Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 19, 1845, Page 1

June 19, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. IIM Wo. 107?Whole Ho. ?OHS. NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 19, 1845. PHm Two Ctntoi THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMBS GORDON BHNNETT, Proprietor, Circulation?Forty Tho usand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 3 centa par copy? $7 is par annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price 8] centi per copy?$3 12* cent* per annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENT* at the uaual prices?always cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinda executed with beauty and despatch. (if- All letter* or communications, by mail, addreiaed tt? the establishment, mu?t be post paid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PnoraiKToii op thc Nitw York Hkbald Kstahliihmkwt Vorthwest corner of Pulton and Vassaii atreetr MORNING LINK AT 7 O'CLOCK, ,W?Q fit*, FOR ALBANY, TROY and intermediate CTl. "vSy ? ^landings. Irom the Steamboat Pier at tlie foot of 1~ H / Barclay street. Bmkfast a id Dinner on boiird the boat. Leave* New i ork at 7 o'clock, A. M., Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday, and Troy at 6 o'clock. A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A. M. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The low-mvssurp steafnboat TRO V, Captain A. Gorham, ou Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, *t7 o'clock. Jh or lussage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hall, at the office on the wharf. Notice?All goods, freight, baggage,bank bills, specie, or any other kn:d of property taken, shipped. or putfun hoard this boat, must be nt the risk of the owners of such good*, freight, li.tg B 'ge, &c. jelKrc NEW YORK. ALBANY AND TROY LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT - _ ?The steamboat EMPIRE, Contain R. B i UTi Many, will leave the foot of Courtlandi stivet THURSDAY EVENING, at 7 o'clock. The Empire, owing to Iter light draught of water, will be eon bled at all times to pas* the bar, and reach Albany and Troy ii, ample rime to take the morning train of cars goiug east or west ? or Passage or Freight apply on board, or to C. CLARK *? th? office on the wharf. ju18 re MORNING BOAT FOR ALBANY. AND INTERMEDIATE LANDING8. ?'Thesplendid steamboat SOUTH AMERI CA, Captain 11. M. Truesdell, will leave the foot ol itircl?> street (uorth side of the Ferry) on Thursday mom ing, June 19th, at 7 o'clock. For |>asiage apply on board the boat. Usual Lai.dii gs?Caldwell*, West Point, Newburgh, Hamp ton. Milton, PoMhkeepsie, Hyde Park, Rhiuebeck. Redhook, Maiden, ( atskill, Hudson, Coisackie, Kinderhook and New Baltimore ^ NEW FERRY TO - -AT HAMILTON, YELLOW HOOK AND NEW YORK. jga The steamboat HAMILTON, Captain H Gsr=3iS3*Mallan, will run between New Voile. Yellow SEM*9E>aX?Ho?k, and Fort Hamilton, till further notice, as follow*, every day, lesving Pier No. 1. East River:? New York, 7 o'clock, A, M. I Fort Hamilton, t o'clock, A. M. io ? ? ia ? ?? * ;; f.m.I 5 \\ p.m. ?. - SUNDAYS. 7 will leave Pier foot of Pike ?treet, E. R.,at 10 o'clock A. M., and IX P M.| Pier foot of Canal St., N. R., st 10>? o'clock, A M. and 3 P. M.j and Pier No. 1, E. R., st 1# o'clock A. M. and 2>s P. M. Returning, will leave Fort Hamilton at 12% and 6 o clock, P. M.. landing at all the above places. 0~Fnre 12)< ceuts. Freight taken on reasonable terms. J17 3t*rc PEOPLE8' LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY DAILY?Sundays Excepted?Through Di srect, at 7 o'clock P. M., from the Pier between ??Courtlsndt and Liberty streets. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER. Captain A. Houghton, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings, at 7 o'clock Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain R. O. Crutteiiden, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at 7 o'clock. At i o'clock P. M., landing at intermediate place, from the foot of Barclay street :? Steamboat COLUMBIA, Capt. W. H. Peck, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at i o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain L. W. Brainard, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday ana Saturday Afternoons, at i o'clock. Passengers taking either of the above Lines will arrive in Alba ny in ample time Tor the Morning Train oi Cars for the east or West. t TV Boats are new and substantial, are furnished with new and elegant stnte rooms, and for speed and accommodations are un rivalled on the Hudson. * Freight taken at moderate rates. All persons are forbid trusting any of the Boats of this Line, without a written order from the Captains or Agents. For passage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to P. C. Scmiila. at the office on the wnarf jel6 m FOR SALE?The Steamboat Richmond, of 827 tons, of a I ight draft water, 126 ft length, feet beam. S feet depth besm engine, 33 inch cylinder, 8 feet stroke, in good order and At for immediate use; copi>er fastened; would answer for a tow, freight or passage boat, having finished cabins with berths. If not sold before the 19th instant, will then be sold at public auction, at the Mer chants' Exchange, on that day. For further information, apply to Messrs. Dougherty, 75 South street. jul8 lw*rh /?l NOTICE. 3?M-a-ST STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. FARE CENTS. On and ifter Saturday. 7th June, the Steamboats SYLPH and STATEN ISLANDER will leave New York every hour except ^ P. M., commencing at 8 A. M., until 7 P. M. Leave btaten I-land every hour except 4, commencing at 8 A.M., until 7 P. M. ju7m FOR GLASGOW ?Regular Packet.?The fast ^sailing British Barque ADAM CARR, Scott, mas pter, 3.V) tous, will meet with quick despatch. For balance of freight, or passage, having excellent accom modations, apply to captain on board, at foot of Dover st, ort< WOODHULL It MINT URNS, 87 S nith street The regular packet berk ANN IIARLE Y, will succeed thc Adam Carr. jel9 FOR LIVERPOOL-The New Liae?Regular ,. Packet 21st June?The superior fast sailing Packet shi| allOcH '.STER, 800 tons burthen, John Britton, mas er, will sail as above, her regular day. I" or freight or passage, having excellent and superior accom modations, apply to tne Captain on board, or to WOODHULL It MINTURNS, 87 South street. Price of passage tlllO. The Packet Snip Houingner. 