Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 13, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 13, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HER AE v?.I?K?. NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 13, 1844. ?-? ?=??? . To tb? Puoiio. THE NEW YORK HERALD- daily newspaper?pub* lithsd every Jay cl the year except New Year's day and fourth el July, Price 'J cutt per copy?or f7 16 pel Sum?oostagcn paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD -published every Saturday morning? price 61 cents per copy, or $8 13 per annum? pjj.at(i-4> paid, cash n a tvanca AD VKHTIS Eft 8 art inlormed that the circulation ol tho Herald i* over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing last. It hat Uu largt.il circulation of any ]<eyer in thit city, or 'he world, and it, therefore, the heit channel for Ktwiness ?s- > in the city or country, Prices moderate?cash in ad re ace. PRINTING of ail kinds executed at the moat moderate price, and in the moat elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PaoruisToa or thb Hchsld Establishment, Northwest corner of Pulton and Nassau streets KOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. Tlia Hojal Mail Bteatn.hips BRITANNIA sod Hl&EKNlA, will leave Boston for ihs above p< rts, as follows : BHI PANNIA, J. Hswctt, Esq , Com , Toesdiy. Jo'v It, HIBLKNIA, A Hyie, E'<] ,Commander, Thursday. Aug 1. Passage for Liveipool t "to " Halifax 20 Apply to D. BR1UHAM, Jr., Agent. 3 Wail st, in* 6iee SEA AIR.?A FINS SAIL I OWN THE BAY, DAILY, UNTIL FUiaTHEH NOTICE. i Tlia btoaniho t UDUlH AMERICA, IV" M H lrusdrll, with a new . f nUa ssntly and safely accommudttisg F?milies with llieir hildrrn. ou sh rt Ksruriinna to the Lower B<v, I f.rthe pnrivge ot vi'wi a lb* Ra'Oor, KortHicitious, Laud and ? cem S n.ery will m >kea Dti'y'I r<p (Suodtys excapt ed) is iair weaib-r, oowu the Bay. landina, going aud return - ing, -t 1 ot Hi i ilron. irT- Will leave B-ic'ay ( V R ) ,t S3* o'clock P.M . Catheiiue street ( c. R ) rt 3j^ Pier No 1 ( N R ) st 4. tont h- | in at rare ay street at 4R Amos stieot 4* and return in cmt 1 in his the pat.ecg rs a' Seven o'clock; commencing Monday Jalv tin, 1144. ana eontirn-* until lunh t notice Fare Twsutj lira rent* L hild'Ou ondrr Twelve yeirs of ago half-price iill ix 1C7" The no't perfect order will oe iniinuiuei on hoard, an ' every effort will he mile to r-uder the excusion entirely p'easaat. The 1 rip w.ll be omitted in stormy weather. J! > tf rre PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT Rl- HMOND, CSTATEN ISLAND.) k NEW YORK FERRY, From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. The Steamboat CINDERELLA,willnm ?ss follows, daily, from May 30th to October -l?t. 1844 Leaves Nsw Yoik.at 0 snd 11 o'clock, A M , at SB, fl and t P M. Lraves Port Richmond. at 30 minntes to I, and 10 minntes to 10 A. M.i at 1, 4H and 63* P. M Leaves New Brighton, at * and 10 A. M.; at 13*. 5 and 73* P. M. On Snuday?Leaves New York, at Band 11 A. M.; at t, ? and J ? " Leere? Po 8 P. -1 Lee res Port Richmond, at 30 minute* to 8, and 10 A.M.; " - P M Mav 18, 1844 revll 8m*re at I, 5 and 73* P M New \ .?Y " PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. jUmWrHh JMS DAILY, 8nailays excepted?Through Di CL.?root. it 7 P M., from tlie Steamboat Pierbe tT TiffT Conrtlandt and Liberty streets. The steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. 8t, John. Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, at 7. ROCHESTER, Captain A. Houghton, The S teem boat b.... wa,iatu ,?? Tnesder, Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Fireo'clock, P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places:? rThe Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm.,H. Peck, Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday, at i r. M. The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain R. G. Cruttenden, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday, at S P M. Passengers taking this line of boats will amyeia Albany in ample time to take the MoraiAg Train of Can for the east or Wtftt rr?~Thc abovt Boau&re a?w ud substa&tial, aire famished with new ?url elegant Bute lUeiut, and for ipe?d and aceom modatioj* are tin rivalled ua the Hudson. Kor passage oe treifflil, apply on board, or to P. C. Behultz at | thao mernii tlie whsrr. jyl re REGULAR OPPOSITION. m eveni no line at seven O'clr bW^GtEOR ALBANY, without Landing.?Cabin 3ES3B3E.De< k 60 eats: Berths free The steimb at PORTSMOUTH. Captain O. House, will leave :he Pie-el ihsfiocof Cedar street. . . Keyular d?\? ircin New York, Monday, Wednesday and Friday. From Albany Tu-sd-y, Thursday and Hnnday.? Thi* boat ha* been leugtl em J and fitted up in a neat and com foitnble *i>le, with new bending and furniture throughout.? She nis a number of elegant "late Kooss*, aud can accommo dote from 2 o to 3v0 passengers. Harm* a light draught of wa ter, the will not ba deuinea on any o? the bars O. HOUSE. General /kgent. Passengers taking this host will strive in Albany m ample time t > t <ke the morning train of care east or west. For freight oi postage appiy on board E7-After Monoay, 'my 1st, will leave at ( o'clock, from the 'oot ol Lihcr-> inert; and Albany at 7. jc!9 lni*rc STAT EN ISLAND FERRY. _ FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The Boats wi" run as fo'iow* nn'il Inrtlier notice:? LEAVE NEW YORK : 6, 8, 9, 18, 11. A M.. 1. 2, ?R. 5. 6,7, P. M. Le.Avfc 8TATEN ISLAND: 7. 8, 9 .0 II, A. M., I. 2, 4, 5. 6, 7M P. M. On Sundays, every hour, from I A M to 7 P. M.?12 M. ex|, oapted. FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK ! New \ oik h A M . 8>6 P M Fort Hamilton 73* A M , 4X P M. (SiiudniexcepLd ) CL'F i ON AN" NEW YORK Lee re* New Yo k f> A. M , 2 and 3* ic M. " Clifton 7X A M 334 a id P- *. JJO re ("*onda>? cx-epted ) NEW YORK. SCHOOLED '8 MOUNTAIN, A?D EA8TON. E the foot of Conrtlant street, daily [Sunday* except Jei id.] at 8 o'clock, A M., bv lUilroad from Jersey City to Mor ritt -wn direct, without charge of Car?from thence by Po*i C inche* ihroovh Meudham < heiter, Schuoley'i Mountain P.irt Golden, Washington to Kaiton. At Washington a daily line intellects to and from Belviderr. F or seat* apply to J. HILL, at Joiin PalMu'a Commercial Hotel, 73 Conrtland' sheet. N. B.?Extras farnisned st the shortest notiee, by applyin* to N B LU^K. Moerntowa sp36 3ie*rc SUMMER ARRANGEMENT NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY ISA CENTS. THE" NEW A HP SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN G Ah FY, On sad after Monday, May IS, will run a* ? follows:?Letve Nt w ut, fout of I entre st, at 7>4 A M, and lXP. M. Lease New York 4T. M. "?J,m'AS-?Sl????? ?-r. Slav 10th. 1844 FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. Tie new sienmer PK NOilsC JT, Caotiin >N Kunhall, leaves the end of 1' wha'fBostor .every Tueiday and Fud.ty evening*, at o'cuci. hug? will be m read nes* on her arrival at the above place* to contev passenger* to the neighboring towns, jell 5m*re B. CARPENTER k Go's LINE FOR NEWBURGH 1.aiding at Caidwaii'*, West Point, Cold ^L=ajttt?3n'i^ng;(J(jmw?o-ndFiskiMlaudiug^ ______ The tttnmuoat JAME8 MADIStJN, Cspt I ha. ,r* ,la.u.ad, w II leave the War-ei street pier every Monday sltervoun at 2 o'clo< k, and every Tuesday and Fndsy at 4 o'clcik. P.M. K-turtiiug will leave Newburgh every Tuesday morning at half peat 6 o'clock, aud every Wednesday and Saturday at i o'cieck in the a ternooa. All baggage, bank bi'lt, handles or paresis pat oa board this boit, most best the r ?k uf theresp-etiveowners the vol, nnlos ?n'?r.