Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 31, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 31, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., Bo. ?4?-Whol? So. 384 NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 31, 1844. Price Two Cent*. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To the Piddle. THE NEW YORK HKKALD?Diily ffairipapss irb lished every day of A* year eacept New Year's Day and Fourth of July. Price 3 cent* per copy?or 97 26 per auoum?postages mid f h ill idviuct THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Sitvday moruin*?price 6>? cents par copy, or $3 13 per annum?post ages paid, cash in advance. ADVKRTIBERB are iuformed that the circulation of the Herald ii over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast. It hat the Urgitl circulation of any paper in thit city, er the world, and, it, there/art, the heit channel ft butinttt ?ten in the city tr ceuntry. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the bum moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Paormrrok or thk Huiu Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassaa streets. BY THK LONG ISLAND HAIL liOAD. A Daily Train, SoiKln-i?xcei?tfdl leave* Brooklyn precisely at 3 o'clock, A. Ivl. for Greeuprnt, I ruin wkeuc* pasa<?iiKt>itf are conveyed iu a fint:rate bteaiuer to Btouiugton, on Mondays, W*fdn?uUys and tndsys.audto Norwich on Tua?d?y?. Thura days and Saturdays. I'ajsenneni must be at the South Ferry, loot of Whitehall street, in time to take the Ferry Boat at l\% o'clock A. M., where tickets may be procured and luggage de posited in crates, that go through to B or ton unopened. This Line stop* only twice betweeu Brooklyn aud Greenport, viz:?at "Fsrmingdaie" 31, and at the "Manor," 6T miles from Brook!yu, and generally reaching Boston in ten to eleven hours. An Acoommodatiou Line leaves Tor Greenport every day, Suudays excepted, at 3 o'clock P. M., and returning leaves Greenport at 5 A. M. an28 Imrc BlUTlBt^^^Pa^ AtuyAL MAltl Of UtO tons and 440 hone power each.? ^^^^^^^^^?Uader contract with the Lords of the AdJ ^?mir&lty. CALEDONIA Captain Edward G, Lott. ACADIA.. Captain William Harrison. BRITANNIA Cuptain John llewitt. CaMBKJA, ..... ..Captain C. H. E. Judkins. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Halifax, as follows: . . . From Boston. From Liverpool. Caledonia, Lett. August 16th. ? Acadia. Harrison. ..Sept. 1st. August 4th. Hfberma, Ryne ,r 16th. ~r 30th. Three veeeels < with Life Boats. For Acight or passage, apply to anin No. 3 Wall street. FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The Royal Mail Steamships ACADIA, and IIIBeRNIA, will sail from Boston, for the above ports, as follows :? ACADIA. W. Harrison. Esg., Commander, on Sunday, Sep. 1. HIBEKN1A, Alex. Kyrie, Esq., " on Mouday, " 16. Passage to Liveriiool *120. Passage to Halifax 28. Apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jr.. Agent, auMm 3 Wall street. 1844.] THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO. , ju FRIDAY, 23d of August, at 7 P. M., ana perform her tripe regularly during the sea ?son, as follows ;? UP. DOWN. LEAVES BUFFALO._ LEAVES CHICAGO. Saturday, AugM... at * A. M? , to onday, Sept. 16... at do ' iy. Oct. 1... at do _?-sday, ?' 16... at do Thursday " 31... at do Friday Aug. P. Saturday, Sep. 7,... at do Monday, 33... at Tuesday. Oct. ( Wednesday, " do? Thursday, No v.7... at do Fnday.Nov. 14... at do The EMPIRE is 3(0 feet in length, 33 feet ? inches beam, ul feet 2 inches hold, measuring 1830 tons, and is the largest steam boat afloat }n inland waters. Engine 600 horsepower, boilers provided with Even's Patesit Safety Valves, to prevent the possi bility of an explosion. JHHhe Cabin is 330 feet long, with separate Saloons for Ladies ? Gentlemen?spacious mate Rooms extend the whole length, ventilated by doors opening from the iasida and out, and all parta of the boat ear finished and furnished in a style unajkalled by any other in the <rorld. Ample accommodations for Steer ace i'asewn;ers. in fvurlartfswell ventilated Cabins, one of which Is appropriated exclusively to fumades. The boat is provided with a gocd band of music. Wiiaiss, Mabsh It Co., Bkiffalo, > H. Noktoh It Co., Chicago, > Agents. J. N. Elbert, Detroit, ) D. N. BARNEY, k CO., August 1,10(4. Cleveland. . anttonvlre GRAND TEMPERANCE EXCURSION TO VF.IIPLANCK'8 POINT. JIONUAV, Sept. 2, at the solicitation of I many who ware unable to visit this delightful WH spot, lit the late Temperance Jubilee, given by I thu liurrisoo Ooiop. No. 2, Daughters of Temperance, and of many mora who did attend on that highly interesting occasion, they have been prevailed upon to repeat the excursion in its for mer true pic<?tc style, each bringiue their own provisions. A table, however, will lie supplied with the goodly things of the season, for those who may wish m partake of them. The splendid stmmboat South America is engaged for the day, and Dodaworth's celebrated Band, and an excellent choir of sing ers. will be in attendance, so nothing will be wauting to make this excunion equal to the former. 71ie steamboat will leave the foot of Barclay st. at 7 o'clock, A. M.; Riving ton street at half-past 7; Catharine street at quar ter to fl; Canal street at 8; and Amos street at quarter past 0. Tickets 37X cents, to be had at the following places :? John Martin. 176 Orchard street; Elias Combs, 268 Grand st; Bonj. Wilt, 23a Division st; H. Kequa, comer 19th st. and 9th aveuue; E. H. Hosier, 176 Bowery; John K. Ruisell, 34 Nor folk st; Isaiah Bartley, 109 Charlton st; Wm. J. Poll, 149 Suf folk st; John W. Olivqr, Printing Office cor. Nassau and Ann sis; Hiram Thdnie. 73 lodge st; Geo. Jackson, 177 Water st; Joseph Dennis, 31 Pitt street.; Lnke Hassert, 13 Aveoue D; W. A. Cromwell. OS Clinton street; A. P. McNaughton, 223 Madi son strsst; Wm. J. bpeace, 60 Fulton street; Dr. J. B. Dennis, 429 Grand street; John W. Bmisted, 83 avenue D; C Hhepnrd, I?1 Broadway, opposite John st.; Jus. Stock well, Orotou Lunch; Curtis' Drugstore, 43 Bowery; T. S. Marshall, leader of the W. B. Band, 149 Ludlow St., also of either of the Ticket Committee t also by Mr. George Hall, Brooklyn, aud at the Post Office, do. iCT^The Beat will slop at 8ing Sing on her return, for the conveuieace of those who may wish to visit that place, anil1 lt*p On Sooday?Le?