Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 12, 1844, Page 1

July 12, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. **??,. NEW YORK. FRIDAY MORNING. JULY 12, 1844. rrt~T" To Clio Public. THE NEW YOKK HERALD?daily newspaper?pub Iliiisd every day o! the year except New Year a day and fourth ol July. Price 3 cent* per copy?or %1 Sf per an *uui?poataata paid?ca?h ill advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 61 cents per copy, or f3 13 per annum? ?jx.aaes paid, cash ualvance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation ol lha Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing fa?l. It hat the largett circulation of any paper in this city% pr'\t world, i-nj it, therefore, the betl enmuul fur tuiaoi m. ? in the city tr country. Price* moderate?cash in ad "'pRlNTlNO of all kinds executed at tho mo?t moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PUOSKUTOR OF Tilt HlSltS F.ST ASUS RMB1VT, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets FOR HALIFAX AND 1r'VERITK)L The Rov at Mail Staamr.hips BRI ' ANNIA and HI BERN I A, will Wve Btston for ill# abort y rts. u follows ; BRITANNIA. J. H*??tt, Esq-. Cora.. Tuesday.July W. HI8ERNI A, A Kyie. E*q , Commaular, Thunday. Am I. i'aua.e for Liverpool * ? I ?? Hillllal ? * ? eee eee eee eee ? ? ? eeeeo Ztf Amdv to D. BR1UHAM. Jr . Agent. 3 Wail ?t. j U? 611-c SEA A 111.?A FINE SAIL DOWN THE BAY, DAILY, UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. The StaMeho..t SOU I H AMERICA, i Capt M. H. 'J ru sdell. with a view -f pha ?I ? ? unt'y and saf-ly acccnroiodvtirg i mi'M wnh their hildrrn. oo short Excursion* to tl e Cower Bsy, f.rthe purpose ot viewiag Die Haruw, Foftitioatinue, Laad and Iicean Scenery will m?kee D*t V 1 rip (Sundays '"'1^ ed) id lair wt*lb*T. dowu to? JS*V. landiug. StiLf a?d return '"dTT" 'wi'lMeave Bat'eley >wr (N R ) at 3K o'elork P-M . Catherine st'eei (a. R 1 >t 3jf. Fi? No 11 (N it JI at 4. '?{ICJJ' inv at dare ?y sttw t at 4* Amos street end '?nr?' ?"e to Una the iweiei f r? ?' Seven o clock-, commencing IMtmduv J jlv till. 1144. hiio contiuur until lu?h?r notice rare I wu.tr live c-nrs Child,en und.r Twelve years of Me .ball-pr'Ce (T^- The no >t perfect Older will bemaiulaiuel on'board, an 'very effort willbe mate to render ihe excursion entirely l> einnt. The Trip will be o jutted in stormy weather. jy8 tf ere ?? rAjKA SUMMERUJnMAN9EMENT?** sew ??!<>HT..N.kroK;rwS'oKKfKKhil!" mm ?? * M..1L Uiuse fil.it 0^ Rnftl^fV PIfCfl. aMA dM Thu Steamboat CIaN UfclijsldidA, win run follows, daily, from May 30th to October ?!II2SElLut, l?4t :-lreaves New York, at ? and 11 ? LwiveaPort''kftr.hinoudjit 30 minuteu to 3. and 10 minutes to 10Leaves New'Bnghton. at? and 10 A. M.; at IX. 5 and 7X P. MOn fun day?Leaven New York, at? and 11 A. M.s at?,? and * P. Vl Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to ?,and 10 A-M.l j at 1. S end Tig P M _ ., \.w v ...f Vji.r It. lib myll ?m?rc PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. , ^ a?EE3a3Ctwe?n Courtlandt and Liberty streets. The steamboat KNICKERBOCKER. Captain A. P. St. John ,1oudaF vVednesnay and Friday evemngs.at 7. The Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton. os Tnesdev Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Fiveo'clock, r. M.?Landing at Inteimediate Places.? fThe S^mboat COLUMBIA. CtPtam Wa.,11. l'ack. lTnmday. rhnisdayw: l tmturday^tS P. M. n a The Steam boa: NrrRt'H AMERICA, capxaui ?. ?. Cruuendeu, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday, at . notations are unr. raLaA ou tli? Huuiub. Behnltuui for passage or fie yht, apply on board, or to P. C. Behultxat Ihe ntTce oo th- srharl. Jy regular opposition. evening LINE aT SEVEN OCU1 '?FOP ALBANY, without Landing.?Cabin Ir'PUp aLUA '1i ? i > 5 %\t !>.' H 5ti cn'i; B?rlhi fiw. -fuesie-mb at enKi oA.oUU Capuin O. House, will lea ve the r'," ffa Ntw ft Monday, Wednesday and Hex-.ar d.n7s ^Urs/aV and ?u?/ay. Tin \or,t %iA% b fit <'?>iifid Ml* up iu ft coin J;"Vu ..vU vriJi ue * oeil !i. g v d fumhure throaxliout. us. She will not be detameo on ?V oUh.^r.^^ ^ S1ATFERIlYbAKU 5S2: .lil, Uiithh 'FOOT OF WHITEHALL. n.?-?-uvkv,e'n,;.w I 8 9. 10, 11. A M.. 1? 2, 3)4. 5. 6,7, P. M. ' ' "VAvfe staten islands On 8undayi' evenr liour. frora'j X-'m". to 7M.-'iaM.exf M1Wd' FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK s ,?? cLinUS ?p<7^hM jto re ('?ud?Uvi tt ) agCHOOLE^sVVouNTAINj*^^^-^ at?o n CSKgpV 3m foot of (^.artlant street, daily rSuH^e!^ sd 1 it 8 o'clock, A M.. bv Railroad from Jersey City to .Mor riv v?u ?rect! without change of Car-from thence by P.? C ?nenm through Mendnaai. truestar, Schuoley s Mouotaiu I'n" ('olden, VVashington to K.eston At Wnsmngton a dail) Uc iJ^rsrctt" and from Belvidere For aeau applyJ? J. HILL, at Jolui Patten's Comsaercial Hotel, 73 CourUanJ' ""-T' n -F .trns famished at the shortest notice, by applym, to N U LURK. Morr'i'iiwr. an26 2rs?rc SUMMER AR11A NOEMENT NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY Ml CF.NT8. THE* NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAVTA1N .(OH' i'.si V , ^? tin ard nOei v. ?.?may, II. v ill run as follows.?Leave i??rk. i?Hi of Outre st, al St3fib3t7H A. M. and Wf ??!. Leave New > ork, foot oi Bare ley et, at 10 JL M. and 4 P. M. On Sandaya?Leave Newark at 8 A. M. and I r. M. aid N-w York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Freiyn. earriod at very reasonable rates. Mav 10th. IS44. lt>4rl_ ~~fob BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. ?? [M?. ^rn The new steamer Pr.NOBSCOT, > -antsin M.?:15W.:^5s N. Kimball, leaves the end of 1 wha'f Bostor ?UEiliiCK-every Tuesday and F ndav evenmas, at < o'cieck. ftagea will be in read nese on her.arrival at the above pine's to convev passengers to ?he neighboring towns. B.^UU'ENTeR"4' co^une for newburoh en-i *n Landing at Caldwail'.. West Point, Cold d^_^5*-?3eH|.r-ng. Curuweil nd Fiski'l lanilidg W?mHf Thesttamboat JAMES MADISON, Capt (, 6a, .ea i ai?uad. w II leave ihe Wanan street pier_.ev?T> Mi'uoav afternoon at 2 o'clo. k, and avery fuvaday and Fnd y *'Returning wiR leava Newburgh every Tuesday mornirg at ha'f pwt 6 o'clock, and avery Wedneaday and Saturday at 4 AUbMPi'^biuKXrbUBdles or parcels put on board this bo it. must M at the r.kof the reap-ctive owners the eol, uolcs catered uJX>a the book of the tost, or a bill of lading or receipt l? given lortha same. J* lw ** J'OK LIVERPOOL?Tha Now Linv-Ueguiy -J-SJWK. Packet 31sl Julv.?1 he splendid New York boill HOT&lpacket ship HOTTINGUER. Ira Bursley, master lo'fl o?s 'Tonlien, will sail as above her ragnlar day. k oi f eight or passage, havrna very superior sccoiomodatioas nasnrpasied by MytbiP la port, apply on board, west side Butimi slip. ?y^or?HULL 8t MINTURNS. 87 South ?L Tl* ftncTew'pscXat ship Liverpool. John Eldridge, matter, S9 tons, will snccee-' - Hottmguer and salt a aiet A ey at J FOR LO vi)ON?Pscket of ?hr 20lh inly-The ntplendid. fast sailing packet ship HENpRII K JmUDs'IN. Capt George .vioore.will ml punctually 1 n'l't so per 10? pac'rei has very One accommodations for cabin aacoud en's and steerage pas-enveri, who will be uk?.u ai v.ry r.jou.b'e rates, il ^,rl yk*f t"t\ p'sC OTtI 10 7S S uthstriet. corner Maiden Lane. ('arsons wishing to land for their irieods to c?iue ont in tii'S shioTiiy cltheBli,.,or who are about to wm.l mpaey,^can make l-vouble arraugemenU by applying as above. |l"t-'0'C IMPERIAL HOTEL, OppotUt the New Auizt Court# and Railway turn, corner oj ST. JOHN'S LANF. AND ROE STREET, LIVERPOOL. fAMES MORGAN, Proprietor of ?he above new and com .1 in,aliens establishment, respectfully Ulerms his and the poo ic that it is uow opm for the reception of Private *M?ith*be IIoteHv < omhined and elegant and estensite Coffee Ne vs Room, md several private Si meg Rooms, filled npiu o siyle suitable for he rccjpuon of kamilies . nd Visi' i.rs.o im r >raccommodation i f parnea requiting early break fa rs lunehswts dinuirs, 8m. . T e Sleepi a department will b" nnder the personal tnperin. tendmiC' of M.s M .rgtu, and visitors mayisly withconh d nee. .hat.