Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 14, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 14, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD Vol. X., Ho. i 04?Whole Ho. ST04. NEW YORK. SUNDAY MORNING. JULY 14. 1844. Price Two Oenta. To tti? Pntollc. THE NEW YORK HERALD -daily newspaper?pub 1 is bod overv .lay of the year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Price -J ctnts per copy?or f7 J6 por I aum?pontage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday marciug?price 8^ cents (>or copy, or $3 13 per annum? pje>a(: e paid, cash n a ivfiucw ADV1 ADVKRTIBE1M are iniormed that the circulation of kfc J Herald ii over THIRTY THOUSAND, and Increasing laet. It hat the largeit circulation of any paper in thit city, or 'At world, and it, therefore, the hett enemnet fo\ J for fastness ??< "? the city or country Prices moderate?cash in ad vance PRINTING of oil kinds executed at the most moderate | price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PtOPKIkTOU OS TMK HakSUP EfTASLISHMKNT, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets FOR H 7LIFAX AND 1 IVKRPOOL Tbr Ho:*l Mai' St-ain.hips BRI TANNIA . and lltflKKNIA, *il leave Bitten fur | ih? ab jv? i? tu, as follows : BKI I * N.N I A, J Hsvttt, Esq , Cora . Toasdiy. July 14, HI3-UNIA.A Ityie, Erq , Commander Thursday, Aug 1. Pasta,e far Liverpool $ 20 " " Halifax 20 Apply to D. BlUUHAM, Jr., Agent. 3 Wail st, j i?. 6"e SEA AIR.?A FINK SAIL I OWN THE BAY, DAILY, UVP1L FUuTHKR NOTICE. Tne Staawho.t SOUTH AMERICA, ( as" M H. i'ru sdell, with a new f nba . santy asd safely occ?m modale. g Families wuli it.air lindn-u ou all rt Kg'n'>iou* t > ti e Dower Bay, fir the id viawias the Hirnor, Fortiticsliout, Laud i-a-l <-even ffcenery, will ui'kea Dsi'y'1 rip (Bnudays ricpt ed) ia fair waa'b-r, dowu the Bay. laudm*, g*ing and raturn ing. ?t f o t lla;> ilion. Will lean- Bere'ay ?"??? (VR),| ju o'clock P.M , Catharinest'eer ( e. ft ) rt JU, Pier No I (N R ) at 4, toiuh ins at r.H'e ny itre. t at 4la Aro<>? stieet 4 X and retu n in t<me j tolar-fl tha paave-. g-rt at Seveu o'clock; c*m<nencing Monday J Jy Sin, 1144. aou continue notit 'ath'r u use Fare Twenty fire n-a'e Child e? aadcr Twelve yens of age half-price C7" The uo?t perfect order will o? maintains I on board an* every effort will he mile to render ihe rieuiiou entirely p'oiseae. l ha 1 rip Will bs ounited in stormy weather jy 8 tf rrc ? PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER Alt RANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, POUT RICHMOND, (STATEN INLAND.) A NEW YORK KERRY, Front Pier No. I. North Rivrr, foot of Battery Place The ^umn'ioat CINDERELLA, will run Sat follows, duly, fro-a May 20tli to October _ plat, 1841 Limves Nsw Yolk, at Sand 11 o'clock. A M.. at IX. 6 and! p M. l.eavrs Port Richmond. at 20 miantes to I, aad IS mine tea to 10 A. M\ at I, 4* and 6X P. M Leaves New Brighton, at S and 10 A. M.; at lMi 3 and 7J{ F. M. On Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9and 11 A. M.; at 3, ( and 8 P.M Loivea fort Richmond, at 20 minute* to I,and 10A..U.; at J, 3 and IX P M New Vork. M*? 10. 1044 mvll 4m*re PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. DAILV, Sundays excepted?Through Di i the Steamboat rnr be . Steamboat RoCHcS'l'KK. Captain A. Houghton, o? lay, Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. fire o'clock, P. M.?Lauding at lotoi mediate Places:? Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Peek, ? reet, it I f M., from . -i?f" Coart'andt and Liberty streets. The iKiainboat KM. EKKBOCKEK. Captain A. P. Bt, John, Monday, Wclncvuy ind F riday evenings. at T. The Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, Tuesday, At F f'The To-vilay Thnrxday ami Saturday, at 5 P. M. _ . ilia "Iteamboat NORTH AMERiCA. Captain II. O. Cmtnmucn, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday, at 3 F M. Pc sun gars taking thir line of boats will arrive in Albany in am< le time to tali the Morning Train of Cars for the east or Writ U7"Tlie above Bolts are new and substantial, tyre furnished With n*v aud elegant Suite Hoc roe, and for speed - and accom modations arennriraffed on the Hudson. For puiuv or freight, apply oa h.ierd.or to P. C. Bchultzat tlieolhcenci the wi.err. jyOrc REGULAR OPPOSITION. ah EV KNINO LINE AT SEVEN O'CLK ALBANY, witlioat Lauding.?Cabin rT.'..*VS.3rP f; D ckiO enu: Berths free Tt-.e steamboat PORTSMOUTH. Captain O. Heuse, will leeve the Tie- at fhe f>oi. of Cedir e'reet. , Regular days from New York, Monday, Wednerday and Fr d?v. From Albany To'sdty, Thorsday and nnuday.? Thi< boat liae been le.ig:?-en-d and fitted up in a neat and com foilable styL, with nejv lieillirg and farm aire throughjut.? Roe li'is a'iu.nber of rdegaat *^late floaas, and can accommo date irom 2 0 to 300 passengers. Harin* a light draught of wa ter, she will not be detaiueu on any of the bars O. HOUSE, General At*" Passengers taking this boat will arrive inA'cany luamplt time t ? t ike the looming train of cam east or west. Ko' freight or passage appiy on board ... _ IO*" Aft*r Mun,lav, Ju'v let. will l?ive at 6 o'clock, from the ,out ol Li'ierir st ent; and Albany at 7 je!9 lu?*rc ,:*W4?j? jflRL S'i'A'iKN 1S1*ANU FERRY. FOOT OF WHITEHALL. Tha Boats wiP nii< isfo'inws u?>il further aotice: Lh AVE NEW YORK : ?, 0, 0, 14, U, A M.. 1, 2. SM 3. 0,7, r. M. LEAVE ri'Al r.N ISLANlf : 7 0, 8, ill II. A. M? 1. 2. 4, 3. 6, 7M P. M. On Ruadayi, every hoar, from 8 A M. to 7 I. M.?ll M. exj ,!C'" ^ FOIJT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK Leave New torkbA M IR P M U1.4X Fort llnoi'lon 7H A Jil , 4H P M.. (Sun I :y> except, d ) CLIFTON AN ' Nk W YORK Leaves New Voilt 0 A. M , 3 and 'IX I*. M. " CliR jn 7H A M 3X and I Mi F 11. j20 rc (-undan, rxe?tued.) Ni'.W YORh. BCHOOLE V 'S MOUNTAIN, e.A V E the foot of Coartlant street, daily [ Nuudays except Jer sd.] at 8 o'elock, A M., by ILuiroad from Jersey City to Mor rial wn di i eet, witnout change of Car?from thence by p? C ache* through Mrndliairi. obestej, Schooley's Mom PortColden. Wuhiogtou to Easton. At Vv.mhiogton a daih Line intrrxecu to end Iroin B. IvMere. For seats apply to I - " jrtu|. - HILL, at Jotm Patten's Cornm-rcial Hotel, 72 CourtlanO' street. N. B.?Extras furnished at toe shortest notice, by applyui, to N B Ll/aVT. Mo'ris'ows. ap2t> 2ui*rc SUMMcR ARRANGEMENT NEWAJIK ANJJ NEW YORK. FARE ONLY IRd CENTS. THE NEW AMD SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, I CAPTA IN JOHN OAFIY, On and after Monday, May It. will run as .?follows:?Le\ye Newark, foot of C'ntre si, m L7X A M. and IX P M. 1. are New York. A M M. and 8 P. on Sundays? Leave ?;?*?\> et v?T teasonab.