Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 22, 1844, Page 1

July 22, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. t-.x?...??. NEW YORK. MONDAY MORNING. JULY 22. 1844. To Iht Publlt, THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?pub lished svei-y day ol the year except New Year'* day and Fourth of July. Price 3 cent* per copy?or $7 30 per aa ?aoi?t>oataj?e? paid?caah in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price U oenU per copy, or 13 per annum? ?.agea paid, caah n a ivanca. ADVERT AliVKBTWItllB are iatormed that the circulation of be Herald ii over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing last, it luis tie largest circulation o/ any paper in this oily, or the world, and is, there/are, the htst channel for business '? tlu ei'y f country, Price* rao derate caah in ad yanco. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the moat moderate priee, and in the most elegant style, JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaOFMITOR OF THE liCRALD ElTRRLUHMKNT, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets SEA AI It.?A FINE SAIL UOWN THE BAY, DAILY. U.N TIL FURTHER NOTICE. Tim Suswhoat SOUTH AMERICA, Crjh M H. Tru-edell, with a view ? f plra tautiv and safely aecnmioodumg Families with their - tuldrcu. so shirt Eiea'.ioua to the Lower Bay, for the purpose ol viewikg the Hsrboe, Fortification*, Laud su'l ''C'?n Seeuery. will m kes Dai1 y Trip (Sundays except ed) is is ir weather, down the Bay, landing, guiug and re turn iug, at ko't Ha ailiou. >i~y~ Will leave Barclay sTeet ( V R ) at SK o'clock P.M , PietNo 1 (N R ) at 4, toorh Cdherinr itrm ( i It )it3lf. _ _ , ilia at Care sy stra-t at 4% Amos street 4VJ and return in t un to isuc the pasaesa rs at IVreu o'clock; comuirneiog Monday July I'h, 1444. acu <onti*u* usl.il further netiee Ears Twsnty Dee ree's. Childis* eader Twelve yoers of sks half-price tr/*" ' he nod perfect order will oe mtintaiued on board, no- every elfnrt will ke ina e to render the eacu sion entirely p'enssnt The '1 rip will b* omitted in stormy wsather. jtI tf rre GRAND FISHING EXCURSIONS. jM The sienmb at PILOT. Cast. H. Eagles, CL ??! I ran to ths Pishing Banks on Ss uid'y, .3E^JB^E-8<>th, s <d vouday 13d mil stop?irg f >r pas se. <?< mi^g_^uui. a'<n Sionday rid mil stopeirg r >r paa ?i Num. atret 7% A M , f'nual street 7% Calhirine Party. Bruiikiyn, * P.ae str-ei 8.14 and pier 1 N. R s' Da o'e nek. baching at Fort Hamilton r*eh way, allowing time to view the Fortifications On roaming, will land at the above pi ices. < Jismber* aid will be in attendance Lima Will be lu-niahad on br ard at a mod-rate charge, tiait gratis. Lisnar and telre bmast on hoard Fare llh tests each way. Ou Friday Eve ting. 19h tost the Boat will ma ean El camion c.< Fort Hamilton, leaving ' arhaiit.* Ferry, Broaklyn. at 6 P M . and Pier 1 N K at SA4 o'clock, lemming e?rly thr sa' e evening, will laud at the above place*. Faie 12% cents each wav jvl8?i*>r IV I Mr i aCHjauSZ.The Laka Onti TO i f AVr.LLEHM TO NIAGARA KAI.LS, CAN \D 4, Ike. .The Laka Ontario Steamboats _____ 1 1 Lix -vllf Nt.E ? Capt Van t.iers, L >DY OF THE L AKE OaptTavlrr; ROC 11 RbTER Copt Throop, m OVEiDA-.- rapt Child, Leave Osw g- daily (eveept hundaw) at 8 o'clock, A. M.^frr m-les from the rvrs. Railway Cars take Lewmtnn. the passengers from Lewisto.1 to the Halls The Boats leave Lewuton daily, steer* -sturdars, lor Oswego and the River He. L. aw en re, to Ogdentburs, on the route to Moeireel and Q iebec. Packet Dicta leave Syracuse daily, mormug and even ing, on arrival 01 the ? a.una ..ur< and ran to Otwsgo (most of ti e dis' .s >e tirough th- Oswego River) to meet the take steam' ier than b; The fare r? cheaper than by aay otner routs, end the pea- j sage fa m >'e pica aei it* Iw're PLRA.-AN i -i >j t llh-Ar /.Xl-UWSlUNs. SUMMER jSARJI.VGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON. PORT Rl< HMOND. (8TATKN ISLAND,) k NEW YORK FKRfeY, From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. ? The Rtmnnioat CINDERELLA, will run , ?as fallows, duly, from May 80th to Oetober _lst, 1841 Lucres New York, at 8 and 11 at SK, 8 and 8 P. M. , Leaves Port Richmond, at Id minute* to 8, and 18 minuta* to 18 A. M.i at 1, 4% and 6% P. M. Leaves Nsw Brighton, at 8 and 18 A.M.; at 1%, 5 and 7% P M. On Ann day?Leave* New York, at 9 and U A. M-; at 8,8 and BP.il Leave* Port Richmond, at 88 minute* to 8, and 10 A.M.; at 1,5 and 7% P M. Vew V o-k. Mav 18. 1844 uiyll 8m*re NEW tufvA, ALBANV AND XllOY STEAMBOAT LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY?Morniai ? Line Irom the foot ol Barclay atreet, landiut .at intermediate place*. 't he steamer EMPIRE. Captain 8. R. Roe, Monday, Wrdnrsday and Friday Moraiug at 7 o'clock. Vims steamer I OV. Captain A u or ham, Tutsday, Thursday and 8'turday M -ruiag,at 7 o'clock. S.vfuiu* i-iue. iiui.i div toot oi Couxtl'tbCi street, direct. Tne si -a.ner SW .t LLOW. Captain A VlcLeaa, Monday, Wedueadty and Fridav u?r*ning, at 7 o'clock, Tne town* ALBANY. Captain R. B. Macy, Taesday, Thaisdiy Saturday Evaniag, at 7 ? tiock. l ot dunu ol ibis Line, owtug to tixnr light draught of wa ter. are able a', all tune* to pass the bars, and ranch Albany nod fro j- in ample time to take the morning train of cart lor tne east or west. _ For r-MBUre or freight. apply oe board, or at tlio offices on to Wharf s. sVl7 rrc i'&OJHLit'b LJ-VA OF 8TEAMB0AT8 FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Suudayu ercopred?Thronyh Di ?roet, at 7 P. M., ltora the Steamboat P-erbo . .weon C.-'ortiioiU and l.ibeity streets. riie si-'umnvgt hNICh l ULOGh Kit, Captain A. P. St. Jone, Monday, WedwsJay afid bndayevenidge. at7. The Siiwwk'oat tt'.?Clit^dTER. Co. linn A Houghton, c Taesdav, 1 hursday and Sanrdny Eveuicga, at 7. At Fire o'clock, P. M.?Lutdmg at inteini'HiiaM Place*:** The SusniiiiKit COLLMiilA, Captiui. ?''*?. ii Peck, MiriUv, Vveilueaday, Fndr.y and Sunday Afternoon*, at." 0*e luck. 3tea*tsat NP'RTH AMERiCA, Cajiuin tt. O. C .1 i.-am a, i uesday, Tiraisdny and Saturday Afternoon*, at t o'clock. toiwn-ogers taking this line ol bonri will arrive in Albany u goi. te time to teas the Morning Train of Or* lor theeas: o fl rr^The above Boaiv *rr new and sabstaatial, are farnishnd r. iili new sua eiegaui Sues K -vus, uu for speed and aeeoin modatiuui are ur.rtval'ed on the Hudson. Fur vis,Mse or Ireignc, apply ou board, or to P. C. Sehult*. at tbo eiftee us th? whaH. i|yl5 ro REGULAR OPPOSITION. E'? ENl.NO LINE AT SEVEN O'CLK 1 FOR ALBANY, without Landing.?Cabin 1 1 m- i I--- "' Dx;k 60 enu: Bertlu free The seism boat PORTSMOUTH, Captain O. House, will leave ihe Pie' at the foot of Cedar street. Kegels! .days Bum New York, Moudajy, Wednevday and Kr d.v. From Albany Tawdry, Tliarsday and Sunday.? 1111. boat has been lengthened ana fitted qa in a neat aud com foitabie stjlc, with new bedding au-d fuMMure thronghuat.? Site 1 taaainber of elegant Hute Rooms, and can aceommo dtt fiom 8 A to 8t0 pass'iigere. Havinv a light draught of wa ter, sbs will not be detainee on any ol the bare_ O. HOUSE. General Agent Passengei* taking this boat will arrive in Albany in ampU time tu take the morning traiu of c.irs rul or west. For freight 01 passage appiy on hoard After Munuay, In.y Is'., will leave at 6 0 clock, from the 001 ol Lib*R vat.eet; auu Vlbauy at 7 ja!9 lio*rc SfTATEN lis LAND FERRY FOOT OF WHITEHALL. T" ?W"T"Li?AVEtl'fw J*0??r"Ph"""k"" T, 8, ?. 10. 11, A. M., 1, a, 4, S, ?, 7% P. M. r hour, faun 8 A. M. to 7 P. M.?18 M. O* Sundays, every otplkd FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK Leivs New Vork i A. M.. 8H f M " Fort Hamiltou 7% A M , 4% P M. PSaudiys eicevb-d.) CLIFTON A.N > NEW YORK Leaves New York 6 A. M , 8 and 3% P. M. " Clifton 7% A M 1% and 4% P *1. J88 re (bandars ei~*pted ) SUM Ms R ARRANGEMENT. __ NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY lRl CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW CAPTAIN JOHN UaFFY, 'oot 01 .fimriafi,,Rt u a M.^d'^jJ?