Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 28, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 28, 1845 Page 1
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T HE NEW YORK HERALD. * Vol. XI., No. 145?Whole No. 400T. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 28, 1845. Priee Tiro Cents. "J THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thong and. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price a cents per copy?$7 Uo per annua?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Prico?J cent* per copy?$3 1JJ cent* per annum?payable in advance ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices?always caah in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed with beauty and despatch. &7- All letter* or communication*, by mail, addressed to the establishment, muit be post paid, or the postage will be deduotod from the subscription money remitted J AM Eli GORDON BENNETT, PaoraicTSR or the New Yohk Herald Establishment Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets TO "WESTERN TRAVELLERS. EXPRESS ANU PIONEER PACKET LINE, From Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via the Pennsylvania Rail roads and Canal?through in 3i? days. The above hue is now in full operation and offers treat inducements tepersons who wish a pleasant mode of travelling to the west. The cars are buijt in the most approved modern style, the boats are Atted up in a superior manner, and every effort is made bv the proprietors to conduce to the comfort aiul convenience of travellers. The sceuery on this route is unrivalled, and the Sreat chain of Pennsylvania internal improvements is well wor ly of being seen. By this route passengers avoid all the fatigues and dangers at tendant upon stage travelling, and at the same time makean ex peditious trip. The cars leave every morning at T o'clock. Passengers are ad vised to eugage their places at Philadelphia. Office in Philadel phia N. E. corner ot Chesnut and Fourth streets, and at Nos. 13 and 15 South Third sts. A. CUMM1NGS, Agent. Philadelphia, May 17, 18-45. For information, in the city of New York, apply to B. H. KNISELL, Agent lor D. LEECH St CO.'i Line. 7 Weet st, N. R. my!7 dm rrc CHANGE OF HOUR. UNITED STATES MAIL LINES TO BALTIMORE. PHILADELPHIA, WILMINNGTON AND BALTI MORE RAILROAD LINE. V ia Chester, Wilmington, Newark, Elkton, Havre de Grace, itc. Though in Six Hours?Fart $3. -utppu- mi w wnw On and alter Monday next, May 12th, .the Cars will leave the Depot corner of 11th and. Market street, daily (except Sunday) at 9 o'clock, A. M., the lines leaving at 4 P. M, and hair past 10 P. M., being discontinued after that date. This Line will leave Baltimore for Philadelphia, at 9 o'clock, A.M. NEW CASTLE AND FRENCHTOWN RAILROAD AND STEAMBOAT LINE. Through in Seven Uouri?Fart $'2. On and after Monday next. May 12th, the steamboat ROBERT MORRIS, Capt. Douglass, will leave Dock street wharf daily, (except Sunday,) at half past 3 o'clock. P. M., instead of C A. M. as heretofore. ......... This Line leaves Bowly's wharf, Baltimore, for Philadelphia, ,t7P- ' SUNDAY MAIL LINE. The only Line lor Baltimore on Sunday leaves the Depot, corner of 11th and Market streets, at 4 o'clock, P. M. FREIGHT PASSENGER TRAIN. Fare to Baltimore SO ccnts. A Passenger Car attached to the F n ight Tram, will leave tke Depot corner 11th and Market street, daily, (except Sunday) at 5 o'clock, r. M., and reach Baltimore at an early hour next morning. G. H. HUDDELL, Agent at Philadelphia, Pa. For further particulars, apply to ........ . GEO. P. FISHER, Agent, aylO lm rc No. 17 Wall street, or 6 West street. FROM BOSTON TO PHILADELPHIA IN A DAY. rpHE TRAINSnnon the LONG ISLAND RAILROAD J. are now arranges! for passengers to leave Boston at 6 o'clock and arrive in New York at 4, as was the case last evening; and taka the Philadelphia traiu at quarter before 5, and arrive there at IIP. M. my23tf SUMMER JUUU1NOEMKNT. LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. caem TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS : From Brooklyn Depot? Boston Train?8JiA. M. daily, Sundays excepted. Accommodation Train-^J>< A. M and 4 P. M. for Hicksville and intermediate places. And on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Se( turdays, through to Green port at 9% A. M, From Qreenport Depot? Boston Tram, daily, Sundays excepted, at 12K o'clock P. M., or on the arrival of the steamers from Norwich. Accommodation Train?At 9X A. M., en Mondays, Wednes days and Fridays. From Hickivillt Depot? Accommodation Train for Brooklyn?At 7 A. M ana 1)4 P. Mm daily, Sundays excepted. ... , - ? , The Boston Trains stop only at Farraingdale and St. George's Manor. _ , ... . The Accommodation Trains stop st the following places on the road, going both ways to receive and deliver passen EdiortlV.. . I2K Deer Park 17 East New York 12'i Thompson . 1 00 Race Course ???? Suffolk Station.. .?????.*1 12 Trotting Course l'X Lake Road Station 1 SI Jamaica .,, 25 Medford Station??? ?????! 50 Brushville 37* Milleville 162 Hyde Park, 17 mile* 44 St. George's Manor 1 75 Clowsville, (during s?s- Riverhead 2 00 sion Court,) ? Jsmespoit 2 06 Branch *? Mattetuck 2 OS Carle Place 50 Catchone 1 12 Wesibury. ...??.?.*.?? 50 Southola... ??? ??? ?????2 12 Hicksville 56 Greenport 2 25 Faimingdale 56 mv22tf rrc NEW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD CO ^ 8UMMER ARRANGEMENT. 1 I I On and after Monday, April 14th, 1W5, the can will run ai follow*:? r^,,y.v L?ve City Hall for JUaw CitrH.ll teille1: Harlem Fordham and Wil- for Mme lW "'V'iTaT Tooa%. 10 5 7 M 1 00 * 2 00 P. M. ? 00 '! 2 p M S ?? 9 00 - 00 P. M >? 00 - w X ? 1 00 P. M. s 00 2 00 3 00 3 30 5 00 5 30 Leave'Slnrrisiana Leave Williama' and Harlem for Br.d^ lw Ham. for 4; itv Hall. City Hall. ^?ty *}?>? 1" a. M. 7 " A. M. I J A M. 0 rwi 7 40 ?" _ _ _ 9 S 10 JO t 10 P. M. in no ? ?? ll 00 ** "" I 00 P. M. ? 40 3 00 4 Otl 1 20 5 30 ? 00 6 30 IV Flight Train will leave White Plaint at? A. M., and the City Hall at 1 45 P. M., for the preaent. a!2 lm ?? NEW FERRY FOR STATEN ISLAND. jMln ?| The faat sailing steamboat WAVE, Captain Vanderbilt. wilC on and after Snnday, leave y m y <??? No. 1 Eaat River, foot of Whitehall afreet, every day at 9 and 11 o'clock, A. M., and 3 and ? o'clock, P. M. Leave Stnteu laland at t and 10 o'clock, A. M., and I and 5 ? O^Vare fi^a centa. Freight in proportion. Landing at Tompkinsville and 8tapleton each way. On Snnday* the boat will leave every how. N. B.?By patroniiing thia boat the public will have the Tare at a price in proportion to other Feme*. r or further inform* tion, inquire 011 board the boat, or at 19 Wwt >t. royl7 ll tc NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. FARE REDUCED TO #<? CENTS. The Steamboat* 8 Y JUrH and 8T AT EN ISLANDER will leave a. follow. -?I'/^^KW TORK : t, 9, 10, II and 12. A. M.;l, 2. 3H, J and ?, P. M. LEAVE STATIN ISLAND : S, 9, l?, 11 and 12, A. M.; 1, 2, 4,4, and# P. M. my 9m __ SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK AND NEW YORK, DAILY. FARE ONLY I2K CENTS. Change of ftnur. On and after Saturday, May 17th, the ?teamer PASSAIC, Captain John Oaffy, will ran aa MaBMtarollnwi. until further notice, via:? I.KAVK NEWARK LEAVE NEW YORK. Foot of Centre afreet. Foot of Barclay atreet. 7'i A. M. and IK f M. 