-d upon the bo--k of lbs uoat, or n bill of Indisg or receipt i? given lur the ?ame j8 lw*ec ?^ . OK Live-nruui.?lhe ,vew Dme? Reamer uRSaikPacket 21st July ?The splendid New York built Hlflg. i 'in ilur HOTTINOL'ER Ira Bnrsley, ouster 10.0 .mi'ioiilien, will sail ss above her regular day. For freight or passage, Having very enperror accummodatioat ucsurpssst d by any ship in port, apply oa board, west aide Duruaj slip, or v WOODHULL k M1NTURN8.87 Sooth sr. Pne" of passage $100. lhr fine new :iacsetship Liverpool. John F.ldridge, muter, 59 ton,, will sticcee ' - - Hiuiuiruer and sail on her regmar v list Angnsf 122 t21s, re FUR LOi DON?Packet cf thr 20th Inly?The *tp]erdid, fast sailing packet ship HENDKICK w_b^b'iL'D vUN, Cspt George .tioore, will s.iil pnnctually as an .?i her legalar day. . This iai?r.or packet has very fine accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage pas sogers, who will be taken at very re jojnble rates, il e-rly application bv made on board, or to W. k / T. TaPSCOTT, 76 S uihstrce'., corner Maiden Lane. Persons wishing to send for their friends to come out in tn s ?hii> or ;iny of lhr lit#, or who are about to remit tnpnay, can make t-.vornbU- umngrments by applying ss sbors. jl?t':<t>e l'ACr.ffl run HAVKIt?Second Line?The Ship UALflMUKE, Edw Fnnk, Master, will sail the 1st of August P or freight or passage, apply BOYDk filNCKENT^ No * Toot?n? HniMieg. ene Wall and Wafer at*. IMPERIAL HOTEL, Oppotttt the New Atiise Courts and Railway tion, corner q/ ST. JOHN'S LANE AND ROE STREET, LIVERPOOL. JAMES MORGAN. Proprietor of Die above new and com mod ton, oeteblishmeut, respectfully informs hit friends ami the pub ic that it i, now open for the reception of Private Families and G utlcinen With lie Hotel I, toinbined sad elegant and extensive Coffee Room, Neat Room end srreral private Sitting Rooms, fitted ap in style notable for the rrr.-ptiou of Families ? nd V isit or,,or fur t eacoominodaiion of parties requiring eariy break fe II, luucheout dinners, kc. Ti e dleepi g deparinient will b? under the persona! loperin temlsLC- ot Nlis Mmgan. aud visitors mayrtly withcoifi timer, ihat in this esMLtial particular, comfort, neatness snd eon'euieuie have in .-n carefully studied The ' o inaiy and Cellar de, artmenis will embnee the choi eeit Ve nds. Wines kc , which con be obtained, aud J M. trus ? that his owu rxertions, aided bv the astitiaoee oi expe neuced wa-ura, may secaie tee.pprobstioii el iravrlle/sgeat rally, a, tlie same time the scale of charges will be strirtly mo derate. _ _ . I'ri rate H%ima for large or small Dinner Parties. Hot, ColiiM.id Khower Btths alws?s ready I r.??ry inlumattiou reapecting the d*pa'iure snd arrival of I the isiions l%ilw*y Trains. Steam anu Sailing Packet* kc j To Streng- lav siung Liverpool, it may be neccssrv to ob serve that 1 h. Imperial" is tentrnlly sitaated, within view of, and oae minotr's w-.lk from the Liverpool and Manchester, ai d Graii'l Junction Railway Htations, aud immediatrlr oppo eitr the New Anion Courts ; it is also contiguous to the prin cipil Theatfes, aud, ther places of public resort. N. 11 An T arellers are Irenu i.tly mislad. plea?e desire the driver In pr. cetd direct to tlie Imperial. jJO IaM6t PaCAE'I' Silll' OC.dUi.OEh from New Orleans, it dis- | chnrgirg at I home's state, Broohljn Cossignee* will I lease attend to the receipt ot tnsi. goods immediately. jtl I'f I AMD OIL? l?o this No. I a vsry supotior articls, 50 " No 2 For salt (a ioti to tail p?xoh?sari by E. K. COLLINS k CO , ill 80s M South street. AflMm In Philadelphia. [From Philadelphia Chronicle, July 13 ] Tlie Riots nre over, so fur as our knowledge ex-1 tends. In the southern section, where the distur bances occurred, all is quiet-the people have re-1 sumed their business?the authorities have 110 ex-' tra power?the church remains unmolested. In | shott, everything is as it was previous to Frida> | las:, in that neighborhood,* except the. shattered ; property. In the neighborhood of the Girard Bank? the Major General's Head Quarters?there were col lections of persona all day and evening, but noi equal to preceding days. The military cominut , on duty. They are stationed at various places, no known to any but themselves. In the evening the cavalry were withdrawn from the front ol the | bank, and only a lew sentries are stationed there. At 10 o'clock, night, all was quiet?but few |>er sons in the streets, and no riotous or tuibulent Ian-1 gunge is used. We believe the troubles are entire-1 ly over. Shortly after the hearing and binding over, (men tioned yesterday.) a large crowd collected in from of the Sun Office. Mr. Levin addressed them briefly, calling upon them to disperse, and not to infringe the laws?not to create mobs?leave that to the'military, &c. He spoke but a few minutes, | and then retired, when the crowd dispersed. Mode of Warfare bv the Mob ?At the meet ing in Independence Hall yesterday morning, Go vernor Porter exhibited to the citizens a match, 01 " infernal machine," on a small scale, such as us*o by notorious incendiaries. It was found undet th* eaves ol the Columbia railroad bridge across the Schuylkill, at Mount Pleasant, on Wednesday, by one of the men employed there, and brought to the Governor by Mr. John Cash, a government officer on the road. The machine consisted of bunches of loco foco matches, of a kind entirely new to us, tied like fish hooks on a thick cord, s-veral leei long, ao as to communicate fire, certainly but slow ly?and thus enable an incendiary to escape long before the fire would be known. It is presumed the object ol the incendiary was to burn the bridge so as to prevent troops from he country arriving in the city?as most ol them came by the State rail road. The Military.?Troops from the interior of the State, and particularly from Montgomery county, continue to pour in, to sustain the laws, and more ] are on their march. All the companies have been | reinforced, and one of the troops ol cavalry thai arrived with thirty men, now numbers sixiy?so, with several other companies, horse and foot. The farmers were closing in their harvests when the orders were received, and hurried to the city with the utmost despatch Yesterday morning a fiesh battalion arrived, consisting ol the New Hanover | Artillery; the Goshey Hoppin Greys, Capt. John Dodd, and Sumney Town Guards, Capt. John B Apple. A detachment of the second U. S. Artillery, com pany K, Rumbering about eighty men, under the command of Capt. Smith, and Lteuts Luther and Chase, arrived at the U. S. Arsenal, Frankfort, yes terday, from New York. The workmen have commenced repairing St. Philip's Church, Southwark, and putting it in a proper condition for the congregation. [From the Philadelphia Times, July 13.] What a singular state of things! All is hurry, bustle, commotion and alarm. Our streets are fill ed with groups of animated people, conversing on current events; while in the vicinity of our office the incessant parade of the troops, and the conse quent running to and fro of the multitude gathered at all hours of the day and night to witness then appearance, numbers und