-this essvst. I m-ticular contort, ueatuess and cim>eoi?nce liave b?eo ?''""J? ,u. cv,0i. The ' o'iuaiy and Cellar der*.r?meois will rmnrnee tne cnoi . \/.,r.l. Wmre h. whi'h can be obtained, and J M. trusts that iii? uwn rxertions, aided hv tlw aasiatanc* of rtpe trus sinat nia , t|,? ,.i,i,iohal on of Iravellrrs genr raHy, at tlve same lime the scale ol chaiges will be strictly uio '^Prirate Rooms for large ot small Dinner J*rti*a Ho',, Cold, and Shower Baths alnays WadT . . p.vi ry intorrastion respecting the artwjW'J' "sLKSFV"' ?V\n iBrinai KaiIwat 1 mm, S'oiin ftnii Dailing r?c*?t?. Re To rttftnrmiiitiOK LtTArpojl, it may ^ nJe****rr 10 serve that^ The lmpenal** i.' .mitnlly ..tuned wlAm tirw of, v id one minute's walk from the Liverpool and Ma chester, and Grand Junction Railway Sta.ions. an di m i nr ? I la tl y o i po site ihe New AssiM Court# -, it is alio contiguous to tha pnn cum I Tliwt ws, asd ether places of public resiirt. N B .Vs T avellers are irena'ntlv mulsd. plea?e desi'e the driver to proceed direct to the Imperial. jJO laMBt P'aCKE'FsUIF OCMULGEF. fromi New Orleans, is dis ch.rgiug at I home's store, Brooklyn Coisigneei Will please attend to the receipt ol their goods immediately. jll 3trc LAJU) O1L-U0 bhls No. I a very superior article, :o " . No 8 For .ale in lot. to suit P>KhMtf? 0IjL|N8 k ro , jll jtrc r* ?tr"'' rpIT mPA Icvll I.ANuUAGk? A i?rrou w II gualifi'j} 1 to gir# a thorough coursa ol mstructioo in ilm Spanwh Lmgnaga miy hear of aevei.l young uie,. djyl'Ak# ?*??? lentous iu um? mMi by *d4inMiui H. A* W? M Jio ??W FURTHER PARTICULARS FROM PHILADELPHIA. IMPORTANT INTELLIGENCE. WHAT WILL BE DONE. We have received Borne important information from Philadelphia relative to the recent riots. Ii appears by private letters thut Governor Porter in tends to keep what military force he has already concentrated in Philadelphia, and order several more country corps into the city. When this lorce is sufliciently large, he then contemplates taking possession of the whole of Soutliwark, seize every cannon in the hands of the mob, and to arrest the ring leaders. Us is now determined to strike a decisive blow and put a stop to all luture rioting. This information is not only mentioned in private letters, but is foreshadowed in the Philadelphia newspapers of yesterday, extracts from which we i annex. We may, therefore, expect warm work before peace is fully restored to the city of brother ly love. [From Philadelphia Inquirer, July lt.1 We learn that an important demonstration is about (?be made by ourci izeus, without regard to part} feelings or distinctions, and in support ot die law and the authorities. An able declaration lias been drawn up by one of our purest and most distinguish ed citizens, in which are embodied views, feelings and pnnciplessuited to the cisis This has already been signed by a large number of our citizens, and it is probable that in the course of the day thou ' ' L added sands of additional signatures will be added A demonstration of this kind cannot but be produc tive of the bent results. Itis the duty of every good citizen to rally to the support of tne laws, and to | the maintenance of public order. Let the morai feeling?the manly patriotism of the communit) be manifested in the most unequivocal manner in aid ot the authorities, and ull will soon be well The eagerntss with which this movement has al ready been responded to speaks well for the correct leelings of the citizens. The supremacy ot the j laws must be maintained?the constituted authori ties must be supported. In case of riot, ought not some course to be adopt ed by which the military shall be protected Irom an Indian warfare1! Why station naked soldier) in the streets to be fired at, by the hour, from wiu ; dows and alleys! Could not possession be taken at once ol all the houses in the riotous vicinity! We pit these questions without professing military knowledge. But we are confident in saying thut it is too much to ask ot our brave military men thai they shall stand unprotected, and receive skulking shots which they cannot return. [From Philadelphia Chronicle, July 11 1 We understand, upon what we know to be com petent anthority, thut the military force now in the city is amply adequate to any emergency that can, under any possible state ot circumstances, arise The country troops are among the finest specimens of citizen soldiery that have ever been witnessed in this city, or perhaps in the country, it is a striking tact, that almost every company muBtrrs a large, number than at its most successful parade lor drill, and all are full of ardor. We have reason to know that the present large force will be increased, and that ihey will remain under arms so long as the slightest necessity continues. It is understood that the Governor intends, before leaving the city, tt ascertain, viet arrn.it, whether or not the Native* have cannon secreted in the lower sections ol Southwark, and to arrest all and carry oil' such arms, should any be found. HEAD QcJARTF.RI, Firit DlVlllOW, P. M. | Philadelphia, 10th Julv, 1344. Order No. 38.?The troops stationed at Fifth and Green | streets, under Gen. Roumfort; at the Arsenal, under Maj Krim ; the Cavalry, at their Quarters, and the troops at He-id Quarters, will be put upon drill at least four Ume* each day. Hereafter morning reports of tho strength end condi tion of each corps will be made at or before nine o'clock, A. M. The Major General returns his cordial thanks to the | Volun sers of Montgomery and Berks counties, and to Capt. Archambault's troops irom Bucks county, lsrthe generous and soldier like spirit which induced them to resfiond so promptly to bis call for aid. The otticer* and men are earnestly desired to avoid all | discussion of political, religious or other subjects calcu luted to produce irritation. There must be no discussion between the troops and tho citizens. The soldier knows I no sect or party, it being his duty simply to assist in main | taining the laws and supporting the Government. By command of Major General Patterson. J. MILES, A. I). C. This order alone indicates the dotermination.of the authorities in the matter. [From the Philadelphia Papers, July 11 ] The Rioters are boasting, it seems, of their force and immense preparations to destroy the Military. [ should they dare to venture into the District of Southwark. It is said that they have '22 field pie 1 oea buried, ready to be taken up and used, tmd Have sloop loads of ammunition in the Delaware waiting their call. It is also said that, havinir tri umphed so far, over the laws and the civil govern ment, they are anxious for another opportunity to exhibit their prowess, and contemplate some act of violence shortly, in order to draw ilie troops with in the line of their field of preparations. This it really too daring, and our citizens are ashamed ol ihia bullying ot the authorities. The wish is uni versally expressed that Gov. Porter will send tin whole military force into the distracted district, ar rest every person found in arms against the author ities, seize ull the ammunition and cannonore | pared by the rioters, and put in this way an effect ual end to the rebellion. Until this be done no man will feel secuie in his life or property. The Mayor, the Select and Common Councils, and other city officers, yesterday, waited upon Go vernor Porter in a buoy, and Ilia Honor the Mayor niude a very handsome speech, highly complimen tary to the Governor?thanking htin in the nam. ol the city, for his promptness and energy in re pairing to Philadelphia to aid in putting down the ruthless