Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1845 Page 1
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" 1 1 1 sssstamssa -=aagg? i ? ? ?gg=g,egBSg,g-,,BB^^ THE NEW YORK HERALD. # * Vol. XI., So. 108?Whola No. *030. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 20, 1845. Price Two Cents. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES COUPON BMKTT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Tho usand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 3 couts per copy?J>7 'AS per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price 8| cent* per copy -$3 Iji cent* per annum?pavablo in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices?always cash hf advance. PRINTING of all kind* exeouted with beauty and despatch. PpJ- All letter* or communications, by mail, addressed to tlie establishment, mutt be post paid, or the postage will l>e deducted from the subscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PnoraiKTo* or this Nr.* Yohk Hkrai.d Establishment Northwftut Porn?r of Vnltnvt ftni! "Maesmi strop** LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. ?& REDUCED FARES. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT, TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, On aud alter Hlli June, 181}. JVum Brooklyn Depot? Boston Train??X A. M. daily, Sundays excepted, stopping at Farmiugdale and St. George's Manor. Accommodation Train?A. M and 5 P. M. for Farming dale uid intermediate places. daily, Sundays eicepted. Accommodation Train,3 1'. M. for Greenport, daily, Sundays excepted, stopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hempstead, and Hicks viil , and all the stopping places between Hicksville and Greenport. From Greenport Depot? Bo'tron Train, daily, Sundays excepted, at ltK o'clock M , or on the arrival of theiteamers from Norwich. Accommodation Train?At 5 A.M., daily, Sundays excepted, for Brooklyn and intermediate places. From Farmin^dale Depot? Accommodation Train 6J4 A. M. and 2}{ P. M., daily, Sun days eicepted, for Brooklyn and intermediate places. From Jamaica IJepol? Extra Train, 1 'A P M. daily, Sundayi excepted, for Brook lyn and intermediate pi ices. The Boston Trains stop only at Farmingdale and St. George's Manor. The Accommodation Trains stop at the following places on the road, goiug both ways to receive and deliver passen gers, viz: Bedford 8 Deer Park 69 East New York 12)4 Thompson 88 Race Course 18* Suffolk Station 100 ??' ? ujJ - - - Trotting Course I8J4 Lake Road Station 1 18% Jamaica 25 Medford Station 1 18^ ! Brushvillc 31V Milleville 1 50 Hyde Park, 17 miles 37)J St. George's Manor.... 1 >62 Clowsville, (during ses- Riverhead 1 62 i sion Conrt,) 37!{ -Jainesport 1 62X Hempstead 37'* Mattetuck 1 62'i Branch 37)a Cutchogue 1 <52!j Carle Place 44 Sou (hold ...1 62>i Westbury 44 Greeuport, Acc'n. train. 1 75H llicksville 44 Bosten Train 2 00 Farmingdale 62K Stages are in readiness 011 the arrival of Trains at the several St itions, to take passengers at very low Fares, to all parts of the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall . street, to receive Baggage for the several Trains, 30 minutes be- i fore the hour of starting from the Brooklyn side. 'C7* ltockaway Baggage taken in separnte Crates. julOrc TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. ?W'-W-w EXPRESS AND PIONEER PACKET LINE, From Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via the Pennsylvania Rail rondsand Canal?through in 3'-i days. The above line is now in full operation and offers great inducements to persons who wish a pleasant mode of travelliiizto the west. The cars are built in the most approved modem style, the boats are litted up in a superior manner, and every effort is made by the proprietors to conduce to the comfort aud convenience of travellers. The scenery on this route is unrivalled, aud the great chain of Pennsylvania internal improvements is well wor thy of being seen. By this route passenger* avoid all the fatigues and dangers at tendant upon stage travelling, and at the same time makeau ex peditious trip. The cars leave every morningat 7 o'clock. Passengers are ad vised to engage their places at Philadelphia. Office iu Philadel phia N. E. corner of Chesnut aud Fourth streets, and at Nos. 13 and li South TTiird sts. A. CUMMINGS, Agent. " Philadelphia. May 17,184$. For information, in the city of New YoA, apply to B. H. KNISKLL, Agent lor D. LEECH k CO.'a Line. 7 Weat st, N. R. myl7 6m rrc MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK, FOR ALBANY, TROY and intermediate landings, from the Steamboat Pier at the foot of Barclay street. Brwtkl'asi a>id Winner on board the boat. Leaves New York at 7 o'clock, A- M., Tuesdays, Thursdays aud Suurdav, and Troy at 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock j A. M. Mondi'V, Wednesday and Friday. The low-pressure steamboat THO Y, Captain A. Gorham, on Tuesdays, Thursdtys aud Saturdays, at7 o'clock. For passage or freight, apply 011 board, or to F. B. Hall, at the offu-e 011 the wharf Notice?All goods, freight, baggage,bank bills, specie, or an other kind of property taken, shipped, or put on board this boat, must be at the risk of the owners of such goods, freight, bag gage, tier. jellrc PEOPLES' LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY DAILY?Sundays Excepted?Through Di rect, at 7 o'clock P. M., from the Pier between Courtlaiidt and Liberty streets. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. Houghton, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings, at7 o'clock Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain R. G. Cruttenden, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at 7 o'clock. At S 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 5 o'clock. _ Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain L. W. Brainard, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Passengers takinq either of the above Lines will arrive in Alba ny in ample time lor the Morning Train of Cars for the east or west. The B Jan are new and substantial, sre furnished with new and ebgvit state rooms, and for speed aud accommodations are un rivalled on the Hudson. Freight taken at moderate rates. All (arsons are forbid trusting any of the Boats of this Line, without a written order from the Captains or Agents. bor passage or freight, apply 011 board the boats, or to P. C. Senuitr.. at the office ou tne wharf. jcl6 m NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. FARE 6K CENTS. ? , On anil after Saturday, 7th June, the Steamboats 8YLPH and STATEN ISLANDER will leave New York every hour except 5 P. M., commencing at 8 A. M., until 7 P. M. Leave i Mtateu Mand every hour except 4, commencing at 8 A. M., J until 7 P. M. ju7m LONDON LINE OF PACKETS-Packet of the 1st of July ?The splendid and fast sailing Pack _____ et Ship VICTORIA, Captain E. E. Morgan, will positively sail as above, her regular day. Having superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and steerage passengers, persons about to embark for the old country, should make early application to W.kJ. T. TAPSCOTT, je20 rrc 7} South street, corner Maiden Lane. FOR LIVERPOOL?The" New Lin^ReguIor Packet tlstJune?The superior fast sailing Packet ship llOCH - STER, 800 tona burthen, John Britton, mas er, will -ail aa above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having excellent and superior accom modations, apply to the Captain ou board, or to WOOD HULL It M1NTURNS, ?7 South street. Price of passage $1110. The Packet Ship Hottinguer. 