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. * ON SUNDAYS. Leave Newark. I Leave New York, 0 A. M. and 2 P M. I 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. The I'aaaaic haa been lengthened SJ feet, and ia now two hnn dre<Und twenty feet long. She haa a new boiler, and a new, conimmlioiia and elegantly furniahed deck aaloon, (0 feet in length, and I* in complete order. Her accommodation* for freight and paavngej* have been very much improved. freight carried at reduced ratea. *25 lm*m FAKE *1 10?Regular Opposition Line be tween Philadelphia and Baltimore, from the ptween I'hllaneipnia ana oaiiimnn, irom uie Ltlower aide of Cheannt street Wharf, every Moruiug, Sunday* excepted, at 7 o'clock, through in 9 hoar*, ri* Chesapeake and Delaware Canal, and connect with all the hue* iontn and weal from Baltimore. On th? Delaware, On Cheeaneeke Bay, Steamer PORTSMOUTH, Steamer TllOS. JEVFER ('apt. J. Devoe. SON, < apt rhillipa. Anil il:">ngh the Canal, a diitance of 11 mile* only, are ft rat rate pat i.' r Itoatn, Int. i! ilie acrnmmodation by thl* line, both for apeed and comfort. i? ennui to any ether line between the two citiea. j'hilad, Iphta, A|iril 17, IMi. MORRIS BUCKMAN. Agent, *17 lin*m Office No. M South Wharvee. FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Royal Mail Steam Ship* HIBERNIA AW: Ml^. and fill I TANNIA, will leave Boston for the alxive port*, a* follows:? Hihernia, A. Hyrie, Een., Commander Friday, May 16th. BritAnnia, Jno. llewilt, Esq., " Snnday, June l*t. I'aaaage to Liverpool $IM. Passage to Htlifai... ... ... 20. Apply to I). BINOIIAM, Jr., Agent, t Wall *t P. 8.?Person* wi*hing to embark *re requested, in all cues, to apply to the Agent Mot* giving credit to any report that "all Mithi an engaged." ml*r* tig- LONDON LINE OF PACKETS-Packet of the rajWV 1st June?Tlie Packet Ship MEDIATOR, Captain JMpHMfal liadwick, will tail u above, her regular day for ixusage, having superior accommodations in cabin, second cabui and steerage, apply to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, at their Genera] Passage Office, 76 8outh street, corner of Maiden Lane. Person* wishing to send for their frieud.ican hare theui brought out in the above packet, or any of the line, 011 favorable terms. Those desirous of obtaining Drafts, can be furnished with any amount, payable on demand, without discount or any other charge, in all the principal towns throughout Great Britain and Irelaud. m26rr PASSAGE FOR HAMBURG?With Despatch? .The splendid new packet ship SILAS HOLMES, sB^^^Capt. C. C. Berry, will sail aa above, and can very couiloruuly accommodate a limited number of of passengers in cabin and steerage. This ship having been built expressly for a New Orleans packet her accommodations are of thir best and most costly description. Persons wishing to secure berths should maku early application on board, or to W. It J. T. TAPSCOTT, my26 rr corner South street and Maiden lane. LONDON LINK7OF PACKETS-Packet of the , 1st June?The splendid and fast sailing packet ship .MEDIATOR, J. M. Chadwick, master, will sail as M>ve, lier regular day. Having superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and iteerage passengers, persons wishing to secure berths should make early application to the subscriber. JOSEPH M'MURRAY, my22 100 Pine street corner of South. FOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New ?XrfW York Line?Regular Packet, to sail Monday.the 9th ?BBpfii'une?The elegant, fast sailing Packet Ship ST. MA R V, Capt. Foster, will positively sail aa above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommo latious, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall St., >r to ?. K. COLLINS It CO . 56 Soutk st. Positively no goods received on board after Saturday avening; June 7th. Ageut in New Orleans Mr. JAMES E. WOODRUFF, who will promptly forward all good* to his address. m20 m PACKET FOR M ARSF.ILLES.-The new ship PRINCE DE JOINV1LLE, Captain Lawreuce will sail ou the 1st proximo. The accommodations lor passengers will be equal to those of any of the Packets of the port. Tor freight or passage, cabin or steerage, apply to ? CHAMBERLAIN ?c PHEI>if, or to myll ec BOYD It HINCKEN, Agents. LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS?Packet of ?the 6th June?The splendid and favorite packctship ?PATRICK HENRY, J.C.Delano master, will po sitively sail as above, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin tnd steerage passengers, persons desirions to embark by this su perior packet, should make early application on board, foot of \laiden Lane, or to tlie subscriber, JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street comer of South street The packet shirt Independence, F. P. Allen, master, will sue :eed the Patrick Henry, and sail on the 6th of July. uiArc WANTED?Good and suitable vessels to freight Coal from Philadelphia and Bristol to Boston, Provi dence. Saco, Norwich, Allen's Point, Greenport, Hart "ord. New Haven, Middleton, Albany, Troy and other parts, the highest price will be paid and constant employment giveu. Apply to FREDERICK TYLER It CO., 6 Wall street, or E. SAFFORD It CO., 61 Dock street. Philadelphia. FASHION AND PEYTONA AGAIN. PHILADELPHIA AND CAMDEN RACES will com mence on the Camden Course, N. J. TUESDAY, VJtk May, and continue three dayi. Tuesday, May 27th, Plate Race, *300, three mile heats, four year olds and upwards, to cany 104 lbs. Entrance 10 per cent. Same day, purse $109, mile heats, entrance 10 per cent added. Wednesday, 2tth, purse $1000, $300 to second hone, four mile heats. Same day, purse $104; entrance 10 per cent, added?mile heats. Thursday, purse $300, $30 to second horse?two mile heats. Same day. purse $600, $100 to second horse?three mile heats. X/"" On tlie four mile day, without some accident hapi>eus to Fashion or Peytona, they will again coutend for the purse of $1000, four mile heats, and the championship of the turf. The following stables will be in attendanceMr. Laird with Fashion, Stanley Eclipse, Pelawan, lie. Mr. Kirkman with | Peytona, Janneteau, Llatunah, Itc. Mr. Harel with Patsy An theuv, and three others. Mr. Ten Broeck with Maria Peyton ind Martha Washington. Mr. Pucket with Miss Robinson anil two others. Mr. Van Mater has four- Mr. Loyd three, and Mr. Conover, Dnnveganand Livingston. Mr. Shawl we. Mr. Town two. Peyton R. Johnson, tlie Colonel, Victor, Itc. All horses running in the Plata Race will be iwrmitted to start in any other race. Entries to k? madee nek day at 1 o'clock, and deposited in the box at the Judges stand with the entrance money. In the eveut of bad weather the races will b* postponed until the first fair day. In all casea two or more to make a race. Should there be no second best horse the winner to receive oat jaw. $400 and $600. lYanirses will be hang ap in gold. JOSEPH H. HILLINGS, for the propneters, myM9t*rre U. S. Hotel, Hiiladelphla. I NOTICE?MR. CLARKE has removed his lnulligeuce I Office from 330 Broadway to 96K Duane st, one door from Broadway, where he continues to provide protectant help, botb white ana colored, of good character, at $3 a year. At KM Duane street nncurrent money bought and exchanged. my4 lm*ec BANK FOR SA VINOS. TW'OTICE.?This Institution if now removed to No 107 Chamber* street. mSlmri REMOVAL. MRS CARIIOLL'S MEDICATED VAPOUR AND SUL PHUR BATHS ate removal from No. Stt Broadway tc 184 Fulton street, west of Broadway. Open rom ? o'clock 11. the morning till 9 o'clock at night. Sulphur Baths require om hour's notice. mJImcc TEETH, TEETH, TEETH. 75 Only. ALL KINDS of Denteal Operations performed in ? auperior ?tyle and cheaper than any other dentin in the city. City or country dentist. can hart plate-work done by applying at the office. Instruction. in any .ingle branch, or in the whole ?>?