insurgents who have broken down all law* and forfeited all claim to respect and confidence The Governor replied, briefly thanking the Mayot I lor the compliment paid, and assured them no act of hissbouldbe wanting, at any time, to preserve the lawBunbrokcn;theConstitutioiiinviolate. The May or and Councils did but express the feeling of every good c tizen in the community. We know that Phil adelphians will ever stand up for the laws, and that they will preserve them if it costs streams of blood to accomplish it. We know that there are bad men in all communities, and that we have them here.? We know, too, that many of the principal actor. tn the bloody scenes of Sou'hwark are not citizens. properly, of either Philadelphia, or any; other place ; rn who h men who have nothing at stake, and who would plunder a bunk or a dwelling as soon as burn u church. The wicked spirit? who stimulate these men to riot and bloo shed, are more censurable, il thut can be, than the lawless perpetrators of the acts themselves. What tuky cam. tobm.?As a matter of simple justice and imparti ility we hive called the persons who were engaged in the rebellious war on the ci vil authorities in Southwark, the Rioters. The " Sun" (Native) calls ikrm the People ! The "Na tive American calls liem the Citizens! The Chronicle (Native) calls them the Natives! The Ledger (Native) calls theni " persons opposed to the Native Americans," in order to deceive distant readers into the belief that they were Catholics. We make no comment. The Southwark riot differed from that of Ken sington in a most important feature. For the for mer there was?not exactly an excuse, for no ex cuse can justify a party or a faction in taking the law in its own hands, and executing suiiimury ven geance upon supposed offenders, their friends or relatives?but there was a tangible pretext for vio lent offence. In the latter there was nothing but the base spirit of sell-willed, unreasonable religion* proscription. There was nothing but a fell deter mination to exhibit the authority of the mob.wheu sustained by misguided public opinion, in tramp ling upon every right of those who from their weak ness have been selected for persecution. In Kensington, it was charged that certain men fired upon a meeting of peaceable citizens. Tins wns infamous, of course; and it was held by aonte presses as a very proper spectesol justice, and emi nently American, not only to shoot instead of ar resting the culprits, but also to shoot all in the neigh borhood who happened to worship in the sam-e faith: while the conflagration of a church or two in addition was nut into the simple category of re taliation." In southwark, it was only charged that State muskets had been placed, by permission ol the civil authorities, in a church lor its defence, and that a sight of those muskets were offensive to certain individuals because they indicated a will to preserve at least one Christian Sanctuary from the fate of those of St. Michael and St. Augustine The difference is obvious We said before, that anning the church at such a time, however legal? for its legality cannot be questioned?however i right?and its righteousness is beyond all reasonable Clivil?was imprudent, impolitic, indiscreet, ?-ttll, this indisctetion gave uo authority to the dissatis fied to coerce in a lawless manner their removal. They could have been removed by due process ol law, and it the neighbors indulged in apprehensions at their presence, the nearest magistrate 99ul(i readily have put them in the way ol getting rid ot the evil. They had no right to arrogate to them selves the prerogatives of the law, and assume the power to violate the law, to mollity their tears or gratify their sectarian inclinations. The military in our city at present arc very nu merous indeed, and increasing con-tantly by rein forceinents. They nre sufficiently strong, we think, for almost any emergency, and are determined, we are assured, to remain oa ihe ground until tranquil lity is perfectly restored. We are pleased to see that the public feeling, loo has, within the past twenty-lour hours, completely changed in tone to wards our brave defenders. But lew voice? are now heard declaiming against them (out of South ward, and even the press, with two incendiary exceptions, speak loud-mouthed in their tavor. The mob immediately afier ihe first nre of the military in Southward on Sunday evening, broke into the basement of the Commissioners Hall, and succeeded in getting possession of a portioni of the arms that were taken out ot St. 1 tulips Church The Junior Artillerists, under the. command ol Captain Drayton, sent to seize the arms and ammu nition, were quickly upon the rioters, and took, the loaded muskets and a keg of powder. Dr. Bunting, surgeon to the City Iroops, left the command, when the soldiers weie wounded with brickbats, to go to the Commissioners Hall to pro cure some adhesive plaster. Having his unilorm on, and bearing a resemblance in the dark 10 Gen Cadwallader, he was violently seized by some of ihe exasperated mob, and but for his being recog mzed by a number ot the rioters, would have bee. torn to pieces. A despeiaie nimn struck nun iu tne tace twice, and drew his sword from the scabbard which the Doctor has never since seen. Iu the great buttle on Sunday niglu, Gen. Cad wallader wanted a company to volunteer to re. move some obstructions that had been thrown across the street by the mob, and which prevented the cavalry from charging upon a piece ot cannon ihe rioters had stationed at Fifth and Queen streets Captain Fairlamb, of the Wayne Artillery, prompt ly offered to execute the order, and did it, marching hi8 gallant corps op the fctrect with a full while the gun of the enemy was pointed at him only a few rods in advance. The riot in Southwaik is over, \esierday aft" noon the magistrates of the district delivered the keys of Ihe Church of St. Philip into the hands of the congregation, the peace police were discharged, ind a day and a night watchman selected to lake care of the building. About #200 wtU cover the d.imuge done to ihe Church by ihe inoh. On Sunday evening, about seven o clock, tne trooiw having arrived on the ground, the Cadwal lader Gfeys, under Captain Scott, were detailed to clear Queen street, between the church and se cond street. The citizens who had charge ot the church, had marched arm in ami down Queen, and turning to the right, had passed down &? cond street till the last row was fairly off the scene of tiot, when a numberof men, principally underage, armed with bludgeons and stones, pressed forward on the military. Gen. Cadwallader, seeing the op position at the corner, ordered Captain lull a com pany of City Guards to the assistance of the Cad wallader Greys, and the two companies, alter great difficulty, succeeded in clearing out the street to the Second street line. 'Ihe mob grow ing more violent, no longer contented ltsdt with abusive and insulting language, but managed to prevent the companies front throwing out their sentinels. Missiles ot all kinds were pitched or ward on the ranks, taunts given, till soldier alter soldier, when struck, or when personally threaten ed and insulted,turned round.to the officers and ask ed, "must we bear ell tins I" The orders being, however, to stand with grounded arms, the rnob increased in insolence and rushed up to snatch the muskets trom the soldiers, and several personal snuggles followed between the rioters attempting to arr- st the arms and the military to keep them. Captain Hill, when en deavoring to clear the way, was seized by one of ihe crowd, struck on the hack of the head with a eluh, and flung to the ground. Volhes of stones were thrown, a number of ihe volunteers injured, and a sergeant of the Cadwallader Greys was car ried seriously wounded lrom the grouud. It was then that orders to fire were given, and his com pany, together with the Cadwalladers Greys, obeyed the command. Such was the beginning cf the Htniggle, and at it progressed, and the night grew datk, the "?"