1050 tous, Capt J. Bursley, will succeed the Rochester, aud sail on her regular day, list July. je!9 FIRST PACKET SHIPS KOR LIVKRPOOL ?The picket ship ST. GEOROE, C?|it Kerris, sails - II [lip 2Ut instant. Tilt? packet ship GARRICK, irask. 011 the 28th instant; and the splendid new packet kIiip FIDELI A, orthe Black Ball Line, commanded by Capt. Hsck?uff, will sail on the 1st of July. Kor passage, having ui equalled accommodations, apply to jlSrc JOHN HEKUM vN.UI Southalreet. fOR LONDON?J acket of the lit July?The splendid new packet ship VICTORIA, Captain Mor gan, will sail a* above, her r eg'jj"Passage 61 South street. LIVERPOOL LINK OK PACKKTS-Paeketol ?the 6th July?The splendid and fast sailingpackct ship (INDEPENDENCE, F. P. Allan, will sail m above, her regit'ar day. Having very superior iccominodntions for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons about to secure berths should make nrly application on board, loot of Maiden Liuie, or to the subscriber, JOSEPH Mc MURRAY, 104 Pine street corner of So jth street. The new and elegant packet ship Asliburten, burthen Hi0 tons, Henry Huttleson, master, will succeed the Independence, nnd sail on (lie fitli of August. jl7rc KOR SAU-rRJUOHT OR CHARTER?The ? very last sailing packet ship, MISSISSIPPI, 6S0 tons, B''"ilt in this city liy Itr.iwn k Bell, salted oil the stock*, and resalted every year, live oak ami and locust top, live oak apron, seinson stern frame, and forward and after cant frames?newly coppered and in perfect order for a three years voyage?has accommodations for 3d passengers. Apply on board at Orleans' wharf, foot of Wall stJeet. or to E. K. COLLINS k Co., 36 South street. jngm LONDON LINK OKTACKKTB-Paeket of the ?20th Jane?The splendid and elegant fast sailing nack. . t ship QUEBEC, K. H. IIKB AR1), maatef, will s hii nuove, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second ca iu and?t< erage passengers,persons abont to secure berths should make early application oo board, foot of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street comer of South street. The packet ship Wellington, D. Chadwick, master, will suc ceed the Quebec, and sail on the 10th July. jell rrr PACKET KOR MAR8EILLE8.?The Packet Ship MARCELLA, Captain U. Hagar, will sail ou the 1st of July. Kor freight or passage, apply to CHAMBERLAIN (It PHELPS, 103 Kront street, or to BOYD 1c HINCKEN, Agents, No. 9 Tontine Buildings, comer Wall and Water street*. jelirrc KOll ANTWERP?'The splendid ship DEVON ? SHIRK, Capt.?, will meet with quick despatch ji'or the above port. ? ?age, having handsome furnished accommodations for Cabin passengers, ami also for second cabin passengers ill the housr on deck, apply to jt'7 J. HERDMAN, Bl South street. I* OR Ll VKIU'OOL?New Line?lifgulu 1'acket ? of the Wtli elegant fast sailing Packet Ship ( .apt. 11. J. H. Trask, of 1106 tons, will snl as iitmve, her regular day. Kor freight or pnsiagw, having accommodation unequalled for I spiwdor and cotni'ort, apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot o( Wall street, or to K K. COLLINS It CO., J6 South street. Price "f pasaage $100. Packet Ship lloscius, (apt. Asa Kldridge, ol 1IM ton*, will ' succeed the Warrick, and sail Mth July, her regular da) . mil ec I THREE DOLLARS REWARD. STRAYED, mi Tueiday cveuini; a MM white Poodle, Dog, with its body halfshaved. Tlie finder, liv leaving it at 101 Leonard street, will receive the above reward. j 19 2t?rc TEN DOLLARS REWARD. STRAYED OR STOLEN?On Sunday afternoon a very large black Nuwfiuuidl mil D"g, answers to the name of Net'?hi? white breast, white feet and till of tail white. Whoever will return liiin to Philo T. Ruggles. Nassau street, below Maidm Lane, shall receive the above re ward. j17 4l*rc TO SPORTSMEN. ?ft THE fine Mare Florence, by Henry and Kloranthe, perfectly sound, of fine lorm and great power, it for ' ' > "?!> Apply to E. Grander, Pertn Ainboy, or on boanl tne steamer Independence.. jl'J 2i*m FOR SALE. A PONY AND HARNESS?Five yean old, 11 diandshiith, warranted perfectly sound, and Kentle in .harnessor under the salille. If not sold previous to ly, will be >ent to the country, us the owner tails for Englandon Saturday. To be setu at Hawk's Stable, Murray .street near Broadway. j 17 19 20* ni "HORSE, ROCKAWAY WAUON and HAR iNESS FOR SALE?Tlie Horse it pony built, 15)4 .hands high, 7 yean old, kind iu all harnets and saddle, of goml action, anil fast trotter. The Wagon and Harness are nearly new. Sold only at the owner it leaving tlie city. To be leeuat Oitbrow't Riding School, 408 Bowery. j?15 lw*ec NOTICE TO BAKERS AND OTHERS?For tale, the butiness and fixtures ofaBnkery, doing a cash but ? nets in a g'X>d jiart of the city. A good chance for a stranger in the city, as all the business it done over the counter. I1 or further particular* call at No. t>81 Water atreet. jelS lw*ec jjj^ A RARE OPPORTUNITY?Seldom to be met with?That well known delightfully tituated Hotel, the Military Hall," Library atreet, Philadelphia, for sale.? Itt situation cannot be aurpatted for a butinett home, its loca tion being at the back of the new Custom House, formerly the United State* Bank. The caute of tlie present proprietoi leaving it is ill health, he being advised by hit physician to retire to the country. It will be aold a bargain if applied oi immediately?well worth tlie while of any capitalist wishing t< invest a few thousaudt bearing a good interest. It can be treated for if application be made to M. W. 44), Carmine street during this *eek. jell lw*rh M FOR SALE OR TO LET?At the nine mile stone Kingtbridge Road, four handsome Cottage Houses. Two of th-m hive each 11 rooms, with kitchen and cellar, pun > front and rear, atables and out houses,finished in the best inan .er with marble mantlet and gratet. The other two houset each uine rooms, finished as above. Also, one large Stone House at Fort Washington, with ten rooms and two kitohciia, coach house and out buildings, with 5 acres of land?tlie house well finished, with marble mantles and grates. All the houses have gardens, well laid out The Manhattan ville ttages pass the premises every hour iu the day. Enquire of R. F. Carman, 635 Broadway, or at Fort