*e* New York, at 9 and U A. M.; at 3, 6 and ? P.M. Laavea Pott Richmond, at 30 NOTICE. FREIGHTS FOR BALTIMORE. SHU'PER* OK MERCHANDIZE from ? New York to Baltimore, are respectfully re ?Lqnecteii to hare theirgoods consigned to t>w un migned.a< fh.ladelpliin, aud not to reck It Clyde, they baring told ont their interval in the Ericsson Steamboat Line, betweeu Philadelphia and Baltimore. All good* consigned to the under lined at Philadelphia, will Us Forwardud the sain* day a* re ceived, and delirered in Baltimore early ueit morning, at the lowMt raua. A OROVE8, Jr.. Agent, au27 ttae No. 19 booth Wharves, Philadelphia. PLEASANT AND~CHL^5CUR1U0N8. summ?r ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON/ PORT RICHMOND. (8TATEN ISLAND,) And NEW YORK Ferry! From Pier No. I, North River, foot of Battery Place. The SusamLoal CINDERELLA, will ran aa ? follows, Daily, from May 20th to Octol>er ltt, ??Learca New York at (and II o'clock, A. M.. at S%, 0 andl P. At _ . Laaee* Pore Ricnmoad, at 30 minute* to I, and It minute* to 10 A. M.i at 1, and 6>? P. M. pI^??ee New Brighton aJ 3 and 10 A M.; at 1*, Sand7* 1j?vm New York. IS1 I mm a tea to 0 aud 10 AM; May U'. ISM. myll 6m* re MUMM.ER ARRANUEMENT. ^3 NEWARK "ND NEW YORK. rARE ONLY CENTS. H' Barclay it. at 10 f!m i - On KobmU yt?Lea re Newark ac ? A. M. and I P. M. and New York tl 10 A M. ami 4 P. M. Freight earned at very renaonablo rate*. May IQlh, 1H4. ap4rc LJ1MM|L ||| ft j | || | | hill FERRY. nrOOT OF WHITEHALL WIS?"'"M"~ '? *? SftsVtlMtft ttAAfc p;m? . 7, ?. ?, 10, II, A. M.j 1, ?, I, 4, 5, 0, 7X, P. M. ? On Sundays, errry boar, from I A.M.U 7r. M.?1 P- M. acep??d. ort HAMILTON AND. NEW YORK. THENEW AND .^VI^ frKAMER RAINBOW. ^^?%7^XHMon^y .3, will ? ORT HAMILTON AND NEV CLI^^^),N,, a$*"nR'w V ork. Leave* New fork. < A M.j I and SK P. M. Clifton, IX A. M.i SK and ?P. iA. jSO (Suadaya aioajned.) NEW YORK, ALBANY'^ND TROY STEAMBOAT F?R ALBANY AND TROY.-Morning from the foot of Barclay street, landing intermedin* MM RE, Captain Capuln^AV^SSI^RH^^^S gSSrSfflliEi Captain B. R. Roe, Monday, Wednea at 7 Thursday and %rtniday Eeaning, at 7 o'clock. Tha Boats of this Line, owing to their light draught of wa ?i art able at all time* to I wis the him, and ranch Albany and oy in ample time to take the morning tnun of care for the a or wait. or paatac* or freight, apply on bond, or at the office* on the irree. ml7rrc PEOPLE'B LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. Ml DAILY, Sandaya excepted?Through direct, BP at 7 r. M., from he Hteamboat Pier between JSi K&^HhV^rauin A P. St. John, Monday, Wedutaday and Friday Ereninga at 7. The (Heainhoat ROCHESTER, Captain A. Houghton, on Tui-adaf. Thureday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At FfM o'clock. P. M ?landing at Intermediate Places. TO Sttsmbnu COLUMBIA, Captain William. H. Peck. Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Monday Afternoons, at 5 ? The Bteambeat NORTH AMERICA Captain R. O. Crut teridea, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 rassenger* taking either of tha abota lines will tan-ire in Albany in ample time to take the Morning Train of Car* for tha mm of west. Xlie boat* are new and lubetantial. are far niiiied with new and elegant slate room*, and for speed and ac commodations, ?re anri vailed on the Hudson. L?*? ?* bo*r^or *? r THOMAS'S JSta0Scul)U0ett0 Spjj Or, WORCESTER GAZETTE. Vol. XXI V.J WORCESTER, Ocr. 2B, 1734. [No. 1173. JMlKCllinlci. [From the Western Star.] THE COUNTRY LAWYER. No. X. I WILL new endeavour to canvass the proposed arrangement of the Supreme Judicial Court. Solon (iota uot inform us whether he means to abolish the present Courts ot Common Pie an or not. I presume he does not; for if he does, ihe addi tion ot two Judges, aud making two circuits, will uot answer the purpose. Canary inau in his sober senses suppose thai seven men can possibly do all trie Judicial business of this Commonwealth, civil and crimiual 1 I do not believe that it is in the power ot nine men to do it. If Solon does not mean to abolish the Courts of Pleas, then his ob jections, as to expense, are answered ; for it wiil increase the sum, which government have to pay in salaries, if only two are added, 7 or JE800, and still keep up the old system at an unnecessary ex pense of 60 or $70,000 annually. The revising Committee of which the late Chief Justice Cusbing was Chairman, in virtue of an or der of the Geueral Ccurt, m?de Juue 5, 1788, re ported a Judicial System?That part of it, vnich arranged the Supreme JudicialCouit, is as follows, to wit: " That the Commonwealth be divided into three Districts, or Circuits; that the Supreme Ju dicial Court consist of nine JudgeB, auy two of whom to make a quorum on the Circuit, that three of the Justices be assigned every six months for each circuit; that there be three terms annually in each of the middle counties, viz : Suffolk, Es sex, Middlesex and Worcester, and two terms in each of the other counties, except Dukes County and Nantucket, where there shall be one Court iu each, to be holden for both those counties at the same time ; that the Justices at each term in the severs 1 counties have the same powers and Juris diction that the Supreme Judicial Court now has in all matters civil and criminal, and also original Jurisdiction by process immediately to that Court in all civil actions, except as hereafter mentioned, so that all acts respecting Courts of Common Pleas may be repealed. A Clerk of the Supreme Judi cial Court is to be appointed for each county, to reaide therein, and tor the ease of the people, the records to be kept there; that all the records of the Courts of Common Pleas be removed over to the new Cleiks ot the respective counties, and to be in their custody; that two terms of the said Court, culled law terms, be held at annually, wherein not less than six of the said Justices shall make a quorum, for the purpose of determining difficult points of law, arising in the circuits, on writs of error, certiorari, special verdicts, demur rers, bills of exceptions, motions for new trials, and causes continued for advisement, any o( which may be referred to the Bame terms, by ordei; of the Justices in their several circuits; that Justices of the Peace, in each county, have the same jurisdic tion in ail civil causes under ?4 value, wherein the title to real estate is not concerned, as they have heretofore had, with appeal immediately to the Su pteme Judicial Court/' Let us now see " if there are no well founded arguments against the proposed arrangement of the Supreme Judicial Court." And whether it be So loes arrangement of adding two, or that of the revising Committee of adding four more Justices to the bench of that Court, the objections in my mind are equally strong; the proposals aTe finger and thumb of the same hand, and are calculated to end in the Bame thing, an abolition of aU inter mediate jurisdiction between the Court of a single Justice of the Peace and the Supreme Judicial Court, and the establishment of a system that will bring the final decision of all causes to the town ot Boston. Firtt. It is tin objection to this plan, that so long as ail the criminal business is done in the same Court in which the civil business is to he settled, the suitors in civil actions w>ll always be subject ed to great inconveniences, for it will always be a matter of uncertainty how much time ot the term will be consumed in getting through the criminal list: Every person concerned in our Courts well knows the propriety end even necessity of getting over the criminal business first. Hence the suitors in the civil causes are obliged to wait, ottentimes at vast expeuse, with their witnesses, two or three dayB before a trial can be had; and these inconve niences will increase as the population of the ooun try, and ot course the multiplication of criminals increase. At Hampshire, April term last, the larg est part of the term was taken up in the cri minal business, to the real damage of those, whos? civil business could not be completed ; and this happens constantly at every term, in every coun ty, where the Supreme Judicial Court now sits. Secondly. As the salaries of the Judges are paid out of the Publick chest, there is no reason that the convenience of the thirteen distant counties should bend to that of the four middle ones?