Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 1, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 1, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YOKE HERALD Vol. X., No. 184-WRoU No. STSU. NEW YORK. MONDAY MORNING. JULY 1, 1844. Prtco Two U11U. To th? Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD-<laily newspaper?pub 1 ithod every day oi the year except New Year's day and fourth ol July. Price i cents per copy?or $7 30 per an num? postage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning? price 61 cents per copy, or ?3 13 per annum? postages paid, cash n a irance. ADVERTISERS are intormed that the circulation ol die Herald U over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing last. It hat the largett circulation of any paper in thii city, or Ike world, and it, therefore, the best channel for hutinett ate i in the city *r country. Prices moderate?cash in ad vance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PsoraiiTon or thb Hkralo Kitablishmiitt, Northwest corner of Pulton and Nassau streets OLD EdTHUSHlilJ EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE. (1 SOUTH STREET, NEW YORK. 0t. M M. roujauecan be easaar^romLirerpoo^^he following splen did packet ships comprising the Old Black Ball Line of rackets ?ailing as under. Prom Liverpool The ship COLUMBUS, (laptain Cole, on the 16th February The ? up YORKSHIRE, (new) Bailey, on the 1st March. Ihe stop CAMBRlDGE.Capt Barslow, 16th March. The ship ENGLAND, Captain Bartleti, ut April. The ship OXFORD, Captain Kathbone, lAih April. The ship MONTEZUMA, Captain Lowber.lst May. The ihjp EUROPE. Captain Kurber, 16th May. jTheship NEW YORK, Cnptain Cropper, 1st June. In addition, to the above super lor ships, the subscriber's agents rill have a Aecessiou of first cli .class Ami rican ships despatched, as customary, from Liverpool, every four or five days through out the year, to the different parts iu the United States. by which passage can be secured at reduced rates. Those sending 'or their friends residing in Great Britain and Ireland, may re y til it every care will be taken to make passengers as eomfor ly that every care will be taken to make passengers as comfor table as they can reasonably expect, and should ilie passengers not come out, the passage, money will be promptly refunded. Drafts enn as usual be ftiruished, payable at (he National and Provincial Banks of Irelaud and branches; Eastern B ink of Scotland and tranches; and on Messrs J. Bait, Son 8c Co., Bankers, London; Messrs. J. Barned St Co., Bankers, Liver wol, which arc payable throughout England and Wales. For Ocular, apply (if I**??? 61 South street, near Wall street. N. B Passage to Liverpool and London can at all limes be engaged by the regular packet ship*, sailing for Liverpool every five days, and to London on the 1st, 10th and 60th of each month On application as above J12 ec a |& H M fdEW yOUh! And havreTackets. Second Line?The Ships of this line will hereafter leave New k ork on the 1st, and Havre on the 10th of each mouth, as fol jvi.rii From Nrw York. From Havrx. New Ship ONEIDA, ( 1st March. Captain fist July. James Fonck. ( 1st November. I Ship BALTIMORE, (1st April Captain < 1st August. Edward Funca.r 1st December. Ship UT1CA, (1st May. Captain \ 1st September I1 rederick H. witt. 11st Jaauary. New ship St. NICHOLAS C 1st June. Captain < 1st October. J B. Pell, ( 1st February. The accommodations of these ships are not surpassed, com bining all that sv y be required for comfort. The price of cat bin passage is $100. Passengers will be supplied With every re quisite with the exception of wine* and liquor*. Good* iutemled for these vessels will be forwarded by the sub saribers, free from any other than the expeuses actually in curred on them. F'or freight or Passage, apply to BOYD k HInCKEN, Agent*, jeUee No. 9Tonti?? Ruildiog. cor Wall andWnter s 16th April. 16th August. 16th Decomber, 16th May. 16th September 16th January. 16th June. 16th October. 16th February, 16th July. 16th November, 16th March. PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND ML J&L MOL. yrrgje aggO' iSRr ?^TTtHE BLAcf-BALL oCTlD LIN/HJf" LIVERPOOL PACKETS. [Bailing from Liverpool on the 7th and loth of every mouth.) Persons wishing to send to the Old Country for their friend* Kn make the necessary arrangements with the subscribers, and ?e them come out in this superior Line of Packets, Sailing from Liverpool punctually on the 7th and 19th of every month. They will also nave a first rate class of American trading ships, sailim; every six days, thereby affording weekly communica 3on from that port. One of tne firm (Mr. James D. Roche) in iere, to see that tbey shall be forwarded with care and dee patch. Should the parties agreed for not come out. the money will be returned to those who paid it here, without any redac tion. The Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Packets, comprise ?e followirg magnificent 8hips,_yiz he OXFORD, The NEW YORK, CAMBRIDGE, COLUMBUS. EUROPE SOUTH AMERICA. ? ENGL AND NORTH AMERICA. With?a?h superior and uncoupled arrangements, tne sub icribert ccnMcn'lj Iwk flu wtua for a cumin u<iu?.r ui iliatsup port w hich ha* been extended to them so many years, for which they are grateful. Those proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, can at all times obtain Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, Dublin, also on Messrs. PKESCOTT, GROTE, AMES St CO. Bankers, London, which will be paid on demand at any of the Banks, or their Branches, in all the principal towns throughout England, Ire land, Scotland aud Wales. ROCHE. BROTHERS It CO. 33 Fulton street New York, next door to the Fulton Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool on thv 1st and 19th of each month. Partial retiming to the old country will find it to their comfort and admnuge to select this favorite Line for their conveyance, in preference r.? auv other NEW LhNK OF LiVERPUOL PACKETb. To iirom New York ou the 38th and Liverpool-on the lllh oi eacn month. lL m. 0k m Fhom New Yonx. Slip KOSCIUS, Captain John Collins, 26th March. Sfip SIDDONB, Captain E. B. Cobb, 90th April. Slip SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Depeyster, 26tli May. Big) UARRICK, Capt. B. 1. H. Trass, Kth June. From Liverpool,. Shp SHERIDAN, Ceptain A. Depeyster, 11th March. 8hp OARRICK, Captain B. I. H. fraek, 11th April. Sip KOSCIUS, Captain John Collins, Uth May. Slip SIDDON8, Captam E. B. Cobb, 11th June. 