?? ness and malinnity of the rioters increased, ihe Junior Artillerists, under Captain Drayton, wert detailed to seize a large stand of arms and a keg ol powder, at the Commissioners' Hall, and were sur rounded when there by a swarm who had disco vered their positiou, and who threatened to shoot them down one by one as they emerged from un der cover. The arrival of the Cadwallader Grays dispersed the besiegers, but only temporarily, and in a short time the military who had collected in front of the church, became aware of the charac ter of the adversary with whom they had to deal Men were lurking about every corner, who, wheu .hey felt secure in their ambush, would spring out for a moment, tire on the soldiers, and then retreat Cannon, stufled with old iron in every shape, were wheeled down the little alleys below the church, discharged suddenly, and then wheeled back .Such an attack was it?secret, covert, murderous, ungoverned by any ot the rules of civilized war fare, and equalled only in brutality and cowardice -?v Indian tactics, that the volunteers sustained till midnight. For twenty-four hours at the lowest, some of them for much longer, they had been kepi on the ground without any thing but chance and im perfect refreshment, and without sleep. It has been asserted in various quarters that the military were not warranted by any neccseity in taking possession of St. Philip's church on Sunday ?that the civil force which had been in the church until Sunday afternoon, were competent to protect he building and willing to do so. We are inform ed that so far from this being ihe fact, coininitleec waited upon the Major General, begging that the military might be sent to take possession of the church, as the force ot Natives then in it could nor Hold out against the mob halt an hour longer. Ji was only after two or three requests ot this nature that the military were ordered to the spot. Their ?reaence was therefore not only justified, hut de manded, and the commander or thetnse'ves had no choice between the course adopted and a gro-s neglect of duty. We believe that what is h- re stated enn .?e fully substantiated. It is of little im port whether the committees were authorised or not to state what they did. The duty ol the mili tary was to notice and act upon the summons. It was not a moment for prolonged and formal nego ciations. , ,. , . A vast amount of oratory has been displayed in our streets within three or four days At everv cornermen have been "laying it down" to each other, with emphasis and gesture, sometimes in heated controversy, sometimes in narration, some limes in sage comments and explanations, some times in stirring up the mind to mutiny, and some times, we would fain believe, in pleading for kind neiw and peace. It has been amusing to pass along our streets and notice the attitude, manner, and obvious excitement of the colloquiats gathered here and there, fillerp, who live in the atreeta, feeding on the gossip of the day. have enjoyed it ? Some who have been telieved from occupation, and have been running to and fro, in a fever of curiosity, w ill l>e reluctant to g* back to the prose of hard work. Hut the humane, the reflecting, the industrious, will hail the return of quietness. yesterday wc took a survey of the late scene of riot in Poutltwark. For the benefit of distant rea ders, it may lie well to describe it The streets mentioned in the accounts, Front, Second and Third streets, run north and south, parallel with aiH near to the river Delaware. Queen street in tersects these streets at right angles. The Church of St Phillip is on the south side of Queen street, between Second and Third streets, it is n good sized building, and requires to be rough cast betare us exterior will he finished. When the troops fired, tliey were by Second and Queen streets There are contradictory accounts as to the extent of provocation and resistance given them before the firing took place, brom what we could gather on the spot, it appears tbnt a good many hard names were hcstowi d on the soldiers, and afterwards brickbats and bottles were thrown at them, and finally an attempt was made to stab Captain Hill writh his own sword, by a person who had him down The impression therefore must have been strong that the troops would not venture to fire During the riots of May last they were taunted and leered to fire, and did not fire. The firing between the troops and mob wns principally up and down Queen street, between Second and Front. The toia.-es, trees, posts, tec., of the square hear ample evidence of the scattering grape and canister shot. At the tune when we write, attention has been called ofl lrom the church. The issue lies between the civil power and its military lorce an ft the in siirgt nts Third street, between Chesnut ami W ill nut, gives a lively idea ?f military display. Mount ed troops and foot soldiers line the street, and tin Girard Bank building, situated there, is ?h<: h'jd quarters of the Major Generul, and is i?Uo conver ted into a hospital for the wounded soldiery. The rioters wish to have the affair in their own hands. Death is threatened for any obnoxious soldier to show himself on their ground. One who was re cognised there since the military left the place, was pursued by infuriated men, and barely escaped w ith his lite. The district is quiet, but it is not the quite of the supremacy of the law, while people take the law into their own hands. A subordinate soldier, who is bcur.d to obey orders eninnating in the first instance from the civil uuthortty, is hardly an object for vengeance. It is said that peifect quiet has been restored throughout the district of Southwark, and the authorities of the district, deeming all danger at an end, have surrendered the custody of Si. Philip's Church to such persons es the Roman Catholic Bishop has directed to take it in charge. The Priest heretofore officiating there, lias left the city tor a parish in ihe west, so that some other person will, in due time, be placed over the affairs of the church. During the whole of yesterday the Natives were collected in ihe lower part of the district of Houth wark, in the neighborhood of the Wharton Market

house, mid in the neck. I hey talked of being ready for action. It should be stated that these are but few, and composed mostly of men who have little or nothing to care for. There were u number ot persons in the district yesterday, ex amiiiing the indentations ot musket halls, etc., on the windows, doors, trees, icc., but there was no evidence of not. The lending Natives are opposed to any infringement of the law, and their influence u such, that the muss will hardly dare to d-pari front the arrangements entered into. Should nn> open manifestation be made, there will be dreai fill havoc The military force is very strong?never before was there such a force in the city. OulTulo. [Correspondence o( the Ilerald.f Buffalo, July 9, 184 State of Trade?Ilarvrtls, Lostm, tfc. The arrivals of produce from the west continue to be fully equal to the thipmenta by the canal The weather continues favorable for the new crop I am infotmed by a Rochester gentleman, that th> wheat harvest has already been commenced on tit* sandy lands in Monroe county. Our accuuuta from ihe west ure of the most favorable kind. You will, probably, be in the receipt of Hour, from new wheat, on or before the tirst day of August. Our " shipping brokers" begin to seek an ave rage of their business for (he season, which is quilt common for the m to do when they are about t< realize a loss. Various estimates have been madt as to the probable amount of loss thai will be sus