^yhy should uot the business of Hampshire, in which there are as many suits as in Worcester, stand on the same bottom! According to this arrangement, four Counties would have almoot half as many terms as thirteen?But I do not believe two terms in each could possibly be sufficient to transact the business ot the thirteen Counties. Six terms have been found none too many?there are now two terms of the Supreme Judicial Court at Hamp shire, and more than forty continuances. What profit would they derive from such a system1! Why if feur Judges were added, they would have to pay their proportion of the additional salaries, would have many of them to go twice to Boston annually, to attend the law terms, and wouid not gain a shil ling advantage by the different arrangement. Why should the course of justice as to promptitude be different in different parts of the Commonwealth 1 The term of the duration of a lawsuit, in the thir teen distant counties, would be a third longer than in the four middle ones. Hence a person living in the middle counties, may have an execution against him for money, perhaps six months, always two, sooner than he can procure one against his debtor living in one of the distant counties. [Remainder of No. X. in owe next ] TOM O CHEEK J,the Creek Indian in Philadelphia. No. XII. To Hopiniyahie, an Indian woman on the touih tide of the river Oconee. YOU were always averse to those vain young warriors and unmarried women who were fond of peeping into looking glasses; and yet at first betrayed so little understanding, as to search behind the glasses for the reality of the image. When you first arose, all lovely, in the morning of years, a single look into the waters of the clear fountain of Mechnetah was sufficient for you. Tou tnere surveyed your beautiful image for a moment; you saw that your long flowing locks were well ad justed; you returned to the labors of the wigwam, and to the willow from whose twigs your curiosity wrought a thousand baskets. The men and women of this great village are fond, to distraction, of their own images, and re semblances drawn on asmooth surface. Wherever we pass through these streets and narrow ways, we are not only gratified with a sight of the originals, but we see the copies also, in profuse abundance, suspended by way of sign from the houses; fixed over the doors as an invitation to come in; fasten ed to the walls in the nature of ornament; or aU tached to the glass windows as articles of sale. This is a sou of vanity or folly, that gives disgust to my heart. It is no longer than three days ago that an old man of the order of the Pawwaws advertised in the prints of the village that he should soon publish to the world the book of another man, long since dead, written on matters of theology; containing certain opinions of the old white man on the na ture of the Great Spirit, and the duties that .are owed to him by men; in which book, he said, he* would insert some opinions of his own. He added, too, that in the first page of the book, he would give his own face, as engraved on copper, opposite to that of the first author. Another man has written a small book on the laws and constitutions* of this country. Scarcely had his book appeared, when it was announced in the public papers of the village, that the writer's face was to be sold in the print shops for a certain quantity of white money; at the very time too when the man himself, and his face, were to be seen every hour in the day for no:hing. Here likewise is the master of a great canoe that has had a hard fight on the salt water. I cannot turn my eyes to the right or the left, but my eyes glance on this man's picture. It is placed in every hall. It meets me in the murhet house, in every street. It is fixed upon every post. I am made sick with the vanities and folly of these white men! I have been in no fewer than sixty battles of the woods; the marks of many arrows are yet visible on my body; I have been engaged in one thousand three hundred and nine buntings. Innumerable have been my spoils. I have passed over moun l ?Ibartmaw-ruUs of a family tains, making my way against all the bitterness of the north wiud. i have ulept in snows, and endu red for who'e moons the beating rain of the winter; but I can declare this strange sort of vanity has never once assailed my imagination. What I did was for the good of my nation, and in that 1 found my reward. What right have these white people to be star ing down upon me from the walk of every house I enterl Can the (treat white men do nothing for their country but the Kttle people must be compelled to become minutely acquainted with the width of their faces, the length of their noses, the rotundity of their cheeks, the depression of their chins, or the elevation of their foreheads? But this mnkes only half the evil of which I complain. The white equaws must also, it seems, have their resemblance h engraved on copper, or p.iintrH oncanvHsu. Each ot the tnree men I spoke of before have favored the world with the pictures of their squaws alco. But for whatl The squuw of the first has published no systems of theology. That ot the second has written not a word on the laws of the country. The companion of the third has had uo battles, no fights, except, I am told, some insignificant squabbles with her servants in the kitchen, iu which the broomstick was the only offensive weapon made use of. Aud yet in this matter, she enjoys an equal honor with her husband who made his great guns speak with a voice of thuudtr, and caHsed his lightning to put out the eye bight of his enemies. I have been tliinkiag that if a wise man, a man ol council, or a big captain had done any great thing for the service of his tribe or nation, the honor paid him by the people, and the thought that he had done well, should be his great