'ihese ships are all of the first class, upward* of 1009 tons, bait in the city oi New York, with such iuiprovemtats as cosbine great speed with unueual aomfort for passengers. (very care has been taken in the arrangement of their aceom ?mi ll ions. The price of oauagt hence is $100, tor which tuple stores will be provided Tnese ships are commanded by exyiienced masters, who will make every exertion to give ge a-ik I' I satisfaction eithOr the captains or owners of the ships will be responti bli for any letters, parcels or packages sent by them, unless re ftjar '"vl tvf lading are signed there fir for freight or passage apply to {,. h.. COLL INK & CO., 56 Booth at., New York, or to B>' jWN. sHlPLEV fc (lO., Liverpool. ' at* will be Letters by the pact at* will be charged 12H eanU per single w?r - SO cents per ounce, and newspapers 1 cent each. m2 rrc OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. W!H5lD Lli^^^Wacketf f?: will he^^^Tr J despatched in the followingorder, excepting that when the s?ling day falls on Sunday, the ihipa will sail on tha succeed u. day. yi*:? From New York. From Lirerpool l.e CAMBRIDGE, ' " . . ~ SMI tons, W. C. Bars tow, Ths ENGLAND, 7M) tons, _ 8. DarUett, The OXFORD, 800 tons, J. Hath bone. Tits MONTEZUMA, 1000 tons, A. B. Lowbsr, Tm EUROPE, 018 tons. 0',. O. Fnrber, l'h# NEW YORK, (nsw) 950 tons, T. B. Cropper, Ths COLUMBUS, 700 tons. O. A. Cole, Ths YOAKHHIllE.(uew) 1050 tons, D. (J. Bailey. These ships are not surpassed June 1 July 18 Oct. 1 Nov. 10 Feb. 1 Mar. 10 Jnns 10 Aug. 1 Oct. 10 Dec. 1 Keb. 10 April 1 July 1 Aug. 10 Nor. 1 Dec. 10 March 1 April 10 July 10 Sept. 1 Not. 10 Jan. 1 March 10 May 1 Aug. 1 Sept. 10 Dec. 1 Jan. 10 April 1 May 10 Aug. 10 Oct. 1 Dec. 10 Feb. 1 April 10 Juns 1 Sept. T Oct. 10 Jan. 1 Keb. 10 May 1 June 10 Sept. 10 Not. 1 Jan. 10 Mar. 1 May 10 Jnly 1 in point of elegance or comfort is their cabin accommodations, or m their fast sailing qua..lies by any vessels in the trade. The commanders are well known as men of character and experience, and the strictest attention will always be paid to promote the comlort and convenience of passengers. Punctuality, as rrgardsthe day of sailing, will be obserred as heretofore. The price of passage outward is now fixed at One Hundred Dollars, for which ample stores of every desoription will be Sronded. wits the exception of wines and liquors, which will r furnished by the stewards, if required. Neither th captain or owners of thase ships will be rrepon siole for any letters, paresis, or packages sent by them unless regular bills of lading are signed therefor. Kor freight or pas sage, apply to itttf aad of GOODHUE It CO, 84 South at. C, H. MARSHALL. 71 Burling slip. N. Y. BARING. BROTHERS It CO.. lWI TAPSCOTT'S GENERAL EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE. & J$?y AniO^JEMF.NTS FOinW The snbsaribers beg to call the attention of their friends aad the public generally to their superior arrangements for bringing ont passengers from, and remitting money to ail parts ol England, Irelaud, Scotland and Wales. THE NEW LINK. OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS, COMPRISING THE QUEEN OF THE WEST, 1150 tons THE SHERIDAN, 1000 tons. THE ROCHESTER, 1000 una. THE OAUR1CK. 1000 tons. THE HOTTINGUKR, 1000 tout. THE ltOSCIUS, 1000 tons ,v THE LIVERPOOL, 1150 tout. THE SIDDONS, 1000 tons Sailing from Liverpool twice everv month, and ? THE UNITED LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS, 'ennrosed of superior, tint class American packets, sailing from Liverpool four times in each mouth, art the ships in ,j which those whose passage may beepga>ed with the aubacribars vi11 coine out iu, and it is a wall rmiwn fret th? above named ,1 u'.keta are the most magnificent ships afloat, and the frequency jt| ilwir sailing, flieiug every five >lavs) prevents the p-seibility SR passengers being unnecessarily detained at Liverpool. He* Vrdl'ss ofrspens' "tffFini the wishes of f hi n,has gone to I conutry of such f r the subscribers, a fact, which to those aeuiiaiiWed with Mr, W. T., is a sufficient guamntee that they will receive everv attes tant from hiui. anu be quickly and comloruihly deaputched. iineutu tnose seat lor decline coming, the passage money will be promptly refunded, without any deduction?as usual. Remittances?Those remitting money can be supplied with droits ai sum. lor any amount, parable free of discount or any otnercni'trc. in every pnncipal town in England, Ireland, Hcotlsail sad Walaa. a ipiy iii py letter, rr?t P?jd,) to Vf. ft J. T, TAMUOTT, 41 Pack tlip, I* WM, TATieOTT, limpZH. W Penuteola. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Pknsacoi.a, June 5, 18-14. Cruize of the Potomac in the Gulf.?Social Life in Texat.?Annexation and Tender Beef. Dear Bknneti Thinking your readers will be interested in anything that relates to Texas, and believing it to be the duty of every good citizen to rescue, from oblivion the brilliant achievements of his country men, especially those of naval prowess, lam induc ed to attempt a brief and unpretending narrative of the late cruise of the U. S. Frigate Potomac, to that El Dorado of rogues, and broken-down politicians On the morning of the 9th of May, 1844, the ship was approaching, with cautious heed, the Bay of Galveston, with a most belligerent look, intent on punishing, "according to orders," anybody that might be disposed to interfere with ournegociations. A fair wind was fast bringing us to land. At 1 P. M., a cast of the lead was got, and immediately an order to tack ship and stand off. This was a mo ment of great excitement, as all eyes had been Btruining to get a sight of the land. What could be the matter 1 The after guard was in great commo tion, and "gathered in groups," to discuss the ques tion. One affirmed that the Commodore, on look ing at the mud on the bottom of the lead, said some thing like " Fe, fl, fo, fum ; 1 smell the blood of an Englishman Though,when cornered by old Hatch,the captain of the atier-guard, he was not willing to take his oath of the fact. Paul Pry, who, by the way, is a very knowing personage, being on intimate terms with the cook, and looking into the coppers two or three times every day, had just before it si ruck two bells, asserted that we were going into Galveston ; and this order came nigh being the death of him. Fear ing he might have a fit, a little " heavy wet," was administered, and he revived without experi encing arty serious inconvenience. Just as the first shock of disappointment was wearing off and we began to console ourselves with the reflec tion that we should return to our friends, with more eyes and hair than we probably should, it we had actually landed in Texas, an order was given for "all hands to bring ship to anchor." Now the mystery wassolved. Before we were not at a pru dent distance, and now we anchored twenty-five miles from Galveston Bar, and about thirtv-lbur from the city. After the sails were furled and every thing secured, acouncilof war was held to select some person of suitable diplomatic and mili tary qualifications, to perform the delicate and dan gerous duty of effecting a landing on the approach ing day; Friday being the Commodore s lucky day, the day on which we had sailed from peri four successive times. Fortunately for " our be loved country," we had on board an officer who had distinguished himself in a diplomatic way at Qualla Battoo, and was at the storming of that im Sirtant place, as well as at the taking of Muckie. e was immediately selected for that duty, and early the next morning, the 10th day of May, 1844?a day long to be remembered in the history of our gallant little navy?he left the ship in the third cutter, armed with six muskets besides the weapons he had on his person. (At the suggestion of