*? teui of dentistry, will be siren on the moat reasonable terms. N. TAYLOR, Surgical and Mechanical Dentist; myt4 lm*rh 62 East Broadway. CONNOR WARD. INFORMATION WANTED of Connor Ward, late of Springfield, Masa. Any iierson who will (ire any informa tion respecting him will confer a favor on his wife, Ann Ward. Address W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT. South at, my28 rre cor. Maiden lane. HK SOCIAL INSTITUTE, now completed ready for the reception of pupils, is situated in Shrewsbury, three miles from the celebrated watering place, four miles from ltrd Bank, where steamers ply daily irom the foot of Fulton street. It is calculated to give a sound practical education, qualify^ the stu dent to pursue any business, or enter auy clasi in College.? Terms, per annum, $100, including all incidental*, except bed and stationary. WANTED?A claasical teeclier, native ol France. Also, a Female. Circulcrs and interview with the teacher may he had at 131 Nassau street. alt ira'm WATER-PROOF OVER-COATS. rpRAVELLERS, and all persons exposed to rain, will find a X very large stock of Macintoshes, from to f2U. Drivers, coachmen, carmen, fishermen, lie., can be fitted with India Rub ber Coats and Fauts from 4 to $7. The stock now on hand at 2i Maiden lane is large and embraces a more general aa.ortme than ever before oll'errd in New York?amoug which u < 100 English garments from the establishment m C Macintv. & Co., Manchester, England, for sale at 75 per cent below for mer prices. mv$2 4t?rc HORACE H DAY. AxjijAN Barfs. NUNNS It CLARK haunt i nrchased the patent right for "Coleman's AColian Att o lnneutto the Pianoforte," for the entire United States, (excepting Massachusetts,) announce to the public, that they are now prepared to supply Pianofortes with this improvement attached, or to attach the same to any modern made horixontal Pianofortes. In regard to the durability of this invention, N. It C. are prepared to satisfy the most pre judiced nind, their own critical eiamination and experience warrant them in the assertion, that the "AColian" will remain in tune in any cl invite, and it will not be affected by transitions of atmosphere. The moat satisfactory warrantee is given with eech instrument. The public are invited to examine the "JEolian Pianofortes" at their ware-room. No. 240 Broadway, oppoaite the Park, where also may be found au assortment of 6, and 7 Octave Pianofortes, both in rosewood and mahogany cases. inSB 6m*rc HARPS?REMOVAL OF WAREROOMS hia friends and the musical world, ha has removed his ware rooms to the above commodina premises, and would call their special attention to a new, unique, and beautiful specimen of grand OK oetave double action Harp be has just completed. J. K. B. is constantly receiving the most flattering testimoni als from the first musical talent, regarding the superiority n*d great brilliancy of tone, touch, and perfect finish of his Harps, and haa received the Kranklin medal of the Philadelphia Socie ty of Arts, for his improvements in this very delightful instru ment- Harp* repaired. String*, Mnsic, !tc. S. F. dROWNK, London, It I Broad way, aud 73 Chambers street, Now Yerk. myl 71 mdltW're Eatahli.hed 1110. IF ESTHER COHEN, who formerly lived with Mrs. 1 Hughes, Bnardlng-house keeper, Union street, Liverpool left England about nine years sgo to live in New York?will write ja her father. No. 14 New Bailev street, Salford. Mane he* ter, in England, she will hear something greatly to her advan tage. mylO Jm dyltwv*re TO MERCHANTS VISITING NEW YORK CITY. 1). M. PEYSER. 60 JOHN STREET, (BETWEEN WILLIAM AND NASSAU STREETS,) NEW YORK, IMPORTER OF GERMAN AND FRENCH FANCY GOODS, Offers for Mle, by the package or to *uit customer*, at the moat reasonable terms, WORSTEDS. e hrr. German, and Tapisscrie Chiue and Ombre Worsted*. 81LKS. lo*?. Twitted, Plain and Shaded Silk*, in Stick* and Spool*. CHENILLES. Embroidery, Flower and Trimming Chenille. PATTERNS Berlin Embroidery Pattern*, a moat aplsndid (election. CANVASS. rvmch and German Canvaa* for Embroidery, of Cotton, Wonted, Imitation of Silk, and Silk, Silver and Gold-pf all width*. 1.1 BEADS. Gold, Silver, Steely and c Ha*. Bead* and Boglea. Embroidery Needle., 8tee|, wl?!den Jvory. Ebony, and Whale bone Knitting and Crochet Needle*. an l; i r EMBRoIDERIES. All kmda of commenced and Rnulied, auch as Suapeoder*. Shoe* FA Nr V*n*hltr' kc AH kind* of Pari* Janey Ooo^a, aue'h a* Purse* anil Pnme I rimming., Mead Omamenta Bracelet.. Hair Pin*, Comb*. Jc ; Necklacee, Oo!d aiid SIlw Br.icl*, Tineel ( orda, and ?!1.vrifuy,on FRENCH MfLITARV TfelM M I IN tio, KC. Wire' l?oqd. inch *? BaikeU, Watch Holder*, Itc. *c. German Ru.tic Willow Chairs, Baskets, Work Table*, and Sofas, Itc. oiled Milks. Oiled Silks, different color*, the beat French. ? , _ FRINGES. Fringe*, l ord*, Gimp*, Tassel., all colors and qaalitie*, im aomeitic (of hi* own manufacture) PHILADELPHIA ADVERTISEMENT. REAL ESTATE. EiEctrroa*' Public Sale?Estate or Jtmi Stokes, de ceased.?WOLBERT k HERKNES8 will mII at Public Sale, on Thursday, the 29th of May, 1815, at 7% o'clock in the evening, at the Philadelphia Kxchaiige. No. 1?Fifth ?(rare, between Race and Vine street*. " Ajl that certain two story frame measuage or tenement. ' with brick back building, and lot or piece of grovnu .thereunto belonging, situate No. 73, on the ewt side of aware Fifth street, between Race and Vine streets, in the city of Philadelphia, containing in front or breadth on said Fifth st. It feet 9 inches, (includiug IS inches in breadth, part of a 3 feet wide alley, left open fur the common use *f this and the adjoin ing tenement to the north.) audio length or depth east and west 87 feet 6 incites. Clear of all incumbrance. No. 2?Fourth street, between Race and Vina streets. All that certain three story brick store and dwelling house,and lot or piece of ground thereunto belonging, situate No. 108, on the west side of Delaware Fourth street, between Race and Vine streets, in the city of Philadelphia, containing in front or breadth an said Fourth ltreet 17 feet 7>? inches, (including an alley 2 ft. 8 incites wide, by 66 feet ill length, and also the sole and etcluaive right of building over and under die said alley, to the distance of 16_feet Iroin Fourth street) and in length or depth 100 ft. Clear of all incumbrances. No. 3?Filbert street, between Ninth and Tenth street*. All that certain three story brick dwelling house, and the lot or piece of ground thereunto belonging, situate No. SO, on the iouth side of Filbert street, between Ninth ruid Tenth streets, ill the city of Philadelphia, containing in front or breadth on said Filbert street 16 feet 6 inches, (iucTuding one-half of the alley to the westward) and in length or depth north and south 76 feet, to a 30 feet street, called Traquair street. Clear of all incum brances. No. 4?Filbert street, adjoining the above. All that certain three story brick dwelling house, and the lot or piece of ground thereunto lielonging, situate No. 52, on the south side of said Filbert street, next adjoining the herein We fore d? scribed property on the west, containing iu front or breadth on ?aid Filbert meet, 16 feet 6 inches. (iucluding oue-half of the (foresaid alley) and in length or depth 76 feet, to said Traquair at. Clear of all incumbrances. No. 5?Fourth street, between Race and Branch stroet*. All that certain three story brick dwelling house, and the lot or piece of ground thereunto belongiug, situate No. 55, on the east side of Delaware Fourth street, between Race and Branch Ureets. in the city of Philadelphia, containing in front or breadth ou said Fourth street 21 feet 2% inches, ana iu length or dei<th east and west about 60 feet, more or less, with the right and privilege of an alley on th? north side, of 2 feet 11% inches in width. Clear of all incumbrances. BUILDING LOTS. N. B.?'The following Building Lots will be sold agreeable to the plan, now on file at the Exchange?copies of which may be had at No. 51 Market street, viz :? Race street.?Six Building Lots, No*. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6, situ ate on the north side of Rice street,bet ween Ash ton and Schuyl kill Front streets, each 22 feet front by 114 feet 6 inches in depth. Ashton street.?F.leven Building Lots, Nos. 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16 and 17, situate on the east side of Ashtou street, lietween Race and Vine streets, each 22 feet 9 inches in front, except No. 17, which is 23 feet in front, and the whole 132 feet in depth. Schuylkill Front street.?Eleven Building Lots, Nos. It, 19, 20 , 21, 22. 23, 24 , 25, 26, 27 and 28, situate on the west side of Schuylkill Front street, between Race and Vin* atreets, each 22 feet 9 inches in front, except No. 18, which is 23 feet front, and the whole 132 feet iu depth. Schuylkill Front street.?Two Building Lots, No*. 29 and 30, situate on the west side of Schuylkill Front street, between Race and Vine streets, No. 29 having a front of 22 feet < inches, and in depth 132 feet; and No. 30 having a front of 20 feet, by 132 feet in depth, along Race street. Race street between Schuylkill Front street and Aspen Al ley.?Ten Building "Lots, Nos. 31. 32, 33 , 34, 35, 36 , 37 , 38, 39 and 40, situate on the south side of Race st, between Schuyl kill Front street and Aspen Alley, esch 18 feet 8 incites front, by 100 feet in de|>th, except No. 31, which is 20 feet in lYont, by 100 feet in depth along Schuylkill Front street. Schuylkill Front street, between Race and Cherry streets.? Eight Building Lots, Nos. 41, 43 , 43 , 44, 45, 46, 47 and 41, situ ate on the east aid* of Schuylkill Front street, between Race and Cherry streets, each 20 feet 9 inches front, by 125 feet in depth, except No. 41, which is 20 feet 10 inches front, by 125 ft in depth. Aspen Alley, between Race and Cherry street*, and between Schuylkill Front and Secend streets.?Ten Building Lots, No*. 19 , 50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 55, 5C, 57, and 58, aituate on the west lide of A*pen Alley, between Race and Cherry, and Schuylkill Front and Second streets, each lot 16 feet 6 inches in frout, by 62 feet iu depth, except No. 58, which is 17 feet 7 inches in Iront by 63 feet in depth. Schuylkill Front atreet i* 60 feet wide, enrbed and paved. Race street is curbed and paved. Ashtou street is 50 feet wide. Aspen Alley is 20 feet wide. N. B.?The whole of the above properties will be sold posi tively and without reserve. Capitalists and Builder* are invited to view the premise*. Term* at sal*. By order of Executor*. WOLBERT It HERKNF.SS, m!4 WFfcSato29 rc ; Auctioneer*. TO LET?A handsome Parlor end * suit of Rooms, on the second floor, furuished or unfurnished, with break _fast and tea, and dinner on Sunday if required. Apply at oward at. References exchanged. my23 Iw*rh TO LET.?A Parlor and Bedroom, very neatly fur nished, to gentlemen and their wives, or single gentlemen, at 117 Fmnklin *treet. *20 lm*ec W1 I FOR SALE?A beautiful Country Residence, one mile |from Roaaville Landing, on Stateu Island, a Farm of 22 h*crea of firat-rate Land; a large Houae and good Barn, ami i.u.c t Buildings; good Garden, with plenty of Fruit Tree*?vwl u* add reaaouable and on good term*. Enquire of my7 lm*rc SAM'L. HALL. 369 Broome st THE " WRIGHT' HOUSE, 81 Ifauau Street. 'ILL!AM WRIGHT, formerly of the Ram's Head, Ful ton street, begs leave to inform his friends that may be unacquainted with the fact at a distance, as well as those of the city, that he has opened a public establishment at 81 Nassau Street, upon a scale of comfort that canuot be surpassed by any in the Union. Hia bar is furnished with the best of wines of every class. Ale, Scotch Whiskey of the purest brands, Porter, and evej-y other article necessary for a well stocked bar. Inde pendent of which, he has two splendid rooms, furnished, on the second Iloor, nptcially adapted for privat* and public meetings, courts martial, or any general purpose; besidn which he has provided accommodation for permanent and transient lodgers, in extensive and well ventilated bedrooms, the furniture new and well assorted, and every atteutiou will be paid to the arrange ments of the lodgers, a* well as the visiters of the "Retreat," on all occasions. * WILLIAM WRIGHT, m>26 lm*ec 81 Nassau street. HOTEL DES DEUX FRERES. THE Subscribers hiving opened the above establishment, which has been completely renovated, at 168 Duane Park, uid are now prepared to receive visiter*. '1 hey respectfully so licit the favor of their father'* friends, (the late P. E. Seignette) aud the community at large. The most approved branda of wines, liquors, segara, lie. Sic., selected by a connossieur. Billiard Table* made expressly for the subscribers by Bassford, superior to any in the United ?States, and equal to any in Europe. Supper Rooms at all times of the day and evening, with every requisite attention. Clubs of gentlemen desirous of a suite of Rooms can be always accommodated at the shortest notice. JULIUS S. SEIGNETTE, and m24 Iw'rh AH/AC P. SEIGNF.TTE. SARACENS HEAD, 12 DEY ST. JOSEPH SMITH, late of Worcester, England, take* this method of infomiing hi* friends and the public, that having recently become the proprietor of the above establishment, is row prepsred to sm>ply all Refreshments usually to be found in in English Chop House He can also accommodate a f*w gentlemen with oouifortable Lodgings at $1 50 per week, or 25 cents per night. N B.?Mr. SMITH ha* now on hand and i* daily manufac turing an article little known in this City, called CreamCheese, whic n isrousidered by epicures in England a great luxury.? Hotels and private families can be supplied at tne shortest no tice, and at all hours customers to the house can be attended to. m24 lw*rrc TO CITV ANI) COUNTRY MERCHANTS. HOTEL AND STEAMBOAT PROPRIETORS, CITY AND COUNTRY FAMILIES, fce. EXTRA FINE TEAS! 163 Urernwlch Street, Nkar Court la nut St.. and orrosiTE the Pacifi* Hotel, Ntw York. WE BEO LEAVE to inform you that we established our selves at the above place, principally for HMMON of meeting our view* of our wholesale ana large family customers ou the North River Side. The upright manner in which we