reward.? Why would he force them to gaze also on his emp ty image, a little paint laid by the hand of inge nious cunning on a bit of canvass or a morsel of paper! Were he, indeed, different in the form of his body from the common race of men; had he a strange and unnatural face, of the shape of a pine knot; were his nose the length of two palmsf; were bis eyes as big as a saucer, and his ears as broad as those of the buflaloe, there might be some reason for drawing a fictitious resemblance to grat ify the inquisitive at a distance, or those of future ages. But conscious that he has no other than the features of a common man, why will he obtrude his resemblsnce upon us 1 O Vanity! I find thee existing here in every shape, and under every disguise. Thou art found alike in the council house and in the cottage; among the great chiefs and the small artists; among the men of the law, and the students of the celes tial science ! Thou art found even in our own tribes beyond the mountains of the west; otherwise why did you my Hopiniyahie, persuade me to hang these trinkets to my nose, and suspend these little foolish drop of glass from my ears'! why did I put on these mokisons of many colon, and bear on my arm these strings of wampum of a dozen fantastical dissl They have added nothing to the native dig nity of the man; and the skin of a bear or a deer would have gained me more esteem from the wise and discerning than all the'foppery aud all the splendid figures that you have lavished upon the blanket, which you gave me to put on! But I oan forgive you, because Nature herself iB a female, and fond of finery and gewgaws. Hence it is that she produced those gay flowers in yonder Sardi-n, which are of no use that I know of but to elight the eye of the lover of fantastical attire. A TREATY of PEACE between the United Stttiet of AMERICA and the Tribet oj INDANS, catf ed the Wyandot?, Delmoaret, Shawanees, otto trayi, Pottowatomies, Miamiei, EUriverwcee, and Kikkapooi: to put an end, to a destructive War. to settle all controveriitt, between the taid Unitid States and Indian Tribet. ANTHONY WAYNE, Major General and Commander in Chief of the Army of the United States, and sole Commissioner for the good uurpoBMabove mentioned, and the saidTiibtB of Indian*, by their Sachems, Chiefs, and Warriors, met together at Granville, the head quarters of the said army, have agreed on the follow ing articles, which when ratified by the President, with the advice and cement of the Senate of the United ..Slates, shall be binding on them and the Baid In* diun Tribes. Art. 1. Henceforth all hostilities shall cease; peace is hereby established and shall be perpetual; ?*ud a friendly intercourse shall takeplace between the taid United States and Indian Tribes. 11. All prisoners shall on each side be restored. The Indian prisoners of the United States shall be immediately set at liberty. The people of the Uui ?ed Slates "till remaining prisoners among the In dians, shall be delivered in ninety days from this date to the general or commanding officer at Gran* ville, Fort Wayne, or Defiance, and ten chiefs ot the said Indians shall remain at Granville, hos tages, until the delivery of the prisoners shall be effected. Ill- The general boundary line between the lands of the United States, and the lands of the taid Indian Tribes, shall begin at the mouth of the Cayaboga river, and run thence ap the same to the portage betwetn that and the Turkarowas branch ot the Muskingum river; thence down the branch, to a-frossing place above Fort Laurence, thence westerly to a fork of that branch of the great Mi amis river, running into the Ohio; at or near which fork stood Loritnie's store, and where commences the Dortaga between the Miamis of the Ohio and St. Mary's river, which is a branch of the Mia mis which runs into lake Erie, thence a westerly course to Fort Recovery,which stands on a branch of the Wabaeh; thence southwesterly in a direct line to the Ohio; so as to intersect that river oppo site the mouth of Kentucky, or Cattaway river. And in consideration of the peace now establish ed, of the goods formerly received from the Uni ted States, ol those now to be delivered, and of the yearly delivery of goods now stipulated to be made hereafter; and to indemnify the United States for the injuries and expenses they have sustained during the war; the said Indian Tribes do hereby cede and relinquish forever, all their claim to the lands lying eastward and southwsrd of the general boundary line now directed and described; and these lands or any part of thsm shall never hereaf ter be made a cause or pretence on the part of tribes, or any of them, of war or injury to the United States, or sny of the people thereof; and lor the same consideration, ana as an evidence for returning friendship of the said tribes, ot their confidence in the United States and desire to pro vide for their accommodation, and for that conve nient intercourse which will be beneficial to both parties, the said Indian tribes do also cede to the United States the following pieces of land, viz. 1. A piece of land six miles square at or near Lorimie's Store, before mentioned. 2. One piece ?f land, two miles square, at the head of the navi gable water or landing, on the St. Mary's river, near Cirtics town. 3. One piece of land six miles square, at the head of the navigable water, Au glaize river. 4. One six milea square, at the con fluence of the Auglaize and Miami rivers, where Fort Defiance now stands. 5. One piece six miles square, at or near the confluence of the river St. Mary's and St. Joseph, where Fort Wayne now stands, or near it. 6. One piece two miles square on the Wabash river, at the end of the MiamiB of the lake and about eight miles westward from Fort Wayne. 7. One piece six miles square at-the Auatannon, or old Weed towns on the Wsbash rivsr. t. One piece 12 miles square, at the British fort, on the Miami of the lake, at the foot of the rapids. 9. One piece six miles square, at the month of said river where it empties into the lake. 10. One piece sit miles square, upon Sandusky lake, where a fort formerly stood. 11. One niece 2 miles savare, at the lower rapids ot Sandusky river. 11. The post of Detroit, and all the lauds to the noith, the west and the south of it; of