* N?w Yo'rk' On Sundays? Lmve Newark at 8 A. M. and 8 P.M. and New Yoik at 18 A. fid. and 4 P. M. Gramnt carried at very reasonable rate*. ay Itth. 1*44. ap4re FOR SaXH, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. The new iMin PtfN.lusCOT, Contain N Kimball, leaven the end of 1' wha'f Boston, rni er -every Tuesday and Knday evenings, at 7 o'c ca hinge, will be ia rend nete oa her arrival at the above pine a to eon ray passengera to the neighboring town*. ? jei-. Jin "re r >JU LI VEKl'OUL?New Line?Regular Packet ot Wth Jtlv ?The aidendid, hut sailing packet shit Captain J. Collins, ol 11M tons, will ,ROBC aui -i tliuve, her regular lit7 ^"?'or Ireight or iwasage, uannn accommodation* unequal leC lor tplendor or comfort, appl> on beard, at Orleans whan, foet of wall stTect, or to K. K. COLLINS It CO. ? South *1. Prteacf passage SIM. The packet skin Sid'on*. Oapt. Cobb,'will tuedaed tlie Ro?*ina and aetl the *'h m Angnat ivI ee PASSAGE rOll LlVr RPOOL ?Tne Packet Wiiu KObCIUS. Cap-am Collina. Will tail nr. tin 1 the Pec ~ jigy i _ MUamfis !6ih ieotaet aad the Pec tat ship l UKOPE, Captain Fiwriit i ha 1st Aegut', tl eir r-gnla date tor passage, haviae aueqaat.sd acaotaarnatin-is, apply to JOHN HKROM*N. ?I South street. N B.- Passage front Oreat Britain and Iraleud, via Liver p-iol, nan * Wata be eagsaed by the rsgultr Paekrts, railing idtjs.auddr f ? forai had f r any anwaat, payable *,rrt five tuf ?? "mo wr ? > lure, hh i r,ny imwail, peyeil'r in II tlie pria'ipal towar tnreagriout Or?M Britain aid Ire lan't, ? p si'Qii'?*tl t* ae above JyJI ?c NEW LI.an.,Ok PACKETS fOK LIVk,it POO L,?Packet ef flat Jnlv.-The splendid and - -^i- ?>~TTlNOUl " ' -i-v.run packet ship HOTTING Us. 11. MM tons bnrt..eu, ? apt. Ira Barney, Will tail punctnally aa above, her regular day. I h?- il.ii* of this line being all 1000 tona and upwards, per sons aootn to embark lorahe old eoantrv, will not fail to tee the sevaiilagee to ba derived from selecting this line in prw i'rrnce to any other, a* their great capacity renders them every way mora comfortable and coavenienl than ahipa of n amnl et claaa, and their accommodations, It it Wtil known, trr superior to anv other*. Persona wishing to tecnrt berths should not mil to make early application on board, foot of Bnrlinn slip, or to W.kJ. T. TAPSCOTT, At their General Passage Office. 71 Heath street, jylTttlsire oor Maiden Lane, nr stairs. TOK RIO JANEI*- O?PASSAGE ONLY-To sail llih Antnst.?Th" fast tailicg P*< ket ship CAST ON, (.sprain Bar*t?w, will i I pot lively sail as a sore r,.r paseaaa only, havirg splendid fnro>thed aci-om. mod tti.xis, a; (dy on board, st Thome's store. Brooklyn, or to jrMlolM sa E R COLLIN* ACQ . 3d Bomh street M' LILCNEBY AND DKEB8 MAKlNO ?Mrs. COO lft 11 who hat o.ilf juat arrived fiom London, ria Tarie, lagi have iu mt'ndacing neree.f to the IsOiee of Ni w Voih. to ?ci|ua<ni h> tnebe hae bioagnt with her the litest and mosteli >? t f.mhinasof t'-e two gmt metropolises. whicn aha will line t c nun .r of tnkmittiue tn their inspection at h?r ?to-e, Nr, a Uivi.iouit mt.Llia ham square Ladisvwill do wall to fa r )? he. wil l an enilr call, et.il jndga for t cmtelves, a* she is re.nl,4.1 f r ? o-kimtoe'-.ip and leaanee ef deeigo. nombined v.th I' W ch -ges, to itaod eirivall.d, andpntaompeti lion elmser' er aaide. via LOOP KM asgs to inumate Iter titter vylll arive ia this eity bv t'* sam, lonta. with ihe earliest winter fashions at both eapitaja by the middle or and ef September jBoi.neu (rem one dollar tn tweanr. UM on th* Ud utt. irNittvi'N Curious and Interesting Extract* from Late Foreign Journals. DANIEL O'JDONNELL IN PRISON. THE HORRORS OF THE PENITENTIARY. The terrible Sufferings of the Big 0. and his Fellow Martyrs, A Volse from the Richmond Penitentiary. |Frosi the Dublin Warder, June 3-1] In pursuance ol our humbly fuiihtul engagement to baud down to posterity, as well us to lend the passing generation those most in eiesting and in valuable biographical diurnslia concerning the il lustrious occupants ot the Richmond Penitentiary, of which we have the good fortune to be the ex chiBive depositary, we can scarcely proceed tliie week without a sentiment approaching to pnin for the cutting disappointment gratuitously inflicted upon the too sungume martyrs by imaginative coi respondents and interested fabricators and nonbee ot the news and lies ot ihe day. W? of course re fer to the authentic intelligence of the overthrow of the Peel administration by the virtues of Irish men, and in consequence of the lriiprisoumeut ot the Liberator, which gladdened the ordiuary co lumns of the Pilot, ana the extraordinary slips ot the Pott, on Monday last, alter having intoxica ted almost to madness the spirits of ths great in carcerated throughout the day. But this is anti cipating. We must return to the regular nurrativt of the course of the minute, though interesting, events which the dispioportionate magnitude ol this portentous occurrence in the history of the captivity has naturally enough interrupted, since n is but right that our historic imagination should be partially disturbed by what so powerfully affected the minds of the ill used subjects ot these authen tic memorials. On the evening of this day week, Mr. Duf fy entertained a small tea party of some half do zen, but we are sorry not to be able to teport the advent as yet, on that occasion, of the most at tractive ornament of the tea table. On Sunday, we are informed that multitudes of publicaus ana sinn.rs, boys, grocers, fish women, and all (hat tribe of patriotic intelligences, besiegeo throughout the day the inexorable gates, which opened to none ot them except to Sir Colmun O'Loghlsn, Mr. Pigot, Q, C., Mr. Smith O'Brien, the deputy head liberator, Mr. O'Neill Daunt, the deputy head pacificator, and Mr. Daniel O'Connell, junior, the only representative filial image ot ihe Repealer worth talking of now extant without the walls. The two last named visiters cons.leti the prisoners with their company at dinner, and them selves with the excellent cheer which is the ordet of the day. With reBpect to the other Sabbath proceedings of the martyrs, we shall only report the fact that Mr. Steele, Mr. Barrett, and Dr. Gray regularly attend the service of the church, which is performed by the excellent Protestant chaplain, the Rev. Thomas Gregg. Proper accommodation in the qhapel is afl'ordeathem somewhat separate ly trom the other inmates of the prison. We may here anticipate the doings of Tuesday by stating that on that day the architect of Conciliation Hall, and contractor of works lot Richmond Bridewell, commenced to fit up comfortably a room of Mr. Cooper, ihe deputy governor, as a chapel for the Romanist portion of the martyrs. But, after the comparative calm of the Sunday, the next morning ushered in a scene of excitement which waB too overpowering for ordinary human faculties At an early hour of the forenoon an embassy arrived, consisting of the Right. Hon Anthony Richard Blake, ex-chief remembrancer of the exchequer, and Mr Patrick Vincent Fitz patrrck, secretary to the O'Connell tribute, with the glorious and startling intelligence, as given in the most graphic words of the Pilot?PhEL lb OUT!! No wonder that such a telegraph exerted a taltsmariic influence upon incarcerated brains ? The head pacificator, who first caught the intelli gence, for once lorgot his oliice, and wput vocifi rously aboutihe bounds, which echoed to ihe tbril ling watchcnes?"Hurrah for Repeal?Peel is out ?and so shall we." Mr. Barrett next joined the head pacificator, at first half dubious of the nanitj of that illustrious functionary, but soon caught the infection Then My Dear Ray, and, in fine, all but the Liberator himself, who was as yet Bomewhert tnsconced, swelled the turbulent chorus. At lagi this reached the Liberator, who, astonished at the uproar, was with difficulty made sensible of in cause, and then the clamor and the joy became cioundlcss indeed, as they all adjourned into "Mul