have carried on our business for several years past in this city, together with the very nigh quality IM moderate price of onr goods, have earned lor us a degree of reputation and renown far beyond that of any similar house in the United State#, and we consider these the best reasons we can urge to obtain your pa tronage. We have, however, much pleasure in stating, that we have made, with great care and judgment, our selections from all the spring cargoes, and which comprise the Anest specimens of loung Hyson, Hyson, Gunpowder, Imperial Oolong Pekoe, Ningyoug, Congou Souchong, lie., which have arrived here thia season, which, with an immense variety of Kiue and Good Qualities, we offer at wholesale and retail. We have also true Government Java and other Coffee*, aa usual, routed and ground daily. We continue our operations at our other places as heretofore particularly at ltl Chatham it. We are your obedient servants, CANTON TEA COMPANY, New York?III Chatham at.; XI Grand >t. and 311 Bleecke, ?tree. Philadelphia?M Chestnut street, and 45 Fifth street. m> 9 2m?m NEW YORK, April 21, My THE UNDERSIGNED announce to the public, and particu larly to the watch merchants, that from this day they have formed an association under the name of DELACHAUX It MAINE, for the trade of im|?>rtation of watches .and that from this said day they have on hand and shall receive from their cor respondent manufacturers every description of Watches and Movementa. DELACHAUX It MAIRE, No. 127 Kulton street, N. Y. A. Delacham?11 Maire. aM lm*m w. T. JENNINGS & CO., DRAPERS ANI) TAILORS, IMPORTEHSof Cloths, C.assimeres, Vesting#, Kancy Dress Articles, fcc., No. 231 Braadway. American Hotel, offer for inspection an eitensive assortment of seasonable goods, com prising Cloths, Cassimeres, Veiling*, Stc. in all the new and va rious style*. The aid of aa efficient a corps of (.'utter*, as can be found in the country, warrant* us in the belief that the style and charac terof our Garments, will be such aa to merit a continuance of the liberal |>atronage heretofore elicited. Whilst an aasuranre of the coutinnance of the system of Small Profits and Qaiek Returns, cannot hi I to be appreciated hy those who would effect a saving of the eitra per centage le vied under the credit system. We would refer in particular to the Pantaloona we are ena bled to furnish?than which there ia no garment so trying to the skill of a Cutter?and solicit a trial from those who appreciate a lit, combining ease and elegance. In addition to the usual assortment of good* kept by the trade, we have always on hand Ready Made Dress and Krock Coats, Pantaloona, Vests, fcc. to answer the requirement* nf those who, in cue* of emergency, may require a first-rate suit. Also, Fancy Draw Article* in great variety; Scarf*. Cravat*, Handkerchief*, Gloves, Suspenders. Hosiery, Under-Ve*t?, Drawers, Linen and Muslin Shirt*, Collar*, Itc. fcc. mil Imisrrc TO TAILORS. THE Second Edition of Stinemet'* celebrated work on cut ting garments ol every description in a style of elegance un equalled, is now published and ready for delivery. Tno*e who desire to avail themv lves of the grest advantages (o be derived from the use of the instruction it contaiua, would do well to ob tain a eopv without delay. The book is 12 to 17 inches siiuaiv, and contain* IT elegant diagrams of all the various styles of gar ments worn at the present day, with full and ample instructions for cutting in an easy and scientific manner. The followingare a tew of the many highly reapectabl* names who testify to the merits of the books:?* The undersigned being practically acquainted with Mr. Stine met's Treatise on Cutting Garments, with pleasure recommend it as a work complete in it* arrangement, and in it* practical ap plication to cutting, superiorto any heretofore published, either in Europe or America. _ , P Henry fc Son. Daniel Cuttw, Staatt It Banker, Charje* Coi, E. W Tryon fc Co., B. F. Horner, Jamea Daily, John Ha viland,J. H. Banker. ... ? ... . . The above can U obtained of lh? author, No. Ill Broadway, NewYork. Um?? Buffalo. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Bupfalo, May 21), 1845. Steamer Indiana, on Lake Erie. To the Editor of the Herald? Sut?Your valuable and interesting paper being the vehicle ?through which the public derive much useful information generally, and particularly as to the best and most pleasant means of conveyance from one point to another of our extended territory, with comfort and despatch, I beg to call the atten tion of the travelling public to the steamer Indiana, as a mode of conveyance through our western lakes, unsurpassed in speed, comfort and rapidity?the three most desirable considerations in travelling by steamboat. The Captain, G. C.jRoby, Esq., knows how to make his passengers comfortable and at home, and his vigilant care is extended through eve ry department of his profession. Amiable and gen tlemanly in his manners and deportment, kind and attentive to all who place themselves under his charge, prompt and energetic in the performance of every duty?ne inspires his passengers with that confidence so necessary to a pleasant trip through our lakes. The sailing-master, Mr. Watts, deserves particu lar notice also. He has been a long time upon the lakes, and fully understands his business. He will never be cauuht napping, or by any inattention to his business risk the lives of the passengers and crew of this noble boat. The gentlemanly steward, and the obliging and attentive oroprietor of the saloon, also come in tor a share of tliat praise so justly due to all on board the Indiana. Without any intention to detract from the merits of any of the floating palaces on our western waters, let 111c say that the better the Indiana is known, die greater will be th? estimate in which she will be held by the travelling public, who I am sure will thank you for inserting this brief notice for dieir benefit. Respectful^, Sauanaw. Affairs of the Mormons.?We find the follow ing in several of our Western exchange papers.? There appears to be an increasing excitement against the Mormons in the vicinity of the city of Joseph. Sooner or later, unless the authorities interfere, .a bloody tragedy will be enacted among the Mormons.? The people who reside in the vicinity of Nauvoo, are evidently much exasperated against the followers^ Joe Smith, and thus staries are constantly circulatcd?many of then, we incline to the opinion, without foundation?of murders and other outrages committed by the Mormons. Already more than once, threats of assassination have been held out, and the following, from a recent number of the Prankfvrt (Ky.) Commoruntalth, indicates the de gree of apprehension that exists among the threatened: His Excellenoy, Governor Owsley, lias received a me morial from the "Quorum of Twelve" and the Trustees of the "Church of Jesus Christ, of Latter I)ay Saints," despatched from Nauvoo by a special messenger, in whioh the Mormon* appeal most earnestly to His Excel lency to interfere, and bv his "personal influence and official rank''shield them from threatened dispersion and destruction. They implore the Governor to "convene a special session of the Legislature" aad "furnish them an asylum" from oppression. They conclude their me morial by a general prayer to the Governor to "lend his immediate aid to quell the violence of mobocracy, and to exert his influence to establish them, as a people, in their civil and religious rights, where they now are, or in some part of the United States, or some place remote therefrom." We understand the Governor to be decidedly in favor of "some place remote therefrom," and that he declines for the present issuing his proclamaton for a special ses sion of the Legislature, to provide the Mormons with an "Asylum" in Kentucky. Anti-Rent Outrage?Attempt to Shoot Sher iff Sedgwick.?One of the most daring outrages that has taken place in this county since the breaking out of the Anti-Kent disturbances, took place in Taugh kanic on Kriday last, when an attempt was made by a party of disguised "Indians" to shoot down Deputy Sheriff 8edgwick and constable Traver. Mr. S. had a process to dispossess Freeman Hand, a tenant of Robert Swift Livingston, and took with him for the purpose of assisting bum, Constables Traver and Algar, who pro ceeded down to Taughkanic on Thursday to execute the process, but owing to the rain, Mr. S. concluded he would postpone the service until the next day, as he did not wish to put the fataily out into the storm, although he had called upon Mr. Hand a number of times and gave him notice to quit. On Friday morning they left their wagon at David K. Tripp's, in