which 'be Indian titles have been extinguished by gifts or grants, to French or English governments, i and so much more land to be annexed to the dis trust of Detroit, as shall be comprehended between ) the river Rosieu on the south, Lake St. Clair on the nortbend line , the general course of which shall be six miles distantfromthewest end of Lake Erie^and Detroit river. 13. The post of Milhei pDoakinaak and all the land on the island on which that post stands, the Miami land adjacent, ot twhich the Indian title is extinguished by gifts or grants to the French government, and a piece of land on ike main to the north of the island, to measure six miles on Lake Huron, or the straight between Lake Huron and Michigan, and to extend three miles back from the water of the lake or [straight. Also the island De BoisBlame, being ra voluntary gift of the Chippiwees nation. 14 > One niece of land six miles square, at the mouth of Cnikago river, emptying into the south west end of the lake Michigan, where a ion formerly stood. IS. One piece twelve miles square, at the mouth of the Illinois river, emptying into the Mis sissippi. 16. One piece six miles squsre, at the old Piorias fort ana village near the south end of the Illinois take, and said Illinois river. And, whenever the United States may think pro Br to survey and mark the boundaries of the land ireby ceded to them, they shall give timely notice t Nine inches. LoLfinti m^e tr,be" Indians, that they may that the lines ?L Wm ?tlld8 lo attend, and see reati . :'?Dd u"e,ruUn a*JreItb e 'o "?e terms of this the wont ?f ,h TTe sa'JdJud,an tMbea *?" *llow L?7!!5 .., [ United States a free paseage by land and water, sb the one and the other mav be cfi vssus^iheu c?uf,ty ai?n? the mv fr?m ih? herein h?for? mentioned, that ta to "fa 5Hr^Je commencement of the port ge afore to St Wi .il0J'mie "u6tore' alwBtMia portage .'u,y ' and down the aame to Fort Wavne and then down the Miami to Lake Erie, againfi mie'M sulr'e naC|f mf?1 ?f '[,e 1)0ria*e 111 ?' near Lori mie a store, along Irom thence to the river AnsUi7i> "t?t^eV)!|ecearn.V? it8f i,,I,cti;.,n witi> ^e Miamie SSKaaa ?& thfLfcl & ?u ,he raP'd* oi the Miami ol the ?onalVb J^c^?"Tth?com^en^ntTf n-Sr;v:;thtee,,?yl"d?"? . consideration of the peace now establikh. ma'de^n ih?CC8*IOnrand re,'nquibhmentB of lands made in the preceding articles by the said trihe? tfnfiSW a?d 1? "?e liberalify of the br.,te -ssjrsSSt fake^and1 tlTe",Wtard a"!1.80uthward of the great S?FadAl treaty nf Kingdom of Great Britain, in (he ITRa h?.? *?? ,between 'hem in tlio year Stefea ihi ??ji ? rel|nquiahment by the United cepted*. f?ll0W1Dg '^ct8 of land explicitly ex fi?>? Ti?e lrtcj ?*" 'an<^ containing one hundred an A wKT^hkUTd acrea near 'he ranius ofthe Ohio kfilil?? b'e?M?|ffned to Gen. Clark, for the u* of himself and his warriors. 2. The Post St Vinr^ tecWiafA^* HKtHS ti "?d?!Lhof jst fi?h'o*? which several parcels of land so excei ted th. LiA "*??>.aquantttv of goods of the value of 20 thou sand dollars, the receipt whereof thev do htwhv acknowledge, and henceforward ev/rv vear foZ ever, the United States will deliver at some mn venient place nonhward of the Ohio hkTJefui goods suited to the circumstances of ?h? i?3s o the value of 9.000 Silnhi. ? ?i 'he.8o?da in the city of Phila delphia, or any place in the Lnited Siatea wh*? they shall be procured. "ere deIieerI.rHb-,,?Wichth^ *??d" are '"be annually ^dfHSre1'"?y 4 X: ASSET jS B. To the Ottowas J??? ?- To the Chippiweea }?5} I' T?'he Pptto watomiea {{JX kiM SttMMff00* E'r'veiwees, and Kaakas xiaa tribes, 500 dollars each ; provided al ivava that if either as the said tribes fcrttaftlir ' ? delivery ot their shares " sire that Part of their annuity ahull be furoTshrd in "'a'erials, animals, implements of hus baodry, Hnd other utensils convenient for ?.u'i'dX^b. *?? spsiss meaning of that relinquishment is this - nH" tribes who have a rijjht to tho?T &. Thc ,ndjan to enjoy them in bunting plantii*.Wi <,UirtJy thereon, so long as they please wiilion? dwelling tation from theUri&f& Im-P m2,e" ffirVnd.%^hpSA^ t uoM auSwin pT^riAz^B Zp'Xl1 s u,y, iffiswr Ht" States, such citizen or othtr Berann k. Un!te? stjw"Mb? f5sss ?z?v P0??.h"tb*' jjteJJ 10 VII. The said tribes of the Indian parties of this treaty, shall be at liberty to hunt within the terri tory and lands which they hare now ceded to the United States, without hindrance or molestation, so long as they demean themselves nea;eably, ana olfer no injury to the people of the United States. VIII. Trade shall be opened with the said Indian tribes, and they do hereby aflord protection to such persons and their property, as shall be duly li censed to reside among them for the purpose of trade, and to their agents and servants; out no person shall be admitted to reside among them, at any of their towns or hunting camps as traders, who is not furnished with a license for that pur pose, under the hand and seal of the superintend ent of the department of the north west of the Ohio, or such other person as the President of the United States may appoint or authorize to grant license, to the end that the said Indians may not be imposed upon in their trade; and if any licensed trader shall abuse his privilege by unfair dealing upon complaint and proof thereof, his licebse shall be taken from him, and he shall be further punish ed according to the laws of the United States. And if any person shall intrude himself aa a trader, without sinch license, the said Indians shall take and bring him before the superintendent, or his de puty, to he dealt with acoording to law; and to prevent impositions by forged licenses, the said In dians shall, once a year, give information to the su perintendent, or hit deputy, of the names of the traders residing among them. IX. Lest the firm peace and friendship now es tablished, should be interrupted by individnals, the United'States and the said tribes agree that for in juries done by individuals on either side, no pri vate revenge nor retaliation shall take place; but in stead thereof, complaints shall be made by the par ty injured to the other Indian tribes, or any of tnem, to the President of the United States, or the superintendant by him appointed, and by the su perintendent or other person appointed by the Pre sident of the United States to the principal Indian Chief of the said tribes, or of the tribe to which the offender belongs ; and such prudent measures shall be pursued as shall be necessary to preserve the peace and friendship, until the Legislature or great council of the United States shall make equitable provisions in the case for the satisfaction of both parties. Should any of the Indian tribes make war against the United States or either of them, and Ifcf same shall come to the knowledge of the above mentioned tribes or either of them, do hereby engage to give immediate notice thertof, to the ge neral, or in his absence, to the officer commanding the troops of the United States atthe nearest post. And should any tribe with hostile intentions against the United States or either of them, attempt to pass through their countiy, they will endeavour to pre vent the same, and in like manner give informa tion of such attempts to the General or command ing officer, as soon as possible, that all causes of mistrust and suspicion may be avoided between them and th^ United States; and in like