1030 tous, Capt J. Bursley, will succeed the Rochester, ana sail on lier regular day, list July, jel!) "fifie- FIRST PACKET SHIPS FOR LIVERPOOL The packet Map ST. GEORGE, Capt Ferris, sails Haifa"1 the 2Wt invtant. The packet ship GARRICK, Captain '1 rask, ou tlie 26th instant; and the splendiduew packet ship FIDELIA, of the Blark Bsll Line, commanded by Capt. Hackitaff, will sai| on the 1st of July. For pau.ige, having unequalled accommodations, apply to j!8re JOHN I1ERDM <N.6I South street. FOR LONDON?Packet of the 1st July-The splendid new packet ship VICTORIA, Captain Mor Iflfaian, will sail as above, her regular day. (or passage applyJ HER OMAN, jlBrc tl South street. LONDON LINK OK PACKETS ?Packet of the l>t of July?The splendid and fist sailing Pack i et Ship VICTORIA, CnpUhi E. E. Morgan, will IKMihvely aail as above, her regular day. Ihving superior accommodations for eabin, second cabin, and steer ige passengers, persons about to embark for the old country, should make early application to W. h J. T. TAP8COTT, jel7 rrc 75 South street, corner Maiden Lane. LIVERPOOL" LINE" OF PACK ETS-Packefol the 8th July?The splendid and (list sailing pocket ship INDEPENDENCE, K. P. Allen, will sail as above, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons about to secure berths should make early application on board, foot of Mniden Lane, or to the subscriber, JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street corner of South street. The new ami elegant packet ship Ashburton, burthen 11 0 tons, Henry Ilnttleson, master, will succeed the Independence and Mil on the bth of August. jl7rc KOR SALE, KKKIOHT OR CH *RTER?The ? very I ut sailing baique HOME, Captain Watts, built ? n 15 iltimore one ye?r since of the best materials. carrie. a..ouM,000 barrels, si>d has handsome accommodations lor twenty puseujjera. Apply to Captain W?tt<, on board, at ri k e street wharf or to E. K. COLLINS ?. CO. . i!7 rc 38 South street. KUH SALE?KMEIGHT OR CHARTER?The uHmPW very last sailing packet ship, MISSISSIPPI, 8M tons, JMMHBb niilt in this city by Brown It Ml, salted on the stock*, and resulted every year, live oak and aiyl locust top, live oak apron, semsini stem frame, and forward and after cant fratnei?newly coppered and in perfect order for a three years voyage?has accommodations for 28 passengers. Apply on board at Orleans' wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS fc Co., tt South street. Prja6m LONDON LINE OK PACKKTH-Packet oFti* nth June th June?The splendid and elegant fast sailing pack ship QUEBEC, K. H. HEBARD, master, will say ?. aoove, tier tegular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second ca iu wdateerage passengers,persons about to secure berths should make enrly application on board, foot ofMaiden Lane, or ? JOSEPH McMURilAY, _ , ,, _ ... ?T|>*?tr|eet corner of South street. The packet ship Wellington. I). Chadwick, master, will sue ceed the Quebec, and sail ou the 18th July. jel2 rrc MA1UKJLLES.-TW Pocket Ship MARCELLA, Captam O. Hagar, will sail ou " c'&KX'l'lffiff1'? ' BOYD No. 9 Tontine Buildings, comer Wall and Water streets. jelSrrc < NEW LINK OK PACKETS KOR LiVERKjoT ??Packet of Slat June?The splendid and favorite ?packet ship ROCHESTER, lOOrt tons burthen, Capt. Unit".i, will sail on Saturday, June 21, her regular day. The ship* ef this line being alt 1000 tons and upward*, persons nlniut to embark for the Old Country will not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this line in preference to any other, aa their greet capacity render* them every way more comfortable and convenient than ship* of a small clan, nnd their accommodation for cabin, second cabin, and steerage imseij/fers, it is well known, are su|ierior to those of any other line of packets. Persona wishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application on board, foot of Burlina Slip, or to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, At their Oeneml Passage Office, jT rrc 75 South street, comer ofMaiden Lane. ? KOR ANTWERP?The aplendid ship DEVON- ! Pill RE, Capt. ? , will meet with quieg despatch for the slKive port. I-or passage, having handsome famished accommodations for I cabin passengers, and also for second cabin passengers in the house on deck, apply to j?7 J. HKRDMAN, 81 Sowth street. KORUVERPOO L?New Lino?Regular Packet Die elegiutfaat sailing Packet Ship T , i- B. JTh. Troak, of 11MI ove, her regular day, X&g- KOR L.IV ERPOOL-New Line-R tf3(9Vof the SBth June?The elegant fast sailin JttfikkOARHIl K, Cow- B. J. H. Trask, of I snil as above, her regular day, Kor freight or passage, having accommodation unequalled for splendor and comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, f ' Price ofpassage (IN. Packet Ship Hoseius, Capt. Asa K.Idridge, ol UN ton*, will succeed th" (hrrick. and sail *llh Julr, her regular day roV Wall saeet, or to' " * k E K. COLLINS It OO., M South stiwt. m tl ec TEN DOLLARS REWARD. M STRAYED OH STOLEN?On Sundiy afternoon a very lirge black Newfoundland Do({, answer* to (he uame of Nep?hu white breast, white feet aud tip of s. Whoever will return him to Philo T. Ruggle*. Nassau street, below Maiden Lane, shall receive the abovf re ward. J17 4t*rc FOR SALE. A PONY AND HARNESS-Five year* old, 11 thandihigh, warranted perfectly sound, and gentle iu -harness or under the saddle. If not sold previous to ay, will be *eut to the country, as the owner sails for Euglnudon Saturday. To he seeu at Hawk's Stable, Murray street near Broadway. j 17 I!) 20*m _ HORSE, nOCKAWAY WAtiON and HAR 2iiT>NES8 FOR SALE-The Horse ia pony built, 13* V) f^TV high, 7 yeati old, kind in all harness and saddle, ofgood action, and fast trotter. The Waifoii and Harness are nearly new. Sold only as die owner is leaving the city. To be seeu at Diabrow's Riding School, 408 Bowery. jelJ lw*ec ~jjmjT NOTICE TO BAKERS AND OTHERS-Forsale, llie business and fixtures of a B.kery, doing a cash but - Jgness in a good .part of the city. A good chance for a ""?stranger in the city, as all the business ia done over the counter For further paiticular* call at No. 681 Water street. jr!8 1 w*ec TO LET, AND possession given immediately, the Basement Store south east corner of Nassau and Cedar atreets.? This is oue of the best locations iu the city for an Ex ige Offic, Clothing Store, Boot and Shoe Store, or Hat ters anon, lie. For further particular* call on O. H. Crosby, 39 ExcIl. nge, entrance ill William street, Cheap Publication Store jit 2tu*m m/m REAL ESTATE MARKETJ mSt V WALL STREET, ZSZ Nr-w Yobk. AUOOD IMPROVED WHEAT FARM,.of 130acr,?, i? Tnscaiawi a County, Ohio, near the Canal, iu a healthy and Nourishing neighborhood. Also, several Houses and Lot* in a idriving vil lage ou the caual. The above will be sold low, or exchanged for proiierty in thia State. jt8 Zp'm ARNOLD BUFFUM It CO. MA a HAKE OPPORTUNITY?Seldom to be met ? ?lift with?That well known delightfully situated Hotel, the JlaHa 'Military Hall," Library street, Philadelphia, for sale.? iu ?uuatioii cauuot be surpassed for a business house, iu loca tion being at the back of the new Custom House, formerly the United State* Bank. The cau.e of the present proprietoi leaving it is ill health, he being advised by hia physician to retire to the cou itry. It will be sold a bargain if applied oi immediately?well worth the while of any capitalist wishing t< invest a few thousands bearing a good interest. It can be treated for if application be made to M. W. 44>? Carmine street during this week. j*M lw'rh ~ FOR SALE OR TO LKT-At the nine mile stone Kingabridge Road, four handsome CottngeHouses. Two of in-m lnve each 14 rooms, with kitchen and cellar, piazz < front and rear, stables and out nouses,Aniihed iu tlie best man .er with inarble ina itles and gmtes. The other two houses each nine rooms, finished as above. Also, one large Stone House at Fort Washington, with ten rooms and two kitchens, coach house and out buildings, with 5 teres of land?the house well til ished, with marble mantles and grates. All the houses have gardens, well laid out The Manhattau ? if IWI" t'le I'fmisen every hour iu the day. Enquire o! R. F. Carman, 633 Broadway, or at Fort Washington, and at the store 135th street, Kingsbridge