiKH meeting, to he held at thut place on Wednesday next; and take pleasure in laying hefore our readers the letter of General Jackson,who, it will he seen, enters with enthusiasm and zeal into the movements of our citizens in lavor of the annexation of Texas, and the occupation ot Or. gon :? 11 KH M IT Ali i., June 16, is 14. OdiTUiiin i-l have the honor to acknowledge the receipt ol your letter of the 10th nut., inviting me to the muss meeting, piopust 1 at > urfrersborough, on Wednesday next, for the purpose of confirming the nominations reci ntI) made at Baltimore by the deit gates of the democratic party. A Ithotigh the state of my health will not allow mo to he one ol your nuinliemn that occasion, I enter, with all my heart, into the objects ol the meeting Never, genth men, had we more reason to felicitate ourselves ii|<on the auspicious prospect which now summons the old republicans to the In Id Instead ol disorder and confusion, produced by difl'riences ol opinion re specting the relative claims ol the distinguished individual* w ho weie hullotled for at the Convention, whut do we witness I Unanimity wiUteut a parallel. IKisiug above ail selfish feeling, those individuals, themselves, uohly withdrew their name* from the list of candidates, and united in the nomination of Messrs Polk and Dallas , two gentlemen, thoroughly known to them as having the highest qualifications of character and talent, and jios setting, in Hit eminent degree, the confidence ot their lellow citizens. A party that ran give such a practical proof of it* ca parity to harmonize, and of its ability,in the pursuit ol principle, to bury all differences about men, cannot fuil of success. I agree with you. gentlemen, in characterizing, as you have done, the annexation ol Texas to our Union, ami the occupation of Oregon, as American questions. Our Union is not sale as long as (iteat Britain can he encon raged in her designs upon these territories. Let its, therefore, rally with patriotic and national zeal underthe llags upheld by I'ulk and Dallas. II they are successful, I'exas and Otegoii will la* ours; if they are d.leated, British induence under the pretence ol atiolishing *hi very, will he nitsit.-ring wih our rights, and it will never cease, hug sa our glorious 'J stem of government la a sure- tel proof that monarchy is not nccessary to secun- the hapy liu-ss ot man i am, very respectfully, ANDHKW JACKSON. Meitri >V < Kt 111 ?n<l othi r?, l ommiUte. NUIrn Island. f('on??iioiiitencp ol the Herald 1 ^tatkn Isi.and, J tine 24, 1H-I4. DlAB !"IR : ? In noticing yotir account of the proceedings of the mtli ary on Platen Island, on Hie 21st June, J was sorry to see you had u very wrong account ol it. Von stated tliMt the companies, the Richmond Co. (iuards, and the Imlependatit Tompkins Rlues, murclied to the house of luout. Miller, where ample refreshments were provided, instead ol which, the Independent Tompkins Rlues were received from the steamboat, and marched to the house of Captain Tompkins, of the Richmond Count* (Iuards, who was prepared to receive them, and had a very ample and liountiliil tabic set lor them, at whose house they were greeted by the other ofli cets, whom you mentioned, (f?en. Van Reuren, Col. Hitchcock, <.Vc.,) together wuh a few Iriends of Captain Tompkins, and some ladies, who enlivened the scene with their beautiful eyeH and smiling laces. 