manner, the Uuited States shall give notice to the an id In dian tribes of any harm that may be meditated against them, or either of them, that shall come to their knowledge, and do all in their power to hiader and prevent the same, that the friendship between them may be manifestly reciprocated. X. All other treaties heretofore inad? between the United States and said Indian tribes, or any of them, since the treaty ot 1783, between the United States and Great Britain, shall henceforth cease and become void. Cu.MMONWKiil.TH Of MaSSACHI SKTTS. By tki GOVERN OUR; A PROCLAMATION, For a Da* of PUBLICK THANKSGIVING and PRAISE. FORASMUCH hs the occasional meeting of a People lor the f xercise of Piety aud Devotion towards God, more especially of those who enjoy the Light of Divine ReveUrion, had a strong ten dency to impress their minds with a sense of their dependence upon him and their obligations to Him. I have thought lit, according to the ancient and laudable Practice ot our renowued Ancestors, to appoirita day of Public Thanksgiving to God, for the great benf iits which he has been pleased to bestow upon w, 111 the year past. And 1 do by the advice and consent of the Council, appoint Thursday, the Nineteenth day of November next, to be observed us a day of Publick Thanksgiving and Pcaise throughout this Commonwealth ; Calling upon the Ministers ol the Gospel of ail Denominations, with their respective Congregations, to assemble on that Day, to otter to God.tbeir unleigned Grati fude, lor his great Goodness to the People of the United States in general, and ol this Common wealth in particular More especially in (hat he hath in his Good Prov idence united the Several States under a National Compact, formed by themselves, whereby they may defend themselves against ex'erual Enemies aud maintain Peace and Harmony with each other That internal Tranquillity huth been continued within this Commonwealth; and that the voice of Health is so generally heard in the habitations ot tile People. That the Earth has yielded her increase to that the Labours of our industrious Husbandmen have been abuudnutly crowned with Plenty. That our Fisheries have been so far prospered ? Our Trade notwithstanding obstructions it has met with, has yet been profitable to us, and the works of our Hands have been established. That while other Nations have been involved in War. attended with an uncommon prolusion of human Blood, we, in the course ot Divine Provi dence, have been preserved from so grevious a ca lamity, and have enjoyed so great a measure of the blessing of peace. And I do recommend that together with our thanksgiving, humble prayer may be offered to God that we may be enabled, by (he subsequent obe dience of our hearts ana manners, to testify the sincerity of our professions of gratitude, in the sight ot God and man, and thus be prepared for reception ot future divine blessings. That God would be pleased to guide and direct the administration of the Federal Government, and those of the several Slates, in Union, so that the whole People may continue to be safe and happy in the constitutional enjoyment of their Rights, Liberties and Privileges, and our governments be greatly respected ut home and abroad. Ana while we rejoice in the blessing of health bestowed upon us, we would sympathize with those of our sister States, who are visited with a Contagious and Mortal Disease: and tervently tup plicate the Father ol Mercies, that they may speedily be restored to a state of health and pros perity. That he would in his abundant Mercy regard our Fellow Citizens and others, who are groaning under abject slavery, in Algiers, and direct the most ef fectual measure for their tweedy relief. That he would graciously be pleased to put an end to all Tyranny and Usurpation, that the Peo ple who are under the yoke of oppression, may be made free; and that the Nations who are contend ing tor Freedom may still be secured by his Al mighty Aid, and enabled under his influence, to complete wise systems ot Civil Government, founded in the equal Rights ?f Men, and calcula ted to establish their permanent Security and Wel fare. And finally, that the peaceful and glorious Reign ?f our divine Redeemer, may be known and en joyed throughout the whole Family of Mankind. And 1 do recommend to the People of this Com monwealth, to abstain from all such Labor and Re creation, as may not be consistent with the So lemnity ot the Day. GIVEN at the Council Chamber in Boston, the. fourteenth day ot October, in the year of our Lord, one thousand seven hundred and ninety five, and in the twentieth year ot the Indepen dence of the United Stales of America. SAMUEL ADAMS. Attest?Jo*n Avery, jun. Sec'ry. Goo tavt the Commonwealth of Mas$achutett$. San Fernando.?How unfortunate has been the yeur 1844 for Venezuela! what evils have wc suf ierod, aud how much mure are wo yet to suffer before thin fatal year ia Mpulohered in the aby*? of time! We have now to praaent a relation of a new?a tremendou* catui trvphe to our fallow citizen*} if, indeed, we may be able to attract, for a moment, the consideration and commise ration of Venezuela to the miseries oi this unfortunate province, which the iron hand of d> atiny appears to wish to blot from tha map of tho Republic. But, how difficult will it be for us to awaken to thesa disasters, the atten tion of our brethren who also have to weep their own ca lamities! No one, my friend, is now heard to speak of crista, of a want of hard money (and this want is absolute) of the decay of our products, of complaints against the Congress or the public authority. Ol what importance ure all theae political topic* to us now7 all are absorbed in the last mlafortuno that has prostrated us, the new de luge that has submeiged and devastated Sun Fernando. San Fernando may now be said not to exist Tbe river begun to rise in May laat, and continued until it covered the entire surface of the land, and in spite of our moat efficient, active, and constant efforts to aave our selves, by opposing barriers and dikes to the force of tho waters, the Apnrehaa at last reached tbe height of two yards above tbe general level of the land, and haa inun dated the entire community. The house* have also been flooded in all parts, and notwithstanding we exerted out individual endeavors to op|>o*a the advance of the waters by new entrenchments; they have been filled to the height j of two, four and lix feet; tome havo wasted away aud fallen, while I boie that remain, although they still reel it the dashing el the water*, must eventually submit to their power and fall. The street* are so many river* in which the rapid current is scoring aud penetrating deeper and deeper; already deep walls and ditches are formed,which, ! after the waters have retired to the bed of the river, will require much earth, much time, aud