- intes. aplre Mev 10 th. 1844 FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. Tne new steamer PENOMoCOT, Caotain NKiniXall, leaves the end of 1' uha'f Bos tor. B. CARPENTER k Co's LINE FOR NEWBUROH? Leuding at Ce dweii',. West Poiut, Cold eSt rmg, Coruweil ,ud Kiski'l landing ? The sUamboat J A '-1KH MADIBUN, Cept Clia. r* . ai,t,ad, w II leave the Wtr eu strett pier evrry Monday aflersuoa at 8 o'cljik, and ertry i'aesday and Friday at 4 o'clcrk. P.M. Returning will leave Newbargh every Tuesday mirnirg at half |last 4 o'elock. and every Wednesday nnd Saturday at 3 i.'circk in the n teineon. All cagxege, bank lulls, bandies or parcels pot oa board this bo It, be el the r tk of the resp etive owners the rol, unlets enreied upon the bo <k of the tout, or n bill of ladiag or receipt !? given lor the snin ? j8 lw?ec i'Uii LI VEHPOGL?l'be New Line?Keguiar .Packet 91st July.?The suienoid New York baili rn*1"" HOi'TINGUFiR. Ira Bursley, master lOiO onj M'rthea, will sail as above her regular day. For freight or passage, bavin* very superior accommodations unsurpassed by any ship in port, spDly oa board, west side Buriing rlip,' " ?vi>Of)HULL It M1NTURNS 87 South st. Pnoeof passage flOd. . . ,. , .. _,... I he Una new ..aoanship Liverpool John Eldridge. master, 'Ji tout, will tacce*1 ' " Hutmguer and sail on her regmar ?t 2lst Auirust i22t2ls.i" FOR LONDON?Picket rf the 20th Jnly?The ?splendid, fast siiling imckrt ship HENDR1CK -tiUDdON, ( apt Ge .-rge .vloore.will sail pnnctntlly as at. her legvler day. - ' - 11ns superior packet hss very fine eccommodations Tor cabin, second calm aud sWerage |.as<euxers, who will be taken at wry reasonable rules, u ?ifIy spotienljoa be made oa board, or to W k J T'V? o'vOl 11 7k SJ ti ll street, comer Mniden Luce. Persons wishing to sand for their inends to come ont iu true ship or any of the lite, or who aro about to remit mpney,ciu in k- favombte .insngemimu by applying aa above, jlntnvnc PA' rvfs FOR HAV RE?Second Line?The .Shir. BaLi IMOKE. Edw Funk, Master, will sail [ nn the 1st ol August k or freight or tmasage, apply o BOYD h IIINCKEN. i?er No 4 Tual.ue RiuLling. eor arg Water sts 1MPKR1AL HOTEL, OjtposiU the Neto Amxe Court* and Railway tion, corner of^ ST. JOHN'S LANE AND lIOE STREET, LIVERPOOL. JAMES MORGAN, Proprietor of 'he above new and com inoiln at eslvblishmeut, resiieetfully iuloitns hie friends and the nab ic thit it it uow open for the reception of Private FamMies and <4 nth-men. With he Hotel is combined and elegant and extensive Coffee Room, News Room, anil several private Silting Rooms, fitted up in a style tollable f,.r the rec-pnou of Families > nil Visit ors, or for t'eaccommodauon of parties requiring eiuiy break la-ls, luncheant. dinners, Ac. Tne Alerpi. g daMTiment will b* under the personsl snperin tendance of Mrs Murg iu, aud visitors insynly withcoib d'uee. that in this essential particular, comlort, neatness and cun. rmMice have be-n carefully studied The U'luS'V aud Cellar de.arlineutt will emhnoe the chni ceet Vi nds. Wine*. Ac , which cau be obtained, aud J M. tens t that hit own > sertions, sided bv the asusianc oi expe rienced waiters, may secnie the .pp'obation of travel let gene rally, a. the same time tha scale u! charges will be ttri :tly mo _ Private Rooms for Itrge or sma'l Dinner Parties. Hot, Cold, sad Shower Bsllis always ready fc.?rry intorui itiou resimcung the departure and arrival of he various Railway Trains S o,m and Sailing Packets. Ac j the various Hallway . MM of, ..due mmaJpTw."lkfrom E!?1!1/ ""bin view e%,.,Bh'Ti' r." ie^/T" ,0 ll"rrNi dr.ver to i re.c?d d,?0t to V^" ! PAl'kF.T SHIP OCMlfi.GFik. Irom Nsw Orleans, it dis chcrgii g at i home', store, Brooklyn Consignees will ( leas' stun! to the ol tbvir goods immediately. jll Jim _______ LAIID OIL?mo hbls No. I a very superior article, 50 " No 2. Fo, sal. i? lot. to sail ? co , jll Km 34 South street. AFFAIRS IN PHILADELPHIA. The Investigation, die. [From the Philadelphia Hun, July 13.] We congratulate our readers on the lact that the Court ot Quarter Sessions his promptly commenced a judicial inquiry into the late outbreak in South wark. They will find in to-day's paper a mass of testimony ottered upont/ie oaths of respectable citi zens, which will throw considerable light upon the jonduct of those who claim for themselves exclu sively " frctdom rf thought," uud liberty of speech Let every man read the testimony, aud then hand the piper to his neighbor. This Origin and IVogress of the Late Dis tukbance?Testimony of the SSouthwark Ma gistrates, Police, Jcc.?Depositions taken be fore Jones yesterday.?Alderman Laun ders sworn ?1 heard ol the disturbance on Friday at the Church; I went there and learned that a number of muskets had been placed iu the church: the persons outside insisted that the musketsshould be brought out; I found the Lherifl on the spot; some one suggested that a committee ol twenty men should be appointed to examine the budding The committee was appointed, and twelve muskets were brought out; Hnd some one told the crowd that it was all the church contained. On th? fol lowing morning the remaining arms and ammuni tion were removed from the church; there were seven single aud two double barrelled lowling pieces, six or eight pistols, and a keg of powder; the pieces uppeared to be ull new; 1 did not know any of the persons who composed the mob?u great number of them were boys; I should say there were from 4 to 0000 present. When we en tered the church, we found priest Dunn, hu brother and some others whom i did not know Mr. Dunn hud a belt on in which two pis tols were stuck; one of the others had pistols about him; I did not know him ; I was there on ?Saturday when the military came down ; there was much hurraing, shouting und hissing; one of the pieces was posted ou the corner ot Queen and Tntrd streets, and pointed upwards; some cried out shoot! shoot! There was'much disorder; some arrests were made, aud weie let off the following morning on giving bail; was at the church on Sun day alieruoou between 3 und 4 o'clock; the mili tary were not there; some ol the citizens had it in charge; I do not know uny who were inside or on the outside of the church ; Mr. Li-vin spoke to the persons assembled outside ; he requested them to go home peaceably; s irtt one held two small flags vas standui up; he was standing oh the church steps at the time; Mr. Grover requested me to bring a possee down; I told him that it was not necessary as the military were coming down; Mr. Grover said we will give it up to them; as I was gqing up Queen street 1 met Gen. Cadwallader coining down with the military; there were ten times the numbei came down with the military than were on the ground before; I returned when 1 heard the lire ot the military, aud was told that three or four had -been shot; 1 then went home; I did not see any arms but those in possession of the military; ol 'those persons assembled I do not think one-tenth were residents of Southwark; I know cf no place where arms are secreted; I think there exists at this time no combination to resist the authorities; I do not know auy of the persons who aided in the arrest of Mr. Nay lor. Alderman M'Kinley sworn.?I was called on on Friday, and requested to go to the church, as there was some excitement in consequence of arms having been taken in there; I went down and aided in removing the arms from the church. There was much excitement, bat it subsided when the arms were removed; I went into the church, and after 1 had been there a few minutes, I thought I saw a door open and shut again in the extreme end of the building; I went to the door in company with the Sheriff; found two men there with arms; twelve persons were in the churcn; priest Dunn, his broth er, and ten others; eight bad arniB, well loaded, some heavily; found the men on the stairway; when first told to deliver up their atms, they were a little stubborn, but when 1 told them the Sheriff was pre sent, they gave them up without further hesitation; 1 cau't name a single person who was active in the disturbance; 1 consider the 20 men, whom 1 call a