Ancram, about a mile and a half from the house, and proceeded to the premises on foot. After arriving there and making known their business, Mr. Hand begged Mr. Sedgwick not to put his things out, and Mr. Sedgwick told him that he had put it oil a number of times already at his solicita tion, but if he would give him security that he would leavo the next week, ne would let the things remain ; this he refused te do, and Mr. S. commenced removing the things ; before he had proceeded far, however, Tho mas Morgan, a Constable in that neighborhood, arrested Mr. Scdgwick on a writ for " trespass." Mr. 8. told the Constable that he was willing to answer the summons, and would go with him at once before the Magistrate. The ("onstable said he should endanger his life by going with him, but he might go and deliver himielf up to the Justice if he had ? mind to. This Mr. 8. refused to do, but told the Constable that he would accompany him if requested ; this the Constable refused to do. While en gaged in taking the goods from the house, they were fired upon by " disguised!ndians" who were in the edge of the woods, so far off, however, that the shot had no efl'ect, al though they struck the house. After performing their duty in removing the goods, lie., Mr. Sedgwick and the others started for their team, accompanied by constable Morgan; they had not proceeded far before three "dis guised Indians" made their appearance on a small rise of ground about 80 pacos from them, who immediately call ed out to the men with the Sheriff" to get away from him if they did not want to be shot, and almost immediately tired. The guns were loaded with buck-shot, and on the first fire Mr. Traver was hit on the side of his head . Mr. 8. was next hit, some shot going through his hat and one lodging in his head: he was staggered a little by this discharge, and had notnilly recovered before he receiv ed another charge in his thigh, where a number took effect. Mr. 8. and those with him then left the road and got out of the range of the woods into the cleared fields ; here the cowardly assassins dared not follow, and they met with no further opposition. We are happy to state that neither Mr. Sedgewick nor Mr. Traver were seri ously injured, although they experienced some incon venience from the shot.?Hudton Gaz. May 37. U. S. Iron Steamer Michigan.?We had the pleasure on Wednesday of visiting, for the first time, the war steamer Michigan, and looking at all her excel lent "appointments." She is indeed a noble vessel, per fect in all her parts, and as neat from the sailors' mess to tho Captains' naloon, as a lady's boudoir. We were par ticularly struck by the perfect finish and compactness of her engine, and tho admirable arrangement of the coal bin* along the sides of the vessel, forming an impene trable mass, by which the boilers and machinery are se curely protected from injury by an enemv'i shot. Great skill and good taste has been displayed in the economy and arrangement of the rooms for the commander and ward room officers, as also for the quarters of the men, ! the larger and central portion of the vessel being taken up by the boilers, engine, and coal reservoir*. Several contrivances of great usefulness to a vessel navigating the shoal waters of the lakes, have been introduced, wo believe, at the suggestion of the present commander one of which struck us as particularly serviceable?it being n gaged instrument, by which tho prccise draft of water fore and aft, can be ascertained at any moment.? We havo not space to particularize much that is euriou* to landsmen; but those who feel any interest in examin ing one of our "floating bulwark*,'' can do lo, a* all per son* who apply after the morning hour* for cleaning ship are politely received by the officers'in charge. We have been kindly furnished by an officer on board, with tho following description of the Michigan, and a list of the officer* attacheil, which we annex. The name of the first Lieutenant will be recognized by many, as a son of one of our oldest citizens, and himself long a resident of the State, and perfectly familiar with our lakes. Length of keel 1M feet 4 inches; length of deck 107 feet? inches; length ever all 17b feet 6 inehes; breadth of beam 57 feet; extreme breadth 45 feet 10 inches; depth of hold 13 feet; mean draught of water when launched 4 feet 1J inches; draught or water when fully equipped lor service 8 feet. She ha* two inclined low pressure engines of 84 horse power each; diameter of cylinders 36 inches; length of stroke 96 inches; diameter of wheel* 31 feet 8 inches; length of paddle* 8 feet; tonnage SOO. The Michigan ha* three maat*, with (quare sails forward, and fore and aft sails on the after masts. All of the lower standing rigging ia of chain. This ship i* con*tructed entirely ot iron, with the exception of her spar deck, which is of 4 inch wood plank. Her beams arc T rail (or double flang ed) 6* by 41 inchos. Ribs T iron, 4^ by 4 inches. Stem 8 by 1J incne*. Stern po*t 6 bv 3. Distances between ribs and beam* 34 inches. Planking (iron boiler plates) lower or bottom plates, ] inch. Forward I, aft 6-0 of an inch. This ship and the engines were built by Mr. Samuel Stackhouse, of the firm of Stackhouie *i Tomlinson, at Pittsburg, in 1843, and launched at Krie, Pa., 0th Decem ber, 184-J. The engines were designed by Mr. Charles W. Copeland, IT. 8. Naval Engineer, and the ship by Mr. Samuel Hartt, U. S. Naval Constructor. The Michigan i* considered by competent judge*, to be one of the be*t iron steamers of her class afloat. Her performance* un der steam have been highly creditable. Her battery at present consists of but one sixty-four pound Paixhan gun. She is constructed for 14 gun*, viz: two 64 pound er*, and twelve 33 pound csrrronados. The following is a list of her officer*: William Inman, K.sq., commander; J. P. McKinstrv, l*t lieutenant; David McDougal, 3d lieutenant; Peter t hristie, surgeon; Win. A. lUoodgood, purser; Koxall A. Parker, acting master; William Winder Pollock, Andrew Bryson, passed mid shipmen; John V. McCollum, James L. Tilfotson, mid shipmen; William 8. Inman, commander'* clerk; An drew Hebbard, chief engineer; William Scott, 1st assis tant; John K. Mathews, 3d do: John Uallager, 3d do; Thomas Dickson, 4th do; William Craig, gunner: Ro bert A. Baker, pur*ei'* clerk.?Drtroit .4*'. May lo. A destructive hail storm was experienced at Har ford, Md., a few days ago. It* *eventy wa* appalling. Several houses were blown down, crops of wheat and orchard* destroyed. iBirdi, duck*anil fowl* ware kilted by the hail. (lie ported for the Herald.] The Yearly JHeetlng of Frkndi, (^atkeri.) The annual gathering of this Society has drawn together, from all (parts adjacent, any number ot straight coats and broad brims. Knowing the pro ceedings of this singular sect would be interesting to our readers, especially the business sessions, they being entirely private?none but members ceing al lowed an admission, one of our reporters was early on the spot to note down any thing that might trans p ire of general interest. On Sunday morning we made an unsuccessful at tempt to enter the Quaker meeting-house in Rose street. Although it was long before the regular meeting hour, the house was crowded fu . ? were permitted, by the openingofthe door, to take^a peep inside, and never did we behold such amass ot living beings crowded together within the wall8 ot a building. The ladies (bless them,) occupied, as is usual, one side of the house, and it was .. J? ' heaven knows, to tear a man's heart, liver and lights all out, rust to glance at them. The crowd becomi g very great in tne yard, the spacious basement building was ooened, the rush was so g^at, being but one door, that many of the gentle wxirius have been squeezed beyond satisfaction. , maiden lady, not being used to being .P'"?