many thousand* of I dollar* to obliterate and level. Home families had formed under their roof* lergo hammocks, in which they thought to remain in saiety during thi* violent tempest j other* gathered themselves in the high est plaoa* that remained above the water, judging tnat the-,, deluge would laat but. a few days The rise of the waterapiowever, continued, and every thing has been covered fer some weeks, excepting only a few houses I whichjwore defended by high oikta anil parapet*; at lait, thejpopulation,?n maitr resigned the city to it* lata,and re solved to emigrate. The Municipal Council met, In con junction with the principal inhabitants, at 8 o'clock in the evening of the lflth July, and tben determined to re move the families to San Juan de Payara; they put in re quisition all the barges and amall vessel* and the day fol lowing began the movement. San Juan|and Carmaguan have been filled with the emigrants from our deserted city, and there now remain but very few families, and these are enduring a thousand sufferings and privatioas; some of them have taken refuge in anchored bargee. It is frightful to see the few that yet stop in their houses, surrounded as in a seige; they appear at their windows, contemplating tho wavm of the river a* they roll impetu ously more than a yard in height over the (aturatod land ! on which they had beon accuitomed to walk. But what do I eeo? there ia now no such river as Apure: It em braces in its courae the Porturueza, the Ouarlco, tho Payara, and the Aranca; it stretches 94 leagues in width, reaching from Banco-Largo, in the province of Caraoas, to bevond the Cunaviche In tbe Apure And in this ocean of fresh water there are oaly to bo aeeu some amall ialanda on which man and beast, cattle and doga, wild beasts and reptile* closely press, flying from the fatal ele ment which threaten* to devour then. We caught two tigers in the very centre of the population, and havo also killed many snakea; a caiman was encountered and killed in that which waa once one of the principal street* el thecity. There are now no housas, no estates, no ?eed-time; all ha* been levelled and destroyed by the fury of tha inundation; nor havo wa even a place in which to bury! the dead : ihonld the(flood continue a month longer,we*hall tee thedeaJ bodies of men, women and children with thoie of the wild beast* of the moun tain* and dome*tic animal* all floatiag together upon the devastating watera. The inhabitant* of thl* provenoe have applied to the executive power for aid to alleviate their neoeatliies. We hope that tha government will come promptly and generouily to the retcue. We have differed more than Barina* and Maturin, who were both succorod by (.on S-ei*. Barina* and Maturin auffered by fire, they lost eir houte*, but we have lo*t our houne*, our field*, a great number of animal*, and that which i* (till wor?e, an entire year of labor, our crop* and our hopes.?Philad. U. 8 Oa*. jJug. 30. Interesting pkom Caracas ?To-day, August 14th, I send you copies of the different newspapers, from which you will And that the Liberal* will gain the election* in Caracaa, and perhaps in the whole country, the effect* of which will be of importance, but I will not, at this early stage of the alteration In our political hori 7.on, pretend to foretell whet will ho the consequences - Revolution 1 can see no cause for, aa the party which we itood in fear of,will now be able to obtain conatitntionelly ail they could aakfor. Tho ari*tocratical party in Ca racas are very much alarmed, and one of them ha* depn *itcd with me all hi* p*pet*, fee. for aafa keeping-hot I can ace no ground* for any (Uch fears. I must say, how ever. wo abeuld all like to aee an American man-of-war hereoccaaionally, and *ince the election* commenced, the Mayor ha* once or twice acked u* "If we were expecting any men of-war 7"?17. 8. Gawrtfi, Jug. M. Thk Pkrotk Prisoners.? A gentleman from Meiico. who saw the Texans in the Cnstlei of Pe rote on the 13th ult, inform* ua that there are now 111 of of them in that place, and that only 8?a portion of the 10 who oicapod from tha castle some month *ince? were in chaina. Xhey were generally in good health ?AT. O. Pu. Aug. 39. Pcrnontl NovcmciiU. At the commencement of Harvard University, on Wednesday. the honorary degree of LL. I) wan conferred on hit* Excellency George N. Br'ggs, Governor of the Commonwealth, and on the Hon. John Sergeant of Philadelphia. The honorary degree of I). D. was conteried on Rev. Andrew Biselow of Dm vers, and the Kev. Prof Park of the Andover Theological Institution. The hono rary degree of A. M wasconferred on Hon. Nathan Appletou, and Rev. 11 oat a Bullou, 2d. Hon. Robert P. Dunlap hue beeu nominated as the democratic candidate for Congress irotu Cum berland District, Me. Ex-Senator Preston is still in this city with his daughter, who is quite ill. Simms, the novelist, is on a visit in this city. Sibnby Riodon ?Sidney fligdon is r.ow filling the office of first President of the Mormon Church. Lt. Francis E. Barry, of the U. S. Navy, died at St. Louis on the 19th wist. Ex-Governor Corwin of Ohio, who has been seriously ill, has recovered and taken the field again. He spoke at Zunesville on the 14th. John A. Bryan, of Ohio, has been appointed Charge d'Aflairs to the Republic of Peru. Capt. Rousseau and Lieut. Johnson, of the U. S. Navy, a portion of the Board of Coiiimiiwioner* on the subject of the Naval Depot at Memphis, have arrived there. Theatrical*, die. Rockwell ?fe Stone'n equestrian company are per forming at St. Johns, N B. The Boston Museum opens for the vaudeville season on Monday next. Mr. Sutten and Dr. Valentine are amusing the Bostonians with their tricks of necromauty and ventriloquial powers. The former leaves Boston the early part of next week. Mies C. Hood is drawing good audiences at the Concert Hall, Boston. Mr. Keyser, the violinist, is spending some weeks at Wedericltton, N. B. Messrs. Covert and Dodge have been giving con certs iu Boston. They are about to proceed west. Mrs. Stuart is engaged at the Cincinnati Theatre. Misu Clarendon left Lexington for Pittsburgh on Monday. Sol Smith and Ludlow opened their Theatres at St. Louis and Cincinnati on Monday lest. Misa Eliza Logan ia doing tragedy in Cincinnati. Mr. Duflield ia giving Concerts in Cincinnati. Christy's Minatrels are drawing good audiences in Detroit. The Virginia Serenadera still remain in Phila delphia. The Steyermark Family are giving concerts at Charleston, which are well attended. The Detroit papers are loud in the praise of Sig nors Antognini and Sauquirico, who have been giving concerts in that place. Seth Boon, the Kentucky Whistler, is now in Boston; he will shortly uke his departure from thia country to fulfill an engagement at the Strand Theatre, London. Miss Sefton and Chippendale have just concluded a very successful engagement at the Baltimore Museum. The Gratitude of an OJBce-fUggar. Mr. BKNNHTT Dkak Sir?No politician, as yon have often raid, ever made such mistakes about men us Mr. Tyler. Ecct Signum. Hugh Maxwell presidtd at a Tyler meeting in the Exchange about two Mars &go.? He then went to Washington, and the President thought he had gained a triend. 