eonimutee, as acting under the Sheriff;! was ihere when Nay lor was brought oui; a number were at the front door with a battering rani; mont of ihem were boys; 1 did all I could to prevent them doing any mischief. When 1 heard the cry " Naylor is out," 1 turned aHd saw Mr. Naylor going up Queen street; he was loljowed by u large number ot per sons who were entire strangers to me; 1 can't name any of them; can't tell how many were there ; 1 heard canuon fire in the rear of the church; \ think, two or three ; 1 went back and tound two cannon there ; Mr. Grover und Mr. Levin were there ; they both mounted a cannon, and Mr Grover told the neople Mr. Levin had something to say to them. Mr. Jueviu then spoke; lie used all ihe persuasive language he w as master of to make them desist and go home; they fiually agreed to go if Mr. Grover and Mr. Levin would ride upon the cannon. Mr. Grover gat astride one ol ihe pieces, and was drawn off the ground ; I took charge ol ihe other; I drew it, with the. assistance ol |>ei sons, to Christian street wharf; the one I had charge ofwas loaded; they were ship cannon; one was on wheels, the other on a frame. No uttenipi was made to arrest any of the persons ; I consider ed it a dangerous experiment. The most cf those who had charge of the cannon were boys from lourteen to nineteen years of age. I should not know tliem now; did not see Cook nor Andrew Vl'Luin present; one of the guns was taken from the upper side of Almond street wharf, and belong ed to Captain Dunlevy. I took possession of a can non which the boys had at the corner of Sixth and Queen streets. When the door was broken open the military presented themselves?they did not fire. The crowd dispersed when Mr. Naylor left When the military came down in the evening, 1 was standing on the church steps. They came down at a furious rate, sweeping every thing be fore them; heard some harsh language used by the officers. Some one said, "Clear out you sum ofb s;" 1 remained at ihe church; there ap peared to be no one inside at the time; the doors weie open, and persons had b?cn going in and out most ot the afternoon without any one in terfering. After the military left in the morn ing we took charge of the church 1 was present when some prisoners were brought in, und 1 asked General Cadwallader what should be done with them ; he replied. 1 will take no more; / will put all to death. 1 said if you are going to put the citizens to death, you had better hoist the bloody flag at once. I had got home before the firing ot the cannon commenced; 1 did not see the citizens resist; two cannon were fired after I went down again ; 1 did not see any persons with pistols or muskets The district is peaceful at present; aud there appears to be no disposition to not or disturb the peace. I know of a proposition huving been inade to General Patterson to withdraw ihe mili tary ; 1 do not know the names of the persons who made the suggestion. Henry L Hennkr sworn.?I am President of the Board of Commissioners of Southwark ; I did not witness any of the disturbance ; I was at the church on Sunday morning; saw a crowd in front with a battering rani; they wanted Mr. Naylor re leased ; Alderman Hortz came forward finally and told them that he was gone; 1 did not recognize any of them as citizens of the District of South wark; I saw the persons dragging the cannon away ; did not know any of them; do not know that there wos any concert of action between those on the front and in the rear. The crowd dispersed when Alderman Horiz told them that Mr. Naylor had gone. The district is quite peaceable ; there does not appear to be the slightest disposition to resist the luws ; the difficulty 1 consider entirely at an end. Wm. J. Crans sworn.?On Friday evening, about 10 o'clock, 1 heard a large concourse of per sons in Queen street, at the church; went down and found a number of persons collected there who were making use of very exciting language : did net know any ol ihern. On Sunday morning I heard ol the riot at the church, and felt alarmed. About 11 o'clock 1 heard a noise, and on looking out saw a crowd. 1 understood that Mr. Naylor had been released ; 1 have seen cannon in the hands of persons?not of the military ; about 6 o'clock on Monday morning, I saw a piece of ordnance brought out from an alley, called Haggerty's Alley, which was lashed on a drav. It was hauled down Fifth street. I recognized two persons who had hold ol the rope. (The witness here gave their names, which an officer of the Court has requested us not to publish ) I am of the opinion that they wanted to get it out of the way. Met one of them on Sun day evening,and said tohim in ajocular way, "why, you have not been killed yet"?he exclaimed "Oh, the murderers, we'll give them h?II yet before night." Heard the report of cannon on Monday afternoon,and was to'd that they were firing minute guns during the burial of Gooke. Alderman Hortz sworn?The Church is in my Ward; rny office is not twenty yards from the church; 1 was called upon on Friday evening about 7 o'clock by the Sheriff; I had previously a previously sent a note to him requesting his presence; I went into the church; about 250 persons were on the outside; they were clamoring loudly to have the arms taken out of the church. I did not know any of them Oa Saturday there was a crowd about the church ell day. On Sunday, a number of persons congregated in front ol the church; there was much conlU8'??; 'hey all seemed desirous that Mr. Naymr should l?e released. In the conrae of the morning a cannon was brought up Queen street and placed in front of the church; they threatened to fire unless Mr. N. should be given up; I told them not to fire, or the mi 1 it dry would fire in return ? Some one said I was right; 1 then staop-d down, took up a handful of water out of the gutter, ana poured it on the touch-hole.^ Some persons had a post about ten fret long, which they were beutiug against the door; when Nay lor was released he went up on the steps and requested the crowd, to go home; they were alt strangers to ine;I heard,the firing of can non in the rear of the church; I saw the persons come out of the church when ihe military came down on Sunday ulternoon ; can't tell how many were in the streets at the time ; I heurd the soldiers tell the crowd to stand back ; they weie composed ? f persons principally who came out ol ihe church, Hitd were getting out of the way at fait ut possible. I did not tee any ot the (arsons wtio tired at the military; 1 saw a small boy with a stone in nis hand, which 1 took from him; the district is at present perfectly quiet; I am not aware ot there being urms in tiie hands ot the citizens, to resist the authorities ; I think the disturbance entirely suppressed ; on Monday afternoon Ifle general de sire seemed to be to have the military removed; there was much exciting language; no not know any person who engaged in the disturbance ; I saw Mr. Levin speaking to the people ou Sunday mottl ing, but 1 was not near enough to hear what he Said. Hugh Cassiov (police officer,) sworn ?I have witnessed most of the disturbance. [The testi mony of Mr. Cassedy, as to the early part ot the disturbance, was the same ns that of others, with very little variation.] On Sunday morning I was there when Mi Nay lor was released; 1 saw the cannon brought up, and Alderman Hortz and my selt took possession of it; some