Washington, and at the store 155th street, Kings bridge Road. jell 2wf m Tjrf. k'OR SALE?A beautiful Country Residence, one milt Wrflkfrom Rottville Landing, ou Stateu Island, a Farm ef 2! ?dbh*icres of first-rate Land; a large Houte and good Barn, ?t*l o tiler Buildings; good Garden, with plenty of Fruit Trees?wwi be told reasonable and ou good terms. Enquire of my-7 lm*rc SAM'L. HALL. 369 Broome ?t ?UILD1NU REPAIRS, 53 Nassau St., come of Maiden Lane.?All orders immediately attended to for Mason, Slateiug, Plastering, Flagging, tin roofs repaired and painted, and all other repairt and alterations done in the best manner. Also, furnaces, ranges, kettles, steam boilers, ovens, and every kind of fire worlu put up. None but good workmen employed. Expeditieus and moderate charges Chimney tops Tor curing smoke. Up town orders left with J Quinu, Plumher, 544 Broadway m27?lm*rh E. H. QUINN. BURDEN'S PATENT HOUSE-SHOES BEING NOW ON SALE by the Principal dealers in hardware in the United States are all warranted per fect iu form and made of the very best refined iron, and sold at a fractiou over the price of iron in the bar. Every shoe which may be found not iu accordance with theabove recommendation will be received back and the money refunded, with all expenses from the most distaut parts of the couutry. H. BURDEN. Agent, my 18 lm*rre Troy Iron and Nail Factory. IMPORTATION OF WATCHES. RECEIVED from Switzerland, by packet ship launch, an assortment of Watches and Movements of 'every description and ?f first quality, ready for the wholetale trade, at moderate pricet. DELACHAUSE It MAIRE, ju7 lin*rc No. 127 Fulton ttreet. New York. MILLINERY AND DRESS MAKING. _^r\ MRS. ROSE, No. 175 Walker ttreet, New YorV, re rtE?spectfully tol'citta call from Ladiet wishing an" thing iu the Millinery or Dress Making line. jell lm*rh LADIES' FASHIONABLE HATS. r CARL KING, the well known and celebrated ^ _ fint premium Straw Hat and Lace Neopolitan Manufacturer, 17 Divition street, informs tlie public thatmr Straws and Luce Neapolitans are of a superior quality, and war ranted to clean, made in the moit fashionable thipe, called th* Cottige Giptey. N. B.?Lace Neapolitan Hats $2 earh. Milliuers supplied by the case or dozen at reasonable prices at tlie Lace Neapolitan Manufactory, 17 Division street. m28 lm'rc kA?-I' KINO. INFERIOR TO NONE AND SUPERIOR TO MANY. BEAUTIFUL light White plain Summer Hatt, price $'i,75, which for beauty of fiitith cannot be turpa<*ed. Also. Drab lleavert, Blue Bruth and White Castor Hatt, all ofthe latett ttyle. Alto, fanauia llats, very low. C. KNOX, je 19 lin'rc IIP h ultoii tt, between VV llliam and Nitssa?. MILLS, HATTER, 178 BROADWAY, HOWARD HOTEL, HAS now ready, it asiortt.>e..t of Summer Hats, to which the attention of gentlemen is invited, at the fol ng prices, viz :? French Pearl (a new article) $< 00 Pearl Ctssimere 3 50 Wliite French (alto a re * art cle) 4 00 Smooth White Castor 3 50 Also, an assortment of Panama, Fiue Palm Leaf, Bohemian, and other Hats, suitable for the seaso i. jel2 lm*rrc MILLS, 178 Broadway, Howard Hotel. rJL 0 ROWE'S r? SUPERIOR 8TVLE of Oeutlemena' Summer Hats are J^?well worthy the attention of those about supplying them selves with a pleasant, light aud durable Summer Hat, possess ing the richness 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 !.1 Smooth white Castor 4 00 Long nap white Rocky mountain Beaver 6 40 to I Together with an assortment of Panama and Bohemian Straw Hats, all of the first quality and most fashionable shape. 110 WE, Sales Room 40 William st, my24 lm*rh Merchants' Exchange. KtOMUAlY AND FASHION n| ELEGANT SUMMER HATS. H| iJL PRICE $3. jA ROBERTSON, determined to maintain the repntation ol tilt) PIMENIX HAT AND CAP ESTABLISHMENT, 103 Kulton st, betweeu William aud Nassau, East of Broadway, u the chea|>est iu this city or any other, begs leave to introduce to the public a very auj'^emjr^stjrle which for lightness, beauty and durability, are not surpassed? and for cheapness unequalled In addition to being very plea taut and genteel, these Hats are warranted to stand all ordinary exposure to raiu without injury, which it is well Known Leg horns, Panamas, lie., will not do without losiug shape aim color. For business more especially it is important to keep tin head dry and cool, a desideratum which has not hitherto lieei attained. These Hats cannot be injured by perspiration, owini. to the peculiar style of trimming which the subscriber has found by experience so very cleanly and |<opular. Their weight range from 2?s to 3K ox., being much lighter than substantial Leg horns and Panamas. ROBERTSON, 103 Kulton st., mi l lm*ec Sign of the Phoenix. LOOK AT THIS. J JUST RECEIVED by the packet ship Duchess D'Or leans, from Pans, the best article of gentlemen's Frrncl Boots ever seen, and now offer, wholesale and retail, at the low price ol ?5, and the best of French Calf Boots made to order for $5; aud the greatest assortment of all kinds of Boots and Shoes and Gaiters. Lailies, iu this store you will find the Ireatest assortment of all kinds of Gaiters, Buskins, 8lippers "ies, and all other kinds Misses and Childrens, from the largest to the smallest; an ' dou't mistake the No. 3(7 Broadway, cor ner of Kranklin street- M. CAHILL my 16 lm*rc ~\T FlNE FRENCH BOOTS for $3 SO ; City Made, and fo> [X style and durability they are equal to those sold for $4, ai U Vouug k Co.'s Imperial French Boot and Shoe Manufac luring Depot,at No. 4 Ann street,one of the most Fashiona ble Boot Manufactories iu this city. Pine French Dress Boots made to order, for $4 50 ; equal to those made in other stores foi S6 and $7. Boots, Shoes, Gaiters fee., made to or Jcr iu the shor test uolice. Mending, fcc., done in the store. Wm. M. Youn? It Co.. Wholesale and Retail Manufacturers, Ne. 4 Ann stiwt New York, near Broadway. WM. M. YOUNG, and m7 lm*re H B JONKH. CHIP OF THE OLD BLOCK. J MAJOR FANCHER k YOUNO BOSS RICH ARDS, No. J Bowery, stick to it yet and know that they can sell a splendid article of French Stitched Boots for Si and S3 50. Ladies' Shoes at wonderful low prices. So stop yourclack, ye lovers of Bootological imposition, inj 8 lm*rc TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS. BOOTS AND SHOES. JE. JOHNSON, (late Wilson k Johnson) has on hand, in store 112 Chatham street, di-? rectly opposite the theatre, oue of the best assorted stocks of Boots and Shoes that can be had in the city. Gents Kip, , (Jrain aud Seal, Thick and Thin Soled Boots and Shoes, pegged and sewed, from the Easrern manufactories; Indies Gaiters, Buskins, Ties, Slips, lie., of every description. A greater variety of Children's Shoes than any other store in this city, (rentlemeu's fine Gaiters^twenty different kinds. Gents Buckskin Shoes*, Sportsmen's, Hshermeu'sand Seamen's Boots. Store open till 10 o'clock in the evening, giving country mer chants