'J he eon ol Mr. M. waa appointed Secretary of Legation ut tit. I'etersburgh. We now perceive Mr. M. has been making a violent political speech in favor of the Whigs in Orange county, and has not heaitated to denounce the lexas aiiair as a corrupt one. Mr. Tyler has thus paid the penalty ot hid crrdulity.? .He abandoned all hid early friends ?nd the men who would not lie, to become the victim o: treach ery and loaferism. Yours, fee. Cayenne. Shjtwrbck and Loss op Likk ?Acorre8\.or'dent of the Chicago Journal furriishtH the following 8articular* of u mount milim holy shipwreck near alamuzoo We have another disattioua wreck, which has proved the wreck of death to every soul on buaid, to add to a melancholy hit of former ones in llm. vi.ijuty,. morn especially in the immediate neighboihood of kulur..a ioo harbor. On Friday, August 8ih, in the afternoon, two, the " Min" of Milwaukle and the " D. niel Whitney" of Oraen Bay, Capt. Crooker, chared from Kalamazoo tor Chicago In (he evening ami night a heavy gala came on from the Westward, which, cauaed anxiety tor the safety ot the vessel* which were mdejvcr trig to get an offing. Nothing farther was htMtd oftbSM vr csels till Saturday afternoon and Sunday following ? Kirit the fragment* of a galley were found, and the shore and water* adjacent lu Kalamazoo were strewed with hark giving uietsge of the probable wreck ot the Whitney and loi? of all on Board. The suilots ui.d other* in the harbor were on the lookout tor the wreck, and on Mon day morning the crew dI%* M. Smith discovered it ihout four Or five mile* from shore. The vend wai c(paistut and lay keel *p, with her maat* all in, and her rigging mo?Uy upon her. On heing informed of the ditcowiy by the crew of the M. Smith, I immediately took measures to secure the wreck. On Thursday morning w? took the wreck into the harbor, and connnencBd discharging her cargo of bark. Two of the men, the ceoU and d puairnger, were found in the tiottom of the vtisel under the bt>rk. Nothing has been discovered .ofthe maater and the other man whe waa on board. They have undoubtedly perished. A Rich Advertisement.?The most original ad vertisement we have ever met with appears in a late paper published in Manchester, England, litre it is t To Desrtaa, H*ir.aoAtui*<, Waskhoussmicw. Ire - Wanted, toward* th>- l tttr end of April, by an eminently pious young man of Scotland, who has Wen ii-guluriy tired to the above hranohes, and considerably axperlencwl generally a situation m* ansiitant clerk, msmgur, s?mI? c man, or traveller The advertiser is 91 years ol ?^e. i>"S i<'n?edof excellent health, an amiable dl*j??ition,good ability, extensive knowledge of the great scriptural doc trine, atrictly Evangelical, and would bo found to be of immense advantage in a*?istii>gto advance the claim i and reign of the Messiah'* Kingdom, smidit all the civil and occleiiatticdl opposition *o prevalent amongst the nations of the earth in these Utter agitating times. Testimonials and references to several eminent Evangelical Ministers and members of the (to pel, s? well as to farmer snd pre sent employers, of the most strict and satis factory tenden cy as to character and ability, with portrait, may be had on application. No objections to town or country and would he willing to conform to the rules of a liberal church er Dissenting family holding Evangelical princi ples, and make himself generally msful A house favor able to Evangelical, Presbyterian, or Independent Church principles, affording permanent employment and progres sive advancement of salary preferred. Census m Canada.?The Canada Comnnny have just pubh*hed the population return for the several townships or towns in the Huron District. The followirg Is the total census lor the DistrictMales, nv> r sixteen, 8341 ; under sixteen, 30-in Females, over sixteen, 3615 ; under sixteen, 1713. Deaf and dumb. 4j insane 4 ? Members of the Church of F.ngland, 4118; Church of ftcetland, 980ft j Church of Rome, 1470 : MstksdM*, British Connexion,Ml; Episcopal, 74; Canadian Wesleyan ft 14; Baptists, Open Communion, lift; ''lose Communion, 148 : Free-will, 6 j Congregatlenalists, Sseeder from the Church of Mwttand, *18 t rreshyterlans, W4 j Inde Emdants, ft7 ; Manouista. 87 ^Tankers, I??; Quakers, ft ; iberators, 64 ; Free-thinkcis, 1 ; Universalis'*. 3 , Mormons. ? ; Lutherans, 4M ; Christiana, -M ; no profss. ?ion ol religion, AO; Unitarians,!t? ; total number in the district, 11, AOS.?Montiral thrfU, Jlunut ?. rA( KETFOR HAVRE?<S?ond Lin*)?Tlie thip UTICA, FnnWiek Hewitt, Master, will aail oa the of Baptemlier. For frvicht or pawif", ?|>l>ly to. BO\'D k HINCKEN, No.? Teetiae re BnUdina, come Wall and Wit-* ?tr?e?s.__ FOR HAVRE?The mmtnr coppered snd eepp?r fasraned h tench bnr<|Ue 1,1.Nt A, Cai'taia <iervais, JHWNLwill (.ill mi or al>oat the Jflth mutant. For frei/ht of tSTTTTi'i'lv to BOVD k HINCKEN, aaSrc No. ? Tontine Baildiuu. cor Wall nrd YV?ter w. FOR NEW ORLF.ANB?Fiir?rr^sata ksjif MH^^The tery itipafior, bat aailing packet ?hir WABAKII, MflBfalCaMain Hhapter. Pernor* i wiitiing to ??mbvk for the south, ?hould make early application to ....... . ? JOBEPH MsMVRRAY, 100 Pine atie*t, cimef of soath. F. The accommodations for iwuMenpn are verr ?u|?rior, and berth* can be *?eored hy ?pplyin? ? ?We. *" v5_ "jgKt'"" FOR NEW ORLEANS-!'..' k;-t sHtVTlw "lilendid, wellanown imrket ihip MmrlKLB* flDhl/antain WIUoo, will he iepaWhed ?? al ove. ^Ruiiiiwot ?lupoffun ?most desirable^eon^eyaacefo( ca bin, ?eeind cabin and ?fe?a?s pasMSOTi *ho will be ulten on moderate temu. on board, jSMfmvt wharf, feet of VV'all itrwr iirtd JOHN Hr KDMA.i, wan ?irr*i, or to 6J tJo|jth #| N. B.-Tlie?Bbseriherwillhsr??ieitulsr?urce?ionor hr?t ela.. .hips sailiair errekly for New Orhwns. ,ni w hie hiiIm> ,?a senurn accoiuinodsUoes will be made very eomfuttabi J 117 M aoove. . ?-ra. FOR NEW OH LEANS.?Positively Fir?t Pseket JUD^ Hhii'.?The tfilendid, Tut sailing ship Nt/TH 1 A W&jkT MOLINA, C*pt. Owen, lnviat nearly all W carao HnSnTwill lw<le?i>atched in afew days. This SMsedid ship ha? nmarpeaaed secommodatioaa for ca lun ??<und ' .ihin \nd ?ie?ra*e paaaeosera, who will be taken at reasonable raten, if early spplicstioa i? made to _ JOHN 11ERDMAN. 61 Sooth atreet. N.B. The tnbscriber will have a regnlsr *neceseion St nrst clan ihi|?, mi I in* wrvkly for New Orleaua, ia whien the psa waser itrrommodatiaM will be m*d? vsrv tomfortiiiile aipit a* aoovs.

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