Road. jell 2w?m HORTICULTURAL GARDENS, FLUSHING. LONG ISLAND, NEW foRK ? THE SUBSCRIBERS ha*e now for sale a beautiful collection of Rosea, Azalias, Camellia*, Pelargouiums, Rhododendrons, lie., embracing all the uovelties of the season, grown in the best manner. Also, a select variety of Stove and Greenhouse Plants Strawberries, Raspberries and Gra|w Vines; Evergreens and Flowcriug Shrubs, Herbaceous PlanU, Dahlias, lie., Ike. Catalogues sent on application, post |>aid. Persons interested in H nticultural affairs are ilivited to visit the Gardens, Sundays and 4th of July excepted. Having a large collection of Geraniums now in bloom, they will be sold very low, from three to four dollars per dozen julO 3wrod'rc VALH It CO. ? UK SALE?A beautiful Country Residence, one mile ?nrrom Rouville Lauding, on Staten Island, a Farm of S sabkteres ?f first-rate Land; a large House and good Bam, and other Buildings; good Garden, with plenty of Fruit Tree*?w*U be sold reasonable and ou good terms. Enquire of my7 lm*rc SAM'L. HALL. 369 Broome st. ENERAL BUILDING REPAIRS, 38 Nassau st..corne of Maideu Lone.?Ail orders immediately attended to foi Mason, Slatting, Plastering, Flagging, tin rools repaired and painted, and tdl other repaire audalterations done iu the best manner. Also, furnaces, ranges, kettles, steam boilers, ovens, and every kiud of fire works put up. None but goot workmen employed. Expeditiaus and moderate charge* Chimney topa for curing smoke. Up town onlere left with J Quinn, Plumber, 344 Broadway m37?lm'rh ' E. H- QUINN. BURDEN'S PATENT HORSE-SHOES 0 BEING NOW ON SALE by the principal dealer* in hardware in the Uuited States are a] I warranted per fect iu form aud made of the very best refined iron, and sold at a fraction over the price of iron in the bar. Every shoe which may be found not in accordant-* with the above recommendation will be received back and the money refunded, with all expenses from the most distant part ?>f the country. H. BURDEN. Agent, my 11 lm*rrc Troy Iron and Nail Factory. IMPORTATION OF WATCHES. . RECEIVED from Switzerland, by packet ship 1 Zurich, an assortment of Watches and MovemenU ol 'every description and of first quality, ready for the wiioleaale trade, at moderate prices. DELACHAU8E li MAIRE, ju7 ltn*rc No. 137 Fulton street. New York. millinery AND DllESS making. MRS. ROSE, No. 173 Walker street. New YorV.re ?^Q)*pectfu1ly solicits a call from Ladies wuhing any thing in the Millinery or Dress Making line. jel4 lm*rh ^ LADIES' FASHIONABLE HATS. ,^*1 fTJl CARL KING, the well known and celebrated QQ first premium Straw Hat and Lace Neopolitaii^"^ Manufacturer, 17 Division street, informs the public that h? Straws and Lace Neapolitans are of a superior quality, and war ranted to clean, made in the most fashionable shape, called the Cottage Gipaey. N. B.?Lace Neapoliun Hau $8 each. Milliner* supplied by the case or dozen at reasonable prices, at the Lace Neapolitan Manufactory, 17 Division *treet. n28 lm'rc CARL KING. MILLS, IIATTER, 178 BltOAL)WA\, HOWARD HOTEL, HAS now ready, an assortment of Summer Hata, to which the attention of gentlemen ia invited, at the fol lowing prices.vix French Pearl (a new article) ...$?! 00 Pearl Cas*imere 3 50 White French (alao a new article) 4 00 ttmooth White Caator 3 50 Alio, an asaortment of Panama, Fine Palm Leaf, Bohemian, and otlier Hats, suitable for the seaso.i. jel21m*rrc MILLS, 178 Broadway, Howard Hotel. HOWE'S fl SUPERIOR STYLE of OiUtlemena' Summer Hata an J^fewell worthy the attention of thoae about supplyiugthem ?clvea with a pleasant, light and durable Summer Hat, possess inK the richneaa of a Leghorn, and warranted not to be affected by wet or damp weather. The assortment consists in part of, Pearl Cassimeres at $3 50 Silver Pearl do 350 Smooth white Cnaror 4 00 Long nap white Rocky mountain Bearer....... t 50 to I Together with an assortment of Panama and Bohemian Straw Hata. all of the first quality and moat faahionable shape. ROWE, Salea Room 40 William at, my!4 lm*rh Merchants' Exchange. ECONOMY AND FASHlUiN fl ELEGANT SUMMER HATS. JL. PRICE <3. ROBERTSON, determined to maintain the reputation ol th" PHfENIX HAT AND CAP ESTABLISHMENT. 103 Fulton at, between William and Naaaau, East of Broadway aa the cheapest in tliia city or any other, bega leave to introdac) to the pBb.,c.very.^nor^eofATs which for lightnaaa, beauty and durability, are not *urpasse4 and for cheapness unequalled In addition to being very plea sant and gauteel, these Hata are warranted to stand all ortliuar) exposure to rain without injury, which it ia well anowii Leg horns, Panamaa, Itc., will not do without losing shape and color. For business more especially it is important to keep the head dry and cool, a desideratum which haa not hitherto been attained. These Hat* cannot be injured by perspiration,owing to the peculiar style of trimming wnich the subscriber has found by experience so very cleanly and popular. Their weight ranger from V\ to 3H ox., being much lighter than substantial Leg horns and Panamaa. ROBERTSON, 103 Fulton sl.v mil lm*ec Sign of the I*ha?nii. LOOK AT THIS. - JUST RECEIVED by the packet ship Duchess D'Or |w leana, from Paris, the beat article of gentlemen's French If Boots ever seen, and now offer, wholesale and retail, at the ^ low price ol S3, and the best of French Calf Booti made t< order for $5; and the greatest assortment of all kinds of Boot* and Shoe* and Gaiters. Ladies, in this store you will And th< greatest assortment of all kiuds of Gaiters, Buskins, 8lipfi?ri Ties, and all other kiada Misses and Children*, from the largest to the s ma Heat; an don't mistake the No. 307 Broadway, cor ner of Franklin atreet. M. CAH1LL myH I in* rc m FINE FRENCH BOOTS for $3 50 ; City Made, and fo. w atyle and durability they are equal to tho*e sold for $5, at M Young It Co.'s Imperial French Boot and Shoe Msnufac ^ taring Depot,at No. 4 Ann atreet,one of the moat Fashiona ble Boot Manufactories in thi* city. Fine French Dreas Boota, made to order, for $1 50 ; equal to those made in other store* for tt and $7. Boot*. 8h?ea, Gaiter* ke., made to order in the ahor teat notice. Mending, he., done in the store. Wm. M. Young It Co., Wholesale and Retail Manufacturer*. No. 4 Ann (treet, New York, near Broadway. WM. M. YOUNO, and m7 lm*rc H B IONF.S CHIP OF THE OLD BLOCK. J MAJOR FANCHER k YOUNO BOSS RICH ARDS, No. 3 Bowery, *tlck to it yet and know that they can sell a splendid article of French Stitched Boot* for N and $3 50. Ladie*' Shoe* at wonderful low price*. So ?top yourclack, ya lover* of Bootological imposition, myIlm*rc TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS. BOOTS AND SHOES. E. JOHNSON, (late Wilson k Johnson) f haa on hand, in store 141 Chatham street, di-^^BHf f recti y opposite the theatre, one of the best assorted stocks J of Boota and Shees that can ha had in the city. Gants Kip, If, Grain and Seal, Thick and Thin Soled Boots and Hhoea. ragged aad sewed, from the Ea*rem inanu factories \ Ladiea Gaiter*, Buakins. Ties, Slips, kc., of every de*cription. A greater variety of Children * Shoe* than any other *tore in thi* city. Gentlemen's flne Gaiters, twenty different kinds. Gent* Buckskin Shoe* Sportsman'*, Fishermen's and Seamen'* Boot*. Store ope a till 10 o'clock in the evening, giving country man chants