the captain, i believe he took six fishing-lines ) As the officer had been in the habit of storming towns " at the shortest notice and on the most fa vorable terms," it had become to be almost a favo rite pastime, und it was thought prudent in con nexion with the fact of his absent mindedness. to send the Lieutenant of the Marines with him, lest we should have another Monterey affair to settle. For two days we waited in anxious suspense to hear from the boat expedition. Saturday night, at intervals, rockets were thrown up and bine lights burnt. Sunday morning at daylight, the United States Schooner Flirt was seen beating out towards us, and at 8 o'clock, P. M., anchored under our larboard quarter, having brought the third cut ter and her ["arty, and our distinguished Charge, Gen. Murphy. The party from our ship were re ceived with the greatest kindness and hospitality by the Galvestonians, and " the Count" assured us all that he found the people far more civilized than the inhabitants of many of the islands in the Pacific, though he was Bhocked at the absence ol silver forks (ne forgot that the reason many have gone to Texas was, they couldn't " lork up,") and judged that they were not highly educated, as none could speak the modern Greek. Of our Charge, who was the guest of the Commodore till he returned on Monday, we might wr.te a small volume, but we desist, lest we might interfere with the vested rights of his biographer. It is enough to say that he has the interest of " his be loveucounty near his heart, and judging from his suite of rooms, at Shaw's Hotel, he maintains a very elevated positiontamongjthc inhabitants of our sister Republic. Out of regard to the feelings of our distinguished visitor, all religious exerciset were dispensed with on the Sabbath. Just before noon on the 18th, our Charge lelt ihe ship in com pany with the captain and several officers, and when fairly clear of the ship, was saluted with the usual number of guns. During the salute, he stood up in the boat with his venerable head bared to the sun and breeze, his heart leaping at every dis charge of our large 32's; and when he looked up in ' the flag of his beloved country," floating so proud ly in the breeze, and occasionally buried in smoke, a big tear stole down over his care-worn cheek, and fell on a bosom swelling with the deejiest emo iioils oi national priae ana giory. As our first expedition to the shore had little time to do much by way of "cementing the union of the two Republics," it was deemed advisable to send the right sort of a deputation in compuny with the Charge. The courtly manners and frank and hon est address of our captain were not overlooked ; and there seeming to be a congeniality of spirit be tween him and Gen. Murphy, and a remarkable tendency to assimilation in character, he was se lected to take command of the cementing deputa tion. " Par nobile fr .trum, as we say in French." remarked Paul Pry from the forbidden horse block, as he surveyed the two worthies pacing the quarter deck. " Oil i profanum vol gut, as we say in modem Greek," returned "the Count." At this juncture o! aflairs, it was suggested that the cement might not stick unless laid on with a democratic trowel, and hereupon the former editor of the North Carolina Standard was appointed attache to the cementing deputation. As a powerful auxiliary in softening and rendering plastic any antagonistic influences, as well as for the purpose of bringing the German population into the annexation project, our tine German Rand accompanied the deputation. As the Band were going off t* the Flirt, our Chaplain looking at them from the executive gratings, with his usual grave demeanor, repeated the passage from yhakspeare, beginning ." He that hath noi music in his soul," Arc. Whereupon, a person standing near remarked that Byron understood hu man nature or he never could have penned those immortal lines, to wbicti the parson replied, " I want to know." Here Paul Pry, who had been po lishing his cap, while listening to the poetry, and who, by the way, is inclined to be facetious, re marked, that though Byron had spoken very truth fully in the lines just quoted, yet they were not so applicable to the case in hand us the lines which itoiner puts in the mouth of Napoleon in his ad dress to his son Louis Phillippe, after his victory at Waterloo .? " Music hath charms to soothe the savage, Dlow a rock, orspfit a cabbage." " Do tell," says the parson. This interesting lit erary discussion was broken olf by the appearance of the Commodore, at whose approach the execu tive gratings were instantly vacated. Now we are on board the Flirt and under way for Galveston ? The yarns spun by old Pompnno we shall not notice now, as they are not material to our present narra tion, and may serve for another time. We were struck, on entering the harbor of Galveston, with the amount of shipping, the convenient wharves, and the business-like appearance of the place. It must, from its location, be the New York of Texas, though the bar. on which there is only thirteen feet of water, will be a fjreat drawback. Texas is not wanting in enterprise. Many of its inhabitants show tbey have in them the "go-ahead" principle in the rapidity with which they pass from theirdis tunt homes in the United States to this happy land, where there are no opptetnve lawi, and where the people have such a high sense of honor, that when confined for supposed murder, tliey are permitted to pass their nights at home with their families, il tliey will return to their quarters before sun-rise in the morning. The general opinion in relation to the state o! society lsegregiously false. We were informed that snly one person has been hung, and he a German who could not speak English, and therefore was unable toexplain his case to the Court and .1 ury. Texas has physical force enough for pre sent purposes, but, as the Colonel well remarked, "the strong arm of industry is useless without 111 strumenti^and capital to work with," and this np pears to lie just the case with the Texians. But to return to our cementing party. We were no sooner received with cordiality by the natives than the work commenced?a slight humidity being first added to the radical moisture We were all ouri ou3 to see with what system oi tactics the captain would open: and were soon astonished at the wisdom ot his course, for, like a true sai<'or as he is, he began by conciliating the wo/nen, passing off for a gentleman ol forty, though 1 be lieve his true age is somewhat above that figure. However, he won many hearts by his insinuating manners, as did the Col. also; who, like a true carpet knight, "served out" the most delicate compliments in that elegance of manner and beau ty of diction, for which most southern gentlemen are highly distinguished. IVt also did our prettiest to be fascinating, and we fancy we did not fail entirely; though like old Quires, the captain of the to castle, we do not pride ourself greatly on our good looks. It must not be forgotten that all this time the hand were operating in conjunction with us, rendering hearts far more tender than