tained by the dealers lor the last six month's busi ness?they range Irotu three to four hundred thou -and dollars, and some say five hundred thousand will not make up the loss, so that what the farmers gain by these gentlemen is not so bad tor the country after all, if thut was the end ot it; but the story is not halt told?they are like a band of lo cusis, continually devouting the product of the mud, without ever bv ing the means of producing any thing but want. They consume that which the laboring man produces, and in return they Scotland sneer at him, because he is not so lug a rascal; with the cry, that they only uct as the guar dians of the people. When will the democracy of this country learn who their friends ure 1 Yours truly, Junius. P. S.?Our 4th of July went off pretty well with us, Yankees ; but some of our Canadian neighbors, who are not quite so well versed in the business, got most gloriously " how come you su," and found quarters, for a short time, in our lock-em-up house. Cei.ebration ofthk Fourth ok July in Canada ! ?Under the head of our Facts and tjcraps, (given hbiow) we have given a si,glit account of the Kingston expedition* to Yarkee Land yesterday, the day of Inde pendence. We did not choose to destroy the iro pendencu. We did not choose to destroy the ironical vein tu which the " fact" was written, by un exposition of our reul opinion ; but hero we do not hikltnte to aa?.*rt that all parties concerned in these exclusions, on a day so memoiable lor the success of treason anil rebellion, are giuity ol tho greatest disrespect which subjects cart pay n> the (Jrown lo whom is due their allegiance The pro prietori of the steamboats, the gettera up of tliu expedi tions, and the people who formed the seviral panics, are ? rpially culpable, and their conduct has reflected a dis grace upon the good and loyal town of Kingston, thai will not apeodily he obliterated. Yesterday, the birth day of American independence the day on which the people of the United States lormally separated themselves Irom tho l.rown ol (treat Britain, was duly honored and celebrated by a large portion of the inhabitants of good and loyal old Kingston. The Ameri can flag was not hoisted, neither w s u salute flrwl in honor of the day ; hut these omissions of respect were probably canaeil by tbe presence of an armed garrison ; the will, however, should be taken lor the deed. At an early hour three steamboats, lully laden with fashion and respectability of both sexes, started for the land i f liberty, to enjoy a sight of" tbe glorious Htari and Stripes," and to participate ru the omuw/ncnts and enjoy merits of un emancipated nation--a nation emanclpatid from the tyranny ol the British Crown by open and direct truasoi. and rebellion The first ol these vessels was the Trincess ?loyal, loaned for the occasion by the proprietors of the Royal Mail Line to tbe Kingston Mechanics'Institution au institution under the. immediate patronage of Ilia Kx c.ellsncy the Onvernor OerioraL Under such pationage, th? boat wax literally crammed. Tho second vessel was the Prince Edward, a Bay of Quinte steam boat. This exiwdition seamed to be more on the general s|>*oulaiion ticket, inasmuch as a vast many patriot c ladies and gentlemen of Belleville came on hoard nt Belleville on the preceding evening, and were joined by an equal number ol loyal and good subjects in Kingston. The third steamer, the Albion, was chartered by a Kingston merchant of tKe highest standing, a gen if wealth. tleman of wealth, respectability and influence, who in vited his numerous and fashionable friends ax guests, and who personally delrayed the expenses of the day ? in or drrto manifest a proper devotion to the sacred cause ot Liberty. These vessels departed amid the cheers of the nupulace, and returned at night?the visitors to Yankee Land being in the highest state of excitement and delight, and all hoping that the present goneration may not pass away without the necessity of leaving their homes on -uch an occasion being done away with?or in plain English, that two additional stars andstripis may soon be. added to the American flag I The anniversary of American Independence was cele bra'ed by the Kingston Mechanics Institution in themos' becoming and praiseworthy manner The memtars ol 'he Association, wiih their President at their l ead, leb - his port about 6 o'clock for the Yankee village of flack -tts liaibor. and altar stopping there long enough to give a slight expressi n to their leadings, stau.il for Cape vin cent and Uarletnn Island. By some unaccountable means 'hey ascertained that they could not it -p at three place, on the American coast in succession, and. after enduring all the horrors of sea sickness and di?nppointment, they had to return hnme. running a long distance (round tin foot ol Wolfe Island) out of their course. An excursion also went to the some American village, from Tic ton. on the Bay of Quinto, stopping at Kingston on the way. W? begin to fancy that John Arthur Roebuck was moro thou half right when he spoke of "the Democrat* of Upper Canada." As a private individual, evvry man Is perfect), justified in going on any excursion ha pleases ; hut lor an Institution anil one too that makes some pretentions to loyalty, to get up such expeditions to tho American on the to shore on thc7ourth of Jnlv, is, to say the least of it, high ly reprehensible, and will do more injur y to the Associa tion even in a pecuniary point of view, ttlian the mini gem at present anticipate.?ifingiiun (Canada) fVhii; July 5. Louisiana Election.?We have not yet received returns enough to hang an opinion upon. In New Orleans the whigs have elected seven, and the de. mocrats three, members of the Legislature, as he fore stated. [From N O. Rnlte'in, Jo'y 3 J For Congress in tha First District, Mt. fllidell (dem) had no opposition. In thn fleennd Municipality, which poses a part of the Second District, Mr. Thibodaux run poses a part I (whig) ha" a majority of near 'too vote*?the returns sub ject to toe same contingency* as above staled. In tbe a.l joiniffg parish of J. fftrson. (also a part of ihe Second Dis trict) the trict) thii voting continues three days. Mr. Labranclia, it is admitted, will obtain n majority in that parish. The whole election Is an anomaly and a pnv.xlo, and ns a large part ol thn permanent population of the city?enter* of undoubted legality?were virtually disfranchised by the premature closing of several ol ihe polls, it nttbrd* but a doubtful index to tha public senliment. The diflicnlties, however, we think, nr. mainly to bo traced to ImprilVctiona in thn election lasvs, though aggravated by the bitterness of party ? While, therufore, they are greatly to be regretted, we console ourselves with the hope that by proper le gislation they mny he avoided in future it is also pleasurable to reflect, that notwithstanding the ex citement winch ?*turHlly grew out ot the curious and unhappy state of things exhibited during the progress ol the election, the i>ol a were not disturb ed by any of those scenes of violence which too often disgrace political contests in other cities. Important to Farmers ?The Transcript ol Saturday evening says?"The Right Rev Bishop F.astburu, sensible of the importance ol rain at this *<?*? <op for vegetation and thecomfoit of man, read the praj er for it lust Sunday, nccordtug te the provision ot the r.pix copal church. Should the drought continue, wn hope the example of the Prelate will bo followed in other churches.'' If we dont have rain liefore next Sunday, probably the rralata will take more efficient measures to produce it. Pity he was not applied to before.?ilm.'en Caurier, July lb. From Turks I t.and?The hug Ariel, 10 days front Turk's Island, arrived this forenoon. When ?he sailed, the inhabitants ol thut Island wi re in grrtt distress, owing to the want of water, no rain boring klleu there for savers! months.?