1 could give you full particulars ol the ladies, &c., Arc., hut supposing this enough at pres ent, I remain, fur, very resppcttuity. Yours, ire., STATKN Isl.ANI'kR. P. S. Your rrmarks in praisp of Capt. Tompkins werr vrry appropriatp and dpsprved. S. I. Nkw Yokk, 24th Tune, 1844. Pkar Sir My attention has been called to a communication, which appeared in your paper, offering a reward'lor the Street Inspector of the 16th Ward. If the writer of that communication was any respectable resident ot ihe 16th ward, h>- could nave lound me in much Irs* time than he consumed in writing his most flimsy, und I must nay, contemptible communication. The streets of which he complains, have been swept twice since I assumed the duties ot Ward Inspector. and lie must he "a very grey old coon and u very blind old bunker," who cannot sre a great improvement in the streets of the Kith Ward It is my desire to do my du'V faithfully, and it any streets in my ward are neglected, the citizens residing in them have only t<> notify me to have tliein attended to. Hubert Mitchum., Htreet Inspector of the 16ih Ward Steam Frkiate~MiV?soi hi.?A Washington letter of the 23d inst , says:?The Court of Inquiry, in the case of the conflagration of the steamer Missouri, Capt. Newton, consisting olt nmmodorp Untitle, I aptain Skinner an 1 < aptain Morgan, havo brought their labors to a cloie. and will aoon report. They have aitjourniil sine die. ' it is understood tnat all the rensurewill tall Upon the person w ho took the demi john of turpentine on board at Norfolk, without the knowledge or pcrmis. aiou ot the oltirera, and stowed it in an improper place over the bollera, where Its accidental breakage canard the lire. The lacta are all auatained by tho evidence of the person himself, who was examined rirforu the I ourt. (If oourse no blamu attaohaa to any one also. LD. Price Two Centa< Further Influx ok Fomion Immigrants ?The tide of emigration from Europe continues to flow with increasing width and deptli to there shore*.? We have been at the pains to prepare the following accurate returns of the number of itnniigrhiits which" have arrived during the last ten days. The numbers ure as follows:? roHAICN (MIGRATION. Arrived Tenet IVhmet. No-of Pantngtn. June I t.-B?ik Clio, Antwerp, 161 13?Ship Hone, Uremen, SMI2 lft.? " Baltimore, Hsvre, tan " Kurrpe. Liverpool, til it " H fI n tson, London, M " CHliawba, Liverpool, Ut " P. Ilaltwick, " I8<? " Florida Antwerp, Ills 11 'I'hemir Liveroool. 3ft0 " .Mbk>achu*('tUlllH\ itt, 16.' 16? " Hector, Liverpool, 316 " Nspier, London. Ml 17.? " liuli prudence, Liveipool, 164 " Catu, Antwerp. 166 Bmk N. Y. I'acket, Liverpool, 93V Brig Itolnnd, Bremen, ll'H 16.?Ship rrince Albert, London, 60 " I'liila'lelphia, Liverpool, 196 " Kdinburg, " 330 " l.iveipool, " 920 Buik Louisa, Hamburg, 113 " K Ik. Uustav, Bremen, 133 20.? " Manchester. Antwerp, 1AI 21.?Ship Memphis, Liverpool, 3n0 Bark l.iveipool, " Kip 99.? " lunthe, " ia7 " Washington, Hamburg, 144 " Juno, Bergen, 100 Biig L" mina, Br> men, 1 -t 23.?Ship iriton, Liverpool, 972 24? " Constitution, Bremen, 110 Arrived Irom June 12 to 24, 6 430 " " Jnn?ltol9, 6,347 Total this month, 13,663 It will be perceived from ih ." table, that the number of emigrant* trom lirtmuif ard other portions of the European continent, are increasing very considerably of late. Theae, too, are generally of the best class of settlers- possessed i f some means, frugal, industrious and otderly. They go almost universally to the (ertile fields of the West. The Irish come by the way of Liverpool, Hnd many of them slop in the cities, and too olten become the prey of political hacks. When