Pensacola beef, with the pathetic struins of "Lucy Long," and " Old Din Tucker." In connection with these moves on land, u party was got up on board the Flirt, a real gem of its kiud, and 1 am told by the knowing ones that it would not suffer in comparison with the most fashionable check apron ball that ever came off in Gotham. These efforts were clenched every night by a seranade ; for, us the captain very shrewdly remarked, " if we lost in the night all we gained in the day, we had better doicn club, and fish " Alter a-suring ourselves that all (lungs were going on well, and that the Texian ladies, especially the single ones, were in fayorof annexation, we called an the dig nitaries, and exchanged such civilities us are cus tomary among the representatives of si-ter Repub lics. Whether our eflorts shall prove fruitful or not, time, in whose womb all luital events are, will disclose. If she brings the birth, we hope the Fleet Surgeon, who is mosi skilful in that de partment of his profession, will be present at the accouchement. Be assured, dear Sir, that " done our best;" indeed, the Col. so over-exer?ed himself among the ladies, that it like to have cost him his life. I am happy to add that he has en tirely recovered. After receiving the kindest at tentions from the Galvestoniuiis, for which we shall ever hold them in the most grateful remem brance, we returned to our ship, feeling consciout that in an uhsence ol lour days (during which lime we sent off fresh beef and vegetables twice,) we bad done the state much service and put General Murphy (.without its costing him a rent; lor we paid our bills at Shaw's,) under the highest obli gations, which he will, no doubt, acknowledge in the handsomest manner through the Secretary of State. Your's truly, Duck. Bridgeport. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Bridgeport, June 29, 18-14. Great Excitement?City Bond Dial?Great Whig Meeting?Prospects of the IVhigs?Tht Standard and its Editor. Jambs Gordon Bennett, Esq:? Words cannot express, nor the mind of man conceive, of the prodigious excitement in our usu ally quiet city, created by the appearance of my letter in your paper of last Wednesday. Persons of every description?the young, the old, the hall, the maimed, and the blind?might have been seen running to and fro in vigilant search of the Herald. In fact, all was one continued scene of confusion, amid cries of" Herald !" " Herald !!" " Herald !!!" "Have you seen the Herald 1" " Who has got the Herald V' " Where can I find the Herald V' and ten thousand other anxioiiR enquiries, were reiter ated again and again, by hundreds of our citizens who tor years heretofore have not shown the least anxiety in regard to anything. The trial of the question whether the private pro perty of an individual corporator can be taken lor the payment ot the corporate debts, came of) on Thursday last. Messrs. Huntingdon, U. S. S., and the Hon. J. A. Fpencer of your State, appeared in behalf ot the city, and contended first that the law of our legislature, authorising the city of Bridge port to issue said bonds was unconstitutional, inas much as it did not provide for the payment of a lust compensation to the individual whose proper had been taken?being totally repugnant, not only to th.e first principles of our government, but in di rect confliction to that clause of the constitution, which enacts, " that private property shall not be uken for a public use without ajust compensation " These gentlemen did honor to themselves, to the States of which they are citizens, and to the vital and important controversy which involves mi r or less the life endearing interests of many of our ci tizens. Messrs. Dutton, of this city, and Hawley. of Stamford, on the part of the deience, insisted ihit private property was holden to satisfy the corporate debts of the city, because each citizen was a party to the corporate acts. Secondly, because the re solution passed by the General Assembly expressly provided that the eflects of the citizens of Btidge port were pledged and firmly bound lor the redemp lion of the bonds that had and might be issued. The defence was attended with great ability, and with no lack of zeal and learning. The decision has not yet been rendered. Tlie whigs of this city, determined not to be outdone by the locos, held a large and animated meeting here lu6t night, lion. J. A. Fpencer ad dressed the audience in his usual logical, conclu sive and effective manner, intervened now and then with astounding applause. lie closed with a loud and eloquent uppeul to the party to srouse from their lethargy, and march boldly on from conquering to conquest. After many minutes of vociferous cheering by the multitude, loud cries tor Alfred Edwards resounded throughout the hall Mr. Edwards mounted the rostrum amid loud cheers and cries of " Go it Alf?'" Propell Codfish" ? What arc you about dcrr, darkest" Mr. E remarked in Rubstance as follows:?Brother whigs, I must confess that alter listening to the able ad dress of the honorable and distinguished gentleman from New York, 1 feel little inclined to say any thing, for the very reason that there remains no thing to be raid. But, gentlemen, we must not be found napping. Let our watchword be action! action!^. (Loud cheers) We must put a veto to loco foco misrule. (Great laughter). Mr E. discussed in a very able manner the great impolicy of the immediate annexa tion of Texas and the great public utility of a protective tariff and the distribution of the pro ceeds of the public lands. He entertained the meeting for nearly an hour in an eloquent and im pressive manner, and closed with the following, amidst roars of thundering approbation : "Next November we Whigs will say in the words of the immortal Perry," " We have met the enemy and they are ours." The probability is that the Whigs will carry this State at the ensuing election by five thnusuna n majority. The Standard, a whig print, published in this

city, is quite a spicy sheet, and conducted with great talent. The editor is n sound logician and politician, and has gained for himself an enviable notoriety as a punster. He was once sorely kicked by a mare, from the effects of which he has never recovered He has a deadly hostility to mares, and especially to the one that thus basely insulted his highness. It would be advisable for him to eat a hearty dinner, and take a few boxes of Sher man's select fisticuff beets With the West wishes for your future success and prosperity, I am, yours, ?tec. More Anon. Kentucky. [Correipondence of the Herald.] Paris, Bourhon Co. Ky., June 22, 1844 Old Bourbon?Her Characteristics?The Erection of a Clay Pole, about two hundred feet high, by James K. Polk?Spreches of G.vrnor Metcalf, the linn. IV. IV. Southgage, Gen. Leslie Combs, and William K. Will?Clay Festival, given by the Episcopal Toadies, for a Benevolent Purpose ?The Certain 'Triumph of the Whigs and Inevitable Defeat of the Poor Loco-Pollens? The lleraUl, tpe. You have no doubt often hpard and perhaps tast ed of " Old Bourbon," whose golden beams of beauty still burn, irradiate and play upon the shelves of Thurston