laghmast," repeating the comfortable mutual assu rances that they should all be out before Uaturduy. Scarcely had this effervescence partially eubri ded, when a new source of satisfaction arrived in the shape of a mounter cake weighing fourteen stone, manufactured and sent by Hawkins, of Fran cis street, anu followed by a tnousand or more 01 the rabble of Repeal, who were all expectant ol admission to see the martyrs whose sufferings and virtues had turned out the Peel administration Only four, however, where permitted to bear it. itreir oblation. Amongst the visitors of this day who arrived to cougratulate the martyrs upon their triumph over their ministerial persecutors, and the approach ol the captivity's termination were some names ol note. Mr. Biancom, the successful car-driver ol vJlonmei, conveyed Priest Miley in his carriage, and Mr. George M'Dowell, fellow of Trinity Col lege, Dublin, escorted three ladies, to whom the Liberator paid extreme and suspicious attention.? These illustrious and tender visitants having ventur ed upon a day on which strangers are not ordinarily permitted to enter could not procure entrance hi first, but the Liberator himsell hurried to ihe gate and procured their admittance, saying to the learn ed academic, " How do you do. my excellent Col lege friend." What he said to the ladies we should not report, even had wedistincter information upon the matter. Who knows but our semisuspirated thoughts of last week may hive suggested some-' thing too tenderly romantic, too gloriously patriotic, 100 sweetly poetic for imagination to realise 01 words to convey. It has been said, that ol emper >rs, kings, and conquerors, there is but one step from the prison to tne tomb. The Repealer, as in *11 other points illustriously unique, so in this he may yet perhaps iff >rd the world a further dazzling prool of the unrivalled versatility and grandeur ol his soul. The altar may, in his case, be substitut ed for the gravt, and so give the old almanack the lie once again. From a subject like this we find that we cannot possibly descend to the minute detailment of the aames and doings ol the daily aspirantsforrenr.wn, who leave their cards with the turnkeys. On Tues day ,53 visitors attended the levee,aniong wnoni wa* the present Popish Bishop of Newfoundland, and some Frenchmen also. On Thursday two other pop ish bishops, with a host of priests, and Mr. James Godkin, the Independent minister, not unknown to our readers or to fame. On ihat day, also the Queen's answer to the Corporation memoriul was received, which, added to tne complete falsification of the glorious news of the early part of the week, threw a deep gloom and a deadly damp on the scene, that may be better imagined than described. This was but poorly alleviated by the crowds of sympathising and disappointed priests who attended; and ever their revences'condolences, and sad prog nostics of a deficient total of Repeal rent on Mon day next, the curtain of our annals, to use a doubt ful metaphor, must drop lor the present week, (From the Dublin Warder, June 79 ] We resume our functions as historiographer of the " seven champions" at present feast ing and fasting, for religion and good eating appear to succeed one another in edifying alternations, within the henceforward and forever hollowed and classical precincts of the Richmond Penitentiary. The occurrences ol the past week, commencing with the day ol our last publication, we shaU here set down with an amplitude of detail sufficient to satisfy the curious, and with a veracity which we honestly aver is scrupulously exact- On Saturday last Mr. O'Connell entertained at dinner a compa ny of six, including his brother-in law, Mr Finn, with his lady. On Sunday he feasted the Bishop of Waterford, who gratefully returned the atten tion next day after a professional fashion, by per forming a mass for tne soul of his host. One of the clerical small fry, and appropriately called Dr. Sprutt, convened a meeting of rsggamuffins in the name of teetotalism, opon Sunday last, in Harold's Cross Green; and as soon as the proceedings of the assembly?of whieh we have obtained no very dis tinct account, but whieh, lor the most part, we are given to underetatid consisted of chewing tobacco and guscling bad whiskey?had terminated, to the satisfaction of the patriotic Spratt, that learned di vine (insisted in a grand national demonstration, effected by the agglomeration of the aforesaid raggamuffins about the Richmond Bridewell, be ing attracted thither, no doubt, by an instinctive seuse of appropriateness, and what Square calls the eternal fiinesa of things, as to their own proper ni dus. Regular despatches are sent during the weekly Rental meetings, from hour to hour, to report pro' t?,to the monster martyr, whose exultation at last Monday'* harvest, we are informed, beggars all description, and might have sndgd in absolute I delirium, but for the sedative effect of the cold bath, which, with extreme regularity, he takes every day at a quarter past four o'clock. On Tues day evening, O'Connell entertained some friends at tea in his marque; while poor Tom Steele, who, for the i once, acted Blondel to Dan's Ccnur de Lion, played ine liddle outside, much to th* admi ration of all beholders, and the no small affliction of Ins hearers. Two hours and a half ot'Wednea d-iy werr passed by O'Connell in exposiig the charms of his countenance to'the studious scrutiny of a portrait painter in Doctor Gray's room, during which strict orders were given that no person what ever should be admitted. The Liberator purchases all the new caricatures with the greatest avidity, and we are told enjoys them, though the point be made at his own expense. Sir Walter Raleign devoted a large pot ion of his time while in the Tower to the production of his famous History of the World, and Mr. O'Connell's ennui, like Sir Walter's, seeks to dissipate itseli by inditing a history, not of the world, but what he no doubt thinks of muoh more importance, of him self. It is, we understand, to be completed in five volumes, and it is said th it a certain publisher has already made him an offer of five hundied pounds int the first volunie. Two large car loads of books have already arrived, to assist the autohiographer in his compilation. It Mi. Harrison Aina?orth. having exhausted the Dick Turpins and Jack Stiep pards of Lngland, from among whom his heroes are culled, shall not have founded a romance upon the arch-pickpocket of Ireland, before he shall himself have reached the bridewell-volumes of his instructive memoir, the biographer may makt something out of it, by a little of his own dressing up. which will equal, if not exceed, the surprising sufferings and adventures of Baron Trench, and entirely eclipse, among his intelligent admirers, the long established popularity of " Franey, the Rob ber," " Irish llogues and Rapparers," and other homogeneous product ions. Friday was a great day For the souls and bodies of the suffering victims ot Messrs. Smith and Greene?for upon that day ar rived a bran new altar, for the room fitted up as a chapel, which we mentioned laBt week ; and this altar was accompanied with a safe, intended to contain, in the phruseol gy of the pisantry of his beautiful native country, *'the holy wather, an'the rest o' the ble.