man insisted tnut the gun should be fired; the Alderman took some water and poured into the touch hole; Mr. Naylor was afterwards liberated ; I do not know any per son engaged in the distutbance ; there was turmoil there till about live or six o'clock, when ihe people were dispersing, and I hoped thai peace would be again restored. At the time < f the firing J was in the rear of the Commissioners' Hull; 1 did not see any of the persons fire upon the military ; the dis trict ut present is iu a state of permanent quiet, as I think ; there is some talking and some little ex-1 citemeut, nothing more; I know of no arms being secreted, nor ot any combination to resist the | authorities. Thomas McCully, sworn?I reside in Front st., below Almond; 1 was not present when any of the riots took place; on Sunday I saw a mob, and was told they had a cannon; I saw a mob on Sunday in fiontof John M'Coy's house; Thomas Burns and Michael Fitzgerald were present; I have heard that Andrew M'Laie was there; I do not know any person in the district who is dis|>osed to resist ihe authorities; I consider the removal of the military en Monday a virtual surrender to the mob; I believe a large uumber of persons have been in duced through lear to oppose the military; I was at ' the corner of Second and Queen on Sunday after j noon, but saw no tumult; my impression is, that it the military had not come down, the church would have been destroyed. John Towrll, sworn?Mr. Towell is the consta ble ol the 4ih ward, Southwark; he was present most of the time, and his testimony was the same as the others, with the exception that he gave a more detailed account of the conduct ot the peieons inside the church on Sunduy alternoon. Some boys got a picture representing the scourge ol Christ; it was held up, and there was cheering; several persons interfered and took the picture ironi them; the church was open, and people going iu and out all the alteinoon ; towards evening the citizens got possession of the church, and drove the boys out, and kept possession of it. When the military came down, some one said that 1 would have to leave; 1 replied that I had the Sheriff's authority, and would stay. Shortly alter an olhcer came and took possession; 1 saw some of the per sons who were in the church hacked out by the military : one of the captains hud a skirmish with some ot tlie boys, and I heard the word lire ! The order was obeyed; some were shot down; some crippled ; I heard Alderman McKmley ask Oners! ('adwallad'T what should tie done wi.h the prisou j era, he replied we will tuke no more, we will Jioot I tliem. Alderman McKmley said you hud belter tioist the bloody ildgif you are going to shoot down . citizens in cold blood; 1 went down to the Com missioners' Hall, when I heard that persons were taking the out arms; 1 do not know any person who was actively engaged in the disturbance ; 1 ?o out know ot cannon or arms being secreted any whore in the district; 1 have heard such u tumor; I consider the disliubance suppressed. AFTERNOON SESSION. , [Col. Cope, of Southwark, was examined during our temporary absence. We learn, however, that nothing of uny general interest was elicited lioin | the Colonel ] Robert Carter, sworn.?I reside at the cornc r nf Filth and Queen streets?keep the Fourth Wan House, and w.ts at home on Saturday evening and pait ol Sunday. A committee of citizens waiteo upon me about dark, ou Suuday evening, and ad . vised me to close my house 1 did so. The military tired belore 1 closeo; it was the discharge of mus ivetiy; cannot say at what time 1 first he.ird cannon discharged; saw rioters making preparations to loud a cannon at Front and Queen early alter dark: there were only three or four active rioters; about [ twenty or thirty persons looking on; canuon was on small wheels; looked like a ship', cannon; can | not tell the calibre; the persons around it looked like seafaring men; strangers to rne; the cannon was not fired while I was present?they were load ing it in Front street above Queen; it was fired I sometime after I left; there whs a cannon at Fifth tnd Queen; I heard it fired once: it did not look like the gun I saw at Front and Queen; it was lashed on a dray; mostly young men atound it; on 'tad a red shirt on; saw no sailors; it was found next morning in Hagerty's Alley; I do not know of' uny hre arms being secreted in the Distric of South wark, nor of any people who intend to resist the civil authorities. , J. N J Douglass, sworn ?I am Captain of the I Watch of the District of Southwark; I was on duly on Fiiday and Saturday nights; I hardly know whether I was on duty on Saturday niglu or not ; the military seemed to hold sway; I laid down to take a nap on Sunday eve ning, as I was tired out by over-exertion the few preceding nights, on account of the distur bances between the firemen: a messenger from Al derman Hortz. aroused me; lie told me there was serioua apprehensions of an outbreak, and that I was wanted; I went down to the Alderman's; louud a number of the watch already naeembled: 1 had a double watch on during the fire riots, and had on the Fourth of July spoken to Mr. McCoy, chair man of Watch Committee, about dischargirg the extra watch, as every thing was so remarkably quiet; Alderman Hortz informed me that he anti cipated an attack on ihe Catholic Church opposite; svw a considerable crowd collected about the church: mustered all the watchmen I could, and cleared the mob from the front of the church; was told that a furniture car load of arms hud been openly taken into the church; denied this, not that I disbelieved it, but for the purpose of appeasing the mob; at tins time the Sheriff arrived on the ground; the mob became clamorous, and cried out, "Give us the arms?give us the arms tliatthey have got to shoot ua down with!" TheSherifl went into the church, and brought out 12 new mus kets; ! handed them to the watchmen, and headed I them, and we marched around to the hall, amid . hooting and groaning?cheering and sneering?de poaited the muskets in the watch house; understood more arms were in the church; inarched hack; the crowd were very noisy?two or three of them were arrested; one, arrested by George Coffee, had a loaded fowling piece in his possession; said he had been gunning, and offered to show his birds; the mob rescued both him dnd the gun: the others were . rescued nlso; f'enro-e A?li ndvisedoneof the rescu ed men to go home, and he promised to do so; (he j Sheriff regularly authorised a prominent man, - Wright Ardis, to detail twenty men to enter the church, for the purpose of allaying the excitement outside. Mr. Ardis attempted to make a speech ; the men were detailed ; they entered the church! and promised to protect it until morning, when they would give the citizens satisfaction ; Iliad my force on the pavement front of the Church en deavoring to keep the mob hack ; immediately al ter the men entered the church I heard tliem sound ing empty muskets with ramr*ds; I was fearful I lest the mob should hear litem ; it would had a had ? fleet if they had, as the men who had entered the church said they would not make any search until morning ; at this moment Capt. Hill arrived on ihe ground with his company, dispersed the mob and placed a guard ol bis men at corners of 2d and 3d and Queen ; 1 advised the Sheriff and Capt. Ilill to move the arms hi he church immediately, as