and Talbutt, the frequent visits of Vickers and Brown to this place, to the contrary notwithstanding. The devil will have his due. This is the first agricultural county of the State, distinguished alike for its fine stock, its Uertrands, Hurhams, Blakewells anil Berkshires, and its fine blue-grass pastures, which now cover the whole county witii its green mantle, which together with the thick foliage of the sugar-tree, recalls the re ininiscences of the "dark and bloody ground." This is emphatically the richest county in the state in point of soil. " Here grain and flower and fruit gush from the earth, until the lund runs o'er." But, 1 sat down to give you a brief account ol th? proceedings of to-day, wnich, probably, will not be uninteresting to your numerous renders on both sides of the Atlantic, and which will ever be mem orable to the lovers of Whig principles, Henry Clay and beautiful women, to which the memories of all who were present, will ever cling and linger with pleasure and delight. You may have learned that there is a very worthy and estimable Whig living here by|the name of James K. Polk, who a* eooa | u< he heard of the nomination of his namesake, who is a distant relation, set about building a Clay pole, two hundred feet high, which was to-day. raised by him amid the shouts of the assembled multitude, which fairly made the welkin ring ? Surely, if you could have heard our huzzas, you would have thought we had " Throat* of bra**, and adamantine lung*." Mr. Polk designs soon to traverse tho whole country, on an electioneering tour for Henry Clav. a la mode Bear, the Ohio blacksmith. If be should go to your city, be sure to make his acquaintance, as he is an extraordinary nun, a giant in physi cul and mental powers. Alter the erection of the pole, we had some most excellent speeches. The tirsi speaker was ex-Governor Metcalf, that glori ous old man, who is known in Kentucky as the old "Stonehammer," from his trade. The old Govern or is now nearly three score and ten, but still retains the fire and energy of his youth, and is one of the most efficient friends of ' Hurry of the West," and is mast ardently engaged in the canvass. 1 hope he may protract his lite by spending the re maindei of Ins years in some very genial clime? upon the banks of the Tiber cr the " dark rolling Danube." The duties of a plenipotentiary, with an active secretary, might be discharged by him with great success. The next speaker was the Hon. W. W. 8outhgage, who highly entertained the assembly for a ehoit time by his great wit and thrilling eloquence. Gen. Leslie Combs next addressed the mult nude, and particularly the ladies, who were present, and made a very fine speech. The General s*id he believed strongly that Henry Clay would be the next I'resi dent, Clayton next, then Crittenden, and the next the delicacv of his situation prevented him from naming. William K. Wall, Esq , then spoke to the people in one of the most argumentative a d conclusive speeches I have ever heard. But 1 have yet to tell you of the greatest attraction to rue til the day. The Clay ieatival, which was given ai night, by the Episcopal ludie , at the Union House, for a purely benevolent purpose. _ It was beautif a grand and benuiilul entertainment, which re flected the greatest honor upon the ladies of the Episcopal Church 1 shall not attempt a descrip tion of the entertainment, it would require the peri of an Irving and the pencil ot an Apelles to do justice to the beauty of the scene. The beauti ful belles of Bourbon and adjoining counties were there. Among the dislus which were served nn. ?dter the most approves fashion,was the Ashland ham," cured by Henry CLy. 1 see that tile Epis copal ladies of Lexington intend following the good example on the 3d proximo, the time ot the great mass meeting of the whigs ol Kentucky. 1 trust it will not be long before uie ladies of this place re peat their exertions for such a laudable purpose.? The success of the whigs aud the election ol Henry Clay is considered certain. The defeat of the poor iocopolkos is inevitable. The same lire which burned and glowed with such rapidity and impe tuosity in 1840, has been lying in hot embers ne ueatli the ashes which had collected over it, and is now being enkindled into a (lame which bums more grand and beautiful than ever, and strikes terror into the camp of the retreating Iocopolkos. T e title of public sentiment is as irresistible as the b. It, w hich the father of the gods launches from uie summit of Mount Olympus. No human event can be more certain than the election of Henry Clay. Ihe Herald is read here by all who can get a 'igtuoi it. Your triumph over llughes and Wikofl is ooinpict*. Nothing more at present, but per hans uiiou. W. W. I. New Haven. [Corrtipondenae of the New York Hoi aid J New Have*, Wednesday, June 26. Doings at New Haven?Vegeto-Repealo-Politi<o Philosophy ?English. History?Astronomy?Dio ramas? Olio Concerts?Temperance?- Geology? Mormon icm?Discussion?Megoscope-oman iaftc. James Gokjjon Bennett, Esq. Dear sir: This delightful city, renowned for its location in the land ot steady habits, has been,du ring the past week, the arena ot confusion, coin pounded of vegetation, rejeal, polities,(Jec. First, on Thursday evening the Key. Dr. Bacon lectured on English History, to trom COO to 700 peo ple, a considerable portion of whom were ladies, dear souls;) their presence imparts a brilliancy even to Historical lectures. On Friday we had an excellent lecture on astro nomy, illustrated by the justly celebrated "Kus sel's Planetarium." Saturday we had the diorama of the Battle of Bunker's Hill, and Olio Concerts. On Sunday we had a glorious temperance meet ing, three-fourths of which were ot the lementrie gender, whose eyes sparkled like champagne,each and all determined to have real cold water hus bands?ot course, when they can get them. They sang sweetly, looked rather wicked, but withal very modest. Moiiduv was a great day, the repeal meeting hav ing been fixed to take place. Accordingly, at o'clock, I went to the Park to witness the proces sion, which commenced moving towards the Hall exactly at 56 minutes past 7. This tremendous moving mass consisted of an animated specimen ot the gourd or pumpkin spe cies, (crossed u leetle perhaps with the savoy cab bage or sulphur brocoli) added to which was the President of the Repeal Association, a sort of scavenger, by the way, to a federal paper in this city. On this tremendous procession reaching the hall (or garret) the meeting consisted of thirty -seven persons, including tour boys and six niggers The President spoke of the imprison ment of O'Connell, requesting all present to exert themselves in the cause ot liberty, (this brought a thunder of applause from the niggers,) spoke ot the the debt owing to Horace Greeley Thurlow Weed and Bishop Hughes lor their disin terested exertions in favor ot repeal; apologized tor the room aud the speaker, and wunt of adapta tion in both; this showed his sagacity, as an un ventilated room is evidently not the best place foi vegetables to flourish in; he was right, for poor Horace never attempted a flourish ttie whole evening. Poor Greeley must be hard pushed to be driven here in the name of rejteal, to assist the election of Clay and Frelinghuysen However, he repeated some of Jack the Giant-killer, Arabi an Nights, and Pilgrims' Progress, with quotations from Lord Aberdeen's despatches. Atier telling the audience (which now amounted to 42) that he had dreamed of liberty the previous night, he sat down. Of course "on din ticlar kashen" uncle Pete went round with the hat?