an opportunity of examining the goods at their leisure. myl3 lm*ec FOR SALE, FREIGHT OR CHARTER-The .very fast sailing haroue HOME, Captain Watts, built in Baltimore one year since of the best materials, carrie. snout 4,1100 barrels, and hi<s handsome accommodations ?'or twenty passengeis. Apply to Captain Watts, on board, at Pike street wliariy or to E. K. COLLINS k CO. 117 re 56 South street. FUR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New York Line?Regular Packet,to sail on Monday. June ?BMBUth-The elegant, fast sailing Packet Barque GEN E Sr.r., Capt. Minot, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommo dations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall st., or to fe. K. COLLINS k CO., 5? South at. Positively no goods received on boardaftei Saturday evening, Mth instant. Agent in New Orleans Mr. JAMES E. WOODRUFF, who will promptly forward all goods to hia address. jlOec PASSAGE FOR HAMBURG-With Jfcspatcli ? The splendid new packet ship SILAS HOLMES, ./apt. C. ( , Berry, will sail a? above, andean very coiiiiuiUDly accommodate a limited number of of nasseiiKers in cabin and steerage. This ship havina l.een built expressly Tor a New Orleans packet her accommodations are of the beat and most costly description. Persons wishing tosecure berths should ma k? catty application ou board, or to W. k J. T. TAP8COTT. mvtti rr corner Sonlh street and Maiden lane PACKETS FOR HAVRE-Secoud Line-Thi packet ship ONEIDA, Captain Jas. Kunk, will sail ion the 1st of July. l>or freight or passage apply to BOYU k HINCKEN. Agents, No. ? Tontine Buildings, cor. Wall and Water street* JBl re THE PATENT GALVANIC RINGS AND MAGNETIC FLUID. THIS RBMARKABLE D18C0VERY has received the universal approbation of tht< medical profession of Great Britain, who have piouounced it among the most important of modern scientific inventions. The PATENT GALVANIC RINGS have been found to answer all the purposes for which the ordinary galvanic battery, or electric and magnetic ma chine.* are used, but are without any of the injurious SHOCKS which always accompany the application by these instruments, and m many other respects are wore safe and certain iu accom plishing the desired ?l>ject. The Galvanic Rings have been used with perfect success in all cases of rheumatism, acute or chroujc; gout, tic didoreux, sick headiclie, indigestion,, dyspepsia, fits, cramp, paralysis, stiff joints, general debility, neuralgia, deficiency' of nervous ; energy, find all nervous disorders. The galvanic power which they possess is gradual and constant, and the beneficial effects they produce upon the system must be witnessed to be believed. 1 lie Galvanic Rings are in every way perfectly tWVJl'.UfSt.Jffi! IT ??l(!Price" to lie within the reach of all. CHRISTIE S MAGNETIC FLUID is used in connection with the Galvanic Kings, to promote and render certain their efficient action, and to direct the ralvuuic influence to the par ticular portions which ar* affected Dr. CR1ST1E warn* the American public to beware of \p riflUi imitations The only agency in New York, is at 131 FUL1 ON STREET, a few doors from Broadway, and troin the secret process by which the metals are prepared td be rendered sensitive and efficient, all imitations must be entire ly devoid of any galvanic effect. Dr. Christie's pamphlet may be obtained without cost at the office. jelS Iwec PUBLIC SALE OF THE MONROE HAIL ROAD AND BANKING CO. iirnRnii ) Decree of the Speaial Jury in relation to the Bibb County! v Monroe Biu Road and Banking Cum WE, THE JUK'y.Ld and deeree, that the Monroe Rail Road from Macon to its terminus at Marthasville, in the count v of DeKalb, both the part thereof whieh has been com pleted and in op-ration, and the part thereof which is in an un finished condition, and all the pn>|>erty, < quipments. and effects 'heiewith connected, is subject to the payment of tile debts o! the Mouroe Rail Road *na B tiki g Company? that the said Company is insolven t and wl olly uuable to pay its debts afore said; and from its embarrassments is unable to comphtesaid Koad, and keep the san e in o| as to answer the great public objects co.itempl ited by the Le gislature. We further find thut there arc creditors of Various descriptions of said Cent paiiy, vn: holders of the banknotes issued by said Company, holders of bonds iuund for work and materials for said (toad, Judgment creditor; creditors holding certificates ofdeposite de mauds for work, 1 abor and materials for said Rail Road, and cre ditors claiming to be inortg ,g? creditors of said Company, and ill other creditors not here enumerated ; and that there lire unonr ihem cred.tors claiming a priority of right in respect to their demands; ai d we further decree ihut the said Rail Road, >nd all the property, equipments and effects therewith connect ed, and all the propvrtv belonging to said Company, and all the rights, privileges a d iram hisea in any manner brlungiug or a|> i>ertaiiung tn .said Monroe Rail Koad and Banking Company be old at public sale at the couit house in the county of Bibb, by David C. Campbell, Abner 1' Powers, James A Nisbet, Samuel B. Hunter, and Thomas Hardeman, commissioners, or a majority of them, on the first Tuesday iu August next, after giving two months public notice iu the. gazettes of Macon, Griitin and Savannah, and tint the proceeds of said sale lie paid to the Clerk ofthis Court who is r quir d ta deposit" the same for safe keeping on special deposite in the Agencv of the Me chanics'Bank in the city ol Macon, and that public notice be given to the creditors of said Company to file their respectiv claims, or a schedule thereof in the Clerk's office ofthis Court liy the first Monday iu October next; and that the said credi tors, if auy controversy should arise respecting said claims, then litigate among themselves, in respect to all objections which would or might have been available against them by said Com pany if said sale had not been made in relation to matters of set off, and whether they be subject to objection on account of the statute of limitation, non-performance of contracts, or other cause, embracing the quantum of Consideration, paid for the claims oranv of them, and also that the liens claimed by the re spective creditors be then and there also investigated and adjudi cated; and we 'urther decree that the purchasers of said Rail Ro iu succeed >o all the obligations of said Company in respect to the completing, eiiniping and keeping the said Road in opera tion,as intended and designed by theact of incorporation.hut not to extend to a I ability ?f debts contracted prior to said sale; and that after said sale upon demand or notice, the stockholders in said Company transfer to the purchaser the stock held by him, her or them in said Company or that the title be transferred by slid Commissioners in the same manlier as is provided