evolutions, and conjec ture their intentions, all present a picture full m so lemn reflection. Yet everything is quiet, as far as the city nroper is concerned There is no reason to apprehend an outbreak here; and if we excepi the arrest of those who have made it a point ol glory, it is charged, to encourage the mob, and jus tify it in its murderous warfare upon the con stituted authorities of Philadelphia, we see no thing going on around us that a stranger might nwt construe into the paraphernalia of a holiday.? I In the " infected district the Bcene alters. The 1 tranquillity though serene, is superficial. It is no minally under the control of the District Authori ties and a Peace-police, but in reality under no I control whatever. The repose is somewhat of thai | species which i/easts of prey submit to when, sat ibfied to the full with all their appetite demands, I they grow temporarily averse to violent exertion ? It is an incontrovertible fact that the late riot ers there, cannot be arrested by any local authori ty- It is indisputable that they collect in varioui public places?boast of their slaughter of out brave military defenders?of their prowess in defying the law and its ministers?of their prepara tions to put down any force the Governor may send against them-and tneir determination to resist nnj authority but that of " Native American" leaders It cannot be denied, too, that they are supported to a sad extent, in that district, by public opinion? that an Irishman or a Catholic, there, must submi' to the searching of his house by self constituted in quisitors for arms?that neither, if strangers, cat. walk the stteets excepting at the hazard of i: personal assault?that no man in military uni form can venture there, alone, but at the im nunent peril of his life, (a species of gratitude for the gallant maintenance of the government, which monarchists call signally American!)?and that, while men who were wounded in open and armed rebellion against our laws and government,] are cal|ed "Martyrs to Liberty!" and nr n wh< were killed in the same treasonable position art borne to the grave wrapped in the American F'Ihr. I which they died fighting against, the courageoiu Citizens in Arms who volunteered their lives in de ft nee of the law, are held up to execration, and th< bodies of their deceased comrades meet with n? outward demonstrations of public respect. This it the exact condition of atlairs, without varnish oi coloring of any kind. There is no peace yet permanently established in the riotous district. The rebellious spirit hat been quieted, but not crusued. The disease hat been palliated, bnt not remedied. And there is but one course left us to pursue. The supremacy of the laws must be maintained atevery und any cost This now seems to be, as it ought to be, public opinion, and the tone of the public press, we art gratified to see, has come to this at last. Mob law and anarchy must not, cannot rule, under our form , of government. The laws must be supreme, and person and property secure. The present state ol affairs must he reversed. The compromise of Monday must be annulled,or | liberty will lose its foothold. Mob law must not receive the sanction of the popular voice. The rebels must yield. The insurgents must disperse and give up all their arms, small and large, before peace and quiet can be permanently restored. To j prevent future outbreaks, it is very evident that a different settlement with the rioters in Southwark and Moyamensing must take place. The mob, or the rioters, must not be allowed, through the Commissioners of Southwark,to make termsfor the higher authorities. It will not do. Property and; er son are not safe under such ail arrangement, and the riotets know it, and already rejoice. We hope his Excellency the Governor, will look into it. The considerate forbearance yielded so far, will only breed more and dreadful disturbances Now is the period to teaail the guilty a lesson. The whole district should be invested with the | troops, and all the cannon and small arms surren dered, and all the fugitives from j stice arrested. Arrksts of Levi* and Others.?Following are the remarks in the Philadelphia Si?n of yester day written by its editor, Mr..Levin, after his ar rest. [From Philadelphia Run, July 19 j Liberty of Speech?The Freedom of the Press.?We live in times full of dangergto liberty and fatal to the exeVciseof rights, or the enjoyment of peace and happiness. All society is convulsed by the sense of personal insecurity. The freedom of the Press, as well as liberty of speech are as sailed, bridled?perhaps destroyed. The most pa cific men are surrounded by peril. The most stern friends of law and order nre among the first to he accused of treason?for opinions uttered, bound over as rioters?and persecuted as abettors of dis ordet, for casual sentiments expressed. As far as J the Editor of this paper is implicated, he has ever been the advocate, stern and unyielding, of law? the active, |>ersonal, as well as editorial champion of peace and order?and thus will he forever re main, firm and fearless in the discharge of duty. Under the "supremacy of the laws" he has march ed among enraged masses to quel! them, and into churches to defend them. Yet, even we are ac cused of treason?constructive treason, and per secuted as aiding and abetting to riot and disorder! How all this has befallen Americans, in the midst ot llieir young freedom, and in the middle of thv nineteenth century, let the " Repealers" and their organs answer. We stand acquitted in the face of God and man. But how could we expect to go Hcaihless, when all around us have suffered in this universal desecration of constitutional rights! When persecution has slain its martyrs to liberty, and power combines to laugh human righuintodension. History has sealed the truth of ihe maxim that law lew disorder always ends in the seventy ol despo tism. Men remiss ia their duty tofpreserve peaoe, ut the proper time, always resort to extreme rgor to atone for their former laxitv; but w^re i-'oti, frauds, conspiracies, and all sorts of s^tienie? abound, to further party ends, justice and righ must necessarily endure f?>r the moment all he evils common to the abrogauon of the ?on?tu tion, and the stilled ascendency of tree PJtnc'ples. The liberty of the Press, isihe last abiding place ? the rights of man. li is the most precious ol a The blesstiiS9 of freedom, lo assail it, is one 01 1 he blackest crimes of tyrants. The expression ol 'tee opinion, the liberty of speech, is equally valued. What is the value ot lite w'thkou.1.* ? .neechl Both are rights guaranteed by the C< neti ?ution To the aws and the Constitution tben? let rSta'A. V euted The habtat cor put is not yet abolished. There is vet sa ety for the people in thai ine-lima ble right If we had not full faith in the efficiency of our institutions to protect every citizen in his rights, we should not hesitate to prefer a residence in Russia. We are for peace, but for justice too, and justice shall be done. Arrest the tuiby. no matter, whether found clad in the embroidered robes of office, or in the gory rags of not and homi cide CoMMoswtxcTH v?. Lawn C k*v'*.--^eiten ay i?g L C. Levin, editor ot this paper, was taken neiore Recorder Vaux. on the charge of Mthgts fot and t?a ... i? ,,,1,tori d articles published on ine Sin an" ?