-wd comoustibles," in which holy mother church delighteth. These spiritual convex ?tiences were speedily followed by creature com forts, in the shape of two fine salmon?not caught, as the car-less reader might suppose, by the Sprali whom we have had repealed occasion to mention above, but supplied by no less a personage than Lord Cloncurrv. The reader needs not to be reminded that the Penitentiary is open to the visits of the Liberator's friends, and that therefore? Thither repair Many familiar w th hii well-iung woei, The pilgrims of hie genius. On Saturday he was visited by two bishops? Drs. M'Na ly and Keatinge. On Sunday by theBish op of Wateriord. On Monday by no less than five, to wit?Dr. MacIIale, Dr Higgins, Dr. Brown, Dr Cantwell, and Dr. M'Nallv, who were first dismis sed without seeing him, but afterwards, at the in stance df the Liberator, and by permission of the authorities, were pursued, caught, and brought back again by Town Councillor Gavin, who, by ?he bye, would make an admirable catchpole. They all gave^Mr. O'Connell their blessing, and took' a luncheon in exchange, and so departed in i. Cornelius O'Brien, M P., was also admit peace. ted, and poured the balm of his condolence upon the wounded spirit of the moral Irish giant. On Tuesday, Mr. O'Connell had applied to the author ities fur admission for no less than seven bishops at ten o'clock. The application was successful; but either the seven bisho|? had hoaxed the father of his country, or the lather of his country had hoaxed the authorities, for not a single bishop showed his right reverend nose within the doors of the Peni tentiary ou that day. He had, however, a verj fair levee, amounting to 130 human beings?it would scarce be safe to class them more restricted-* ly. ... On Thursday a vast multitude ol patriotic publi cans and high-souled buxters, brilliantly thronged the presence-chamber of their august l? ader. Wt forgot to mention, by the way, when sp*akiug of his festivities, that upon the evening of thai day he entertained the Mayer of Cork and several parson ages of leas exalted rank st dinner. Yesterday the oishops began to re-apjiear?indeed the day w.13 a peculiarly clerical one, for pnest3 in bewilderin> profusion blackened the gaol and ltB vicinity, and the pious prisoner was never so Belhumped with blessings, Since flist he called his mother's husband dad. An alteration haB been made in (he arrangement for the admission of visiters, and ihe days upon which the gaol shrill be open for such purposes are henceforward as follows: Monday, Wednesday, and Friday ; and the hours of entrance are from one to four in ihe alternooo. We have nothing more to add; and so take leave of this affecting topic foi another week. Liability of a Husband.?Lane ??. Ironmonger. \ Tins was an action, tried in the Court of Exche quer on Monday, a: the instance of a milliner in Aldersgate street against a corresponding clerk in the house of Rothschild, for 521. iOi. 7d for milli nery supplied to his wife from May to Decembei last. The delivery of the goods, and the reasonable ness of the charges were distinctly proved, but u was contended on behalf of the defendant, that he was only liable for necessaries for his wile and family, and not for any other debts which her ex 'ravagant whims induced his wile to incur, without lis knowledge or consent. In support ol the de fence, th?re were evidence that the defendant and his family lived in a small house at Hornsey, kep two female servants, and that his iocome as clerk at Rothschild's did not exceed 3001 per annum. l> appeared, however, that Mrs Ironmonger had an income of about 4001 a year nettled on her for het separate use. The bill for which the action was drought contained charges for ten new bonnets, and nine cleaned and altered, and also a charge of forty-three pairs of kid gloves It also appeared, from the evidence of Mrs. Robins, a milliner anc dressmaker in the neighborhood of fit Marti n't lane, that she had supplied the defendant's wife with goods between May and November, 1343, to the amount of 601 , which had since been paid by ihe defendant. The defendant now paid 151. into C >urt, and denied his liabilities for any greater sum. The Chief Baron told the Jury that a husband was only liable lor goods furnished to his wifr, when his authority was given expressly, or was to be implied. Perhaps a jury would be warranted in implying that a wife, living with her husband, was authorized by him to order necessary clothing lot herselt and children. It was for the Jury to say, however, if nineteen bonnets and forty-three pairs of gloves, within a penod ol seven months, could be considered necessary for the wife of a clerk with ?300 per annum. The Jury, without a minute'B hesitation, return ed a verdict for the defendant. The Trttr.? Wood v. Leadbitttr.? This was an action tried in the Court ot Exchequer on Tuesday, for an assault, in forcibly expelling the plaintiff from the grand stand at the lust Uoucaster races. It ap peared that the plaintiff, who had purchased a tick et, was expelled from the stand by order of Lord Eglinton, who was the real defendant in the case, Leadbitter being his Lordship's servant. The step was taken by his Lordship, acting under the sanc tion of the Jockey Club, on the ground that the plaintiff was a defaulter, and an improper person to be admitted. Lord George Bentinck, Lord Stanley, the Duke ol Richmond, and several oth-r witnesses lor the defence, proved that the plaintifl was a defaulter in betting transactions, and had been expelled, on that ground, from the course ol the Liverpool and Goodwood races. The Jury returned a verdict for the defendant,on the plea of justification. Boston City Grays.?This elegant military corps reached ibis city yesterday at 2, P. M., by the Philadelphia railroad train With thu thermometer at 8fl .0 M dog. in the shade, and with an unclouded aun whose direct rays wsre scorching hot, it msv be truly said, in a double sense, that our guests met with e warm reception The celebrated bend wnich accem pan led them discoursed music that delighted every ear. we regret to stele that a very serious accident bafei Edwin Bouidin, a member ol '.ha First Baltimore Light Dragoons, whilst en hie way yesterday to Joio|in the escortgof the visiting military, company from Boston. Mr. B who is qi te a young man and a son of Mr. Alexander J. Bouidin, surveyor, was thrown from his horse in Exeter street a few momenta ho lore the accident, without, however, sustaining any in jury. On hearing Gay street bridge, his horse, a very spirited animal, again took fright, and dashed off1 at a fu rious rate, keeping clear of every thing until he reached the bridge. Here his rider was brought in con tact with the middle partition of the bridge, and

hurled to the ground with terrible force. The acci dent wes witnessed by a number of persons, who hast ened to give relief. T be unfortunate young men wes car ried into Dr. (dross's office, where he received every at tention The Injuries sustained by him were numerous. His right side was much bruised, as was also the right side of hie head, and one of his legs was broken. There is ? very little hepe of hie recoveryAner.Juiy 99. PHILADELPHIA RIOTS. TI1JC IftVIOTIGATIO*. Gen. Catiwnllader's Kxainlnatlou. [From the Philadelphia Inquirer, July 20.] Gkokgk rADWAi.LADKR, sworn ?I am Brigadier General of 1st Brigade 1st Division P M. On Sa turday, the 6ih July, a detachment ot rny brigade was ordered nito service, consisting of live compa nies; it was increased alter ?hey had arrived on ihe ground, by an informal order, so as to include the whole brigade except ttie 1st City Troop ; sometime near noon i received the order; the or der from Mnjwr General Patterson, commanding the 1st division; when 1 received ihe order 1 pur sued the usual couise of direoing colonels to detail companies; within au hour after receiving the or der lor five companies, 1 received the modified or der spoken of, to order out ihe entire brigade; 1 immediately issued the order calling out the whole brigade; my brigade consists of about 560 effective men, rank and file volunteers : the orders referred to, had reference to those onlv; I directed them to assemble at 3 o'clock, at their respective regi mental parade grounds, and await my futher or ders; it was near 5 o'clock before I received re ports that the brigade was ready; there was noi 200 turned out in pursuance of my order ; I don'i Know the exact number; portions of all the com panies were out; some, very few men; all the coinmisstouca ,.r ii,?'i_? t- "?.