*. ? closely by the rougher half of creation, actually ta ed away, and was carried through the crowd, i\o body knows where. At last the meeting having, a measure, "settled into the quiet, Oeorge : White, a philosophical flour merchant in I ront streat, rose in his place, and in a dignified tone^pro claimed, that " there were two religions?that there nlw ivs liad been, and probably always would be vgsal'7 sstsrra?. White was speaking, and the ruih to^the oor^ ? bwrnent wa. dangerously^reat. ree* the crowd outside, andthe ,ook_ing ?r thair wive., W8thn?ICsisterK and chifdren : the women in their turn ^^ou?iy?n^uinngf^^lhoir^ friend*. ^W^retun?wl^U) wclTm^Ood'saTe me from ever becoming an evange men'^ave tuPmlnffi tule.it. ofthi. lady-her voice i. her gracetei. motion? aiid m ongrelated t0 the dU be indee.d^PVXeen the^elirionof the Scribe, and Phar nart of the Society of fr ncnda met in Hester, &3?S:iSW? tornal head, w " , ,?aci.er the heavenly monitor, ChrUt!^vitWn the ''Oj^1 ?p.?^JJ^,"0|'^?^nnrflv*ni^e'8oon were informed, was Jo.. Boulke, of rsnn.y^a ^ g,gg^S| hardware Mr' Wright mm ing. of the Divine S""'a? > d blehaif of Duck minister in unity with ?j_7<,kiau Drab, Mary R r*lt appear*'from"the' return., that there hu been taken froKLnd., within the p?t year, the, ,?m, o ?08 34 cent., for county jail for * fine of two day. for a ?'^^"we.tbury 'quarterly Meeting. ?n 'Cpertap. we had better be looking to an hour to Clerk? l ernap. weu?i ouirht to be a new com adjourn to. A jom * f the women.' mit,?f?/^Urk-" O yei.'' A voice?" Head over the meeting. Ll?r,lt ? Th. ri?rw .),en read over Clerk-' WiUthemeetingexcu.e Sammy Mott. , -^"?^'wo^^woild!?"^ ?r-d?\?nn K?t the l^um?tUm?'ttI think ?nV" "I wi.h NTcCbodemi.?Haviland would serve jes. * i-othor not" says Nichonemus. l in my place. 1 d rather , j wait .Q ^ move we adjourn; I P6,, ^ lhc representativc? will Three o'clock wa. propo.ed b^ * h<? closing minute was then read, vil. Aojoume ?Sft ffidiKTS ~ USUfci-a m, ?? r? ceedings. The Wttkly Herald will contain all. Law of Libel. In yesterday's Herald, u wish is expressed for in formation on the point, whether the truth is not a de fence in a civil action for a libel. The whole sub ject is fully discussed in Starkie on Slander, Wen dell's edition, vol. 1, chapter 9, and vol. 2, chap. 12. There never has been a doubt, with well informed lawyers, but that "the defendant is justified in law, and exempt from all civil res|>oiisibility,if that which he publishes be true"?1st Starkie, 204. The only question has been in criminal prosecu tions. Here the gist or graveatnen of the proceeding is the tendency of the publication to a breach of the peace, which constitutes it an otfence against the public. In England, the tauth of a libel on an indi vidual is no defence to a crirtiinal information or in dictment. In this State, howeVer, by Section 7th of Article 7th, of the Constitution, and by chapter Jth, part 1st, section 21, of the Revised Statutes, in all prosecutions or indictments for libels, the truth may be given in evidence to the jury; and if it shall appear to the jury that the matter charged as libel lous is true, and was published with good motives, and for justifiable ends, the party shall be acquitted; and the jury shall have the right to determine the law and the fact." So that in New York the truth is a justification, both in civil suits for damages, and in criminal pros ecutions for punishment, and Mr. Cooper is quite right in saying, that our f ourts have never ruled that the truth is not a complete defence in a civil ac tion. Thie could hardly be,when it is expressly made so, even on un indictment. Jirisconsult. Mr. Editor:? Please call the attention of the new Board of Al dermen and Assistants to the filthy and disgraceful condition of the streets. l>oes not the ordinance require that the streets shall be cleaned on two days in each week 1 The present incumbenst have now been two weeks in power, and the streets have not been, or attempted to be cleaned, (at least some of them.) This neglect does not redeem the promises "to clean up the streets as soon as we get the pow er." It will be well also to notify the present incum bents, that to retain the power they must give satis faction to the electors; to do which they have to give us clean streets, protection in our persons and pro perty, and a reduction of the per centage of the ag gregate of the assessed value of the real and per sonal estates in the city: that no excuse will be re ceived for disappointing this reasonable expectation of the tax-pavers. Ana I now give the Chairman of the Committee of Finance of the Hoard of Alder men notion, that he may figure accordingly.? No old story of the extravagance of the Natives, or the on* thousand and ono others heretofore given out, will avail them; wa will not be cheated. A Tax Payer. CmrpitWA Indians -Esh-ton-srreot. (Clear Sky,) principal chief of the Chippewa tribe of Indian*, and hia nephew, Nnah-we-geaic, arrived here ve?terday, on the atesmer Lexington. They are on their way to W??h ington, on eapecial buiineat for the tribe.?SI. Rtvtilit, May 18. Western Money. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOOOOOOi >OOOUUOOOOOOOOOO 1 Capital $j00,000. Imcokfohaticd 11S?. o ?-? tf} i VIONETTE, I I? 8 fW| V < Atlas supporting the lilobe. S V 5 Iffi A No. 18614. I I'jjj W|SC0!*SI!? MaHINK A"?D Fur InSI'MANCI: Co. ? J TO This li to certify, that Jamet Ckriitiet Ship, )? IfL^jliu deposited with this institution Tiliu \ Strain boat / 2 gtooj Dollars. which will be paid on demand, f Itc. )5 ciEto his order hereon. 3 % <rJ Milwaukir. Itt May, 1M3. ? 5 2 Geo. Smith, Fret'l. ii ? | Alex. Mitchell, See'y. ^ ooouoooooeooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooeo Ever since the explosion of the State Hank of Illi nois und the Shawneetown Bunk, the State of Illi nois has been dependent for her paper circulating medium upon other States. Ohio and Michigan have chiefly supplied her paper currency, and great ly have the farmers of this devoted State been shaved by irresponsible bank issues. One institution, lo cated in die Territory of Wisconsin, furnishes now a large portion of the currency for northern Illinois, andpiouthern and western Michigan. It is called the Wisconsin Marine and Fire Insurance Comimny, and is located at Milwaukie. The capital stock is owned in Europe, and its affairs are conducted en tirely by foreigners and are in the hands of brokers exclusively. It purports to exercise banking powers under a section of its charter, which allows tne issu ing of certificates of deposit. These certificates, al though really issued at Chicago, assume on their face to be issued at Milwaukie, and are redeemable at that point in coin. No one can doubt but that the legislature of Wis consin never intended that a Company, chartered for the purpose of insuring against losses by fire and water, should exercise banning privileges; nor is it less questionable, that the issuing of that paper in Illinois is a violation of the laws of that State, and yet the paper of this Institution is scattered profusely through the north-west. What amount of paper is in circulation, no one can tell?probably a large amount, it would do well for the public to watch carefully this institution, as the recent failure of the St. Clair Bank at Detroit clearly