aa opportanily of examining the good* at their tenure, my 13 Im'ee SEE, Cap*. day. Fo FOR NEW ORLEANS?Loaiiiana and New ? Ywlt IJne?Regular Packet,to aail on Monday. June ?30th?The elegant, fast sailing Packet Barque GENE apt. Minot, will positively aail aa above, her regular For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommo dation*, apply on board, at Orleans.wharf, foot of Wall at., or to ?. K. COLLI N8 k CO., 56 South at. Positively no goods received on board after Satarday evening, 28th instant. Agesit in New Orlean* Mr. JAMES E. WOODRUFF, who will promptly forward all gooda to hia addreaa. jlOec PASSAGE FOR HAJVlBt/Ht}-Wltl, liHWThe splendid new packet ahip SILAS HOLMES JSbKy ait. C. C. Berry, will aail aa above, and eau very comfortably accommodate a limited number of of paaaangen ia cabin and steerage, Thi* ship hiving bean built expreealy for a New Orleana packet her accommodations are of the heat and moat coat I y description. Persons wishing to secure berth* should make early application on board, or to arttn eorner South street J. T. TAP8COTT, aad Maiden Ian f'K#RAL fACKS0.\'8 PIRST PIEr.D. W"xh?w Sumter marchod on tho 6th of Aug n80 to7l^ ^^"'r Hanging Hock. Pallinir nnnnrvS in attack of or Tories Which occupfod one oflh.luSkW 'tl^T he compelled them to fly and dispersewith ???i ' ' infantry, who were next In hi? ? i*i '? tno legion ensuedj they aTso wero comn* Pm' * de*P?rate contest I S8"frrsess'-w'P"Krts detachmcnt now for^d in nC M? gi?" and of Brown', of their work* (Trtv ofth?H u W ,qU.aS in middle I the mean time ra'llieJ f!wi peri Tones had, in 1 Davie's cavalry'fell unon it.n wer." aPProaching ; but take shelter under the British lnfai,trvC?m,,elled "'?m t0 disposition to" tu rt4' nde r^'a * y tlia " ne're' showod no Sumter's men would have annlhila??/iPM rance m them lay down their arm, ?r made being in their possession, 'they iravo tl In* f can>I* plundering and drinking. WithS hii ^fnrt^'tiUp.to s?!? b'sKrs KUMiv?TSX7t7i,J;iad',!''''"7' ""y. foJght.'Bp.T?iclgVWnguffid'lhitJr"S ,?JaC^?US I irb3prf,V",;.fr?K''^'' rv?"d" pi""1 fl? Jay, still alive, but robhe l of h i coat hv ^ ,next saatsr to- :S?S"?i m. ?o,?a, ??.?? sssa AZA7,';:rj" . . TAKCV prihonkr nr tHE BniTisn band of Tories, to capture or da.trov th.m ^Vl', an?, 8 "?Wert resolved to imhody and flu-hf ThV wlf-u them before they could orifant/e On"*, a faI' UVon appearance produced S^.n of'the their themselves purZd Cross fi?a w* savaTn.'T. [ouad ?sis3^c:s! he soon Hurrendcred to a BnfishV?mLW0Un'1 in the 1,ead' sr?ssr,aa,21i3?ff? s5 SfiTV&Si fipssifSs Vn oil DAy!"TLW* SPIRIT OK YOUSfi JACKSON. Andrew Jackson to clean his muddy hfot, The SSr2^' On nn. o?f*4L 'il*'0*'' ??*S?1?CB OF MIND. On one occasion, when, with three companions he was a. ?f br Tn-t n^6 made, Andrew JacS.on, ? . jm' assumed the direction of the nartv Ho enjoined silence and instant retreat, and having rntir?.H ???!??h?'""-?iS"; he noit nfa^Ve ?"delud?'& the Indians. <EcPby iwollen lo to fort.,I* ISTi. Sju tTS .w.'m ""till SEout two o'loc? ta'tha' '/:ey re,ump" *1,. 0 5!??*;n "'? afternoon reached u place wh*r# IpsiMl stream, determined to attempt a passage D:n,ijpn, ? ^ men, fixing two rtide oars to the bows, and one as n ?ti??r ,n? ?ar or rudder to the stern. Itwascold^M^' keu and ?^hi ?ry imI'?.?ant to k?ep their clothes, bfcn J; and saddlcs, as well as their rifles and uowHnr fmm & jk :?t? i:rr^r?hJ?7 pushed off from the shore ; but in an instant an irm.i.il jpsssss,"1 fttti'.w' 1? ,h?pe 0f reachinS the shore he had left. oIa??- a'nl'8II I'isstrongth.he was unable to bring it cataract ?g a few feet- tl>o suck ol the reft ^itb alr,"a,l>' "eued "? A moment more, and the piece" when W0U,ld hav0 boe" da"hed to K. r-4 ^hen Jack?on, wrenching one of his oan fron, there h2i1^'*prUn?i,? t,ie "'eru, and bracing himself . ?e,'t U.OU.t to7li!i Co",l,a"ions on shore, who L nd^r?U?,,! ti\0m ,afe '? la?d Reproached by them Dlied ?' Aen"'g ,eir Wl,r,""8i' Jackson coolly re near I rfn ? a> ?ood ? ? mile : you see how ve?? r" danK^' Come on, and I will save you ed thnir m"'emselves and horses, they resum niirht ..Tn~ ^ UP *ture'""' "nd a?er spending another day woods, found a fonFthe next , aiin, ny a circuitous route, reached a loir rahin nn campment '"rt^ lu,'es '? thi reart? ?he!ndi? ? MM tll-AltHKI. with (lOVERROR SEVIER. Ai Judge Jackson left the Court house at Knoxville, on the first day of lji? court, he found a crowd in front, in the midst of which stood Governor Sevier, with hit ? word in hit hand, haranguing them in a loffd voice. Ai Jackson advanced, tin Governor turned upon him; and an altercation emucd, in which insultt were given and retorted. Being repeatedly dolled by the Governor to meet him lr. tingle combat, the General tent him a chal lenge, which wat accepted. But in consequence of dif ficulty* on the part of the challenged party, at to the time and place of meeting, the General published him in the utual form. It wat then understood, without any formal arrangement, that they would meet at a place called Buuthweit Point, within the Indian boundary. 1 Thither the General repaired with a tingle friend. I Having waited a couple of day* without seeing or hear ing of the Governor, he resolved to return to Knoxville; . and bring the quarrel to a clote He had not, however, ; proceeded a mile when lie taw the Governor approach- , Ing, escorted by about twenty men. He had already \ prepared another note to the Governor, letting forth hit manifold grievances, and, halting in the read, he sent hit friend forward to deliver it. The Governor refused to < receive it Out of patience with what he conceived to ; be an aggravation of former indignities, the General re solved to end the matter on the tpot. He wat armed with a brace of pittolt at hit saddle-bow and ? cane; the Governor with a brace of pittolt and a tword Advancing ; slowly until within one hundred yardt of the Governor, he levelled hit cane at ancient knighta did their spears, but tnurt to horte, and charged upen hit antagonist. At- . founded at thit bold and unexpected movement, the Go vernor'! friends had not presence of mind enough to in terpose; and the Governor himself, demounting to avoid the shock, trod on the tcabbard of hi* tword, and wat rendered incapable of retittance. A rally of hit attend ants prevented any teriout mitchief. In the Governor's