*r out of town at this time, but my order this day did not include cavalry ; atter having assembled my men. by order of General Patterson, 1 march*-o my troops down to Queen street; arrived there about dark ; we were waiting orders for some time, which delayed us, but marched as soon at we got them ; my force on arriving ut the groum.' did not amount to 200 men; 1 found a meat crowd there ; seemed very much excited, disposed aboui the church; seemed inclined, and ruther more willing to dictate what should be done than to do what was required o( them by the lawiul autho rities; the sherd) was on the ground; had some conversation with him on Ins arrival; did not go into the church, but found men about the do T with badges on, from which 1 supposed the church in charge of the civil authorities; by direction ot the Sheriff" 1 then cleared ihe street trom Third to Second, in front of the church. In the execution of that duty the mob groaned, and seemed disposed at tunes to resist. I notified per sons assembled that I had been ordered to clear the streets. 1 then planted pieces of artillery at the corners of Second and Third slice is?after return ing to the church, and assuring myself that it wa? under guard of ihe civil officers with military to as sist them, 1 weutto the corner of Third and Queen streets, and gave notice to the crowd thete assem bled to disperse. I was received with very abusive language and groans. Crowd pretty considerable ?it that place?I asked the Sheriff to divide the civil posse on each side of the military, lacing across Third street facing north, so as to funk the milita ry. I preferred the Sheriff'using his posse and sup porting ihem with military. I posted other compa nies at other poiute, facing up Third and down I Queen. There was a large c-owd in those places, i made these dispositions in obedience to the She riff's orders to disperse the crowd wherever seen, of which 1 gave them notice 1 intended to do. Iii riding forward in front of the line, seeing the mob not disposed to disperse, but to resist, endeavored by my manner and by language unusually decided, to apprise thi'tn of my intention to use lorce if ne cessary. They cried out fire and be d??d, and threw a shower of stones. I was at this time it. front of the line facing up Third street. Having been convinced that all who were not participating had withdrawn from theirposition?they continuing to throw stones down the street?directed Colonel Pleasanton to order a platoon ot musketry to be fired, deeming it unnecessary to fire the whole force, and fearing the discharge of a piece of ar tillery would reach persons beyond the immediate point of assault. 1 gave the command "fire by platoon," and Col. Pieasouton gave the necessary caution to carry mat into ettect. it was my oDject i tn giving this word of caution to give those an op portunity to get away who desired to, and innny^ <ud. It was my design at the time to fire. The character of the inoh there wan very rtoicua and obstinate. The street was very much crowded l'hey separated in the middle wt the street and weoi to the footways and continued to throw stones; Relieving that 1 had the tight men in front, I deter mined to carry the order into ^ff-ct, with due can lion, Hiid gave every opportunity fcr the. mob to go *wny it they would. At the motneul Hie word ol caution wns repeated by the platoon officer, one ol ihe sheriffs posse from the east side ?I the siren idvauced to the end of the footway, andexclaiint fl ' don't fire." I immediately rode up to hun, acd called on the police officers who were with hun to seize and arrest him, believing it to beiuti 11dm to create muuny in my ranks; on usking his name, tie stated it to be Charles Nay lor, and hv languagt -ndeavor'd to create sympathy with the officers; I directed the police to arrest him; immediately stated that it was important to have him arrested, and ordered him to be confined; as these men, a-jd my being in front of the platoon ordered to fire, uopiied the execution of it for the moiritnt, and m the crowd seeing that I was determined to CHrrv the order into effect, had in a measure receded, and had ceased throwing stones. I caused the exe cution of the order to be suspended, believing thut he proper moment had passed. This person wm immediately on the right flank of the military; the exclamation was made in a loud voice, and in an -xcited manner, in a manner calculated to have ari effect in my opinion, on my command and on ih? civil police. 1 cannot explain myself better than to <ay that I would have fell myBelf justifiable in put ting him to death on the spot, such was his muti nous conduct; but no one happily a' this moment -ided with him, either in my command, or in th< civil posse. My whole attention was directed to the civil posse, to see if any one joined in the mu tiny. The order made the mob give a little from the centre of the street; 1 thought it unnecessary to repeat the order; just previous to ordering to rir>, here were inany attempts to push my hone back; one man I struck with tl e back of my sword across he arm; there was considerable disposition in th? mob to rescue Naylor, but the police did their -luty; if they had shown any disposition to mutiny, I should have fired on them; in order to test whether I was right in deeming the crisis over?I advanced up Third street with the city posse; I ordered the people to disperse, and the posse to arrest all who did not, beginning with the first man they met. All this occupied lome time. I then left Col. Pleasonton in com mand. I then went to the corner ol Second and Queen to do the same duty. I there also met much abase, and found a very large crowd?made a sim ilar disposition of the company at that corner that 1 had made at the other, and also of the posse com manded by George K. Childs. Having placed the military in a position to cover the civil posse, and ordered the mob to disperse, which I dia in a man ner and voice more determined than usual, to con vince them, if attacked, to use force- I proceeded with the posse drawn across the street and foot way to make arrests, and drive the crowd away? preferring to use civil force if sufficient to milita ry?holding the military in reserve to support the civil posse. They yielded reluctantly, but only irom compulsion. Proceeding up Second from Queen, and finding that many took refuge in stores, I directed them to bo closed. They rushed into houses without leave wherever they could find en trance. The order to close the stores, See , wis the only way I could see to cany the law into effect This 1 repeated frequently, riding on footways and driving tne crowd back. I ultimately succeeded, with much difficulty, owing to the firmness of Mr. Childs and his posse in getting it clesred. I then returned to Second and Queen, and pursued ihe same course on each corner, determined to disperse the crowd wherever found. My command being disposed of in detachments in the execution of these duties,authori'/.ed, (directed the commanding offi cers of each position to use their own discretion as to using any force that was necessary in the execu tion of their duties, or in case of being assailed ? As I cleared them from one place they shifted to another- It was 11 o'clock before I began to he satisfied that I could execute my duty without re sort to arms. There were ill-disposed persons ac cumulating wherever allowed to till l2orl o'clock. I was struck once with a bottle on the knee which still gives me pain. One of the military I saw stooping down holding his anele. There were many cases of that kind calculated to do injury My horse wu* seized several times, and the mob cried, " pull him off" 1 now considered tranquilli ty restored; but many rumors were abroad about a contemplated attack on us, and I than thought that if we were attacked that night, it would be with fire-arms. 1 now went to see the company who had been posted at the church to defend it, assisted by a posse. At half past two o'clock on Sunday morning, I was directed to dismiss rny lorce, except two companies to protect the