the s'reet whs clear ; Alderman Iloriz wan of the same opinion aa myself. We entered the church ; while in the aisle a revere altercation took place be tween W.I IF |]Dnnn? and the committee, about armed men in a closet. Mr. Dunn acted very in discreetly; Dunn, the priest, came to the door and thanked the soldiers for their timely arrival lo ?uve them from all bring burned up. We found 29 mus kets, including the 12 I mentioned, nearly all of them loaded?3oine had eight finger loads in them, 1 remarked at the time that they must have been loaded by "foolish Irishmen,'' lor had they been fired ofl ihey would inevitably have burst; about 70 stand of arms were found in all; a number of tliern were shot gun*; two boxes | of cartridges, made out of buck-shot and slugs, a; box teseiubliug a contribution containing bails, pari | of a new k''g of powder, some pistols and five or ; six b-yonns fixed on broom handles, were found J hi dillrrent parts of the church; put all the arms in a cell at ike w?tch-hnu*e, and locked ttiem up ? This was on Friday night?teturned lo the church about two o'clock, and found the crowd pretty! much dispersed; the Sheriff summoned his 20 men to the watch-house, made a pertinent speech to i ihem, mid discharged them until 6 o'clock on Sa turday evening. On Saturday afternoon I went down to Alderman Hortz's ; consulied A. Cozzens [ about organizing men to take charge of the church. Capt. Hill had determined to wiihdraw from the church, as his men had received nothing to eHt or I dtink during the tune they had been on duty; Capt. | IIill aaid he had been neglected by hia eupcriorolli- i cer I replied to him "for God's sake do not leave, | and I wiH get your men something to eat, at all hazards." I immediately started in quest of pro visions. I went to FudieV; he could not luruish any thing?met Mr. Lentz, and we went in company to Mrs. Clemen's, and A. Coffin's; neither were pre pared to lurniah anything; finally went to Harvey's, corner of Second and L tnbard, who undertook to furnish us with a hurried dinner ; returned to the church, and found Capt I fill had been relieved and gone; on Saturday evening, I headed the wutchmen, and in company with the Sherifl and military dis persed the crowds and groU|>s of people that had con *regaled%t the corners; arrested 12 or 13 ; on Sun day morning the cases were disposed of before Al derman Sauuderaat the watch house; six wete dis charged, some hound over, and two sent to prison; of the two arrested bv tbe Shi-riff, one was bound over in >be sum of $300, and tiie other committed ; do not know the names of any of them. About 10 or 12 o'clock I heard a tremendous roar; I think 1 heard a shot or two fired ; I received a message 1 was wanted at Mr McCoy's; 1 went to see htm ; allayed his fears; told him he need fear no one, except one or two political enemies ; his wife was almost frantic, unhanging looking glasses and pic tures; I persuaded McCoy to lock up his house; he did so and gave tne the keys ; I felt ill and went home hbotitsundown to tea; afterwards went out and heard of the Hihernia Greens firing ; 1 stop, ed at 1 bird and Shippen; saw the military go down; I then went down to Alderman Hortz's, and tound the military in possesion ot the church ; heard no report of firearms; went to the Commissioners' Hall; heard a man's brains had been blown out, and found the mob taking the muskets out of the watch house; went to Col. Pleasoiiton and Capt Scott, and informed them that the mob had seized the arms in the Hall; a military company was de spatched to the Hall; I reached the back entrance of the Hall, and tound eight or ten empty mus kets; the mob and military had a severe "skrim mage 1 locked up the arms and gave the Captain the key; the soldiers were inside of the basement of the Commissioners' Hall, and the crowd outside. Alderman M'Ktnley and others tried to force their way in with a dead man?captain told them they could not come in. The Alderman re plied that they had a dead man, and wanted to know "if there was no rest for the dead!'' lie was to take him up staiiu; to which he replied, " ( have a tight here?I will let you know my authority is a little higher than yours?lam in authoriiy." "II you do not retire, I'll fire." " You have murdererl citizens enough alieady," cried the moh. A man tupped the Alderman on the back, and said, " I will stand by you." The most intense excitement now prevailed; the cuptain requested me to go to Capt. Scott for a reinforcement, but I thought discretion the better part of valor, and said as I opened one of the cell aoors, " 1 have put many a prisoner in here, and, now 1 will get in tnvsell;" by this time the moli had gone round to the west door ol the hall, and tried to force it open; I thought it a fa vorable opportunity to esca|>e; I went up and in formed them that the east door was open; went tip Second street; tilings looked awful; saw a field piece |M>i(tied down Second street; showed my re -pect to the military by taking ofl my list; informed them who 1 waty and was conducted to the prescnce of Captain Scott and Colonel Plea son ton; informed them of the state of af fairs at the Hall; they detailed a company to render assistance to the company at the Hall, and isked me to head them, but I declined peremptori ly; I started down to Torsm's; fouud a Ihrge mub it Front and Catharine: did iioi recognize any ?>! them; sotnc of them had muskets; went to McCoy's it Front and Mead streets, then went to Swansea street, saw men tinkering .-it a cannon in Swanson stre< t, above Mead; do not know how many there were; my men had becomt squandered; I return -d to M'Coy's and found a crowd in font of ht. donr, threatening to tear his house down if they did not get |towder; they had a cannon with them; ud'nt know any of -hem; about two o'clock ali was quiet; I returned to the watch house; found -very thing upside down; the mu.-kets, rmunilioo, Ate. found in the Church were taken away; nothing else was disturbed; weut up slnirs; saw three dea pen, one of them, Win. Crozier, a relation of my hnnlj; Dunn, the Ptiest.W. H. Dunn, and Michael Cavriiatigh were the only per-ons 1 recognized in ihe Church. Judge Jones next called up Mr. William?, who keeps a grocery store at the corner ol Parham's alley and Swanson street. Mr. Wil dams was charged with supjHyina the rioters with mimunition on Sunday. It appeared from hit statement that he was compelled to do so by th< ihreats of" persons who surrounded his house. He was discharged on his own recognizance until this morning Mr. Kelly was next cal'ed up, charged with aid ing in removing a cannon from Hagetty's alley on Monday morning. Alter a lengthy hearing he was discharged. The examinations here closed for the day. To the Public ? Feeling called upon by n sense of duty to our fellow citizens of the City and County of Philadelphia, we, the undeisigned. would beg leave to make a statement of a few -ample and unvarnished facts, calculated to throw light upon the recent breach of the peace ir ight upon the recent breach of the peace in the neighborhood of Second nnd Queen streets, South wark. It is well known, thst on the 3th day of July, a furniture car corivpyed to St. Philip de Neri Church, in Queen street, Southwark, a number of muskets, which were carried into the church, in presence of the residents of the neighboihood. The report of this matterhaving flown