(the rent of the room was #2 ) The tellers reported the collection to be #1 75, at the announcement of which poor Greeley sloped. IBs friends supposed he went on board the steamboat for New 5 ork. Thus ended this mighty gathering of squashes, bipeds, niggers, and politicians. On each morning we have a lecture on the pleas ing science of geology, by Professor Sillinian.? These are highly instructive, and delivered in the Professor's easy and truly pleasing style, commenc ing at 8 and closing at ft?good hour that. If 5 or 6 of the students would show a little more atten tion, it would save the Professor those pointed and personal allusions during his lecture. I shall attend to these disorderlies hereafter. On Tuesday evenings, in Saund?rs' Hall, a dis cussion between a .Student and a Mormon Priest; Mihor small potatoes. Next isMegdscopistn, yes, one more newtmn.? This Megascope is a new machine exhibited every afternoon and evening at the Temple where Ole IJuli has his performance. The Megasseope is constructed on the united principle of the Drummond and Bude lights, incor porating both, and entirely supersedes the Oxy-Hy drogen microscope and magic lantern. It throws it* objects on SO feet square of muslin; the figures ire the same which wera'exlubiied before Queen Victona and Prince Albert, Ate. last winter. Should .lie proprietor* of thia tremendous machine come to ynm cut, call and see it. Its lights are infinitely more brilliant than any thing I have ever be. fore seen. The phrenzied laughter produced by the objects displayed by it, convulses every person aiiti " makes those laugh who never laugh ed befcr , and those who used to laugh, now laugh the more." In fact, it appears wellcalculated to supersede Millerism and Mesmerism, in the supply it will afford to the insane hosjtitals. Hurra, lor the compound double megascope! and megascopo tania. Here is also just arrived the model of a female, Irich was exhibited and lectured upon in New ork the last spring, for several weeks, but not yet ihibiled here. So here nre lots of fun, lots of humbug, lots of tirnce, and isms, dandies, and pretty girls; a letch of which shall be recorded each passing eek, and transmitted to your invaluable paper, it mi deem them worthy of (postage and) insertion, 'herein, by the bye, I look at your pd|>er in con ection with others, as a kind of Nathan Strong inongthe squatters, vit: a real regulator. Very respectfully yours, J. G. P. S ?'There is also a New Haven and New ork Railroad atock-o-mania getting up here. Vait and pray! Bloomliigton, fCorrespondence ot the New York Herald J Bloom inuton, Iowa, June 14, 1344. Protptctt? Trade?Navigation? Western Riven? Crops?Floods?Storms? Hurricanes, &>:. Our country is in prosperity, and this pros|>erity has reached the " Far West." There is a decided and perceptible improvement this year over lust; our produce brings cash, and a fair price?our farmers are doing well?our merchants are selling large quantities of goods to supply the necessities ol the people who had long been in gieut want. A bushel of wheat used to buy three pounds of nails or',iron?now it will buy from eight to ten. It used to take three bushels of wheat to buy one of salt?now it is exchanged pound lor pound. The merchantsare building?the mechanics areat work, and all the complicated machinery of industry moves on in |>erfeci order, luiriiiouy, and happiness. The market of Bloomington is as good as iliat ot Cincinnati. Let us make the calculation and see. The produce of the Upper Mississippi and tl the Ohio goes via New Orleans, and the merchandize is brought back the same way. The distance from the inouih of the Ohio to either place is about (loo miles. There are the halls at Louisville, and heie are the Kapidsof the Mississippi, but the low water never stops navigation here. The nutural advan tages there is in our favor. I do not know what the price oflreight up and down to Cincinnati is, hut 1 will give it on this river. Freight from Iowa to Saint Louis per cwt., 8 to 10 cents; Saint Louis to New Orleans, 15 to 25; New Orleans to Buini Louis, 25 to 50; Saint Louis to lows, 8 to 12j. A merchant told me that his goods last year were brought Irom New York to lowu at 70 cents per cwt. This year the whole cost of transportation was at the extreme low price of 10 cents per cwt. Speaking ol navigation and freights, bungs rne in view ot the political world; and oh! what a world of woe, of distrust, distraction and disgust! Can it be possible that the wi;-e men w ho are sent Irom the North and from the South to legislate fur the nation are so regardless ot the true interest ot this commercial country, as to allow every ton ol freight that passes the Louisville Canal, to pay a toll of nearly one dollaiJI Again, when the Mississippi I r.Tvr I-.-, ?J,o . Aim charge lor gettll g trei&ljl over the rapids is four dollars per ton!! With the Louisville Canal, the United States own a part ot the stock, and thev only rob the commerce of that amount ; while with these rapids the damage and frequently the total wretk of our fine steamboats?the damage to goods, the time lost, and the hard earned pay whicli the boatmen get, is an immense dead loss to the world; for this labor might be equa ly well paid, if bestowed were its benefits could be had after it was done. 1 suspect the true reason why such important works are ne glected, is that members are afraid their constitu ents would think it against their interest if they should vote for them, and possibly their bright und beautiful popularity might be soiled. But year afteryear they vote their own salaries without soil ing their populurny. Better reduce the pay of all officers,and then look to the engineering and navy, than to let western produce have such a rough passage to market. Our navigation and our mail facilities are suffering immensely for some of this squandered nioBey. It is not retrenchment that our country wants, it is reform. The fault is flie gross misapplication of the revenue. At some fu ture time 1 will give you a chapter on Western mails. 