church, with such posse as the Hhenfi might have there. I dismissed my command, except the companies ordered to protect the church. I ordered them to assemble at three o'clock, same day, at their re. spretive parade grounds After dismissal of the troops, I remained on the ground for an hour or two, to see if any demonstrations were made after the withdraws! of the troops- After dismissal, J was applied to by several persona to teleoae Mr Naylor, saying they would become security I or any charges that would be brougnt ogomui lum.? 1 considered it my duty to decline doing so, as an attempt to create a mutiny was an otteiice of the gravest character at bo important a time. 1 did not wish to leave the prisoners m the church, but there waa no proper place tor their reception. There were twenty or thirty of them, tfeveiauulor slijjthtofiViiceb were liberated. All renniiiitngquiei, 1 returned to the city, leaving Captain Patterson tu command of the detachment, and giving lum per mission in one hour to leave ihe command to the next senior CtipUiu and withdraw if ah remained quiet In the morulUg I Called oil Judge Parsons, and requested advice as to what 1 snould do wiiti the prisoners then in charge. He tiad gone to church, where I followed him, and at my r? quest, when church was out, came to my house uuu inade arrangements to go down to S^aim Philip's i-hurch. 1 stated the case of Mr Naylor to the Judge at my house, and he prepared the necessary papers and received my wriiteu order to the olh eer in command to deliver Mr. Naylor to him.? 1 considered Mr. Naylor's offence oi so grave a nature, that i did not with to deliver lum io any -uhordinaie uisgisiraie. Just at it-r Judge Parsons leit toe I heard a report thai Mr. Naylor was liber ated by the mob Various rumors and muclm yvt'-o uleni were ihe remili -???V" ro.umr,wi is 9i vru iifif cotiitnaiidti g < nicer notice to apprise me g i nicer notice io apprise it his force was uot sutticieiit tu maintain his posi lion. I went to General Palteison at tl g?ve diitcliuu 'Oi he mustering ol my c uiinsnd wbetevei 1 could cowniu mcate Willi litem. About bail ptsi 11 this report reached me By ft o'clock theie were mustered. of tlte two regi ment* belonging to my brigade. 16ft men , 1 ispoiled on imdiaiely io Gen. Puttt rsou; between 6 and 7 o'clock, 1 received order* trom Gen. I'atteiaou to proceed io the cnurc.h, in consequi nee ol nitsn.-ge* that came te him and me a: various time* curing the day, thai they w ere unable 'o protect the church ; the names ol the parties having chaigeof the church weie made uae ol in the mea?ages and I firmly helicvi d, and do now, that they came itom ? hem or by their authority. bubsi qmuitly, I have learn ed ironi Col. Child*, and several others, circumstance* that confirm that belief. 1 proceeded in compliance to order to the church, passing down Filth to some lowei street to Fourth, down Fourth to Queen, down Queen to ihechuich. I rode at the head of the column ; passed the church, calling upon all to disperse ; mt'oitiling them that I was authorized to use lorce to that ett'ecQthb ciowd.wa* more dense t un uuy 1 had seen any time, pluvious I'm crowd 1 speak of, w ere those that 1 saw in liolit of the milttary, nnd not I hose following lbs military ; those went on footways ; 1 did net pel cut them to come l.-rther than i'htrii and Qu-eu ; aud it they subsequently united with them, they must iiave gone fouim me tqTiaie. them, they must have gone fouim me iqTiaie. we wei received with the most disgusting abuse. The cry was tome " go home." I sent un order to ? ol. Murray to al low no one to put* down Queen Ironi Third ; a company was detached lor that purpose to act there I was mam to halt irotn the demon, tration made in front of ihechuich I colled to the mob that 1 was about to clear the street; I ordered a company to do it, and In gged them to go ; Capl. Scott's company was detailed lor that duty ; they clearer) the street at the point of the bayonet to Second street; I followed the company in discharge of this duty, stipenu tending them ; 1 halted them when they got to fci couu ?triret. 1 found the mob exci-.ed, and sent to Captain Hill's company to assist Captain Scoit in the ditcliargi ol their duty. By my duection. Colonel Pltasonton placed two pircts of artillery in front of the church lacing East, and loaded them. 1 then returned tc .he church, and lound the conqiany waiting outside Tbr ijnicer told me that they had relusad to ueliver up tin church, until I came. After some delay and several mes sages sent in. the persons inside appealed at the gate, Mi Grover ut the head, walking arm in arm, two and two Before 1 detached the company I sent several messages to them, that I had come down at their request. I staler to the men who came from the church that they ha.) made such arrangement* te deliver the church unborn allowing any budy to fire it as they withdrew, which I was led to Understand was the iinentiou. '1 hey assurer me that they were acting in good faith; and tiom what I afterwards heard, believe they intended to hand it ovei to me uninjured. In the name ol the civil auiholity i thanked them on receiving it; shook hands with many oi them. Mr. Grover remaiked, 1 think, " I hope yeu wil, lie able to take as good care oi it a* we hawc." Hi* man ner tome seemed to imply a doubt of our ability to di. so. I rode in company with these gentlemen dow n to 3o treet, where the detachment was stationed at the coi ner. They were mRrchiug down two und two on tin south sid- of the street; 1 should think there ware firty o. them; I think soma oi them had been tbeie but a very short time; I again thanked them, and expressed a hop> that the mauin r In which they had protected the pin party, woiii-t settle the tilfiir, without mure difficulty. A ?vw moments alter the last of them ull bail passed nut ol the line at the corner. (I thu.k they pe.ssett reuud the coi ner down Second) t am certain all had passed, a* I watched thfm. Colonel Child*, who was one of tbets men, he* since told me that he was a squniu oil br.ion any collision too!: place between the Inill'ary end thi ??oli. 1 am certain the! ail ha l passed out beioieauy souffle ensued?whi n they got out, some excitement wu itiumlested by the crowd, apparently because those per ?utis were placed in thv cl.u.cli by thi msclvea My alien 'ion was attracted by nr attempt to crows on Clpt. Hill'. Company. I saw some one sa.z- his sverd lwssiinmo timely i,i their rear on horsrbr.ck. and could see ovr them. Two of Cant Hills company advanced io Lis es Distance, and iu the scuffle 1 found that thir Wen drawing lum more from his company and more into me ci owd I wu had hold of him at the time; peoph were all eronr.d him; their conduct seemed asii ihey win n ing to draw him from hi* company into the crow, every struggle drew nim further; I should hsve fired on ?hem then but lor tear of injuring ('apt. Hill 1 culled h him to let go of his sword and tall hack on his company so that I could send something alter him. Mob very ex eped and abusive at this moment; stone* and mmiilei ware thrown in great number*, and I think a pistol w e flred.but I will not be Certain Sergeant Stair, und apri vale oi Capt. Scott's, at d a private of ('apt. Hill's comp?. oy, were knocked down by the things thrown; at (tu ?nmetime Cspt llill was hit on the back oi the neck by something and thrown upon his lace on the ground See ing Capt. Hill upon the ground I w is abou' to give order o fire, when I saw the musketa, by order* of tbe c?mpa "j officer*, aimed according to the direction! laid duwi >n the ordeii that I had given previously to thi m I tbei judged it unnecessary io give an older lor w hat the mill nr> wi re about .loii.g, and which I approvidof 1 an certain that do fire was given from the military befup ?'apt. Hill was itruck down Ai thvy aimed I called on fire hy sections, >o 'hat I could atop it at any moment. Tin word wax given bcfnr? a ?hot was fired by the mili'ar) . hey