party were gentlemen who were as much the frienda of General Jackson as ol himself; and through their inter cession, all farther hoatile intentions were abandoned, and the parties rode on tome miles together. itrnrxr.s tub insolence or an inhian acient. In I Hi 1 he had occasion to vitit Natchez, in the Mittii tipni Territory, for the purpose of bringing up a number ot blacks, a part of whoin had become hie property in > consequence of haviug been lecurity for a friend, and the remainder were hands which had ueen employed by n nephew in the neighborhood of that place. The road ted through the Chickasaw and Choctaw nations of In diant, and the station of the Indian agent for the Choc- 1 taws was upon It. On reaching the agency, he found seven or eight families of emigrants amltw o memliers ol the Mississippi Legislative Council detained by the I | agent, under the pretence that it waa necessary for them | to have passports from the Oovornor of Mississippi. One : of their number had been sent forward to procure them. ; In the meantime, the emigrants were buying corn from the agent at an extravagant price, and splitting rail* for him at a very moderate one. Indignant at the wrong in flicted on the emigrants, he reproached the members of the Council for submitting to the detention, and askod the agent how he dared to demand a pass from a froo American travelling on a public road. The a^ent re Elied by inquiring, with much temper, whether he ad a pass, " Ves, sir," rejoined the Cieneral. " I i always carry mine with mo. I am a free-born > American citizen; and that, under the Constitution and I laws, is my passport to go wherever my business calls j me " He told the emigrants to gear up their wagons, i and if any one attempted to obstruct them, to shoot him ! down as a highway robber. Setting them the example, he continued his journey, regardless of the threats of the : agent. Before he had concluded his business, he was inform 1 ed that the agent had collected about fifty white men i and one hundred Indians to stop him on his return, un i less he produced a passport. Though advised to pro I cure one, he refused to do so, stating that the American citizen should never in his person t>e subjected to the iusult and indignity of procuring a pass to enable him to travel a public highway in his own country. Like all travellers at that time through the Indian nations, he was armed with a brace of pistols, and having added a i rifle and another pistol, he commenced his return I journey. By a friend, who had gone forward to recon noitre. he was informed, when within a few miles of the agency, that the agent had his forc.fe in readiness to stop i him. lie bade his Irinnd advance, anil tell the agent, that i if he attempted to stop him, it would be at the peril of 1 his life. He then put his blacks in order, armed with 1 their axes and clubs, told them not to stop until dircoted i by him, and if any one ottered to oppose them, to cut ! him down at his order. Riding by their side, he ap j proached the agency, when the agent appeared, and asked him whether he would stop. " That," replied the I general, "depends on circumstances. I have been inform ed that you prepared to prevent my passing here by force. I intend to pass ; and whoever attempts lo prevent me, shall lay low and, with a look not to be mistaken, he : grasped his rifle with a firmer grip. Tho agent said he I had no such design, and did not attempt to interrupt him. I Seeing the Indians, whose chiefs were acquainted with 'him, approaching with every sign of amity, he directed his j negroes to stop on a hill by the roadside, after passing ! the agency, and reined up his horse to shake hands with : his savage friends. So deep was the impression made by his boldness on these sons of the forest, added to the res pcct they already entertained for him, that, if it had been necessary, they would have scalped the agent instead of obeying his command to arrest theCi eneral. When he reached home, he reported the conduct of the agent to the President, and he was immediately dismissed. OENERAL JACKSON EATINO ACORKI WITH A SOLDIER. When General Jackson started on the Talladega expe dition, he had on hand scarcely one day's proTi?ion?. It was his expectation to collect supplies from the Indtan country ahead ; but the failure of Oeneral White to oc cupy Fort Strother made an instaat retreat absolutely necessary. Already had hi. foraging parties gleaned up every thing in the shape of food for man and horse which coulS be round in the vicinity of the fort; and it was with a starving army that he turned back from the field of victory, after bury ing his dead and providin g *"}{*? uortatlon for the wounded. I> rom the occupant* of the relieved fort he purchased a small quantity of provisions, being all they had to spare ; but they were not a meal for his army. The goneral and his men were cqual y des titute, and with eagerness seized on anything which the forest presented to gratify the cravings of hunger. While marching with the van of his army, General Jack son observed under an oak-tree a quantity of acorns. which tempted his appetite. Dismounting, ^ gathered some handfuls of them into hi* pocket, and, holding his bridle in one hand, sat down on the roots of a tr??. joy hi* repast, while the roar came up. A soldier ob serving him in the act of eating, and supposmg tliat he had taken care to provide for himself while In* men were starving, approached and demanded something to eat. " I never turn away the hungry, said the general, " while 1 have anything to give them." Thnistinghis hand into hi* pocket and offering the*oldiera Jew acorns, he added, " I will most cheerfully divide with vou such food as I have." Struck with surprise, the soldier reported the incident to his companions, who, for the time, cheerftilly submitted to privation* which they knew were shared in common by them and their com mander. HI ELLINC A MUTINY. When at Fort Strother, in 1813,Jackson's army became mutinous in consequence of their sufferings rom " cient supplies. Going alone for the purpose of mixing among his men, and appeasing them by argument and re monsti'??HW, the General found a spirit of mutiny perva ding the whole brigade. They had formed, and were on the point of moving off, knowing that no force was ot hand powerful enough to resist them; but the> had to deal with a man who was a host in himself. He seized a musket, threw it aero** his horse * neck, placed himseil in front of the biigadc drawn up in column, and de clared ho would shoot tho first man who took a stop in advance. Struck with awe, the men gazed at him in sul len silence. In this position, General Coftce and some of tho members of hi* staff rode up, and placed them selves at his side. The faithful officers and soldiers, amounting to about two companies, formed in his rear, under orders to fire when he did. *or some minutes not a word was uttered. A murmur then arose among the mutineers, and at length they signified their willingness to return. The matter was amicably arrangod, and the troops marched back to Fort Strother, though not In the best spirit*. This incident derive* additional interest ' from the facts that the General'* left arm.was not ?o far healed a* to enable him to aim a musket, and the one lie had was too much out of order to be fired. 