*? uf July Ovid K. Johnson appeared in the Coni inou wealth; Uavid Paul biown and John litui, Lsqs., '?ottoamf Horrsa. .worn-! read the Daily Sun ; 1 have Alwav* understood Mr Levin to bo the editor. Mr Brows objected to the character of the proof. It i? not for me w .ay who i. the editor-any man may are -n: is ir. ?> the Dadv Sun lhavealwaja underitood Mr. Levin to he the editor of the paper. This paper (holdibg up a copy) WMr'*Johsi?^rose&ajMl"proceedad for the pm.ecution He referred to the editorial article published in the paper "^IrVaow^wlihed it read'-which Mr ^0"",0h\rgti"he nrnreeded to comment This article, aaid he, ahargea the Military with committing an uncalled for w?nton ?^ murderous assault apon the people It alio charges th?D I with firing upon the committae who hod chaige oi the church" while we say that it was an attack by a lerociou. mob on the military, who were acting u ndert h* ? ol the Kxecutive, and in .upport of civil autthorlti??; Mr- Johnson next read from trie p iper of the IiOth inat. tu editorial article headed " The M,l,..ry-The Grand Ju rv ? Now said he. on ftunday morning tnero was an mi tack mad.- on the church and an rtlortn.Hd,.to rrscuel iierxon who had been arrested on the previous evening The authorities deemed it necessary, and wore in the act ?f taking waeasion. when they were assailed by the mob Ind comnXt to fire. The military were acting under the civil authority, and were called out to quell a rebel ??-bvrs",* 'rr'S ?; liat them wus guilty of high treason. Mr. L,e.ven, 111 writing these articles, no doubt thought he was pertorm !.. Z ? Thiiv contain much that ii true, mixed up XSdKhlo say the least, is ami.Uken ,minion of right And if men sre to be permitted to go opinion 01 rig 1 order, there is no se curiwTr ?Wy This Xedmg hu been instituted with a desire to preserve the public peace, Bnd with uo bsess X* :&.4i??."'s?0s that he had some evidence. He has exhibited nothing hut the publication, which 1 contend i. not .tithe,ent^.o itsell because it may contain truths from^Crst to last This will not do, for no respectable mtn can be PO"nUted to express his sentiments in the public street, Without bir ing liable t. an arrest. What a man may speak of the r-nnduct of Diiblic officers he may publish. This is an at temnt to fetter the press, and neither law nor public sen tfment w i Usual a in it. If the counsel for the Common wealth can show that the whole proceeding waaan^out rage upon the military, let them show it. The basts 01 the criminal law is, that there must bo corruption on the nartof tUi' individual making the statement. The institu tion of a suit .izainst Mr. Levin at this time la a piece ol great indiscretion, and not only calculated to kecp up i fne excitement, but to make another. And no attempt has vet been made to show that he acted from any other dtsn pure moti vei. A. the alitor of an Ind^nd^tnews naner it is his duty to keep the public informed or jiass Ing events and to make such comments cn the conduct of nulilic officer* as he may deem proner. Nor is the entitled by right of his tinsel totide on the P?nPle ^1 to be held equally amenahle to the taw. Mr. Levin is b re charged with inciting to riot and treason, and will a m ? ^wfpapTr publication make out thecharge^ ??o ?Jhc pC(hi7f lm n'oTcafe n"po7to d? -mil I l.-r, tu ?.orl that no man ca? be indicted lor ?-igtsss^ isarCi ?-? Fttnriitivft to uut down riot and tdoodahed, and I look upon !h*^ ritings^ofthe defendant u, calculated to deieat that "border Vac-Mr. Levin ha. been brought hereon the charge ol riot and treaion, and 1 will make ihort work uf it My duty is simply to bind over for trial Mr Brow-v?Then the question recurs upon the pnhli caUonK and! will thank my learned friend to refer "m? w select the passage, moat -1 biectionahla? in which the military are censured lor firing upou unoffending citizens, ar.d made tome bnel C?rB?ttaSly, took up each passage, aud showed ,w",? (here had been nothing offered to substantiate the not criminal, and that it waa incumbent upon the prose Levin to bail in $3 000 to answer at the next term of the ^ourt the ?inr to riot and tren*on, and in $i.0tK> to keep the I J M Hush, Deputy Attorney General, suggested that Reel',msk-Mt Levin could Just a. readily get $J0 000 is ?> If the hail i? not forthcoming in hull an hour I w ill .. . ' m. t pvin readily iiavo iho rfcjuirt'd tiail, inn*left the oftiee amid the oongratuUtions of hit friends. Mr Kramer editor of the Na-ive American was next callM up on the same charge. The Attorney re marked that thia case was not 10 aggravated as the other md lie thought le.s hail would he required, lie then read he objectionable articles. Mr. Wh.tn.tt. wunsel tor Mr '(rimer Kaid in extenuation, that the articles were writ 'en in the absence of Mr Kramer, and that 111 the paper ol ' his morn in ghe ha. express hi. regret at their appear ince. Mr. Kramer was held in his own recognizance to keep the peace, in $000. "Did not Mr. Wright Ardis, one ol the Southwark Com mittee that waited on the Sheriff on Sunday, tell tba functionary that Mr. Le vin atated that they could not hold no .session of the church longer than fifteen minutes, and ?hat he (\rdt?) came by Levin's request to urge the Sheriff o ?ke Us.esi.on ot ,he Church 1 And was not this the roa.on why the military were sent down t?- Jsrum. We thank the Forum, for putting thia ,nd shall reply to it in t manner, that shall strike liamay into the hearts of those, whose haired may he taken as a tolerable measure of their fears. On Sunday morning last, st a quarter past 12 o clock, Thomas D. Gruver, Lsq , called on Mr. Levin, and informed him, that the placing ol the Hiber nian Greens in St Philip's Church, had greatly in censed the people, that the excitement was grow ing hotter and hotter, that the tves ol the Green* were in imminent peril, and asked Mr. L. to ac company ium, and aid him in a laying the exc e ment. Mr. L. promptly re.|ionded to the call, and on reaching the spot, they found two pieces of Ar tillery. Mr. Grover mounted the one. Mr. Levin the other. After several appeals had been made to ? he people, and assurance given, that the llibernia Green's would be withdrawn, we were permit ed ? carry off the cannon from the ground without molestation. The conduct of the people on this occasion, afforded a guarantee, that it the rue cause of the excitement could be removed, that peace, tpiiei and order could he immediately re stored As we walked from the rear of the Church to the front in Queen street, ihe cry met our ears on all sides, "let the 11,hernia Greens withdraw ?"let the llibernia Greens withdraw. Mr. L walked to the door of the Church, and inquired lor the officer in command, who proved to be the cap tain ofthe Hibernia t.reens. Mr. L.told himofihe exigency of the case, and as he will himsell acknow ledge, kindly and respectfully ad vised his withdrawal. He acceded to the proposition,and the people pledged them a safe conduct, and recommended that the nfle corps should accompany them to afford ad ditional protectmn. The stipula.ions agreed upon were that tile llibernia Greens shoulu leave the church with open pans and arms reversed, the rifle corps acting n* their guard. As soon as it was as certained Hint the llibernia Greens had withdraw n,