by law for the transfer of bank stock wlim sale thereof is made by the Sheriff; and we further decree,that for the keeping of said Road in operation for the time intervening between the day of the passing of this decree and the day of sale, the receipts on the said Road be applied, aud that if said receipts should not be suf ficient for said purpose, that the balance be paid from the pro ceeds of the sale aforesaid; and we further decree that William B. Parker aa trustee in charge of aaid Road and appurtenances until the sale of the aforesaid property is comp eted, mike monthly returns of the amount of receipts thereon, and file the same with the Clerk of this Court, and also of accounts for keeping the same in repair and operation, exhibiting a specific statement in each of the uumher aud description of officers, agents and hinds employed thereon, the value of tlie hireof aach per month, and the quantity, quality and value of materials purchased, subject to the examination and approval of the Court, and the costs and other expenses lie paid from the pro ceeds of sale. JAMKS DEAN, Foreman. Atrue extract from the minutes of Bibb Superior Court, May term, 1815. IIENRY G. ROSS, Clerk. By virtue of the above decree, the undersigned will sell be fore the court house door, iu the city of Macon, on the first Tuesday in August next, at 12 o'clock, M. the whole line of the Vlonroe Rail Road from Macon to Marthasville, in the county of De Kalb, and all the property, equipments and effects there with co!iuectedt and all the property belonging to said Compa ny, and, ail the rights, privileges and franchises in any mauu-r belonging or appertaining to said Monroe Rail Road and Bank ing Company, embracing not only the Road, but the various de pots, work-shops, ware-nouses.engines, cars, iron, tools, equip ments, and all and every thing appertaining and belonging to said Road Al?o, the entire assets belonging to said Monroe Raid Ro?d and Banking Company, embracing subscriptions for stock un piid, including the subscription of the State of Georgia for S'JIIO.OOO, and all debts, demands, and claims of every kind and description, due to or belonging to said Mouroe Rail Koad and B inking Company, a full schedule of which may be seen, on application to M. L. Graybill, at the office of said Company. The length of the Road is 101 miles, the whole of which is {traded to its junction with the Western and Atlantic Rail Koad, The substructure has been completed on the whole road, except four and a half miles. The Road is iu use to Jonesborough, eighty miles, and is equipped with five locomotive engines, three passengers cars, eighteen freight cars, wheels and axles for eight other freight cars, and one stationary engine. The teims ofsule cash, to be |uid immediately to the Commission ers; and on failure of purchasers to comply, so much of the property as may be bid off by such defaulting purchasers, will be forthwith resold at their risk. DAVID c. CAMPBELL, 1 ABNER P. POWERS, I JAMES A. NISBET, VCommissioners. SAMUEL B. HUNTER. THOMASHARDEMAN, j Macon. Ga.. May 26, 1845. jel7to?u5 rc TO CITY AND COUNTRY MERCHANTS. HOTEL AND STEAMBOAT PROIRIETOR8, CITY AND COUNTRY FAMILIES, kc. EXTRA FINE TEAS! 163 Ureenvrleh Street, Near Couetlandt 8t., a*d offosite the Pacific Hotil, New Y ork. WT E BEO LEAVE Co inform yon that we established our vv selves at the above place, principally for the purpose of meeting our views of oar wholesale and lance family customers un the North Hirer Side. The upright manner iu which we have carried on our buslne** for several year* past in this city, cogetlier with the very high quality and moderate price of oui goods, have earned for ?? a degree of reputation and renown far beyond that of auy similar house in the United 8tates, and we consider these the beat reasons we cau 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 he spring cargoes, and which comprise the finest specimens of V oung Hyson, Hyson, Gunpowder, Imperial Oolong Pekoe, Ningyong, Congou Souchong, lie., which have arrived here this season, which, with an immense variety of Fine and Good Qualities, we offer at wholesale and retail. We have also true iiovermnent Java aud other Coffees, as usual, roasted and ground daily. We continue our operations at onr other places as heretofore, particularly at 121 Chatham st. Wp are your obedient servants, CANTON TEA COMPANY, New York?111 Chatham at.; XI Grand st. and 311 Bleeck? Uree. Philadelphia?M Chestnut street, and 45 Fifth street. nav?) 2m*m JAMES AMU PATRICK SKA NELL, SO long and favorably known to the Billiard playing portion of this community, n iving hir-d that well k.iowu establish ment of Mr. Abraham B issford. No. 1% Ann street and 149 Ful ton Street, respectfully solicit the patronage of those who take an interest in the wellfsre of new beginner*. J. It P. return their sincere th ,nks lo those gentlemen through whose kind supportand liberal patronage, they have been thus fir enai led to con pete with all opposition, and hope, by a ?trict attendance to business, to merit a continuance of the ; same. The Bir is well stocked with the choicest Wines and Segan, ! Sherry Cobblers, Mint Julaps, White Lion*, tic., Uc., made in t their own inimitable style. Seven Table* up, si <te marble and marble beds, with all the modern improvements. jio St'ec NEW EMBROIDERIES. PETER ROBERTS respectfully calls the attention of hi* friend* and the publir to some splendid goods of the above description, received by recent arrivals, which, being imported direct from the E?ro|ieau manufactories, will be solu st a trifling advance on the original cost He would also call atten tion toseveral lota purchased at auction, at an immense sacrifice, which will be found well deserving an early inspection. The following are very desirable, being 23 per cent under the usual retail price*? High-neck Chemiaettt, richly nmbroidered, from Ms to $3,4# worth ft S3 to *3,40. MO Embroidered Collars, finished edges, for is., usual price 10s 6<l. 140 Embroidered Capes, at $3, nsnal price 84. 40 do do very rich, from $6 to $10. 200 prs Embroidered Under Sleeves, from 4s to $3,44. 1 case Embroidered Dresses, from S3 upwards. 