proves that no bank is to be relied upon, whose sole support is the per sonal liability or security of any individual, no mat ter how wealthy he may be reputed. We trust that the Trustees of the Illinois and Mi chigan Canal, when they enter upon the discharge of their duties, will disburse along the line the same kind of funds they receive from the bondholders, viz. specie or its equivalent. The people of Illinois have a right to ask this as a matter of right; it will furnish them with a good currency and will stop one of, at least, doubtful character. It will save the mer chants the rate of exchange which they have been compelled to pay, and which has tended to enrich the coffers of a soulless foreign corporation. Mijkdekino in Jest?a very strange circum stance.?A very singular circumstance, involving a duel and death, took place at Cincinnati last Tuesday.? An Englishman named Robert Bland kept a tavern in that city. On the afternoon of Tuesday,as we learn from the "Commercial," Mr. Bland got to Rrguing with oae Samuel Tow ell on the subject of shooting at a mark, and each bad been boasting of his skill. From shooting at a mark, the subject turned on duelling, when Bland went behind the bar in his tavern and took up a pair of pistol* letting Powell take his choice, signifying that they could determine the point by a trial of skill. As they both wont out of tho tavern door, Mr. B. sale to Powell, "the pistols are loaded." They hail agreed, it appears, to fire at a distance of twenty steps, hut after taking their posi tions, in the manner of duilists, they each walked aDout two or three paces, wheeled, and both fired The result of this was, that Mr. Bland was shot, the ball entering the right side and then passing through the region of the chest to the point of the shoulder blade, where it lodged. He lingered till about half past eight o'clock next morn ing, when he died, leaving a wife and two children.? Both parties in this tragedy were natives of Cngland,aad what led to it is a mystery. During the night following Mr. B. stated that "he had not intended to kill Powell, and was glad be did not" Dread Fin. Suicide?The coolest and most deliber ate suicide we ever heard of, was that of Philip Smith, a German in this city, yesterday morning, at hie boarding house. He went to bed as usual, had money plenty?$106 DO in his belt; was a sober.industrious man, respected by his shopmates, and had been working at sheemaking here for the last nine years. About S o'clock he attempted to cut his throat with a knife, while in bed, and succeeded in making a gash, but not in ending life. He then got up, went into an adjoining room, took a razor and severed the caretoidd artery, producing imme diate death.? Cincinnati Commercial, May 33. From Osaoe River.?Two flatboats arrived yes terday from the Osage river laden heavily with pro luce. Persons who came down upon them report the river in a good stage at tho time of their leaving, which was on the 38th instant, and from five to six feet water on the principal bars ; they also state freights to be very plenty on that stream. At Osceola there were two or threo boat-loads of hemp, wheat, and tobacco, waiting a boat to bring it out. At Warsaw and several other points along, there was a considerable amount in warehouses waiting a shipment.? St. Louit New Era, May 17. Isle Royale, Lake Superior.?We see it stated that the Hudson Bay Company have taken posses sion of Isle Royale, Lake Superior. This Island belongs to the United States, and contains two fine harbors. Whoever has possession of this island in time of war, commands the lake. If the statement be correct, it is manifestly the duty of our government to despatch a small force to Isle Royale immediately, to oust the in truders of the Hudson Bay Company. Missouri Rivkr.?The Missouri river is reported to be in a worse condition now for navigation than it has been known for years before. The channel has almost formed anew and is terribly beset with snags, logs, stumps, and sand-bare.? St. Louit New Era, May 17. The Fire in Pittsbi;r?.?Singular as it may ap pear the fire is not yet wholly extinguished in theDurnt district. We observe it burning in some parts of the cel lars of the Monongahela House. This is six weeks after the fire. Varieties. The Hon. Jahn Campbell, of South Carolina, is dead. Col. John B. Ilogan, of Mobile, died near that city about the 20th inst. Trayer, the steeple-king, ascended to the top of the Third Church steeple, in Pittsburg, on Friday, 33d in stant, snd put a new vane on it, we believe. His hat has been on the top of the spire, over the ball, for some dayi; he removed it, flourished it around his head, and threw* it down; and after standing on the cross pieces and riving one or two cheers, descended, bringing down with him the ladders, ropes, lie. used by him in repairing the steeple. Quite a number were looking at tne fearless fellow, and his wife was a spectator of the scene. The steeple is 1AA feet high. The steamboat "Hard Times," has been seized at Louisville. Look out for property after this. The ladies who composed Professor Sillinian'a claass, at New Oilcans, have engaged an artist to tak* his portrait as long as he can give it. Ellsworth, the pedestrian who is engaged in walk ing a thousand miles in a thousand hours, hat got half through his feat, but hia '/?< are blistered. Strawberry parties are nfe among the ladies of Cincinnati now. It is said their jokes are so rich as to provide sufficient cream. In Lowell the other day a Mr. Dean was fined for not hanging his sign according to general usage. What will tho foes of capital punishment say to this I A gentleman named Hartweg is about to be sent to California by the London Horticultural Society on an exploring expedition. The largest canal boat ever built has bean launch ed at Buffalo, New Yerk. It will carry 160 tons on the river, A difficulty occurred on the landing in St. Louis yesterday evening, between a negro and an Irishman, both draymen, in which the former was seriously, if not mortally wounded by a blow, inflicted with a billet of wood in the hands of the Irishman. The latter was im mediately arrested. The mail contracts to carry the mails under the new Postage Law have been taken it is said, for some eight hundred thousand dollars less than under the old law. The Inquest of the Quarter Sessions of Phila delphia on Tuesday, brought in 33 true bills, most of which are against tippling houses. The N. O Picayim* savs thev have larger sired hail stones in Michigan than are known at the Houth. On the 36th ult. a storm occurred in that State which killed a great number of sheep and lambs, almost killed a boy, and beat in the roofs of the houses ! The South cannot beat that. Hiram Withington has been aentenced at Dcdham to pay for kissing Mrs. Herson. Mr. Fox, Kx-British Minister, has presented his collection ef flowers to the publie garden at Waahing ton. Ttientrlrnla, Ac. Mrs. Burke appeared in the character of IVade mona on her benent night, Monday evening last, in the Kront street Theatre. Baltimore. J. H. Scott was the Othello of the occasion. In the same city, the Congo Melodists were de lighting mortal ears in the Saloon of the Assembly Rooms. The tragedy of Julius CfiRsar was played last night at the Walnut street Theatre, Philadelphia- Booth as ( assius, Leman as Brutus, and Davenport as Julius Cesar. Mr. Frazer took a benefit the same evening at the Opera House, in the Postillion of Lonjumeeu. The Hughes family are giving concerts in Savaa nab.

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