/'AR (Jut, July IU. [From the ButfdU liazittu.j Eitnordlnary Case of Clerical Tyraimjr. St. Louis Church?Petition to tub Pom? Wo mentioned home da>*tmiee thsla large meet ing ot the members of the congregation worship ping at the St. Louis Church, had been held, to hear and consider a report made by Wm. B. Le Couteulx, i Lh| , who had just returned Iroin Europe, in rela tion to the matters of difference between the con gregation and Bisli 'p Hughes. On Sunday last another large meeting was held, and a petition, written in German and French, was adopted with out a dissenting voice. There wubperiect unanimi ty of feeling w ith nil, anil a deteimtnation to con tinue in the position which they had assumed, ol opposition to the demands ol Bishop llughee, lor the control and iiiauugeint iit ol iheiempoiul all,urn ol the Church The petition is already signed by four hundred names, all legal men and heads ot families, and will be kept onen eight days longer, during which time its tuends expect su addition ol a large numu-r, winch shows that there is a large and respectable party opposed to the Bishop, and imt some five or six individuals, us he hail been in duced to believe, and stated in one ot his published letters. As there is much anxiety to hear the side of the question of those o, posed to the Bisnop, we give below a translation of the (trillion to the Pope, which contains a recapitulation ot lite grievances of which they complain. To on Holt Fames, thk Torn at ItoMt The undersigned Unman < atl.olics ot the St. Louis Church. Buffalo, N. Y. all of legal age anil hea is of litmi lies, recently took the hhirty tu semi your Holiness a pe diion and divers documents in order to sxplaiu to yuur Holiness the spiritual grievances whit h tiny enduie at the hands of Julm Itugnes, Bishop cf the Diocese 01 New York, because ibey have not ht-eu w illing to consent to ?ihtndon into hi* hands the administration of tha temporal ? rt'ii rs of their church Said put moo and documents buy ing been sent from Paris about the fir-t of May last, the undersigned would have awaited, with Q lespectlul resig nation, the decision which it nnglit haw pleased join Holiness to make in this affair, it now circumstances had not occui r* d to aggravate their position und that ol th> ir nun trous families. Notwiihstanding that the said me morial fully explains the grievances and thecau-e* which nave given lise 'o them, the undesigned take the liberty 10 here rei:< ru'e to your Holiness the princl|>al tarts. M Le Cnnteulx de Cuumont, a native ol France, hav ing tieeu Constiaiuod at the timo of the French revolti ?inn to enpgrute to tlie United States, and havn g become ihe pisseSsor ol ulHrge landed property at Bull'do, desir ed to see u templu raised to tile lellgiun he prow* t il, and which had been thai ol his ta'hers, profiting by the arrival ot a Urge iittmtier of Latholics fiom Europe put his laud able project into execution With this view lie ins le a Joiidiion in perpetuity, ol a laige lot ol land situated on the principal stteet of said city of Buffalo, on the consider aliun that he t. all olies should tiect upon it a temple tu ilieir religion And in otder to receive a tich revenue ne gave other lots, upon which were to be erected dwel lings to be leased, and the rents inure to the benefit ot tilt Church. Things In ing thus uirunged, each (hitholm contributed according to his n eaus, tow arils carrying the project into elfect, and in a short time, a small church was erected and consecrated by Bishnp Dubois, in which ilia fuithtul hud at lest the hn| piners to he able to pray to their common Saviour, ard to attend Divine Service Things continued thus until the Catholic population, dai ly arriving Irom France and other puns i t Europe, could no longer lie accommodated in tue little church. Thanks to the generosity of Mr. Lu Coutenlx, who had also given a lot to the Irish Catholics, on which to liulld a church, a separation was had between them and the undersigned, French and (lotmans. But the emigration of Catholics still continuing, rt the end of a lew y ears it became ur gently necessary to erect a new church w hich could ac commodate the increased number. Alter several prej ar ifory Meetings, at which each Catholic subscribed ac cording to Lis means, the largest church on this continent was en C'.ed, enclosing the old one within i's walls, in order not to interrupt tha sol vices. What is worthy ol remark, notwithstanding that the members of the St Louis church were mostly poor, and burdf nod with large families, their money and labor alone contributed to tin errc'ion of the church, and no debt whatever was con Iracted 1 ((Wore the erection of this new church, it wan agreed with the consent of Mr. Le Uouteulx and Bishop Dubois partly with a view to avoid the payment ol heavy taxes and partly to gratify the w ishes ol a portion of the mem bers of lb" church, that it should bo incorporated arr.ur ding to tho Jaws of the Slnto of N?r/ York.? This was accordingly done, and a Board of Trustees was elected by the congregation to administer the tnmpotal aifsirs of Hie church. ud never was the affairs ol u churc'u mere wis- ly conducted, never in a manner mart worthy of prose, than were Hie affairs ol .'it IsaUU t'hurch, until the decease of our much regretted Bishop Dubois. Hm was succeeded by the present Hi bop John Hughes, who was pleased in a pastoral letter dated di pt S, 1BW, to clHim the church for himself and our pas tor. 'The congregation being ncctistomsd to the adminis 'ration ot the trustees, and imbued moreover with tin ideas of this republican country, refused to yield to his de mauds. Meetings weie held, and respectful resolutions adopted and tram-mitted to the Bishop, who refused their the leas' consideration, this psstuial letter was succeed ?v! by others addressed to one ol tho trustees. Mr. W'm B Le ('onteulK, son of the heretofore men'iot.ed benehic 'or, and to our (oistor. Some ol thent were very Dittos and threatening to deprive us of a pastor and of all reli gious succor?threats which were unhappily too prompt ly * xectited. tiiir pa. tor, under a frivolous p i pretext ot lT health, wi. authorised 'o return to France, and when w. sol cited Knottier, he replied to tis that we should have none, until we submitted lo what he exacttd in his pas'o ral letter heretofore referred to Much exasperation re suited Irum this. To mildness and respectful applications succeeded u hitter correspondence ami publications in tin public journals, which was rotcalculated to promote tie gooffill our holy religion : but upon the contrary n le [durable scandal or every thing connected wi'h it. Moreo ver, the Bishop lias pushed his blindness to the interdicting the pastoi s of the vit inity trout otiinating in our church, ot to give us the least of tl.o.-a religious consolation* wind cause the foundation of ell our happiness. And thai con grogalion, formerly so united, and iorming hut one Iron! when our Holy religion was in question, found itself <u vided. And that line church of which they ware si proud, which they had erected at so many sacrifices ai.ri with so much labor and real, was totally abandoned by the Clergy and devoted to infamy, as il belonging to re bell. 