400 dox Linen Lawn Handkerchiefs, from 6>1. M do do eitra large sire, for gentlemen's nse 44 do do henutichdo.from 3s 6d. 30 do do Rivierd borders. A choice assortment of rich embroidered Handkerchiefs, which are offered unusually cheap. {cases of various style* of Swis* and French Muslins, in (tripes, plaids, figures, he. lie. A lot new Muslin Trimmings, Laces, Veils, Hosiery,Gloves, lie., kc., all of which will be sold decided bargains. my31 1in*rr No. 373 BROADWAY G1 PIRCE'S First Premium new Patent two Oven Ranges combining economy, convenience aud durability. These Range* are warranted superiorto anjr everoffered. They are so constructed that it is almost impossible for them to get out of order, or for the plates to crack, so common to all other Ranges. They have been in use for the last II months, and in every in stance given the utmost satisfaction, and in no one instance has the proprietor been tailed on to repair one. All Ranges put up by the subscriber are warranted to give en tire satisfaction; if they do not, they will be taken away without tlie least ei|iense to the purchaser. GEORGE PIRCE, Proprietor, m29 Im'm 2P2Broadway. OTIS KIEL.L) res|iectfully informs his friends and the public that lie has arrived ill the city and taken quarters at the Uni ted State* Hotel, hi* ei.tnoice through the b?r, or I98 Water street; where he ha* a nnmber of Bassford'* improved Billiard Table* ,on sale or for playing, and will lie happy to have them tried. His bar is well stocked with materials for making Sherry Cobbler*. White Lions, fcc lie. Je# tm'rre TUITION A FRENCH GENTLEMAN, a graduate ot the University of Paris, i? desi'ou* of ftndim: in *ome school or private fa mily, a situation as instructor?through the means of the Eii?l"h, which he speaks fluently, ornfthe French and German language*, equally hi* own^in any of the different branches o a thorough and liberal education, and alio drawing and painting o either landscapes, head* or flowers. The best relerence* c-u be had, and his nameisnd residence known, by applying to the Rev. A. Verreii. Recti.r of the French Protectant Church of this city, No. Wrianklinstmt. i?4 lm'rt The l>ca(h and Bttrlal of Uenernl Andrew ! JkekaoH. [From the Nashville Union, Juno l j.J Kor some months put it had been becoming ''aily more ' and more certain that the earthly career ?f Gen. Jack- j Hon was rapidly drawing to a close. Several times of ! late lie was snatched from the very jaws of death by the | timely and skilful application of medicinal remedies, and | a few more days added to his eventful life. On Sunday | morning last, however, it became apparent that the skill of the physician was exhausted, auu that the demands of the grim monster could no longer be resisted. The pro gress of his disease was such that life could uo longer be sustained. This fact was known to the suffering old hero early on Sunday, and he freely communicated to his friends his consciousness that his time had come. Dur ing the day his mind was occupied with his "iuture state''?his conversation had constant reference to his approaching dissolution, but at no time did he express the slightest apprehension as to his entire preparation for the awful change or the least fear at appearing in the presence ol his Great Judge. We have hoard many in teresting details of his lust day's conversation, which we intend to present hereafter in an authentic shape. At this time we musl he content to state, that after discov ering that he could last but a few hours, he summoned around him his faithful domestics, and in a strain of pious eloquence exhorted them to fidelity in ail their duties, impressing up<fti them the all-Important subject of Chris tianity, and upon taking an affectionate leave of them, he expressed the sincere hope that he might meet them all in lleavon. His conversation with his beloved family was charac terized by the deepest solicitude for their attention to religion. Ho retained his intellect in full vigor down to the very time of his dissolution. His bodily pain was great, but it seemed to have no effect upon the clearness or vigor of his mental operations. His dying hour was cheered with the bright assurance within him that in a few short momenta he would be united in hcaveH with his beloved wifo, who had gone before him. Amongst the last things he said, was, that his sufferings, though great, were nothing in comparison with those of his dy ing Saviour, through whose death and suffering he looked for everlasting happiness. In this temper of mind he quietly and calmly breathed his last, at 6 o'clock, P. M., on Sunday, the 8th inst. When the intelligence reached Nashville, the Board of Mayor and Aldermen assembled at the City Hall, and adopted the following preamble and resolutions : At a called Meeting of the Board of Mayor and Alder men of the city of Nashville, at 9 o'clock on the !>th of June, 1845, the Mayor briefly stated the object of the meeting, when the following preamble and resolutions were ottered and unanimously adopted : Whereas, Wo have received the melancholy intelli gence of the dispensation of Providence in removing from amongst us our much estccmod and distinguished fel low citizen,Gen. Andrew Jackson; and whereas, it is due both to his public and private character, and proper fore every citizen of Nashville and every American, to pay respect to tho memory of a name wnich has gained for itself never-fading laurels both in the cabinet and in tho field, and which has eminently contributed to raise Ten nessee to the high distinction which she possesses among her sister States : and whereas, it becomes us as Tennes seans to pay that respect to hisjnemory which the effi cients ervices he has rendered his country merits ; There fore, be it llesolvcd. By the Board of Mayor and Aldermen of the city of Nashville, that tho Mayor give public notico re questing the citizens to hold a public meeting at the Court-house this afternoon, at 4 o'clock, for the purpose of making suitahlo preparations for tho funeral of the distinguished dead. In pursuanco of the foregoing request, a meeting of the citizens is called to take place at the Court-house this af ternoon at 4 o'clock. P. W. Maxkv, Mayor. Monday, June 9, 1845. In pursuance of tho recommendatien of the Board of Aldermen, a very largo meeting of the citizens took pla:e at the Court-house, at 4 o'clock on Monday even ing, when the following proceedings were had : The meeting convened accordingly, and after short speeches from A. Kwing, Esq., and Gen. Houston,adopted the preamble and resolutions subjoined : The citizens of Davidson county having been informed i that their distinguished friend and neighbor, Gen. An- j drew Jackson, departed this life on yesterday evening ?therefore, Resolved, That in the death of this eminent Hero and Patriot, Tennessee has lost her most celebrated citizen an1 brightest ornament. Commencing his career, with the birth of our State, and prominent during every pe riod of its progress, his death marks an era in our annals, and closes tho first book of our history. Having filled a large space in the world's view, his loss will be deeply felt, and his memory brightly cherished, throughout the Union ; but in Tennesseo, where the glorious days of his youth were passed?from whose borders he chased the savage?whose land he has ennobled, and amongst whom the evening of his days have been spent, we feel his loss as that of a Father?One of the last and the noblest of that gallant band of Pioneers who planted Liberty and Civili/.ation in our land. Truly