will the sympathy for the oppressed people of Irelund, of which we fieer so much and see so little, discover itself in the fcrmalion of a society to assist the poor Irish immigrant I Tiik Influenza im very prevalent in this eity. Almost every person i? suffering with it, in some one of it* various and annoying stuge*. The variable weather ii no doubt the emtio. One day we are all compelled to punt for breath, cl&J in the thinnest ami lightest habiliments; the next we ihuke with a chill wrapped up in flannel.? I'hilad. Timet, Junt 36. Correct.?We learn that thirty-six out of the 87 memliera of the Broker's Hoard of thucity, have signed a paper to discontinue the Third Roaid, and to meet no where else, except at the other liourda, lor purposes of busineta. The dtscavery of the telt graphic communica lions between tliii city and New Yotk lias led to this da termination.?I'hilad. Timet, Junt '26. Illness ok Com Dallas.?Letters from on boitid the schooner !"'hnrk, in Panama H?v, May ;ath. mention that Commodore Dallas was attacked with pnrulysis on the 36th ol April, on board the Savannah at Cailao. The attack w as a severe one, and his recovery douhtlul. City Intelligence. Police Office,?June :2ft? A ChaROE ok rafr..?Officers Low and D-niiiston have arretted a young man named Charles Tyson, whom they found in Jersey ( ity, charged by the daughter of Mr Pinckney, ol Richmond county, w.tli attempting to violate her person w hile she wail proceeding to her home a lew days since. 'J he accused, immediately alter the offence wag committed, thought it heat to leave, and went to Jersey t'itv- There lie was found, and tiling or rested, was sent bark to Richmond county to answer the charge prefer red hy the Xair complainant. Nothing further of interest at the police. Coroner's Office?June 34.?Tha Coroner held two -ri.? s?i u au i,ti Clitn Van ltnnrt used *JII. who 'lint Irom cholera morbus, without having hud medical No 353 Madison street. The second whsouii inuii g? nerally known by the name ol I'ute the Crick, who w as found drowni <1 tit the whiul loot cl I ourtlsnd street He was extiemely dissipated, and was seen In u state of intoxicutioii on the w hu. I on Sunday. Verdict in his case, found drowned - in the can- 01 tie woman death from cholera nioilius net I,using called in mcdual aid Common Pleas. Before Judge lngmhum. jmse 25.?Assault - Mathnm Ymmg vs. Jilt Kinder Hide backer, toed ai Oeoi ge Kidn hoi kir ? Iieli ndaut was lirst mato ol Havre jiuckef ship Ufica, and committed the alhged assault at Havre, in f'runce, on 2d Novcml t r, on hoaid the ship, whilst lying in port, on plaintiff, one of the seamen The defence put in was tl at plaintiff had neglected his duty in relation to oeitain instnictions, and th; t the mate acted in compliance with lus duty in correcting the aeaman. A sealed verdict wiil bo rci deied this morning Fernando It 'nod vs. Simeon II' liiitt.?An action of as sumnsit, to tecover $50, the price of a <|uaniity of oakum Verdict for defendant Marine Court. Jevc 25?The Judges of this Court invite the Corpora tion to make some rt pairs and impiovementa in this de partment, which is certainly much wanted The Court is ih* Court of the people, and cases of public interest (re ipiently come before it. U. 8. Circuit Court. Will sit this day. Court of Krrora. June. 2ft?Jlatkhun, Shtitff of Cayuga County, v?. H'ar ilflt ?Thi? Case, reported in )i aterdhy > I III aid, if btili l>?jlore the Court on trgnment. Superior Court. Uflorti Judge Viiiuletpocl. Jrwit 26 ? Con H inkU v?. Conatnnhnr.?This tedious rase of ejectment on the title it etill before the Conit. The rate involve! the ijiieetion of title to property No. IH2 Kulton itrcet, reported iu yesterday 'a Ihrahl. Court Calendar Till* Day. Bi-rtnion Court.?Not A, 1.1 29, 17. 