three cheers were given, and every nun let thai the crisis had passed ; the utmost good feeling pre vailed, and the crowd began rapid y to disperse^ About 11 quarter of nti hour had elapseJ, when a number of individuals rushed into the crowd in forming them 1 hat the llibernia Greens had broken their faith by keeping powder in the pans1 of 1 heir muskets-tlmt they had finally fired on those around them and shot down a number of indi viduals?that one youth had been killed and seve ral wounded. The effect of such astounding news upon the minds of the people was terrific, and then for the first time after the withdrawal of the Greens, demonstrations of violence were nude. Onset alter onset came, and vet the friends of order maintained their ground. At this junc ture Alderman Mitchell rode up and enquired ,r?o the state of the case, Mr. Levin to c him that he felt secure until the fatal tire of the Greens, which had changed the aspect of affairs?that after the alleged outrage of the Greens, he feared that he might not be able to.save the church. Mr. Mitchell said that the Sherifl had a large body of men under his command, and be (Mr. Mitchell) desired to know it the protec tors ol the church needed aid. Mr. L. informed him that thsy did It waa indeed a cntwaljunc tnre I'V the conduct cf the Hibernimi Greens. Aid. r.nun Mitch, il returned to the the iiff, informed bun 8td'..> ??( the case, when the Bheritl rei'liei.'?"Mr. Gevin hi* taken the re sfon-ihihty or mot.vi!tinK the Cr.uich, and now let him do it!!" This Kat between one and two o'clock in the aftcra<*on, at a critical inornent, and ihus it appears, thai when a.u was really need ed, he refused to seuil it f ft tnav he nectssitry to state that Mr. Levin lelt the Lhuti h a little alter four o'clock in a state of great eAtiaustion, with the assurance of hia Iricndi* that the Lhu/cti wou.d be saved. . . , , [*'rom the Philadelphia Ieedger July 19 ] The lest ninny saaitibt hrm (Col. \k atniough) was given by Lieut Douj'ierty, 'he second com pany ut State Fetiribles, who whs on duty durn g the recent riot. He stated that on Monti,iy niter noon he met the defendant in Walnut street, and that he there said " he would rot have pined us >.l we had all beeu shot down?tha?t the miiitaty shot hern down in eold blood." On the subsequent day, at ths* custom house, sneaking again in reference to Jue military, he would cut Colouel Pleusanton, and thought he also said " Gen. Cadwallader j anu larther, that they fought bravely, and with fifty such men he could have driven the military off tue ground? that ihe rope was thrown across the street at or near the engine house, to throw the horses, and some w. re thrown down, and those brave fellow* were all in good i.umor, laughing at the tune The witiiesser were examined lor trie defend ant, who thought that the remarks were made in ^ln binding the defendant over, ihe Recorder re marked that the defence set tip, io wit, that the language complained of was used in mere joke, w.is one of the woist leaiuresof the case. He tuna that all would acknowledge the high respectabili ty of Colonsl Watmough's character. He now he.d a responsible oltice under the go vermnent of ihe United Slates, and lor hiin to do acts such as had been disclosed by the testimony was certainly unexpected. ; The precise charge laid in the warrant haa not been made out, but the defendant has used lan guage curing the times of intense excitement ol an iiitiainniuiory chuiucter, in the presence of a sub ordinate officer ol the law. calculated to deter liim Horn Ihe performance of his duty. To call itns h joke, to joke in ths midst ol treason and mrirder, was an aggravation ol the offence. After Home further reniarka ol r eimilHr cliarac ter, the Kecorder held hun to hail in $1000 in hit* own recognizance, to keep the peace lor three mouths. The Colonel submitted to be hound over, but ut the same time he disclaimed any inten tion to provoke a breach ol the peace, or Weaken the arm of authority. [From Philadelphia Papera July 19 ] Is it sol?The "Native" Philadelphia corres pondent ol the N. Y. Tribune says "the Natives, it is reported, have a large lorce ot arms and am munition at Red Bank, awaiting the entrance ol ihe inilitaiy into the District." Can it be 1 Number of Soldiers.?'There are now concen trated in Philadelphia, upwards ol 5000 ellective trooj??and volunteers are still ainvnig. We are requested to say that the Rev. Mr Berg's Church is not armed, and has not been, in any measure, and that our informant was in error We correct with pleasure, though we think arm nig of Churches at all times pexlectly legal, and at these times justifiable. Monument to the Slain.?A monument is now proposed over the remains of the military slum in ihe lute engagement with the rioters in Southwark It is also proposed to make a handsome collection for the families thus deprived of support. We hope both will be done. When noble hearted nnd brave men stand up for the law s and for civil go vernment, and are shot down like doga by fero cious and deluded beings who thiuk the deed pa triotic, and are permuted to boast ot it with impu nity, it is time the public senmneut should take a tangible mode ol showing gratitude to the deceased and to their living relatives. Ab Brig. Gen. Hubbell, of the Third Brigade, and his acting Aid, bearing despatches lroni Heau Charters, were pursing down Queen street to the Datile ground ou Sunday evening, about 9 o'clock, ihey were fired upon twice ut the earner of Fourth and Queen streets A little luriher on, three inus gets were levelled at them from an alley, when an old gentleman recognize Cen. 1'., and by his in rcrpobiuon, saved bmi. Gen. iliibfotll had hardi> rode ten step* farther before the Wayne Artillery, tne flower company of his own brigade and a he roic corj*, who were stationed at Third and Queen, hearing ihe abet* tiieil at the General, and suppos ing ihry were fired at tue troops, and having order? to shoot any on that approached, immediately levelled at htm. Obtain Y jimmb made a short rest at ihe word " au.i," and ju*t ut the instant Gen Hubbell passed a lamp aud the glitter ot In unilorm was seen, and he was again saved. The General remained oil the ground all night. Bui Ins Aid who went up to the mry about 11 o'clock was nearly beaten to dra-h with brickbats. Hl was tired on at Second and South stteete?and we ourselves saw him pelted severely at ihird and Fine, aud watched a ruflian siieuking along the wall ot St. Peter's churcn Witii a pistol iu his hand to shoot ut hun. Trial of Grkknleaf.?The eiaminalion of wit nesses lor ihe delence was resumed yesterday - Mr. Kli Pumhura slated the cause ol the dispute between Grcenlcul and Goiman-the latter engaged to throw un a load of manure Irom the cellar of the stsbh ior twenty -five cents. Alter throwing up about | balf a load, Gorman complubied that it was too hot work, and knocked oil, Hud demanded ninepence lor what he had done. Greenleaf replied that he would not l>ay him anything unless he finished the Job. High words passed, ami Greenlea. proposed to leave the matter out to any of the by Handera. Gorman selected the witness, w ho | decided thai unlets he finished the load, be ought not io receive any pay Goiman, with an oath, swore that be -would not abide by ths* decision, but would have bis ninepence. (JrevDleaf then told bim to go ahead then ? Gorman contiuiu-d to swear, and aaid, " 111 fix you.? You've got to lookout for vouriell " He alao told Green ieal that ha should uot drive out of the city till he had paid him (Gorman) He then left the stable, and Green leaf went to woik, and ftuished the throwing up and load ing the wagon. Oreenleal, altar Gorman lelt, expressed apprehensions of violauce from him, and asked the peo ple reund to keep an eye on the fellow. He said he was atraid that Gorman might throw a brickbat at him, and knock his brains out. The aigumants on both sides were closed lest evening t hief Justice Shaw ehaiged the jury this morning, commencing at V o'clock, ond closing at half past 11, when the Jury retired, and at 1 P. M. re | turned, and gave in a verdict of guilty of manslaughter. Motion Tronecixpt, July II. Common Council. 