in every direction, the street was soon crowded by citizens, in antici pation of an outbreak. The sherifl' was sent for, and soon appeared upon the ground : a request was made upon him, that the arms should be taken from the church; In* entered the building with two of the aldermen of the district, and soon returned, stating 'hat there were twelve muskets in the church which would be place J in the hands of the citizens who should he chosen for that purpose, and taken to the watchhouse. This was accordingly done. 1 ne of the members ol this committee was among ihose who had charge of these arms; he asked the She riff if there was any more aims, or men, in the church. The Sherifl' said there was no more arms, and on'y priest Dunn and ihe sexton in the church, when the guns had been brought from the building The people still seemed not to be sntisfied, and call ed for more nrme, w hen it was suggested that a committee of citizens should be appointed, whose duty it should be to make a thorough search of the place, and to prevent any more arms coming in, or ining out. To this the Sherifl agreed, and depu t-sed one of the citizens, who is n member of this committee, to choose the men. The subscribers were chosen, and headed by the SherifT, who re quested Alderman M'Kinley to accompany the committee, we entered the house. We had hardly arrived within the walls, when the Sheriff enrolled us an hia posse, and informed us that we should llave toremain on duty nil night and protect lh? church. We objected to this view of tin ease, nnd stated the object for which il was understood we had been appointed; he then demurred, and stated it was illegal for us to search the premises?that there was danger in it, hut if it were deferred until morning, he would make the search with us. This would not be listened to by the committee, as jt would leave us at the mercy of peisons who might be in the church, we all being ?narined ; the priest told us to have confidence in ihe Sheriff, and in him, and he would assure us there w*s no danger in waiting until morning. The Committee concluded to parley no longer, and started upon the search. The first door we op ened revealed to us two able bodied Irishmen, with fixed bayonets and loaded muskets These men were disarmed, and on opening the door at which iliey stood sentry, we saw 27 muskets stacked along the room. Placing out of our number a guard over these men arid muskeie, w proceed ed on the search, and on our way found eight other men armed as above. Arriving in the room in which the religious services were held, one ol the Committee brought the priest in front of the alur, and thus addressed him": 1 ark you upon your sa cred word as and Christian, hav: you any more nten h< re 1 Have you uny more urma !? Have you any ummunitionl To each of these questions he answered positively no. Finding nothing new in our progress, we again proceeded to the room or vestibule from wlienee we first starred. In this room were several closets, and some of them were in a case or counter, which stood along the wall. We asked the nriest to open it. He said it contain'd nothing but a tew lemons ami articles for making some thing to drink. We asked him sgaiu to open it, when we discover! a keg of powder, some peicus ston C4|? and buck shot; and on account of tb s quibbling of die priest, we were anx ous to o|>eu a closet which was under the si.iire, leading from the vestihu e to the loom behind the altar The priest here said that ihe closet tontained private property . belonging to Ins brother, W. II. Dunn, and some | lew small articles belonging to himaell, and objec ted to open it, staling that tne key of that place had never been in the hands of uny oilier person but himself and brother. No denial would be lis tened to, and accordingly the closet waa opened; in it was found seven single and two double barrel guus and several pistols ; and several hundred cart ridges, some ol which had eight, ten, or mure slugs, and buck shot iu tin in, and upon examina tion of some of the fowling pieces, they had seven, eight, and even nine finger loads in them. fp?n this the gentleman who spoke to the Driest at the altar, mentioned the conversa tion to Mr. Win II. Dumi, who denied that his brother had said any such thing ; lie brought his broihcr to the Dries' to conlrout ilie geuihmun, and he also denied with regard to the arms and ammunition, and said that he had misunderstood the questions, or had been misunderstood himsell We h d been in every part ol the h use, uiid now our search was ended We found thirty-nine mus kets, including those stalked hi the room and those in the hands ol the men; nine pistois, two swords, seven single barrel and two double barrel guus, three pikes or b yonets fixed on pieces of wood, similar to brush handles. These were all taken by the police totheCommissioners'Hall, together with the keg of gunpowder and cartridges, and hull and buck shot. At about two o'c.ock on Saturday morning, the City Guards, were in the church under command of Captain llill, having just nrri I ved. Alter having finished the search, William II Dunn made an address lo such of the commit tee us were present, in which he stated that for (ear any wrong impressions might go abroad against the Sherin, himself and his broiher, he would say that he told the fc>heritr the number of men and arms that were in the church, and would say further, tliut they hud been on the premises sine;. lite eighth or tenth of June, having been obtained by an order from Governor Porter, uud that be, William H. Dunn, held a commission from Gen rlubbell, constituting him a captain of a company of men to delend the church. He uho said that on the evening of the -1th of July, he had one hundred and fifty men in the house drilling them. The abend said he knew of the urms being in the church, having been told by the Driest una Mr. W. H. Dunn; and subsequently the Priest stated that he had received on the 4th of July, a letter stating 'bat the church wouid he lired on the -1th, 5th, or 12th ol July?hence the necessity of arming the building. The names of the persons found in the J church with Priest Dunn, have been handed over to the proper authorities. These men the Sheriff said should be reached by law, if any law couid reach them; they weredischdrgtdiindiirenotyetarresleo! i his we conceive to be a fair statement of the cir cumstances connected with the church; we believe nothing is knowingly withheld, or too glow iuglj I portrayed; we leave it to our fellow citizens to draw iheir own conclusions. And though all of us J cannot ( n account ol being sepurntcd on duty and stationed at dtlierem points,) testily to the same things, yet the statements of euch, taken in the ag?regute, will fully sustain this report. Adopted in Committee, July 11th, 1844. John W. Smith, Jacob P. VauderaUce, John M Dutton, David W. Moore, John Baxter, David I'ord, Francis 8. Bready, Samuel Martin, William Copeland, Wright Ardis, John Fareira, F. S. John Ma, Thomas A. Hoe, James F. M. McLlroy rras. B. Longtime, James boaler, Soloinan Wal ker, Keuhen Stewart. Having headed this Committee by request of th< 8hertn, 1 subscribe to the foregoing report. N. JdcK.iM.kY, Alderman. [From Philadelphia Chronicle, July 13 ] All was perfectly quiet yesterday; not the slight est evidence of any disturbance was manifested the troops continue on duty, uud will, we