1 Latk from Council The Inde^ndence i readied this port yesterday from Council Blutla, situated on the Missouri river, about 300 miles above Fort Leavenworth. She brought down 430 packs ol robes, peltries and furs, the largest proportion of them for the American Fur Companv. Tho I. left here on tthe loth of May with a cargo of about 136 tons, principally corn and flour, for tho government, which was delivered nt the Bluffs for the use of the Pawnee and Iowa tribes o. Indians, who were to meet commissioners on the part ol the United States at that point on the 1st instant, for the SfiS&f tho InJependo.ice tliat altera difficult and dangerous passage of about fifteen days, tlicy reached the place of their destination, where they found the Iowa* and a large number ot Indian* be longing to the Otto tribe, in almost a starving condition having been driven in from the plains by the Pawnees, who aie continually committing depredations upon the neighboring tribes, and more particularly upon the de fenceless women and children of tho cowardly I?w?' and Ottos; these attacks of the Pawnee*, together with their own indolence and unfrugal way of living, had compelled th< m to come into the Bltifls to prevent St Tltc"?awnee? arc a daring, reckless *et of scoundrel*, roving from place to place, having no fixed quarter to live in. and taking good care never to let pais an oppor tunity to depredate upon their more fortunate *n<l weak er neighbor*. With the object of making them occupj a more steady po.ition, and to prevent. ^ P^iWe, their frequent depredations upon the weaker tribes, a new treatv is to be formed with them. The Sioux arc said to be the only tribe in that quarter that the Pawnees stand in fear of; recently ?P*2"ty the former met eight Pawnees on the plains a^dis tance back of the Iowa point, four ofwhomthevcaught .rsrss p vernment sent commissioners to the Bluff* to treat with thThe commissioners are also empowered to I'oU atrea- j ty with the Pottawattamies for the_ purpose of ^^h** | ing their lands and removing them ^uthof theMis?o"n -they are said to be a powerful and warlike ?"c.h | further advanced in civilixation than most of the North ^hcTurcompanies in that region are fast consolidating into the powerful and extensive a?sociation known a* the American Fur Company ; who have Ithis 1last winter purchased, besides the claims of the 1 "ion Fur ?jompa ny, those of John Baptise Roy and tho CooMM.andar rangemenU are about to be made between them and the companies ofPierson and Kwing by which it is ?rid they will obtain the whole business in that section. The offi cers of the Independence report having met.?'* be longing to them from Fort Pierre, heavily Men with robes, a short distance below St. Josephs descending the river ; they will, perhaps, reach this city in a few days. ? St. Louit Era, June 9. __ Avekaok IIeat of the Wkatiier.?1The average temperature of the month of May, the present year was nearly *ix degree* colder than May last year and the coldest with one exception, that of May, 1839. (which was a fraction over half a degree colder,) for the last 98 vears May 1839 was the warmest of any month difringtM. same period of time, and that was eight de grees warmer than the post month The av.er*f ?0/ month* or March, Aprif and May, his year is afiout two degree* lo?* than the corresponding month* last year. ?Newburyport Herald, June 17. Camc Havtien.?We learn from Capt. Hardy, of the Pilenus, that there was much sickness atLspe Haytien when he left on the 5th instant, but that the in habitants were very fortunate in securiagtheservices of l)r S. F.. D. Bumstead, of Boston, a graduate of Har vard University, whose skill, attention and gentlemanly deportment had fully gained the confidence of the people. ? Hotton Trantcript, June Extensive Haul of Fish.?Over on* million white Hnh were taken with the seine at New Haven yes terday morning. They weighed over 400 tons aruf sre worth for manure $000. Being hauled m at high tide, and the net made fast to a windlass, the receding tide left thorn high and dry-looking like a snow baak, er an ex tensive deposite of salt. Pennsylvania Standaro kor H\e and Corn.? Hv an act of the Assembly of Pennsylvania, passed the 16th of April. 1840, it is provided, That from and after the passage of this act, the standard weight of Rye and Indian t orn in this Commonwealth, shall be fifty-six pounds, for each and every bushel thereof. Hcarlet Fever in Illinois.?Dr. Beatty, of Mount Morns. III., under date of 28th ull . sU,f" J1? s.arlet fever i* prevailing to an s armlng extent in that vicinity, many children having lhllen victims to the fear fUl epidemic. Onto Riv-it ?At Pittsburg on Hnturday afternoon, the Ohio River had thrte feet <>l water i?> the el.annel, and was rising. Two Days Later from Europe. The packet ship Prince Albert, Capt. Sebor, ar rived yesterday afternoon from London,with papers j of the 21st ult. They contain no news of importance. There is, of course, nothing later from the Liver- 1 pool cotton market. The London money market continued easy. The Muynooth question is still perplexing the English |*opIe. Eniji.ish View of Cincinnati.?The fxtnilon Post of the 21st ult., in speaking of the arrival of the Muskingum from Cincinnati at Liverpool, says Cincinnati is celebrated for the immense suppplies of pork, of which it is annually made the focur,und since the change in the tariff of this country, exam ples of our mode of preparatiou have been sentont uy our provision dealers, so that the people of Cin cinnati might be enabled to enter at once effectively into active competition with the English feeders. The pork of Cincinnati is procured at a low cost, be cause the producers are wholly free from taxation, and, as they were last year put in possession of the EnelUh method of curing and [Kicking, for commer cial purposes, it is but natural that they should avail themselves of the great privilege given them by Sir Robert Peel?that of placing in our markets their cheap commodity side by sice with that of the Bri tish farmer, who, as a liberal contributor to the wants of the public exchequer, enjoys none of the immunities and exemptions that the American does, and which is, consequently, in comparison dear. The invitation held out by the free trade absurdities cf this country to the pork merchants of Cincinnati to embark in an easy competition with the British farmer, may well account for the extraordinry fact noticed, that vesels are beginning to be built in the interior of the United States at tne remote distance of 170<) miles from the mouths of the great rivers, for the facilitation of the traffic. But after all, the American production will be found to be by no means the same thing as our own. The pork may be 50 per cent cheaper, but, unless the present speci mens De much superior to those that have preceded them, they are at least 75 per cent worse. The American brown cloths are really substantial, and to the homelier part of a community, most valuable fabrics. Manchester cloths of the same description are not to be compared to them, and although the import duty upon them be 10 per cent, we could wish that our agriculturists would try them, and show thereby that a market may be found in Eng land for American cotton goods,as well as for Ameri can grain and American provisions. Heaviside Divorce Bill.?The Heaviside Di vorce Billj introduced into the House of Lords on Monday night, is entitled "A Bill to Dissolve the Marriage oT Richard Heaviside, Esq., with Mary, his now wile, and to enable him to marry aijain; and for other purposes." It will be remembered that Mrs. Heaviside (the wife of Captain Heaviside, one of the magistrates of Brighton,) eloped some years since witli Dr. Lardner, the well known au thor and philosophical writer. The Bill was pre sented on petition and a copy of the proceedings in the Ecclesiastical Court delivered on oath. The Bill was read a first time, and ordered to be read a second time on Tuesday, .lune 3. The Lords are to be summoned thereon, aud the usual orders made. ?Ijondon Post, May 21. Ireland. mi MvlllHiIi ir,.,n H3? s?& Kr'w,r?Eron. ?h?onci' the ladies' gallery was unusually empty The" ?n1 Browne as chairman, declined making a ,^0h concession. Spain. ha^'Thrf^Sf.