fired Arat hy file and then hy lection. Af they flrec ? verK'aptain Hill, he role upon hi* hand* and kneei, an< I thouglit when he fell again that he had been ihot by itirmen in the head. My design wai to inpply hn pin, ? ,n cine he wai diiahled. and I had my eye on him?hi company, though, fiied over him. 1 round that he ro*> again ai d took hu po ition with hit com, any. I thet {ave command to cea e firing I law inmi perioni d-r lined to advance to pick up thoae who were shot. 1 call ,d out not to molait any petaon who came to pick up aa;, 'hat were ihot. I called diatinctly to the troops not *o fire, and to the crowd that bad aeparated right end left, to diaperae, and thoic who wished to bcl| thoae who were ihot to iterance for that pufywi and immediately retire. Four of the peraona aho fell within the width of iheatreet in front of the troop* Very aoon ahota were fired upon ua from variouadiric 'iona, and a numhar round tbneorner of an alley in Queen street below Second, and in Second atreet in the directioi of the Commissioners' Hall. I heard event ?holi fln r from houiea in the very aquare we occupied, and from th, yard of one of thoae houaca in particular on the nortl aide above Second atreet. All kinda of ihot I directed the commanding officer to fire aa many Area aa would h< neceaaary to diniodge any firing upon them, in that man ner. I kept the street clear for some distance I waacor. vinred that it would not do to let them crowd upon m again I wa? soon informed from varlooa aourcea, tba< we hail been invited down thereto pay ua up for the nigh' before, and that aeveral liiecea of cannon had been waahei out and prepared publicly that morning lor our rece|>tion It wna ii I so mentioned to me that, iu the preeence ol a very large concourae of people, one af thote pn.oe* had lieen fin d that tnorning off 'he wharf, and that the mob had cheered tho peraona who fired it; and learning in the loom ing that thej hoi been previouily to our arrival paraded in front of the church end fired in the rear of the church, theveihinga cau*rd me to make the diapoaition I have mentioned of artillery to counteract any attack by caioun I directed two six pound pieeaa belonging to the* Fhitadel phia Ureya, to be advanced to the cornerot Second nnd Queen, and poated there, io that they could he fired in any direction. Having lift that comer in charge of ('alone Pleaianton, I rode up to the corner of Third and Queen thinking they might paaa around to that aide and m ? k < an attack them. I there foi med a detachment from th' second Brigade, which had prevtourlv arrived, and an ?ounced to me they were wailing orders. They c*mi down Queen and halted on Third They had not m&rrli '?d within my linea. I advanced two companies nude command of Ca;rt. Murphy up Third atreet, about half * rquare ; directed them to warn alt to dagperae, and allov none to approach them i made n strong diapoaition oi force at Queen and Third, at the church, and at all th' other place* in tho xinare. I then poated two piece* he longing to Copt Maiiory'a company on Third nnd Queen and oneothir piece, a four pounder, tmlonging to ( up'aii 'Vlcht, one up Queen, one up Third, and anothei down Third. A good deal or crowding in Que* atreet above Third I directed a detachment of th? aecond b> igode to aivance w it It in onr line*. Some drsultc ry firing at the troop* ai they stood wiihoiit my line* - Stonea were thrown and much ahuaive language used I could not ride irom one pait of my line to another, with out being fired at fr >m homes in Queen atreet within my enoloaed linea. Several of the hou?e? were inarched In my order in consequence. Such thing* continued uuti near 9 o'clock ; prevlouato which I caamlnod the church and went to Second nnd Queen to aea what waa do up there. At thi* time n piece of cannon ??? find upon n from the neighborhood of Front and Queen atreeia. |t waa loaded with all aorta oi things, and loomed a violent hailstorm. A lire waa in*tantly returned hy pieces at Se cnud and Queen. A number of discharges took plnre. and firing of muaketa and rifles emutvl corners in all dlrctions continued fcr ?ome time. During the firing, aeveral wen severely wounded, and tome of the men were taken away ? also, Col rienaanton and '"apt Scott. Th'-re was a shon interval, during which time there was no firing on na and then I ami unto the corner of Third ?treet. I w*> In conversation with tome oKlcer*, when a pl"Ce wai fired np Third it root about a square from n*. Onr fori e wa* not ationg enough to send out detachment* to scour thi district without running 'ha ri*k of firing up.in out own moa, in oaaa the mob got between na. dual aftoi tha firing of cannon, I wrote a note which I ?e,t to Osn erki Patterson, to send me tome cavalry Tho flung was repeated .everal times up 1 bird street frcm the tamo station: they changrtl position, firing up llird, di<?n Third, and up ami down toucan at intervals. The l.<mps had ail been put out up aud down Queen atiret, and down Second and '1 hiri str. eta It waa quite a ilaik nigh', and inatiy tieea in that place, which made it datker. 'l he city lam;* enabled th< in to see us aula ut our t>eii g ut b- to tee them, and thete waa no firing at ua It. m the north of the atuet At the corner ut 1 bird and Qu-it- .tieeta several soldian ware killed and man) w ouubed- one Oertnaiitowii B ur killed on the tpot?one w. unreel, who haa died since? one YVasi.ing'ob Artillery nCriv ed a wound in ilie arm which haa anice t>eru cut ?ff ? When the cav ill) at rived, which waa thtitiy altar, i di rected t aptain Hi jder, rommancing Waahinaton t fcv?lry ol Holme-burg, to ckarge in m.diaejy on the ditcharge ot another place,?or deied II em to rut all In m the piece ?and diiectad two companies to support tl.im, tun alter them and draw up the piece The?e d.n ctioua wm given under a fire, and the moment the anuria. me nta wr re n ado a dtachaige waa made Irom Front aid Queen ' aptain Snyder captured the piece as ordered. ?Uj | oned I y a de tacr ment, w ho > rew the piece up (.'apt buoiigton. of the First State Troop, went with detachment Another file wav opemd up Thud at. on the ?outh 1 he rame re *ult?the cavatry chug*", and found a rope soots the street,Hutw eome'ioreea, filed ti|4in, one man slot, or.e hotee shot, but perse*, red, and capiuied Br,j waa drawn up undy^fiR-t,un.Tort,' wha arccmpa, led the NWSJVy Then | arroiled the di.inct movug louni w ith tin m in every direction. He was otden d to dispi -ne i ?r aona assembled and capture any cannon tlu-y it tgit find. It waa then repotted that a latge numlrt r of persona had assembled ut What tun Market arid that thete was a piece of artillery thete. *lhe earns detachment ptorredi d im mediately to that place, made arrests, and hi ought, I think',near 14 prisonets up with them. Did not find any othei cannon? hut h..d poeiuve iuloimation that ano her cannon w aa about. Think it was mounted on a rimy ? have not y et got it?think it ii a pit ce of the largeet cali bre. This 1 state from infoima'ioii given to me. 1 he morning waa well advanced-by this time, and they had evidently got enough of fight. They let us alone. I can not he accurate aa to time 1 thing it waa 3n'r!ork in the tnotn-ng. We remained there until about 7 o'clock, with out provisions, wren a detachment of the my armed to lice biought ua down a small quantity of 'an.mtii.itu n and ptovisions, for about one-third ot cur men. '1 he ( ri valry hud boon withdiawn. to leed their hones, and I I ad writt. n lo Gen. Patterson to send the ( avoir y buck u In u rein-shed, and a re itilorcemant of troops, to relieve our men, if he intended to occupy tho place. I lelt aide to defend my post against any casual attack, until my men were exhausted, which thry were ticaily so. In the course of the morning, iDfot n ation was brought me hy direction ot the officer at Hi coed and Queen that a committee of twenty deslran to have an interview with me, who hud been appointed at tome me. ting. | Vun-iUleg en