learn, reiiimn tor some time. There were various ru mors afloat as to the de position of the troops, bin we refrain from giving any of them. In the neighborhood of tile Girdrd Bunk, there were collections of persons hII day, hut nothing more than might he expected from the display ol military. At half past 10 o'elock at night, nil was perfect ly quiet?the sentries were parading front of tin tiead quarters, hut nothing like violence was ex hiburd. [ The subscriptions for families of the killed and wounded on the part of tin military, we are pleated to s?y, is rapidly augt, enting The corn mittce met. in the Jlall ol im pmuenee yettei day, and the contributions were very large. G?pi Scott remains in a precarious state, although ht appears to tie improving?the bail has not been ex traded, and yethe sutlers but slightly The wound ed at the hospital, it is believed, will all recov. i I but one. We understand the trcops will parade for drill o-day. We have received a list of nnmes appended t< the address to the Governor?but do not think then, n-eessary for publication. About 44M4 in all, bavi -ugned; and the; list does not contain more than hall | the number. They should have been withheld un 'il completed I <-?y Councils made an appropriation ol | fr'.tOIXI last evening, to cash the script of those com , -'sties who have not yet presented their pay rolls i. ?he County Commissioners, and who may be paid by the lutter in County Scrip. fFrora Philadelphia paperf. July IS.] LlBtRtL.-The subscription for the families ol ihe killed and wounded soidiers, already arnoun t to nearly $5,(XX). The Thoops.?Our military friends in the cin ?ire numerous and well appointed, but we never saw a body of men so unobtrusive. They an -carcely to be seen, unless in their progress to < i from head quarters. They seem to leel that tb. duty of the citizen is connected with the disci pline of the soldier, nnd that tltey are ns mitcl, concerned to preserve the proprieties of the time and place, as are the aged and retired residents <>| the city. We could not have expected much dil lerent conduct from men who constitute a part ol 'he most useful portion of our citizens, though it might have been apprehended that youth, and then separate association, would have led them at time, to indiscretion. Such, however, has not been th? case; and the citizens ol Phil delphia, when tln-y express .their gratitude to their gallant defenders will find no less cause for thankfulness in thP gen' tlemanly deportment and orderly hearing of timer ^vho so admirably sustuined the soldier's charac Another of the Wohnt>ed Dfah ?lilijah lee ter, another of the persons shot in Somhwark bv the military, died last evening in the hospital leB. ter and ihe boy Dougherty, who was killed dead on Minday evening, were both in the employ of Mr Abraham MrDonough, chair maker, in Second street, below Dock. Dsino Exciting Language?A female named Catharine Kane, was be[u to bail to keep thr peace, by Alderman l.'edman, >.-sierday, for mak tng use of exciting language the public streets. IwMinsk Si-one.?The Qutncy Granite Ruilwst I Company quarried yesterday one of the largest done, ever moved .rt (Juiiicy or probably at any ..'lot quarry. Average dimer?ir,n AO teet long 38 fvet wale, -i;. deep. making JA.AOO cubic feet. Weight of the fain I JSI tona allowing It trot to the ton Ihn huge m Ml waa moved on il? bed by gunpowder The blait hole * a* JOfar-t deep, arid 4J inchet In diameter. The Imb ??? to havn been 34 feet deep, but B pier., ol Ihe drill brnk. and prevented going to tho proposed dep'h Kour carlo of powder w.-re MM in theoporation For the lira bla.' one rank waa used, which did not crack the ttone Thi eerond, one and .1 half carka, which cracked the rock th< wholo length, opening a aeam an eighth of art inch wide , Tho third bluat, one auda halfcaak-were put in, whirl, opened the aeam a full half inch, aulliclent tocnt the atom into dimenuiona Thla operation waa conducted undei the auperintender.ceof .1 ft. Johnson, and it unnu.-atiou 'hly the beat and moat valuable atone ever qttairied ni moved by gunpowder A nan.pie ol the atone may h. ?een in Bmmer . Building, Htate afreet, and in the aplen lid atoro, built for the lion. Abbott Lawrence in Milk Greet, now nearly completed A portion of thia atom will ha lite,! m the column* to the liail ol tha Horticultu ral Society to be erected the preaeut ata.on, in School atica t? floilnn Lian*i:rt/if, July 13. I , l 'ARIS<? RhHIlEtY AT PlIlbADRld IIIA ?Aboill I I i2"!ir y afternoon, a scoundrel cnier \tr w .. 1 ,tor" ln W,""r knocked down tlH'JLT ' * , ;!? y??r? old. who waa alone in [ mV-t?&2C "ol* MOlrom a pocket book, Mormon Dihti.hiiancks ?At Nauvoo, on the 2d, nrcordtng lo tlx- M Louih Republican, nil wu or derly and quiet. M< rata. Ji nun and Fellows, de j u latum from Gov. Ford, returned to Quirry i n the Osprey, reporting every quiet. 'J tie bout witited at Warrnw for there gr-ntlmiiiti to addtti-g the |*ofle, where great ninniteMaiion of excited feeling Mill prevails, the it habitant* terming beM upon the point that either tliem-r he* or il;e Mor mons must leave the country T he editor- ot the Republican eno Reveille l-t' the Oeptry ?i Quit .ty, to wait upon Governor Fi rd and to t< inn.uitica a with the committer Irotn Wnreaw. The ? xtru liom the Moimon organ indu'grsin many lanieiiiatir n? for the o? a<h ol tlie- lispiet ami Ins brother, and narrates how the in t d v ac ac coinplnhed The murder was t-i iMi'ttud aliut six o'clock in the e vening, h> an aimed roch, t f 150 to 200 men, paibted ted, lilack arid yellow, v ho Mirrounded the jail, lorced it, and pouted a etc wer ol ItUileiH into the room where die tin n weir ctu fint'd. Each if ihe victims received ft in halls 111 hibtody, and John TiiyU r, editi r il the Nautoo Neighbor, was -hot in tour plain-., hut r.ot tutu t.t-ly injured. About thiee o'clock the mxt day, ire bodii s ol "the noble many re." wtrr reitivtd at Nauvoo. They were met?the paper une?"by 11 great it *.->?-it tillage of j e> pie, east of the Temple, on Mu'hollatid street, under the direction <1 ihe city marshal, followed by Samuel 11 t-niith, bio iher of the ileceaeed, L>r Kichaid* and Mr. 11a tnilton, of Cutthage. The wagona wt re guatdi d by eight men. The procession that followed in Nauvoo, was the Cth Council, the Lieutenant General's Staft, the Major General and fciall, the Brigadier ami Shall', commanders ut.d < flierr* of tne Legion, and citizens geueially, number tig several thousands, amid ihe most solemn lamenta tions and waitings ihat ever ascended into the ears ol the Lord at Hosts, to be avenged < t uur ene mies !" When the procession arrived, the bodies wpre both taken into the "Nauvoo Mansion" Ihe scene at the Mansion cannot be described ; ihe audience were addressed by Dr. Richards, Judge Phelps, and Messrs. Wood and Reed, ol Iowa, Hiid Gol. Markham. It was a vast assemblage ot tome 8 or 10,000 persons, and with one united voice re solved to trust to the taw lor a remedy of such high handtd assassination, and when that failed, io call upon God to avenge us of our w rongs. [From the 8t Louis Reporter, July 4) Tiie Mormons ?It bppears that ihe Mormons have quietly submitted to ihe law. The City Coun cil of Nauvoo passed the following tesolutuns on Monday last: - Remind. For the purpose of rniutirg peace and pro moting the wellure of the county ct Hancock, uud