1)i>aid or Assistant Aldikmbw.?This Board held a | stated meeting last evening?William Ltkbdbll, Lsq , in the Chair. The Pxxudknt announced that he had convened the Board for the specr.il purpose of taking action on the pa per* that patted the Board of Aldermen at thair last meet '"'petitions being in order, the petition in favor of estab lishing a work house on Blackwell's Island was referred. Ordinance for cleaning Ike Stride potlpontd.?Th* onli | nance waa taken up and read. Mr. Chablicb moved to lay the flnt section on the table?Carried. Mr. Charlicr hereupon moved to let the second section lie ou the table. . . . Aa amendment was offered proposing that the whole .ubject be laid on the table, and waa carritd-Ayes II, Noes 3. Paper, from Ikt Hoard oj jfiJstmsn-Report from Hose Company No. 40 was received in favor of granting a suitable location lor a hones, corner ol Leroy and Weah ington streets, at $500 From Committee on Finance in favor ol remunerating Saul Perret and others for loss sustained in building or lots?Concurred in. In favor of granting an appropriation for re paving 8th | street?Noil concutrad In favor of owning Iftth street by removing a certain hedge in that locality - Referred lii favor ol certain improvements near the Brooklyi Feriy In Hnmh street. In iavor el crediting R F Carman $159 50 erroneously | charged to him us taxos-Reierred. Report from Street Commiitee in favor of adopting thv permanent street signs tarnished by Neil fc Kay ?Re I lei red. Amendment to Ordinance for regulating Seventh Ave nue- Referred Resolution irom the Board suggesting the necessary | steps to secure from Mr. Cowdrey papers connected with the < orporation suit*?Concui red in. Report in Invar ?f filling tip Seventh itreet between | Avenue C anil 1). Report in Iavor of apportionment for building drains | scios* AvenueC aud D. Hoeoluiiont.? In favor of enquiring into the expediency I of rebuilding pier No. 7? Referred. To repeal to much of an ordiiiai.ee pasted in January | K16 as relates to the Clerk ol thu Aims House? Holerred To authorize ihe Aldermen and Assistants in each wsrd to h-.ve the ( roton Hydrants repaired- Referred Petition praying transfer of stalls ill < atharine market. IIipurl Concurred ro.?fa favor of paving Broadway i<e | tweeu Sih sad tilth streets ft evolution In favor of building a Poor House on Ran dal's Island?Laid on ikr loble The Board hartupoi. amounted tc marten MouJay even Iing atlk Affairs among tlx Blormona?Authantla Par ticulars?Great Kxeltemont. The Mormon war, Bays the St. Louis E*a of the 2d inst., still causes great excitement on the L pper Mississippi. The Korean brings us some additional it'ius of intelligence. The official statement of Gov Ford conftinis our previous iufotinaiion as to the cowardly and lawless manner in which 'lie t'nnosters were murdered. It is surprising 'ho Gov. Ford, well knowing the solemn oblige ?I protection he gave to the Mormons, and the I'te vious excitement that existed asaiiiel theni in tl.t community, did not place a stronger guard, a>c lake mor** vigilant and ? fficifnt m^nbui^ lor protection, it might have bteu known be fori hat 0 that so small a guard could not | rotect the prison ers, from the furious torrent ol public indignation that was setting aeainst them in that portion of the country. The Warsaw S.gnal sernts to be of opinion that the war will not yet eud, but that the Mormon population ntu-t be removed; that ihey and the other citizens cannot live together to peace [From Wariaw Signal, Jure 29 ] On Tuesday evening, G-v. Fold had given^ir dersthat all tin troops should march lo Nauvoo on Friday. On Thursday, the atmy w-as to rend?z voua at Gulden's Point, about 5 miles from he ci tv. The object for this visit was not made known, but rests entirely on surmise. On Thursday morn ing a council of officers was called in Carthage, and on recount of the desired 'lie troops ir?'in Schuyler and McDoncugb, to return home, and the tear that if the army were matched into N..u voo, it could not be controlled, it was dt lerniiueu immediately to disband the troops This was sc cordingly don , w ith the exception ol the Carthage and Augusta trooAe, and u company under Captain Singleton, who had possession oi Nauvoo.? 1 lit troops from o'.nei comities who had been disband ed, imnv dia'.ely returned to their homes, aud Gov Ford, accompanied by the Augusta Dragoons, took up the I'.ne of march for Nauvoo. About foul o'clock^ P. M., a company of about one hundred armed men, marched to the jnil in Carthage, ano demanded the prisoners. A rush was made on tin guards, who fired, but hurt nobody. 'Ihey were immediately tecum!, and the men rushed up stairs to the room of the prisoners. For about two minutes the discharge of fire arms within the joh was very rapid. Finally, Joe f'rinilh raised the window,* exclaimed, "Oh, my trod," and threw himself out. lie fell heavily on the ground, and was soon despatched. 11) rum was-. hot u. the jail. There were two other prisoner#, Dr Kichards, who we learn was not hurl, utid J J hi lor, editor of the Nauvoo Neighbor, who received five halls, in his arms and legs. Immediately on the wotk being done,the men fled. It was expec ted that as soon as the news reached Nauvoo, the Mormons would lake vengeance on Carthage and Warsaw. The Messenger, however, who siarted lor Nauvoo met Gov Ford returning to Carthage, and was not permitted togofuither. 1 heGovernoi sent for Cupt. singleton's men, who, wereiu Nau voo, and proceeded to Carthage. J he 1 ublic Kt coras were removed to Augusta, and the women and children sent out of the town. Gov. herd lefi for Augusta, and we learn this morning, that no proceeded to Quincy. In Warsaw, us soon as the news of the death of the two Smiths was re ceived., every thing was placed in an ultt ude loi defence, ana the. inhabitants ol ihe turiouudmg co untry requested to come to our aid. A portion oi '.'ne women and children passed over the river. Oi Friday afternoon five companies from Ciuincy be iug about 250 in number utrived on the Kerens. Many from Misoouri and Iowa, have also come to our aid. We have three cannon, plenty ol aniinui.i lion, and we are fully prepared tor any attack which the Mormons cau make. By the sti g? driver front Nauvoo,we learn that about thirty met. wtrc sent for ilie dead bodies of Joe and Hyrum, and that they were to be buried on the same eve ning.wtth military honors. AVhat will be the finai issue is yet to be ascertained?various surniissr are afloat; hut our opinion is, that either tht old att tensor the Mormons mutt leave Vie county run not he quieted