1 make these statements of facts to you, because there are thousands who read your paper who are grasping with all anxiety and interest, whatever information they can get of the country, the com merce and trade, the crops, the. climate and wea ther, the politics and rengion, the health and huppi nessof the Far West. In February it rained a great deal?in March it was very wet?April was extremely wet and rainy ?May far exceeded anything previous. It wue rain and sunshine, rain and storm, wet and cold, storm and blow, shower and lightning, and wet ar.u rainy. June?oh! I give it up now. This the 14th day; it rained alternately every other day up to the 11th, and now it has set in lor a long storm Tins is the third day of the storm, arid the rain is pouring down in perfect torrents. The first half of this month as far exceeds May at May did the drought of last year. The level prairies are perfectly covered "with water, and the creeks and slues are flowing full. It is all day with the corn crop. If the corn fail* this year it is the first failure since the settlement ol lowu?lo years. The prospect for wheat, oats, po tatoes, grasB and heef never better But the poik crop will fail with the corn crop, unletMhey fatten on nuts as is often the case. The farmers can put up any quantity of hay, and keep their horses, cat tle and sheep well through the winter. Corn in Iowa is mostly fed to pork. We seldom shin much The Mississippi river continues extremely Inch ; but amidst this tprrent of ruin, it is failing. S great are its supplies, from its myriad of collateral sources, that it roams as though its fountain floode would continue to roll on, until it empties intc the (lulf, at the South, all the inland seas of the North. For more than two months past it hat been vibruting up and down, not varying four feet from its extreme height. We can imagine tin magnitude of this flood of waters, even so high up as this, when we reflect that the flood-gates of no less thun six rivers of considerable nmgiiiiudt are raised, one after another, as the warm teasoi ativances north, and then is added the main river, which comes rolling down the magnificent cata ract of Bt. Anthony. Hut the channel here is of such capacity that its ebb and flow seldom exceed. 10 feet, and this year, of extreme high water, it lias not exceeded thirteen. On the 6th of June, a tremendous hurricane pass ed through the northern part of this county, in t< south-eastern direction, into Illinois, sweeping be fore it trees, fences, grain fields, houses and barns A log cabin stands about as strongasa brick house, but the log cabin, und the frame house, were alike torn in pieces and,thrown into the air, destroying the furniture and killing and bruising the inhabi tants. We have heard of five lives being lost. W cannot yet learn the extent of the hurricane, nor its destruction to life and property. We have heart of its track about eighty miles in length, where n had reached Henderson and Knoxsvilfe, two flour ishing villages in Illinois, which sustained much damage. Another hurricane the same day crossed the Mississippi 30 miles above the first, in u direc tion a little to the north of east, and crossed Rock River, near Prophet's Town. This couri try is a little more subject to whirlwinds and lightning than the Last. Yours with respect, Iowa. Hudson. {?Correspondence of the Herald. | Hudson, Saturday Morning, June 29. Further Particular* of the Terrible Pirt?Grtat /??? of Property.?Our City again in Ruin*. A tremendous conflagration has again visited us, and luid in ruins the lower part of the. city. The fire broke out in the store house adjoining the Tow boat store of Ilubbell, Clark,(A' Co., on the wharf, extending to the wool warehouse of Mi. Units, and the freighting house of W. J. Iler mence Son, thence crossing Water street, and destroying the entire block of buildings; (dwelling* and stores;) thence it extended to the lumber yard, owned by George Power; also the lumber yard owned byCharles M' Arthur; tlionre to the extensive oil works of Barnard Curtiss iV Co, near the Kail road I lepot. The fire extended South, raging most furiously, over three entire blocks. The wind was high, and from the Norih-we*t, which bid defiance to our efficient Fire Department. The steamei Fairfield had got up steam, for New York, and ly ing in the slip directly in front of the sto-e from which llie fire was first discovered. It is suppose! to have taken fire from that boat, the wind blow ing directly on shore. The Fairfield immediately repaired to Catskill, whence she brought two first rate engines, manned to the teeth, with as brave and determined a lot of men, as ever dared the fierj element. The Fire Department from Athens, with theirfmachines, were soon across the river, and by their entire exertions, the large brick store, owned by PentzA; Co , of New York, wan saved, though much damaged. The steamer Hope, CHpt James Byrnes, came to assist in towing the vessels from the docks, and by tin- prompt aid of tins worthy Captain, much property was saved, though several vessels were burned before they could be removed A great quantity of oil in casks was rolled ofl the wharf into the river. Mr. Butts is the greater sufferer, having a large quantity of wool burned, which, together with the building, was not insured. The amount of damage is at pressnt beyond com puintmn. The fire commenced about half-past o'clock, and burned furiously until about 12o'clock, before it was got under. Our city has never suffered so great a loss, though many more buildings were burned at the great fir* in August, 183N, nntl nt fhnt time was set on fire by a s earn boat, M A Ramalb tiikoiuii tub AffoK Horsx.?The A>tor House?small word#, but lull of meaning ; multum in parvo, and not so very little either, lor the House stands about 200 feet iquare, covering a whole block, in the very heart of the city of New York?an entire mountain of granite, five stories high. Big and little it contains 204 rooms,equal to a pretty considerable sized city. Kent about $22, QOO. Accommodate about 100 people. This House is now, and has been for the last fixe years, under the joint command ol tvxo geiieialu siiiios, General K B. Coleman < ut ot doors, mid General Charles A. Stetson in doors, tvxo as crack General* as can be found between Texas and Mil davvaska. Them.resent officers of the ship are first Lieu tenantTfames Stetson, who is really the master spirit of the establishment. Next is second Lieu tenant George Watrise, a fust rate fellow and fix ture in the House. Messrs Jackson and Samuel Coleman, who were formerly connected officially with the establishment have left, the latter to take Gadshy's Hotel at Washington, while the iormt-r is suffering under ill health. Mr. George Thomas is the Clerk. Anyone wfi<> shall now visit the Astor House, will find it undergoing piocess ol purgation utid re vivification?new painting throughout, also cniire nexv carpeting, new chairs, new sofas, new tables, new everything. The Ladies' Drawing Ifoom in the southern cor ner upon the first, or marble floor, is in process of pa ntuig by Sig. Brigaldi, in a style of elegance un equalled in America, it will be fitted up in a style ol regal magnificence. Cpon this floor,fronting on Broadway,are numer ous receiving rooms, for both ladies and gentlemen. Here, in ilns nortfitrn cor. rr, you may suck your sherry cobbler, or your mint juTp, through a glass tube, any day ol the year, save Sunday, on which day, according to the new execution of the city laws, no liquors will be mixed for strangers. There is a room where you may lay ofl and puff your re galia or your principe and lounge at your will.? Here you can receive your Irier.d and talk over the price ot stocks, make bets on the result of the en suing presidential election, talk scandal and in trigue, or do any thing else in the lme ol honorond decorum. Across the hall is a lagge and extensive reading room On Vesey street is the ladies'dining room, and upon Barclay street is the gentlemen's. And il you are curious in such matters, you could not fail to be interested io visit either pi these dining roonrn at the hour of "Drill." It is then and there you might see some (iO or 70 servants going through with ihe manual exercise, under the command of ifiHt Na poleon ol the Drill, Lieut. James Stetson, who is said to be a disciplinarian, only second to his Grace ihe Duke of Wellington, and Hero of all the Wat erloo's. J.iieut. 