^^ ,:*h "Jt- hav? <">me to of Deputies nothing had pasSd' tha^d^wn^nv mention. In the Senate, the MinUter nfpIS - had Paid 'hat it was his intention to present 111 n'ex'i trade?na'?H |l or 'he linal regulation of the corn La,i ; ant* Jhat in the meanwhile every measure had been adopted to check a system of smu'vlin.r most detrimental to the interests of Spain be prorogued M the Corte8would very shortly t,, France. lhere is no intelligence of the slightest interest in the 1-rench papers of Monday th? io?h\.w ? F we have before us,uEsif'be thathe ' Montfort (Jerome Bona,?rt" s sl.n) ?s Irn^ t forrtKmonthrd leaVe ,0 SOJO?n' i" that capital ..on on ,he N??h?? lUil^SsKa. ,S.S,T ; an : ir.Mw , ? Market*. The advance0n^cd the'vllSo oft',ifd* Ar"heCti"",,,r''rV*' ^^''^'^ted'amount* per* Cn^mHsrIlT?M?a* T,r Mat ? 109f. 60c. Five per Cent*, laif 30c aYaif^TOr m 'S^' "SEP A. New *?? ?5 ? Xana month.,'5 threc EitracU from Krcuch Paper*. fh.?:"rndrVIt of ,1hp commission to the etlect that cannons shall not be transported from Bourses to Paris except >n ease of war, having been adonferi it is important to recall how M. Duchatel expressed himself m reply to M. de TocquevUle on the jec ts of these words?in rate of war?which were "? Thf rrfi(0? f*P,icul3r- M. i)uchatel said "?c?"y h'-i one; . g^WtTewugh to'con' A/..iflnV>.1?Mlon 0,8 noC6"i'y for'arming Paris for the ?ake oi the sreneral safitv ft v>n_ i. ., *, -me .hot. fired^t TTahiti (m->iorocco^ m^eht lea d'al' vernment to arm Paris. I do not wiah tr> hi t? 8 toward, such argument*, but allow me to say they a? not tenou* reasoning*. No person can alW? tha^ th? th?pe?rr?iWar con**mpl*t9d l)y the commission would )>o the ?ccurrence of a few cannon .hots at Tahiti or v? ??w^ ofr Ye< ' Vei !> 14 '? obviou. that the case ?x','0.s,i0n ?[ a d??<'rul kin<> ha. occurred in a coal mine near Mons, by w bjch 34 miners w?rn umi. > . ?i3 more or lea* fearfully mutilated W're k,1Ud' ",d quie^M?'"r?!u1 U,.ou?"nd. P??on. attended the ob*?. | Ae? m.?. ? in Pari-; amen* them , Se?be? o?thi ? ?S **, Chamber of DeV.utie., 1 f" .of th? P??? ?nd students. The dcceared was connected with the journal callcd " La Rrforme." A writer from the Swiss frontier say* : ? V*, ?r tho r?'Kn of terror which hangs on the Can na?if. i ,XlCtrn^ lh.? Capi,to1 of tbi* Canton has ju.t sig i -.* 0 that 8nim?<e? the great body of ita nro pie. The Ut of May wai the day fi Jed for thi verillirZi renew al of the grand council, of which the city of I.u ?h?i. "".me ^ve1 mcmber? of the twenty-four which com|>ose it. The choice of tlio oln^t?? ,y.Z. . Jt out has fallen on the liberal caudidatea It la said that the Minister of Finance ia going to nro aent to the cumber, a bill to authori.e in Paris thec^. cillation of netea of 350 franca of the Bank of France *5'* * r""17 enjoyed by the banka of de partments and counting nouses. A latnl disaster took place on the bridge over the river 3a,ne, in the city of Lyona, recently, where two Cpw aite currenta of spectator*, who had been witnessing a public diaplay ol Are work*, met, when aevcial w ere i'nVn ?h ?f ?n<' othera forced over the bri.lge crowd dlsperaed * 4 W,re found wh"> ^ The detail* of the femine now raging in part of Hun. gary, are truly horrible. Man and bea*t lire on the aame aliment, and lately a Surgeon, who KtodTh" c521 Tion ?? h"? "lm r U!dl0d from ,Urvnt?on, found a por tion of hay (till in his stomach. A fresh collition ha* broken out between the labnrar* omoloyed on the Havre railroad, not far from Valliouer who nn re,tl1 ,0re,ly |)etween the F.ngliah and Belgians JtraiX raIriV?l0U" Pr*t0BC*' engaged in a bloo.lv . W ^ which many were seriously woundml Thn T?erp.r,;Vver thh,rd pu; ?" ^m"* The paper* aver the necessity of poatinig troop* there. ^ert arr'ved yesterday in a short ESS frT K'"^ton. We did not receive our new.paoor Hlos, but understand there was no political rcrawsa.The fo,,owing n,e "uo,"tio", ?f K??L?U<r,V fr*Jua"y decline<!, and large sale* have been eUected at i*. a JS*. ( ornmeal- Ms. a lta. rtd? I Butter- Sale* of American nt Td. a 1*1. I.anl?The mar RMi* barely auppltad, an|r, ?( American at Bjd a 7d.? i ork - Sales have been effected oI'MObbls prime and X)0 prime met* at 70s. ( orn Sale* at 11*. a 7*. Sugar Sales ? dteeoant* ^ sterling Exchange, SO day*, par; ?0 day* A letter of the'JTtli stnles that jmik continue* hiah. tlie rcceipt* lij the W'hiU^u (only small parcels) licm r?11. had cauted no decline N. O BulUUn, JHn* 10. Boa ton. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Bom on, Jane 18, 1845. The Notice Celebration?Iti Length and Breadth?Charity of an Office Holder, tfC. The Native Americans yesterday celebrated the ever memorable 17th. There wai about fifty horsemen, half a dozen carriages, quite a collection of boys, several old ladies in breeches, |and a dozen pretty little girl* in a carriago drawn by six horses, each enveloped! in the American flag. In the same carriage with the girls, wan suspended the splendid banner presented by the Native* of Philadelphia to the Natives of Boston. They passed ! through several of our streets,then proceeded to Charles i town and thence to Bunker Hill, where they were re ' ceived by a salute of oue hundred guns from the Bostou Artillery under the command of CoL Lovejoy. A prayer and ode preceded the oration, of the merits of which I can say nothing, as I did not remain to hear it. On returning, the Club, at the request of the Bunker Hill Native Ameri cans, partook of a splendid collation in the <"harlestowu Town Hall. They then crossed Charlestown bridge,pas sed through a few of our leading streets up to the Com mon, where the cavalcade was dismissed. In the even ( ing, before six o'clock, numbers had collected on the Common to hear the speeches, hear tho music, and see 1 the exhibition of fire-works which were to conclude the 1 exercises of the day, and from that hour until past eight i o'clock, the crowd continued collecting. There wan | splendid music discoursed by Kendall's Brass Band, lumi nous and patriotic speeches, breathing the flames of a ! Roman patriotism?were delivered by the orator of the day, Mr. Chapin and other*. Kockets and Bengola lights were going up all the time, and the whole was conclu ded by a splendid pyrotechnic exhibition. The alfair passed off tolerably well, but the question , rises, does the Kagle Club comprise the whole of the ! Native American party /-a party which only a few months since triumphed over the whig* and democrats in our municipal election. This Club is the vain semblance 1 of the party when it first appeared, but it cannot he that this party of thousands is reduced to its primitive ele I ments. The Club, it is to be hoped, doe* not comprise , the ruin* of thi* once mighty paity. The beautiful yacht Niiat, ( apt. Da Ptu, you will tea by the papers, arrived here in 40 hour* from New. York. She has attracted much attention. Our worthy Post Master is very popular amongst us, and an unostentatious act of benevolence and cnarity which took place the other day, will show the character of the man. As a friend of mine was crossing Court and Hanover street*, he was accoited by an Irishman with a child in hi* hand, whoso wife, and another branch were standing at the opposite corner, if he would lead the name of a street on a piece of paper for him. My friend readily assented, and read the name and number of tho street. On my friend's returning the slip of pa per, the Irishman exclaimed, " Clod bles* the gentleman that gave me that bit o' paper; he's a real gentleman." 