until the expulsion of one or the othe. it effected We urRlected lo mention in the prop* i place, thut on Monday last, about halt ol the arnn belonging to the State, in possesion ol the Moi mons, were taken from them, and all the cunnwij (From Uuir.cy, 111, Herald, Jute S9.) Gov. Ford arrived in this eity tips morning, mud worn down by travel and fatigue, having left Cat thage yesterday. * * * * ! probably never be known who shot Joseph am Iiyrum Smith?but their mutder was a cold blooded, cowardly hci, which will consign the per petrators, if discovered, to merited mlamy and dis grace. They h*ye broken the pledges io the Gov eruor, disgraced themselves and Hie Mute to wind they belong. They have crimsoned tftrir pt ifui) with blood. The dead bodies ol the femiliis am conveyed to Nauvoo by order of the Governoi yrsteiday. It was supposed by many that the M..r inoiiB on seeing them would break awav tutu a restraints and commence a war of extermination But nothing of the kind occurred. They teceiv.. their murdered friends in sorrow?laid down then arms and remained quiet. Colonel Singleton am. his company of sixty "ten are still ul Nauvoo, and the Mormons submit to their authority The 300 troops which left our city yesterday on the Koreas lire at present in Warsaw. A man uys as sailed and knocked down with a mmket in If arsou yesterday, for presuming to exprtis disnppioialxon at the mvrdir of the Smiths. It will long be le gretted that tilings bave taken the turn they have in rein noil io the Mormons. Alter ihey had lain down ineii arms, and submitted to the law,, the) were entitled to the protection ol those laws. Gov. Fotd, in the nsme ol the btate, pledged then that pioteclion, and he extended it to tlnm so lui as was in hia power The conduct of the Govern or stands pre-eminently untarnished in this matter Party is lost sight of, as it should be, and all unit, to aw'ard him the meed ol ptaise. Several publo meetings which have been held in this ctiy Curuq the excitement, have passed resolutions approving of his course. Asthe troops were leaving our whaii in the Koreas) esterday, his Donor the Mayor cam. forward and proposed three cheers lor Gi.v. I-ord, which were given in a manner that made the wel kin ring. In what we ?ave written above w. would not have it understood thut our remarks n relation to the assassination ol the two Smiths, apply to the people of Hancock county generall) The actoia in the disgrace f'ul transaction are pro bably confined to a lew desperate characters wh< are determined to ride over the law to effect then object. , .. ,, A subscription is about to be entered into at M Louis, for the purpose of offering a reward of 2,00t dollars lor the discovery ol the assassin in this case Head (it'ABTERS, \ (Quincy, June 29, 184-1. J To the People of Illinois : I desire to make a brief but true statement o? tin recent disgraceful affair at Carthage, in regard t< the Smiths, so lar as circumstances have come t. my knowledge. The Nnuilis, Joseph and llyrum. have been assassinated ill jail, by whom is noi known, but will be ascertained. I pledged myseli for their safety, and upon the assurances ol iha> pledge, they surrendered us prisoners. The Mor mons surrendered the public aitns in their posses Bion, and the Nauvoo Legion submitted to tht command of Capt. singleton, of It.owncounty,de puted for that purpose by nie. All tlnse thing were required to satisfy the old citizens of Han cock, that the Mormons were peaceably disposed ; and to allay jealousy and excitement in theii minds. It appears however that the comnlianc of the Mormons with every requisition made tipm them, failed ol that purpose. The pledge of seen rity to the Smiths, was not given upon my indivi dun! responsibility. Kslore I gave it, I obtained > pledge of honor by a unanimous vote from the ofli errs and men under iny command, to sustain m? in performing it If the assassination of the Smitfn was committed by any portion of there, they liav. added treachery to murder, and have done all the) could do to disgrace the Slate, and tully the publi< honor. ... , Gn the morning of the day the deed was comnu ted, we had proposed to march the army under ur command into Nauvoo. I, however, ilieoovern on the evening belore, that nothing but niter ?l< struction oi the city would satiety a portion of th* ttoop; and that n we march, d into the city, pr? texts would not he wanting lor commencing lioalil ines. The Mormons had done every thing requir ed or which ought io have been required ol them Offensive operations on our part would have been as unjust and diAgracel.il as ihey would have hen impolitic, in the present critical season ol the year, the harvest and the crops. For these reasons 1 de cided, in a council of oilicers, to disband the army, except three companies, two of which were retain ed as a guard for the jail. With ihe other compa nv I marched into Nauvoo, to address the inhabi tants I here, and tell them what they might exper in case they designedly or imprudently provoke, u wnr. I performed this duty, as I think plainly aud emphatically, and then set out t. return to Catthage. when I had inarche< about three miles a messenger informed me ol the occurrences at Carthage. I hestened ?The nrl?onsr? w?re not in f*ll?, but In t ? jriva'. room of Uio Jailor, ths window* ol wiilcl.| woto t. barro4 to that place. Theguard.it is said, did their duty, but w i re overpowered. Many of tie inhabitants ot Carthage hart lied with their families. Others were preparing to go. I apprehended danger to the settlements fiom the suddi n fury and pat-nun ct the Mormon*, and sanctioned their movements in this respect. Ccneral Iteming volunteered to remain with a few troops.to'obeerve the pregretsof events, tod li'Ht propeity egaiutt email rumbi te, < i.U Willi c rdtra to reticat if menaced by ? superior lorce. 1 urciiit-d to plot ei d immediately to Qui in y, to pre hii a f( -rre, sntli.ue nt to f upprt -o i tsiidcte, in c? ee '.i Imuid ensue tiurri the foregoing tratieaciiore or Ik ni any ?ihn cku^ I b?vr 'hut iht* Mcr inoi e wi-l niake no further difficulties. li. tl.tr 1 may be mistaken. The oth?r patty may not be satisfied. They may rectiinneuce agRirr mn. I atli tleteimmed to presetve the peace aganitl all breakers ol the eHnte at all hazards. 1 think i re sent circumstances warrant the precaution, of ha ving a competent force at my disposal, in readmees to march at a mi mi tit's warning My poenii n at Quincy will rnabe me to get the eerlteat tnteUt* gence, and to communicate ordtia with greater ce lerny. I have decided to istuethe following general or ders:? _ . Head QtUl-TVFS, J Quimv, June 19, 1844 y It is ordered that the con mantiants < 1 r? gum nta in ilte counues ol A dams, M at que tie, I'ike, lit own, .