we can say of him, in the languago of the poet? ' Clanim el renerabilt nomrn, lltnlibus ct nostra ijuoilproderat urbi." Resolved, That we sincerely condole with tho afflicted family of tho deceased, and that we tender to them our warmest sympathy for their bereavement. Resolved, That we will attend the funeral of the de ceased at the Hermitage on to-morrow morning at 11 o' clock, and that in accordance with the last wish ol tho deceased, we will meet there in the simple character of citizens and friends, without any organized parade or pomp. Resolved, That we request all the houses of business to be closed during the day to-morrow. Iiesolved, That the Mayor and Aldermen of Nashville he requested to have minute guns fired at intervals dur ing the day. Kesolved, That the chairman of the meeting desig nate a sufficient number of Gen. Jackson's old soldiers as pall bearers. Whereupon the chairman named the following gentle men J. W. Horton, Jacob McGavock, John McGavoc.k Jo seph Norvell, Dr. John Shelby, Maj. Thos. Claiborne. Resolved, That the proceedings of this meeting be published in the different newspapers of the city. Felix Robkrtso.i, Cli'n. I). S. Gardner, Soc'y. Tlio recommendations of the meeting of citizens were promptly acquiesced in during the day on Tuesday.? tlusiiiess of every kind was suspended?the houses were ail closed and the city had all the appearance of a ttah hatli. Minute guns were fired from 11 o'clock until 1 o'clock, and the bells at the churches were tolled. Karly on Tuesday morning every vehicle in the city that could be procurred was put in requisition, and a vast concourse of citizens repaired to the Hermitage. There was an immense assemblage present from all the surrounding towns and counties. The body of the old Hero was laid out in the parlor with the faco uncovered? every one being anxious to take a last lingering look at him. We snw present many of his old com[?nions in arms, and many a tear fell from their manly cheeks as they gazed for the last time upon his features cold in death. At 11 o'clock, tho Rev. Or Kdgar preached a most impressive and eloquent sermon?his text was taken from Revelations, 7 chap., 13th and 14th verses :? 13th. And one of the elders answered, saying unto me, what are these which are arrayed in white robes ! And wheuce came they 1 11tli. And I said unto him, sir, thon knowrst. And he said tn me, these are they which came out of icreat tribulation, and have washed their robes, and made them white in the blood of the Lamb. The eloquent divine gave an interesting sketch of the conversion of Gen. Jackson about six or seven yoars ago, and bore the strongest testimony in behalf of his Chris tian life and walk. His delineation of his character as a soldier, commander, statesman and patriot, was striking and eloquent. After the religious services were onded, tho body was conveyed to the vnult prepared many years since for its reception. The following gentlemen acted us pall-bear ers on tho solemn occasion, viz : Jacob McGavock, Ksq., Joseph Norvell, Sen., Joseph W. Horton, Ksq., Joseph LUIon, Ksq., Capt. Alpha kingsley, Timothy Dodson, Ksq., .James llidley, Ksq., Thomas Claiborne, Ksq., Da nial Graham, Ksq., I)r. J. Shelby, K. B. Kogg, Ksq., Hon. M W. Brown, David Craighead, Ksq. In the presence of the vast assembly, without pomp or display,his body was deposited by the side of that of his be loved wife, which has been there resting lor IS years. It was his wish that be should be buried quietly and peace fully, without pompor display, and to it was done. Capt. Carroll * fine company of Blues was present in unilurm, which gave additional interest to the occasion. The solemn ceremony was closed by the discharge of three volleys over the grave, under the command of General Harding. Thus died and thus was buried General Andrew Jack son. Wo deem it unnecessary to speak of the character of one so illustrious that his name and fame have filled the wferld. He had emphatically filled the measuro of his country's glory, and at a ripe old age he quietly and calmly breathed his lust, having made his peace with his God and laid up for himself an imperishable treasure in Heaven. Qrn. Jsrasoi's Last Lxttkb. - We understand that Gen. Jnckson's last letter whs written to President Polk on Friday, the 6th inst., and that it was in relation to our foreign affairs. The Inst time he signed his name was on Saturday evening, the 7th inst. The Hon. Thomas K. .Marshall had written to inquire into the situation of his health?the letter was answered by his son, Andrew Jaekson, jr. and/ranked by Andrew Jackson?that frank was his last tifnature. Arijkst op Indians.?On Saturday morning last an indictment wus found against lour Tonawan daa, residing at the Indian village, for riotously prevent ing Mr. Montgomery and others, from digging plaster upon a lot on the Indian reservation recently sold by the Ogden Company. Mr. under sheriff Hprague, with his usual promptness, started to mako the arrest at ten o'clock of the same day, arcompanicd by deputy sheriff llawley. On approaching the common near the village, they discovered a large number of the Indians actively engaged in their favorite pastime of ball-playing, and among them three of the defendants. They snbmittod to be ironed quietly and with all an Indian's stoicism, and wtre i>nt into a wagon, brought to this place, and lodged in .jaiI to await their trial. Kiner specimens of tall ath letic men arc not often scon. One of them named Mar tin Spring, stands six fret six inches in his stockings, another six feet three, and the third six feet and tin incli ! We might add, by wiy of anecdote, that on coming up to the Indians at the village, the deputy sheriff inquired of one <il the throe arrested whether they had seen any stray sheep about there I After starting for this place tho six nn<i a half feot fellow glanced his eye quietly nt the otlieers aim said, in guttural tone, " I k'< I w <int any more sheepi V? Batavta Spirit of (At Tim't. American Hemp. We have watched with intense interest the gradual lilCrease of American hemp, and iti superiority over the foreign article. This superiority of the American arti- i cle, led us to believe it would be wholly adopted in the , nary of the United States, t?nd that thoso who had been placed at the head of the department would exert their entire energies ill bringing into general use this article, nor could we be made to believe there would be any op position to an object so desirable as protection to Ameri can industry, prosperity and enterprise. But a lew year* 1 since, and American hem]) was not known in the north ern market of the United States, the increasr and greut improvement of this American production over the fo reign, has completely driven the Idtter article from this market. Congress has come to the assistance of the na tive produce, and passed