'Stetson.?Attention the whole ! Forma line! Front, face! Left, laee! Bight, lace!? Prepare to remove, covers' Remove, covers!? For soup, march! Curry, soup! Shoulder, mut ton! Prtsenf, roast beef! Port, wine! And so forth, tVe. The above orders were given, and executed tco, in perfect silence ; not a word is spoken; but Lieut. Stetson takes his position at the head of the table, and by the simple motion of his hand, or the blink of his eye, every command is boih given and understood. Captain Charles Stet son's own Light Guards, of which he is the re nowned commander, cannot handle gun and ram rod with greater precision, although they might perchance equal them in the handling ot knile and fork. Let us now take a hasty tour through the house, with "penciling* by the way." Half a dozen steps from the dining rooms lake you to the kitchen. Gere cooking goes on by steam, aud upon the high pressure principle?boiling, baking, roasting, frying, simmering, and the rhrf de cwuinc, only knows what all?his name is Pierre Martelle?und all by stenm, (and lire.) A dozen cooks here find enough to do. It is not known that they ever eat any thing, us the bare smell of such savory dishes, is meat, drink, and lodging to boot. In the vicinity ol the kitchen, and upon the ground floor, is a steam engine of ten horse power. This is the chap that lurnj the griud-sione, guilds ihe coflee, mangles ail the linen, boils ull the clothes, und washes them too, jes? don't be alarmed?and then dries them by railroad ! There, what do you think ol that! All matterof ikct, and if you don't believe it, go and aek Lieut Stetson. Nearby is the Laundry, where all the washing, ironing, &c., for the whole unanimous establish ment is transacted?boarders Hiid all. And ol the servants alone there ate one hundred and tixly? males and females in about equal numbers. You will now wind about amid sundry dark pas sages till emerging fiotn amid two or three hundred flour barrels, you find yourself in the meat cellar? namsdumped in by the cartload. Get lost again in subterraneans vaulle? hear the voice ot a w ild Irish girl, and take courage?final ly letch up in the bake house. Here is transacted the entire baking ol the house. In luct, Lieutenant Stetson says that every thing in the line ol food consumed in the establishment is manufactured xviihin ihe house. No pastry nor sweetmeats, nor any thing ot ihe kind is purchased from without doots. Some of the finest yeast in the city is mude here, and the Lieutenant declares upon his honor, ifiat all the great alto singers always conic down there to gel a drink ol his yeast, in older to raise ihe highest notes?hem! Another (lurk paeeagr, and you come to me preserve room. Again you hear the sweet voice ot Komi Da guy, the wild Irish girl, and anon hud yourself in the store-room. Thia is nothing hut a large groceiy?the Aslor House grocery ?where 'lie grocer keeps his books, debit and credi', with is much accuracy as any other grocer in town ? And it might have been added in place, that the laundress keeps the same debit and credit, in rela tion to every item that enters the waHli. Next to the grorery is the wine cellar, where are stored some $20,1)00 worth ct the choicest wines. These are the chiel profits ol the house. In diflerent parts ol the establishment are the rooms tor porters, lor private servants, tor colored servants, with the respective dining rooms, sleep ing rooms, Arc., Arc. I pon the upper floor is a lire engine, which will not only throw water 30 feet above the roof of the house, but by the aid ot hose, transmit it at three minutes notice to any part of the premises. The Croton water rises to the top of the win dows on the fourth floor, counting to marble floor the first?the fifth from the street. On the upper floor are lour water tanks aboutten feet square, which are filled with Croton water forced up into them by the steam engine below.? The use of the Croton renders useless the immense cistern originally constructed for the house. The bathing rooms ure among the luxuries of the house, which contains many others not here enumerated. As we are giving a bird's-eye view of the estab lishment, it may not be amiss to add that families occupying private parlors pay three dollms per titty, each individual. Ladies arid gentlemen at either of the ordinaries pay two dollars per day. We conclude the sketch by saying, that the pro prietors of the Astor House ere gentlemen ot pleas ing address,who alw ays s ?y, "Yes, sir," and never, "No " They keep the house, on the one ham), with order and regularity, and on the other, with hospitality and liberality. The Taotmr,* in Providknck.?Very exagge rated reports, as is natural, have been circulated shout a large meeting on the bridge, Thursday evening, nut n disposition to not. The number of pel ?on* col lected did not i xceed l.'KI or tOO ; hardly more than would assemble at that spot any day, by the overturning ?if a carriage The Mayor directed th?m not to obstruct he streets, and one man who refused to obey, and mani fested nn inclination to make a row, was rjuietly taken to he watch house. The rest immediately dispersed, and no disturbance ensued.?Prtividtnct Jnuinal, Jwne '?#. "Army.?General Worth nnd Cnpt. $nvnge Irom the South, werain Albany on Saturday. Discharged ?Dale, charged with Ihu murder cf his wile in Huston. The charge could not be proved. Factory Burnkd.?The Fugle Cotton bactory on the Saiupioit cieek, Oneida county, wm struck by lightning on Mosday, end consumed. fi O () TS AN I) S HOES. 0. G. PAGE, vn PEARL HTK'ICT. WOULD ItK.SIx: I U LLk inform therathe thn' he his re.lnied his I'fiees to ?nc ihe timrs, <*-'? Cr? ( all Boi ls st '-"d Boots mine l.. order fort) 0#.^ ^ ^ ^ fr H.jR toglje JM Imead'ra CHEAPEST FlLI'STHATF.O WOHK EVER ft BI.ISIIED "ART I JI'BT OUT CHICK T w KNTV-EIVK. CENTS. I) ftllkf'K UNIv) list M.or, Pictorial World?Edited l l V i E?r -s Eds srJs. Krq.. fwi? a a ? nlleetioa of E giar. nis of Views in II HfttiUtu. Portraits ol Orvst Men, S"<l i?ruren. f Wieks ol A r', ef all sgr-s and ofererv eh?r<ef-r HI I '?? iiaolMheit II Monthly Hstls each e<u>iainm| foui nignly flmtM Slrrl Knprmvingi, from o?w pWies. rrin'eil ? insrto ps.er io?l will t? art-oat sated with eight t) twrlt ? 'i ?o-5Sra of llie Tirtorisl World (for ote year) wdl lawJw'fc So. Ut N??i" stftvt, N J.

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