-chuyler Morgan, Scott, Case, Fulton at d Mi Ito m ugh, and the regiments composing Gen. btupp's brigade, will call their respective regiments_? ltd hattalions togetlnr immediately upon the r? ceipt 11 his urdt r, and pn ceed by voluntary enlistment to entol as matiy men as can be btnte d in their reepec live regiments. They will make atrangementsfur a campaign if twelve duys, and will provide them selves with arms, animuni ton, and provisions ac cordingly, and hold themselves in rehdmess imme diately to march upon the receipt ot lurther or ders. The independent companies of r flemen, intent ry cavalry and artilleiy in tlie above named coun ties and in the county ol Sangamon will hold themselves in readiness in like manner. Thomas Ford, Governor und Commander in Chief. [From the Cleveland Herald.] The Mormons held a political meeting in one of the heHUttlul groves that udoin our city on Sa turday afternoon Monte seventy live persons as sembled and listened with tespectlul attention. The principal speaker, Mr "Winters, assigmd the reasons why the Latter Day Saints had tesolved on s political organization independent ol all other parties, the principal one being that they had uneuc cesefully applied to all political parties (or n rediets of the wn ng*? and outrages con.mined on their society. All had admitted that their cause was lust, but could do nothiig lor them. A long ad dress from General Just pit Smith, defining his po sition, and giving an outline i t his proposed at'n in istrutionof the General Government, was read. The object ol the meeting scented to he nieieiy an ex position of " Jeflersonian Democratic principles," as no action was taken or proposed by the leaders. The detitli of Gen Smith ol course inteniipts the arrangements by his lollowers for the i'nst denttnl campaign, and will probably atrest turther political organization lor the present, vjormon preaching took jilace in the grove ytsier day, und the meetings were conducted with deco rum. No allusion wus ruade l.y the ipeaketa on ? aturday or Sunday to the mutder of the two Smiths, and in conversation they ntunilest but lit tle excitement, and do not anticipate any inter ruption It he progress of Mortnonifin. Cue ot <hem remarked that the "couuity would be in u wretched condition if there wus hut one pn j bet in the land," and we understand that Sidr.tv Rtg ilott is next tu the prophetic succession. In the grove, towaid evening, au Englishman, w ho had ueen criiverted to Mormontsm, at.d induced to emigrate from England to Nauvoo, gave an expo sition of the wretched condition ol many tithe emigrants it> the holy city, and of the tyranny ex erased by the rulers, lie drew anything but a flattering picture ol the condition und prospects of ibe delnditl men anil women who have embtuced .he Mormon latth, aud spoke with apparent know edge aud candor Sew Jersey. [Correspondence of the Herald.] New Bkiinswick, N. J , JulyS, 1944. Btttrr late than nerer? Fourth rf July in Arw Jertry? Orationg and lUnnrrt. I will send you a short account of our celebra tion in this place on the 4 h. To b? ".n with, 1 need scarcely tell you that at sunrise the big gun tsuired lorth its thunder, and all through the day ?hi-re wan a gt-od deal ot tiring ot big and little cannon. The poor boys, however, have been really disappi tnted. The Common Council tqwil . iJ all their tun by passing a law, prohibiting the -ale of fire crackers, and the filing ot tin in in the -tret is. This was decidedly wrong?for the firing of crackers will keep mote vividly alive, in tre minds ol tin se bovs, the 4th ot July, than any lung else that can be done. About 10 o'clock, A. M.,a procession wss'orm .1- at Van Dyke's Mansion House headed hv our -legaut military company, the Netleon Guards, all utiiler the command ct the Grand Marshal ct the lay, Robert Adrian, Enjr, which matt tied through he principal streets to the fiiet Preshyierian Church. Thta tea most eplnoid t uildii f-the Handsome-1 place ot public worship in the btate ot New Jersey; and ihe Pastor, the Rev Dr. David son, is one ct the handaomest men, end most elo quent p-earhers in the country. The i hutch was rowded, principally with our lair cuunuywomen, who have five times the fire and patriotism of the nen After a most appropriate prayer by the Rev. D. How, the Declaration of American lnriejen tence was read by G. 11 Adrian, Esq , a br- tlier ? i the Grand Matehal of the day, Hnd both - ens of he late distinguished mathematician, Dr. Adttan. Then came the oration ftotn the elegant and ai ci m lished orator at d preacher,the Jicv Dr Davidson. A'ter alluding most appropriately to the great epochs which had been celebrated by different nations,he went on to fchow the duty of celebratirg the anni versary of our independence? compared the present with our past condition, Hnd then deduced some most important lessons front the valuable privileges, avtl and religious, which we enjoy. I'pon the w hole his oration wrh just what was expected, tx most chaste and eloquent production lliecor.gre cation are more enraptured wi h hint than ever. (By-the-by, I have heard a rumor that he is to receive a call from one of your large city ( hutches. All 1 have to say is that it will he prnty difficult 1o get him) After the exercise* in the church, the orocssion again fo:med under the command ot the Grand Marshul, anil marched through some ot ?he principal streets to Van Dyke's mansion, wbers the procession was dismissed, and the citizens pnr >ook of a most excellent dinner. At the dinner Judge Neviiia |iresided. (by the way he is 'he best Judge on the bench, and 1 hope soon to see hint inaile Chief Justice,) assisted by the Hon. L htrk imtrick, the menibi r of Congress from the 4th dis trict. i saw several ot our distinguished tni n pre sent?Dr. Janpw'ay, Hon. J'routlfir, the Hon. J. Randolph, ? x ntemlier ot Congress, and a no ml er of the recent Convention to frame anew Lunslitu :iou for this State. Atter the doth was removed several good toast* were given?one created quits a laugh?"The better part of John Tyler"?of course referring to liia wile. There was one re spectingour new Constitution which called tor.h Vlr. Randolph in a happy s|ieech. The dinner .astcd of! well, giving great satisfaction. In the evening there was a grand di*i lay, of fire works, end as the flashes of light illumined tha oeavens, they slso seemed to show ntl t*? more ad vantage the charms ol some ot our elegi nt dam els. Tht* by the wav, is a great pUce lor pretty .?iris. If you had been present hen , and sn old tachelor. Von could not have resist! d the attractions -i| some of tfie-in. Little cuptd would hhve carried you off captive. I must acknowledge that I hate ieen prrity well enslaved already, I y one it these tair lasses, and you must not be surprised soon to tear of my entering into those sweet fetters?the miters of wedlock. N B ? 1 have looked daily tit your paper to sew m account of the proceeding* on the 4th si Beigeii "oint, as one ot our young lawvets, Edw?nl Vail, Esq., delivered an orattr n there. We teel a articular interest tu him.jand were anxious to see what some cf your rejiorters said ol htm. \e tear, however, that his oration was a very credit able performance, and spoken highly of. He is (Uite a young man, but in the course of a lew years we f xp/rt he w,ll be cutting quite s figuie in the world In my next, 1 wtd give you sn ace unt of he progress of the two political parties here. I will dress up something rich. Look out for next week. ___________ Boy Saved by a Don.?A small hoy fell into the frog pond on the Common yesterday afteit.oou. aIhU* |'l*3\ wonld iikfttiUhly drotiiw, im Mil not o?t?i lor tho Urco pof MTuikM owom by Mr. tilRnii, ol the express who w ax passing n?ar. sou >?" vilh All speed to the water, plunged in, sxixxJ the no> > he bxck a- hs toss the xxcond tftnx, xnd xwaui w ith titsx tkasUors ?HttUn B?.July U.

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