sur roundiug country, thut we will rigidly sustain the law*, and the tiovt rnorol the State, so long uj they, and he, sus tain us in uil our constitutional rights Retulvrd, secondly. Ihat to cany the foregoing rrsolu tion into complete ? lb ct. that inasmuch at ihe Governor ha* taken from ua the public aims, thut w e solicit ol kim to do the tame with all the usl of the public si ma el the State. hfiolvid, thirdly, To further secure Ihe peace, friend ship and happiness of the people, aud allay the excitrm< nt that now exists we will rnprvbote private revenge on the assassinators ol General Joseph Smith, and Central ilm.m Smith, by uuy ot the Latter Day Saints That instead of "au appiul to utms," we appeal to the n ajrsty ot the law, and will he content Wlih whatever judgment it shall a ward; and should the law iuil,wo leave the matter with God. Nothing is now to be npprehended unless the mob should commence the work ot uasasstiiatioa "gum, in which event vvr do not doubt diet Gov. Ford will promptly duechatgc bin duty. 11c enjoys the confidence of ell parties. ('apt Anderson,ol the Oeprry,arrivedyesterduy, [states that he stopped his boat at Warsaw, w hilt l Mr. Joniis, the State Conunisnont r. nd.lier.-t <1 ilie citizens of that pIhcc. lie upprHietl to them to hhI the Governor in his efTotts to prererve the public peace, but no approving res; onse was "Ou ? he contrary, one gttitli man strppedfrotn lite crowd and stated that a committee of citizens were in communication with the Governor t n the subject, and that their deteimioation was that either the ormotis mutt he compelled to </utt the counti y or | thru would " We 11ns>t that Gov. Ford will act decisively with the turbulent spirits at Warsaw. Their conduct, tf coriectiy represented, is a disgrace to their town and to the State. The Nauvoo Neighbor flutes that when Gov. Ford hesrd of the assnssitiHtiori of Joe Smith, he was thumb r struck and fled. The Mormons still profess to be peaceably (ilspo.-ed. The Wars.w people are still threatening, mid the authoiiiushre trying to keep the neac-, hut some uncertainty still exists as to w iiHt lite conrse of events will be Elder Adams came down to-day from Nauvoo, an hoard the Ui-prty. We learn that his object is to visit several of the Elders of the Moimon I Church who are residing in tiie eastern bintee, lor the purpose of consulting tJi'in as to a re-organtzg (ton ot the i hurch. lie will cull, we ptessii.e, upon ftMtlr.ey Rigdott first, who is now in the vici nity ot Pittsburgh, and then proceed to New York and Massachusetts, where the largest portion of tin- twelve ate lo he located. The Nauvoo Neighbor of the 2d inst. expresses, as might have h- en expected, the greatest indigna tion at the murders tf Joseph ami Hiram ;-uinh. The lollowtiig is hn extract; Thus perishes tho tope of law; thus vmu.-lies Ihe plighted lattlt of the .Slate ; thus the blood ot int ocet re stains the ci n -tituted authorities of tIt United SlaUs, and thus have two among the most noble murtyis the slaughter ol Abel, sealed the truth ot itieir divine mission, by being shot by a mob lor their religion ! Mork aboit the Flood?The river is going down slowly. Up to 1 (.'clock to-day it hud lalleu four feet two inches, liom its extreme bright ; the fall hss Vet cloven inches in the last twenty lour bonis: at this rate, in two or three (lays mote we may expect to eta ?otne parts of Front street ami the lavee The water is - ill front two to four fet t deep in all the stores on Fiont ureet, ami from their appeaiance, tliu wulls, floors, ice , * ill sustain cousideiablu damage, and they uie to Com pletely saturated with water that they will not be fit to ? uiisart business iu for a week to come. We learn by the officers ot the Osprey. that lite L't per vlississippi was teceding l ist at Bloomiugtoii and do? n 0 the lower Rapid* At llauuihel it was using?it is ? opposed irom heavy showers. Tho Dcs Moines river a as pretty full. Produce still continues scarce along the river?the smsller streams through the ooiintry not hav ing (alien iiilflcien' to render the loads pauahlelor teams. 1 he Lebanon reports the Illinois river rising at Ottowu it had risen about eight leet up te Sat nr.. ay evening; near tie muuth ol the river the water wea still falling. Wa gons and horses commenced crossing the Illinois Ferry , esterduy, nnd our markets to-diiy were better supplied with vegetables and provisions than they have bteu once the high water . ? Hi. Luuit Era, July 3. A Church IR'rnt.?On the afternoon of tho Fourth ol July the new Presbyterian Cnarch in the vil age ol Argyle, Washington Co., was consumed by lire t he house wna unfinished, and the fire wus r ccanom d ny some boy* setting fire to tome shavings under the the sheds in the yard. Rain in Wisconsin.?The 9outhport Telegraph remarks that?"Probably at no previous season bus so much tain fallen as during this There Ins not been, wn should think, three days without a heavy fail ol min, mice the firat of April. The lake, we perceive, bat tisen probably as much as a foot, in this time, but a br iber from hii muse we are not prepared to my. The wheat crop <hough, still piomiset an abundance." Advantage of Slavery.?Oof nJvnntuge of -lavery is lietdom Irom sueh a mob st that of Puiladel ,n ha Temperance in Ma**/?< in setts.?The Lowell Journal seys the ( hsrleftow-n di h gates st ? oncetd were i spirited set. Undoubtedly those were who earned ?'poe.kel flush* to pepper the lemonade." m. m NKW >OKK AND HaVW PAcKKTH. >e??nd Line?1 he Hhi|>s of this tint will hereafter leave >'? ? tiS nn tin-tat, and Iluvie on the |(th of each month. as f?l > Faots New Yna?. Kane llama. >ew NIlip ONEIDA, 11st March. ( list I. Aim'. Captain JtstJi ly. < l?tb Auttntl. James Frnek f 1st November r l^rh IVensft v-tp BALTIMOHK, I Ut April (ISibMsy. ( apt*in 11st Angust. < Iftb s-|itetn'j?f F.dwtrd Feaei.r 1st lleeenibei. f 16th January. 'UrpUTICA. fist M?y. Captain < 1st1 -? rembar Kreilerieh H Witt, f 1st Jauuaiy. riew ship Ut. NlCir LAN t 1st June. f-sptaia < 1st October. J B. Pell, f 1st February Theaerommod ions of thaae ships are sot rurt?????!. eol?? riuuis all thai m y tie required fur comfort. The price of e?| in passage is IIM Passenger* wilt be inppli'd with every re unite w rth tiie eireption of wises snd Ininnre. 'foods intruded for these vessels will be forwarded by the sst .onbert, tree from any other than the enonsts aetually is ? rred oa tiiis. For freight r Aaeom, >? linildiov. ret Wall ami Water s letta w \n a Tools KKf.PHO'* FIRST PHKMIUM ANUr KBKY I.Ku." >1(1 NPllI.NO 81HKF.T, tn'rrvised by the eminent i-rgt out thrnaghnat f nrope, sna br the most disliturnish-'' at >eir professional brrahirn in lb* United -lain, snd tilov ej br il to ne lb- ne rest approach t>>r.sture nilfivrto pr.nlueed. Ir roitiiee t into this eo> i try. nd mirtesolelv by WM. Ire Lf'IIO, A Upiing si near tr a-w-y. New York, lennt m- derate, si' indreftitsble ef. r??<-es?ieen, " I h?ve ??rn i h- art fici I leg ?f Mr. Helph -; its eonstrnrticn PP-S'S eieellei.t and well c<iiu1al*d t" answer ill t* e . hiertr , -aired llot the best of ill i* the proof of those who weir heiniths is tost v- and undenlahfe Nome of my friends ? anus I t svs inn tla'ed, inform m* thar they aresatertor to nil *h.r?. VALF.NTINfc MOl T, rrofess |of Eurgeir, Uuiversity nf Naw Verb ml( hnwy'H

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