'Hie greater pro|iortiou of our children have not been able to take their first communion, and those among them who have been able to enjoy that happiness havi been constrained to go and solicit it, accompanied bj their parents, several miles fiom tho city, and oiten at hi expense beyond their pecuniary circumstances. Thi same has been the case in the administration of the Holy Sacraments. When one of us was in danger of dv ing ui lor the interment of the dea I, it wss necessary to go se varal miles to conduct the only pastor who was vvillinp to have pity on our spiritual grievances. Sir.ee the le turn of Bishop Hughes fiom Europe, several Mission* tie*, speaking French and (h inntn, hftve come under his tuthority to preach in the Irish Catholic Church 1h. object ot their sermons has been to launch anathemas a' ill who resist the will of the Bishop, and who continue It meet in 8t. Louis Church, to prsv together, ?nd implnn the mercy ol their Divine Havinur that he will put an en 10 their grievauccs. They havn succeeded in making ?mme proselytes e.d have caused divisions in several fan iliea, which had never before taken place, and whoie ei foots rue deplorable in a country where tho majority n 'he inhabbantk are Protestant*, and where the Catholir religion is olten outraged In order to favor this division a rumor has been circulated that ibe property of Ht Lou i* Church did not belong to the congregation, hut that i' had reverted to the heirs of the donor It was then agreed to purchase another lot on which to build a now church. Aud in order lo hring this about, these mission arics. in the name of t >? Bishop, agreed to mhscrilu' fiv< thousand francs to aid in its construction This church ias just been finished and two pastors attached to it, who with the Hrihop, have the entire control of It. None btir those who submit lo the will of the Bishop are admrtte. into it II any member ol the congregation of St Lout church, are sirk and in daog.-r ol dy ing, and wish for tin Holy Sacraments. H.ey are li ?t required to ackttowledg 'In ir wrongs towards th'- Bishop, in order to obtain thai which i* so .leur to them ?otherwiie they are abandoned A large number oi the um'-raignad, not having beer willing to send our children to the publ.c schools for fear that their religious principle* m cht heroine contami nst.d; we decided upon new sacrifices, in establishing two schools, aud providing them with Catholic teaches* entirely at our own expense. The children who attend these schools, are under one pretext o another, denied the Confession ami the Communion, if ih"ir parents dr not ?uh-nit to the will of the Bishop, and cease to offer it j their piayers in the 8t. Louis Church. Out of n popula tion of about g.i 000 which Buffalo now contains, then -ire about '?OflO to IQ.OiMl who are Catholics, including (hose in a circle of some throe miles in the surrounding country. Buffalo contains nineteen churches, of wh'Cl three are Catholic, nnd of that number, Ht. Lout* find, herself interdicted. .Most ol the Catholic children, 'rotr the pecuniary circumstances of their parent*, are oblige,' to earn their livelihood by h ring out a* servants, or olhet wise, in American families, who being all Protestants there is great d -nger. tha' through continued solicitations they will hecotno attached to one or other of their sect* -evetal among tltern have already become so. Of this fact the bishop has been informed, and his written nnswet now in our hands says that he saw nothing in 'he le'te. which conveyed this information to him. that could chaiigt hit detriurination in regard to us so cruel a re spouse a* this, coming from one ol the heeds of our chinch | Notwithstanding the astonishment which it caused, will not bu able to create any liad ?fleets upon our sentiments because wo aro men hiving experience; but on our rbil lren, necessarily absent irom it*, and away Irom our p? ternal care, and placed in Protestant families, itr.nnnoi fail lo operate very Injuriously on their religious princi pies. Should tho ssme rigor be adopted by all of tlis Bishops in this Hf publican rstthfry, w>- cannot doubt hul that a very few yiwrs would sew a total loss of the f atho lie religion among the rising generation. Wo ?7i?ll not a ernpt in this Petition to establhh fit* right of our opposition to the will ot the Bishop, nor l? make snv d< fonee as to our course ; for we are only con tend,ng for the privileges and immunities which *ve en joyed under his venerable predecessor, Bishop Dubois However, weennnot refrain from tho reflection, that it France, where a large portion of us went horn, and ii ! other countrie-a of Kuronn, tho temporal affairs of fin < Lurches are administered by trustees, chosen from thi Inity, and thnt them every thing goes smoothly on, sn without the dilHculiies we have experienced here Wi i Could conceive, without hewever appmvlngtsf the Jnstlci | of it, that any new congregation, which may in future tx farmed, will wot haaht* to obtain tfis consecration of lot new Church which they may build, without flrtt havit g contented to abandon it* ivmpoial administration to Uih Clergy. But wo could never conceive, at u conduit u, tin* yua nun, that those already incorporated alter the law a ut the couutrv, should make the ?amu concessions, in order to obtain religious aid and tuccor. It would be CtlliDg into question all that exists and to oveitbiow ail. A single member opposed to the will oflhtt Buhop would ititilro te annul in such case, an act oi incoipartition. This our Biihup has never been willing to compithrnd. No one but Your Holiness. Iming at<le to heal tba tlid'ei. ences w hicli exist between us and oui bishop, we submit them to your derision, humbly supplicating Your Holi ness to sund us a I'astor, wise and impartial, to take cogi i* tunco of our afflictions, ai d to lay them be'oro Your Holi ness. We have the honor to be. With the most profound respect for Your Holiness, The very humble and obadi* nt aervan's in Jesus Christ. [8'gned by over 4bl? ] City Intelligence. I'ollt e.?Ji-lv 11. ? Rt movai. or Msro**s Msbshsls.? Therepwat much i xcituneot among the Mg) oi's .Marvt.ala a* Inched to the Police oftici s yesteiday w ho are u clinical ly known as "old ulheeis," lioiu the tact id intoiu.atiou having been recnv d that almost a grreial removal would t<e made to day. V\ e tiuit. that in the ?zeroise of Ibis judgment the Muyorhas had iiifoiniMiion and know ledge snlhciently presented to him to make jndiriona die elimination in thi- movement. The telltale sterns and nnsiepresentatiuns of jealous and envious nunda. or p-oli ticsl op|>oni nts. sbLiiid 1 ? nieive.d with gnat caie and cautiou h> his honor in this hiis.uess. as ev>ry active and efflcient effl-er I as cm mies of ihi< character, t ither in tho police depot tment or out ol it. W e really hofie, lor the interest ol the community that due diseration ai rt deljtie ration have tieen exercised on this subject If not, let the May or delay until he is fully informed from sources that ure III questionable. Braci-ssv or a St oar. sen Hecltizsn. On the night ol the 39th ult Jacob Dieienhai ker, ot 05 W'ashii g on strei t, perceived a man known at John Hit w art. eut*. i hia premises, by lurcmg op. 11 a rear window, and proceed da uhi rately to a hogshead that had be en tills d with dry goods for removal. and knocking in ihe hi ad. took out a piece ol blue cloth worth (64- a niece ol blar k valued at $6, and several pairsnt boots worth (15. and then made lus I'scape. Ilieienbscker had previously missed articles from the premises, and auspi cled H'ewjit to h.ive her n ihe rogue, hut we? so liightein d wbeu he saw mm, that lie mother gave ? he alarm nor arrssted him t i nstable Jo.eph secured Stewart )esteiday, ui.d be was lull) com muted to answer. Hin in iin; Hxli.sk ?About 10 o'clock on Wedi.ciJay night, John U (lotsberger, of 16 Chambers street, dircu vered a fellow, who sa)S his name is Joseph I'hillips, in his cellar, and presuming that he hr.il conceal* <1 han sel! there to steal, arrested him and called the watch.? The logue stands committed to answer. Circuit Court. Ib-iore Judge Kent. Jl'l.r 11 ?Henry Cau Itr e? William F Dutchrr, rt at ? This was an action ol iissunipsit to recover the amount of an order for limber (f5M>). which it ? as alleged ? as drawn in 8ct.ten.ber, 1813, by parti* meil MoAd*, Co in Incur of plaint iff, and nccepi* the rian udai t ? \fter the examination ot a witness plaintiff contu - ?id to a nonsuit. Joints F. if. lileaUty ri. Mayor .? Cotporatiau ? This was uu action of assumpsit to reo, ver nu omit of salary as clerk of police. I'lumtill was in office previous to thu iooofoco party getting into power, in the spring ol 1H I3 ? On their untuning the leins of government they fun 1 out the plaintiff, who was not since paid TI.edelei nut in was, that the plaintiff was appointed to fill the lice prev.oiia to its creation liy the Board. The ol was that of assistant poli.