a.lmit ao largs i. cnn.Ril toe, I sent I wold that if they wtuld i ppoint n subcommittee of 3, ( would admit them?which tl.ey did ; they I ad n cammunicatiau addressed to me, containing resolves that had hern passed hy the meeting, and approved by tho ci*il authoritiea ot the district ; I stand that I was ot ly acting under the civil autboriti* a ol the county ard C? n. Patterson, my suprtiur ether, la whom 1 relmid tl ?m ; .fter aouie cotiversallou, they leit me rnd went to Gin. Patterson ; after their uigociatiou with Gen. Patteiscu, by request ot the civil authorities, be iseuid an ordsr tor ilies withdrawal ot tho troops Item Quern street to tha city ; I think it waa IP M on Monday wheu 1 rereivrd that order ; the troops were man-bed to the Airrnal. and here waited fuith.r ordets ; trom the time I w. nt down, ut 7 o'clock on Sunday evening, till 1 lelt. 1 was no* re lieved -, the understanuieg whs w hen I went down. O at il a collision toek place dining the nigh', that the armsd ?ivil police fiom the city would turn out rn man* in tl ? light to reliive us; I had lift an order lot I'd0 rims at he Arsenal and lelt an < Hirer to distribute th< m ; it w as understood that an organization ol the citizens under ika dd.rtnen ol the wai.ls would tfitct all this, and sueb an -irg'in'zationn-as dinned ; 1 aim expected reumy tie., pa, under Capt Archambault; very little provision* were ?snt down ; the people in the neighborhood would not give us any thing even for payment, Dot ct. u a glass of *aler, except Mom two homes ; whenever w-e nihed for any thing, we met with only abuse; the women wero must violent, und sometimea threw hucketa ol wall r ; the xhaustion ol the troops was so print at the time ! ie reived the order lo withiitaw. that six nun i.Jl down ?vt'b the hent, and were carried into the hospital I bad made in the rear of the church ; they nught thiough is* cit.m.-tit have fought two loots; I had n?ar 'hr?c I tit. ired men altogether ; then- might have liei n two hundr. d tnd fifty men who could have thiough ?xeits-ment (ought tor a moo etit il ut'ack.d, and life or death depended on heir < xertiona ; the rivil authorities to. k possession im mediately on our laat-ing ; I had received .uch infom.a iion tb*t I could iiep-i.d rn, that I madr arret g.miuta io move before I lis.) vlirikl notice fiom thi civil stuoori iea. The moment I rtcetvid wfcimaticn. I thought that he so. nor I got away the better, as Iho ct.-w rt l>.gnn to iicieami I. mild net tell w ho was pol.ee and who wsa not ; some put on badges who were not police , one I had ?rrt kto-l am) tiud ho. I a.lge taken oif. I ?< member that a nan w as brought within the lines;against b rn then- was nothing (.articular ; I or.l. ted bun "i be disci arged Just alter a shot waa fired at the military on ot e side of the ?trset.ahowiogthai the oliot was fired with a p.rf.ct know ledge of the position of the nuiitaiy. w-hith could t.ly have bceuobtained thiough seme spy. At srd ;m to;iatci\ h.-f.ito the fl'oof the military, I had information if #nr* b. log in possession of the moo, and I was nrd.r l.e impreS'i. n .'bat ih.re woo d be firing on us that ?ght; I said so to General Ta'ti turn aid rtmaik'd 'fat f ilie'i) ivak it would sot hr child's piny. It ?i- ?o noto rious tha?-hese fire aims w.ie in their poss.sshn aid, l?a.l tm-u fi" d hv ihem, and that tiny w-tild fii? in u?, hut I Consider, d all in ih>- crowd. n? hav.i g eeo .sur ly a knowledge of such (arts, as being participuuts in the nut. Montreal, [Correspondence of the Harold.] MommsAr., July 18,1844. Macrrady in Canada?Ih'tlikrd at an Actor?7Vr riUe Conflagration? Theatrical*. Yesterday wba a day of ex. itement, and its doping scene one of grandeur and alarm. Imprimis: Mr. Macresdy,whose sickness prevrnt -d his acting on Monday, made hie first appearance is Hamlet in Montreal laet night, to one of -lie nost crowded and fashionable audiences it was ver my jot to witness. The patronage of the Go ernor did much to bring out the ton. Mr. Vlacready called on his Excellency the fiist day of na arrival, dined with him, and has been ftlrd ever ince The Montrealrrs have some pretensions to Iramaticltnowledge, and unsparing icdeed is their ? ?rincirm; they are taken aback with disappoint* nent, and proclaim the great tragedian a whining, odious actor. One gentjeman in my hearing ex ?biitrieti, "My God!? fwith that man wculd leave ??fl" his oamnable laces; they are to patnft I to en lure." No matter, the Governor has taken h box or each night, and the ratelhtes will follow ihe treat luniHiary. Mr. Rodney, the manager, will cap a good harvest. Hie gentlemanly deportment >nd punctuality in monetary affairs has stamped inn a favorite. Mrs. G. Jones and M. S. Johnstone are worthy ?nd grent favorites. The theatre was no sooner closed than an alarm >f fire was given, which proved to he the Court House, a handsome andsubsiantial building. I w as ialf an hour a witness of the scene ere an engine was on the spot; the result is the total destiuction it the building. During the height of its rage, a fire man whs stationed on a window sill, lioidiig the nose, when a large pieer of ihe klanng corner lell ipon him, and he rolled back into the flaming <ii|oh. A simultaneous shout of hotror from ihe multitude gave token of the intensity of their feel ing; hope hud fled; luckily he still tlurgio the hose; i few seconds, and be appeared again, and w as res cued from an awful death, not without soniescfirrh >tig, I assure you The building, it is supposed, was set oil lire by an accomplice of Mecuir, a nwr hant,rcsnflned for stealing. I witnessed the trooping of the color by ffflHigh '.inderr; the sight was beautiful; tbair precision in nctics, added to die goigeonstiess of their dress, make, them peculiarly interesting When the pipets, sixteen in number, struck up " The Campbells are coming," and thm die full hand playing "Honey Highland Daddy," my heart *aruied for " Auld lang s?ne." Mr Crosier, the ?onducior, Hps rnede the 93.1 one c.f the most r Hi - rient bands the English atmy can be ast rf; th?r? ire half a dozen brothers, certainly the cleverest nitsical family Ireland ever produced. The Drum vlaji r, Mr. Cnsey, is the only survivor in the regi rient, Irotii the haitlo of New Orleans. 1 received from hint a heart-renoing description of the on slaught. Lennox, the Scotch c< median is here, ? nd o|>en8 ut the close of Mat ready's engagement; ,e is a area' favorite in Canada, and is duly appre ciated by his countrymen. Vnrni. M 1 Li. I ? 1 1 | i ii H ? ? me.* Llias oy l.lVRHi'OwL KACKKT5. fa iruts flaw York oa tl.e Mth sad Liverpool)#* tha llib or nasn month. SA MlMk Nsw fOSS. thip KOSCIUH. Captain John Collins. 18th M.rah thip HlOL'ltNB. Captain K. 1. Culb. ?th April ? thip B HRRI HAN, Captain Y. A. Detwatsr, tad. May. 'hip UAtUtICK, Us B I.H Tnrt.tSsi Jnut. F*om Lirsnrooi. , ? , thip 8HRRIDAN. Cnptaii A. Depevttnr. lit I. Mnte>., thip OARRICK Cagtaia B. I. nT frisk. :U. Apnl. ;hip |bffcllTi. Cnptaia John Oa) ins, nth hi r. ?hip BIDDO.NS, Captain R. D. Cebb, Ilth Inns. Tzieieahipa ore all'<f*h? Itral clnas, opwapls a' IMS lota, mill in tnsritr at Nsf York, with eocb ueprovooMou aa ombin* (IW iprrd with mineral eoaetoM Tot puteitro. Krrrr can. Ivu b*rc utkra in tha amaisistat ol tiai. urtom tiiitaftona The prifr of t bene# is tm. tot wroth inplr tn-rss will bs proT.dad llwas altipf alt commaaiteit bf tpsnsnred inaaiera. who vul msks of sir nsortivo tu sir* ?? -r?i ai??i?rattien Nsillwi th* -??plAina or ownsra of the ahipa will b? rearuaai Is for any l*tn r. pares', or park*aaat by lb"m. nolraa rs ?liar l">'aat ln'iu* ars aisntd li.tref.r rishl or paiaavr ai^'y to X COLI.IJS* i CO.. M Booth at . New York.erl BY WN. tiMlPl.KY It CO-Litrasre'il "y it'COLDN* fc'CO. M Booth at , New York, er to BY WN. BHiPI-KY it tO-Livasre'il fcetlara br ths ,-?l *> will W ohartrd DH s.aw?. psr ?m*le ,as. ? it etti pot nsnos. nag oowapasan I ?al aaoh. nl r*a

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