'Why."inquired my friend. With eves glowing with gra titude, he took from his pocket a five dollar bill, saying "he gave me that." "Who?" was the inquiry. "The I Post Master " Having received direction* as how to I proceed, h? oved on his way, saying, " God bles* him." I A national salute was fired here yesterday morning, noon and evening, in commemoration of the battle of Bunker Hill. The news of the death of General Jackson did not cre ate much surprise here, a* he has long been feeble. Sev eral of the ship* in port hoiited their color* half ma*t. Varieties. Gov. Marcy, Secretary of War, accompanied by Major General Wool, left Albany on Tuesday, to inspect the U. S. Armory at Springfield. The Secretary will re turn to that city on Saturday. Bishop Brownwell, of Connecticut, has expressed a wish for the appointment of an assistant Bishop, on ac count of hii ill health. It is rumored that the appoint ment will he offered to the Rev. Horatio l'otter of St. Pe ter's Church of Albany. The Old North Church was filled to its utmost ca pacity on last week. (Thursday afternoon,) to listen to the speeches of the Hon. John P. Hale and Hon. Frank li.i Pierce. In the intense interest of the crowd, in the animation and eloquence of the speakers, the scene pre sented a vivid idea of Southern debate and oratory.? Concord, N. J I., Cong. Journal. The Abolition Convention was in full blast on the 12th insL in Cincinnati, latere were present several dis tinguished personages, among the rest, the Rev. John Tierpont, of Boston. Birney is also there. There does not appear to be much feeling in the community in re gard to their movements. A man named Davis has been arrested and com mitted to jail in Ipswich, on suspicion of having caused one of the late fires in Danvers. Captain Johnson's company, 5th Infantry, has been transferred from Sault Ste. Marie to Mackinaw. Captain Merrill's company takes the ).ost at the Sault. The MtiysviUe (Ky ) Eagle says?"We learn by a gentleman just from Nichols* county, that Mr. Jonr than Parish, of that county, accidentally shot his wife with a Run one day last week. Mr. P. had recently pur chased the gun and breught it home loaded. He waa picking at the lock, which had gotten out of order, when the gun went off. The ball entered the lady's body, and she died in twelve hours afterward*." Gen. Jacob Sail ide, died at Harrisburg, Pa., on j Wednesday last, after a short illness, in the 56th year of his age. lie held several important offices under the 1 State, and was much respected and esteomed. The Arkansas Intrlligenrer, of Mav24, states that a Court Martial will sit at Fort Smith on the 2d proxi mo, to investigate certain charges preferred against Col. [ Harney, of the Dragoons. Many distinguished officer* of the army were to be present. Mr. IIull, upon whom the attack was made by Wells, of Monroe, Mich., is considered better, but by no means out of danger?the ball, which entered hii neck and lodged in the roof of his mouth, not having been ex tracted. The Rev. Mr. Bullard, pavtor of the First Presby terian Church in this city, is now on a visit to the east, soliciting subscriptions, to the amount of $10,000, to be expended under the direction of the Synod of Missouri, in aiding feeble churches in their efforts to build meet ing-houses.? St. Louis Jimericttn. On Monday, James McDevitt, who was commit" ted on a charge of larreny at the store of Mossrs. David S. Brown Sc Co., South Front street, Philadelphia, was discharged on a, pardon received from Gov. Shunk. Judge Buchanan recently decided, that, in cases where a meeting of the creditors of on insolvent was held before a notary public, he was justified in retaining the proem rerhal until paid for his professional services. P. T. Scruggs, a Methodist preacher of standing, is nominated for Congress in the Tenth District of Ten nessee. The whole number of Welchmenin the U. States, is said to be 70,000. Rev. Mr McDowell h is been tried at Detroit, for an alleged disorder in preaching in the streets on Sun days. He was acquitted. The receipts lor land at the Green Bay office dur ing the month of May, were little over $12,000, Daring the month of April, they were evor $10,000. Oren de Wolf, ths yoting man who killed Mr. Stiles, was, on Friday last, at Worcester, convicted of murder, and sentenced to be hung. Theatrical*, Ac. Mr. and Mrs. Lovell have returned to t'lis city after their successful tour in the South and West. The Orphean Family gave their last concert in Norfolk, Vs., on Monday evening. They are on their way hither. A new furce, founded upon a recent duel in Saint Louis has been dramatized, and was announced to be performed at the theatre iu that place. Mr. Sloman, the Butfo Singer and Comedian, commenced a limited engagement on Monday evening at the Albany Museum. Mr D. Marble made his appearance at the Buffalo Theatre on Monday evening. The Sable Harmonists, Messrs. Plumer, Parrel, Tichenor, Warr, Ronrk and Archer, are engaged for four nights at the Cincinnati Theatre. Mr. Robert Hamilton, formerly editor of the Ijs~ A>i* Compunion, took a benefit on Mend ay night at the National, Boston. A real New Zealander, from the Bay of Islands, arrived here on Tuesday morning. Burton's Theatre, Arch street, Philadelphia, closed last night for the season, and benefit of Mr Bur ton. Peake's new comedy of the Sheriff of the < ounty was performed for the lirst time in America, The cast was powerful. Burton, Barrett, K. S. Conner, Burke, Thayer, Mrs. W. H. Smith, Burke, Miss Kirby, Hughes, kc. sustaining the principal characters. Mr. Burton also appeared in his original character of Frank Webber, in the laughable entertainment entitled Charles O'Mal I#3The Ethiopean Serenades closed their engage ment ip Philadelphia last evening, where they have been pretty soecessAji. The complimentary benefit to the composer of "I.eenora." Mr. Fry, is to come off this evening at the Walnut Street Theatre, Philadelphia. Mr. Brinley Richards has been highly Mmessftd is l.ondon. He is saiiLto be one of the most talented pupils of the Royal Academy of Musie. He is not mere ly n brilliant and tasteful pianist, but a composer of con siderable genius. The Sisters Milanolo have also l?een successful with their concerts at the Hanover (Square Rooms. Rorurrv at Nai'voo.?The last Warsaw (III.) SigruiJ has the following"Last week a most ag gravating robbery was committed In the holy city. Da vid Brvant, a young merchant, whose quiet and amiable disposition would have enabled him to live in peace in any community than that at Nauvoo.hav.ng fallen under the malediction of the saints, was compelled to settle up hi" business and prepare to leave the city. He, accord ingly, packed up all his goods, and deposited them in s warehouse on the landing, to await the arrival of a heat. In the meantime, he visited Kort Madison to settle seme business at that plare, and while absent, the warehouse, containing his goods w a* broken open, and ever) articl* consisting his entire ?to?k of goods, stole*.

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