-e clerk. Verdict for plaint*!! $566 37, subject to the opinion of the Supreme Court Ft ah, Hall und Pond va llanirl MathAn action of a ru ."levin to recover the price ot a I'iuuo taken under a land lord's warrruiit. The defendant seized the property,w hich belonged lo plaintiffs, under the warrant, against a Mrs. Kidner, who keens a boarding house. The Piano w as hired from plaintifl's. It appeared that the husband of tho lady had sepirutr t from her somr- twelve years ago, and it wus ]iu' in tit ,.o could not make a contract an law . The jury h* ?...*? u verdict for i luiititf's, 6 cents dai;tngi? and 6 costs, v, hich glvi s tho full value ol the Piano. marine Court. Before Judges Sherman and Smith. Jt'LV 11.? CenfsMpf of Court?Dignity nj the Par.? F II. B Bars*. an attoruey, appeared and suit* d he had Ise*n summoned to show cause why he abould not be convicted of n criminal contempt of conrt, asking to know the charge against him. Tho Court.?You are cburged with having used thri at oning and personal violence towards Justice Hmith, hav ing elevated your arm in a threatening manner to itiik* hint in couit, and used other indignities Mr. IIhyxn hereu|?n apologize*?, open which the court remarked, that as tins was the first odenreof the kin I, his ?|*oU>gy would be accepted ; hut hereafter, the court would iuvanably punish, with fine and impiiscumi n?. my person guilty of such imjiroper snd disorderly con duct towards thi Bench. Before Judge Hmith. Ji'i.v 11 ?Jtttt I) F'int and Elitha JCirhy vs. William J1 Gwrt --The following caie involves u question of con -iderahle importance to meichunta in general. 1 he plaiulilTs are country merchants, who i-ought a bill of -oods ol tlie defenda'*!, who is a whole-ale <h al* r ir do mestic goods, at N? 78 Ct dar street. Having settled their '?ill. they stated that they would send a cartroan lor them on the ensuing day. On the day follow ing, a c* ttmaii "ailed for the goods ond took them away, since which >mu nothing has been hoard of either goods or cart man. The present action is in form, for the nou delivery of the gnods Tho question involved in the case i?. u bet her the goods, having been paid lor, and ordered to l<e deliver ed to a rartman, w ho would call lor them, wi re at the risk ol the vender or of the pnrcharor. The Court havj; g taken time to consider.decidtd thut though goods told and 'oft with tho,seller are at Uie risk of the purchaser, and if they are lost or det* norntr without lilt (the seller's) laulr, he is not responsible; yet that every merchant wsa bound to take, oidinary care, (or such caie aa every pru dent man takes of his own concerns) of goods rold and left with hun to be called for, and see that they he proper ly delivered 'o those anthonaed to receive them, and that >n this case the defendant, not having nquired the r art man to produce the usual receipt or otdtr book, or other ruthority. to get the goods, had not r zeroised that oidina ?y care which the liw enjoined, ami he should therefore give judgment against hun for the amount of the hill. For plaintiffs, Mr A. It- l.ockwood ; for defendant, Mr. Daniel K.gan. Court Calendar This Day. Common Pr.r?s -Nos (W, S3 35, 11, 17, 54, 37,(13, 39, 71, 80 6, 13 57, 38, 1. 9 53. 39 66, 4. 15 50 CKCOIT Coi i*t ? Noa I OH. 117, 3d, 70, III), 130, 558, 158, 159, 130, 131, 135, 133, 134, 133. 133, 137, 188, 169, 140, 141, 148, 144, Thr Ft.oon at ihk Wss-r? The river Rt Srint Louie on ih<* 2i inst. hud fallen thirty-two in< beg n ce it was at its highest. It is leaving a heavy deposit ?lr mud and sand at ilie foot ol the cross streets. The Saint Louis Reveiiegives the following; The follow ing touching iosianctsol childish suffering jusk most lliril.ingly ol the desiilution and sorrow mu ni by the present flood They are mention*d in the Fe pub iran ol yesteiday. Ileniy Bucksath, No 17 Locust ?treet, took up in the street, on Thursday, a Intle girl, ibout two y i ai s old, very poorly dressed nu shoes or bon oet on The l?.tie thing w as unable to gns her name, or where she is from Another, a boy, about three years old, ight hair, with strip) *1 clothes, speaking very little--all lie sh>s is that his mother it in the water-came lo tl a House ol U. fasin, on Hecond, between Pine oiidOllru itreets, on k'ri lay evening, a few hours before sundown. On the ether side of the titer the scene presents truly a most memorable admixture of the terrible and beautiiul. When the mind can forget tb" floating tenements, the "him neys peeping from the water, men standing on tho roofs, with guns in than hands, warning stesu*l*osts not ?o run over thoir dwellings fcc tic , and then glide, on a o won boat deck, over praties commonly travelled on ?orsi back, through villus ot trees, springing'any like Ynm blue waves - beauty cannot fail to entrance tho eye, ind till the spirit with admiration and wcndi r One odd incident occurred yesterday, a* the New Ha ven tin rounding ulioiit ameng the trees oi 'he bottom, "Captain!" saidnn anxious passenger, 'thole is a suf ferer on that mound, making signals of distress." ' Put thr boat round," roared La plain llopprr, "tha wo men and children we will save, at hast " "What do you want I" bellowed rartain Hopper, after hall an hour spent in getting near to too spot. "Niitln ii," replied a solitary r.igro, nothing else being tow to be seen upon the whole island but a cow, Whisk iug a white tall about ? Nothing?what did you hail us for?" "I didn't null you, maisa; guess it muat n lieen de ole cow." The laughther on Ixrard the New Haven was mrrty nnough lei several seconds. This pleasant bout makes mother excursion to-day, and we advlae ail to avail them s- Ives of the circumstance. (?MT!Tt?T>it.?\Wt i?t the New York papers have recorded tin* loan of the American eeiiooner "Wil innia, uf MtitlileliearJ," und the enviug ul aiz of her ?rew ant! tw o of lier iniFaengera, by Captain P< i ii- r, ot the French i>ng ?? .Teune Lutfovic," bound t*i ijiivre, Fr.ince. The aequel may be interesting to some ot your reader* When (Jaidiiin l'oiner firwt ?aw the boat of the " Williams," it wuh blowing a gnlc; he bore down 'o the ho*?r, and nt the imminent risk of hi-) own life, he atmcerded in getting all hando on board. They were in a starving condition and almost naked; their wan'a were all an; plied, food and rai ment provided. The two paw>ciN,ere, Mewr* C tfclston nnd (inv Reed, wealthy citi/eim of IT neighborhood ol Boaton, were iHken by Captain I into his own ctibin and boarded at his own table ; from this time the wcBther for 20 days continued tempest none, und Captain P. fearing that hiaslorea would not hold out fill he reached Havre, deler nined to make for New \ork, landed his (hip ?vrerked Iriends at Quarantine on the flth in(tan?. when, to bis as-ionp-liment these " gentlemen,' is well an the crew, left him without offering him ven their thanks The above is a true statement, is mndo by Cartatn Poiner, he saying at the eeim time that lie wished the public should know how ,ii? services to these resectable citizens were re qinteil by the III. It is h?T?ed that his wish will ba trntifieif, ittnl tlmt tho?- editots who notieed tha shipwreck will also pub!i?!i the aequel ffat.ua

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