44, HI, (18, SI, 71, ?0, 38, 39, 3A, <16, 27, 73, 47, 34, 34, 28, 22, 87, 4A, 43, 70, 16, 8. CnatMOIv Pices- NO! 29, 13, 63, 01, 07, 73,76. PEOPLE'S JJ.\E OF STEAMIIOATS FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays eieegited?Through l)i Hp^aBfiiCflrr"11 tt 7 r M? from the Strimhoal Pier beSCaaHBKLtween (vourtlaoitt and Liberty street!. the .leambnat K Nit K Kit BOCK Kit, (upturn A. P. M John. Monday, Wedneeday and Kridav evenings, at 7. The Steamboat KOCHr.H'i', Captain A Ilooghtoa, oa Tucadav, Thnriday and Saturday Kvrnirgs, at 7. At Kivro'clork, P. M.?Leudinir a| Iute>mediate P'.aera:? The Steamboat NORTH AMKRiCA. 1 aptain II. (4. Oe"endrn, Monday, Wednesday, V relay and Sunday. at 5 r. m. i i,c Steamheat COLUMBIA, I'antein Wm. II. Peep, rn-'aday, Thnraday and Salmday. at 6 P M Paatenger* taking tint lir.e ol boata will arrne in Albany in ttnple nine to lake the Motninr Tram of > an for theettl or west. (T7*The above Boats are new tad aohatantial, are (nrnithed with new and e|cgaut State Itaoma. anil for apeed and aceonim dat'ona are nnriTalled on the limine. b or paaaaae or freight, apply on board, or to I'. C. Hthnltr a t fie office on the wharf '> rr Kin BATH, OAR I) IN Ml AND HAI.LOWK.LL. .oou w The new reamer PS NOBSCQT, I amain in Vail, I'avea the end of T wha'f Iloitor, 3BZa>JhGE.rrerv Tueidav and Krnlay rvfo nat, ?.t 7 o'clock. Stegci will tie >u read-far no her a-nval at the above plac'a to corner p.iiaenarra to the nrighboriiig towoa. jell Amarc rARK RKRCIM) !-KttR BOSTON. VIA Nb.vvroRT 'A ' AIR.cKuiiK.fe'.'J'1-. jflf f A11 r. i(> O"^ i \ ?? ? , urci rnri? A !tr*-^3??l 10, in Nt'pift and P'otidence (.. The new on' splendid ateambna' NKW JKilsh.V,' if H " Knrey, will lenteiheiier loot of Bo-cloy ort. north aide, Thit Afternoou, tt 4 oclock, Kriday, Jar.* r or poling* or freight opply to B BKNNUTT, at the r Ifien n the whatf. ml Im*rr PLKAoURK EXCURSION TO THE UPPER LAKES. 0m TheHi-ambnat WISKnNSAN.Captain H. A?JP^AjaZDollondoll, will |ea?* Huff'lnnn Mim ay, Ilia tK rffa r lot illy of July neat, ot 4 o'clock, P. M , on an htmrainn of Pleasure to the Upper l-ib-a. tuning all toe important p sen on I ak'a Kne, Huron aril tamhi am. including Urren Bty Ample lime will be affuded 'he poaoeugera for visiting Macinnc. (Jroen Bay, Maoiiou tlaiida, Milwankie. Hicn,i\ Hontliport ?rd i hieagu; learn g the lad meutioued idace on her return nnTueaday morning Jnly Hh. 'I he Wiabonain la the largest boot on llie Western Lakeatcd it pro|ielled by o powerful low preaanre engine?n new, ai d la limalied In the modern style w iIn ou upper aibip composed euir-1y of aute rnorna, and la fitted up and furniahed rrjual lo anr boat in the world. A good Hand of Music will accompany the l.oai ar.d erery teition will be made to make the paaiage pleasant to those on ooard If or primage ai plv to B. ( Broad at. New kork. K H PKOBHKK.''* Pi", Albany MlllTMHOP h t(A VVVAKI) Rochester. UKI,MT"N k M'AMI Buffalo HUBBY k "Hk H ( let eland. OHAV * IrKWIH. Detroit. Buffalo. May 2?. I*44. W *>'* JI 1A? f/tT hi 1 Kill IIA V UK- Second lone? The J9WWHhip <Iv I- I"A, Jim'i Kiench, Maater, will sail ou BiKthe la, of July ,0 I jlao No. ? Tontina Building, nor Wall and Water its

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