laws fully adequate to the ob ject for which they were coatemplated, vix : to intro duce American hemp and only American homp into use for the navy. In the appointment of Mr. Bancroft, wo looked for a powerful agent to protect the hemp interest of this country. It wus well known previous to his ap pointment, the department was surrounded by thoso whoso views were narrowed down to their own selfish interest, they being as u dead weight upon the depart ment We really thought Mr. Bancroft's exalted views, great energy and talents, would enable him to look through the narrow-minded and selfish views of these men at once. We thought hi would soar far above them and with an eagle eye take at cue view an isometrical view ol'their contemptible measures, bnt we very much fear he has lost the weazel from under bis wing, and that the higher he soars the darker will be his sight. It ; was hoped he would shake oil' with a giant's strength ' theso puny, sickly and dead weights, that have for years ; been pressing like an incubus upon the energies of the , department. We would say in a friendly voice to Mr. j Bancroft, beware, you are solitary and ilone and sur- I rounded by men who have the reputation, without the , feelings, of patriotism, whose whole eflorts are employ ed to aupc and trammel the department to obtain wholly : your car for their own sellish purposes, pnd at last to make you their frtfont tool. We would say to you, do not listen to their Ion;,', nlausible, ottlcial yarns. We would point out to you in'strori? language, the old sys tem of the ihrte dressed up in a new sfil.t again brought forward to trammel and gain an ascendency over the head of the department; beware of that sly, quiet lau~h. beware of flattery, nor give too much of your time to those vampyres who are suckingjyour official life's blood Look nt the steam navy of the United States?compare it with the little kingdom of Naples, that has not a com merce equal to one of our own small sea ports, and exa mine its condition, let the veryindividuals who have, as navy commissioners, conducted the affairs of the navy department, and now surround you, are the same indi viduals who have retarded the improvements in this branch of the navy. We have not a capable steam vessel in the navy, and although millions of dollars have been expended on dock yards, there is not one having capaci ty to build or repair a first class steamer, and with the vast improvements in rigging and fitting theso men have Kip Van Winkle like, slept through all of them. Rouse, rouse up Mr. Bancrott, and shake them off: they are the enemies of the country, an incubus on the navy, and lastly, are sapping and destroying your reputation. A word to the wise is sullicient; we now leave you with these brief remarks, hoping that you will protect the hemp interest of this couutry against the wishes of its opponents. A Kriknd to American Industry. James Gordon Bennett, Esq,? Dear Sir :? The New York Jejfersonian, formerly the Wall Street Reporter, continues to lavish abase upon Go vernor Van Ness. The cause, I stated in a former communication, was the neglect, on the part of Mr. j Van Ness, to appoint the editor's son to onice. Mr. > Charles denied tnis, and said he never made applica tion to the Collector at all. As he chooses, however, to continue his attacks, 1 must take the trouble to substantiate the ussertion I made, which 1 do, pre senting a literal copy of a letter written by him. within a few days after Mr. Van Ness had entered on the duties ol nis office. It is as follows:? Hon. C. P. V** Net*.? Dear Sir :? If you consider that as sole proprietor of the "Wall j street Reporter/' 1 have rendered sufficient Rid to the cause to entitle me to a claim upon your courtesy 1 shall be happy to meet that reward in the appointment of my son (Kdmuml Charles, Jr.) to a situation in the Cus tom House As Dr Miller is now in town I deem it advisable to make my application at this time having strong confi dence that he will state that this favor would meet the wishes of the President as well as himself and to him upon this head I beg leave to refer you My son will take an early opportunity of calling upon yoR but permit me to say that Mr McKibbin of the ap praisers office will give you every information in regard to his integrity capability Stc Yours very respy KnmtndCharles Office of the Wall street Reporter 18 Wall street July 13 1844 Such was the letter of application?the refusal to , tyrant the office, the cause of enmity. Mr. Charles declared to several persons?to two respectable gen- j tlemen of this city, to my knowledge?that he would j attack the (rovemor on this account. In the face of nil this, he has had the impudence to deny the cause of his abuse?nay, more ! to deny having made ap- i plication, at all. I am truly, i!tc., A 1jolk Democrat, j Mr. Bennett:? You notice in yesterday's pa[>er, the fact of St. George's Hotel and Park Place House selling out, and seem to wonder why these great taverns" don't succeed. I, sir, am a bachelor, and formerly de lighted to live at these prime hotels?some of them the best in the world. But, sir, within five or six yeurs. a gung of rough, reckless "black legs" and gamblers, driven away by the energy of the police | ol the Southern cities, have "located" here. These fellows dress well, and encumber our best hotels, i Gentlemen will not remain in contact with these I characters; and they s?ek private lodgings. I have long foreseen the fall of many hotels from the cause . above named. Yours, Guuiutus. Theatricals, die* Mrs. Mowatt.?Mr. Marshall, of the Walnut street Theatre, Philadelphia, has succeeded in effecting an engagement with this gifted and talented lady, the authoress of "Fashion,*' for a few evenings. She will ! be received with enthusiasm by her numerous admirers in that city. She makes her first appearance on Monday evening, in the character of Pauline, supported by Mr. Crisp as Claude i Mr. May wood has been, so far, very successful in Canada with his new piece, "Peculiarities, or Lights and ! Shadows." On Wednesday evening he gave an enter- j tainment in Montreal under the patronage of the Gover nor General, who was present, together with the princi pal officers and influential residents of that city. The Misses Hussey are giving Concerts in Nan- ! tucket. \ Dr. Valentine is in Boston, demonstrating that he j is an Odd Fellow. Messrs. Welsh and Mann's equestrian company ' are at Herkimer. Mr. Strickland, the comedian, died in London on the 18th ult. The Orphean Family gave a Concert in Peters- | burg, Va , on Wednesday evening. Mr. Booth is drawing bumper houses at the Rich mond Theatre. Rockwell and Stone's equestrian company are at Bangor, Me. Herr Clino Motty and Mons. Cassi mer are with them. The Campnnologian Bell Ringers have gone to i Canada. They made their appearance at the Kingston Theatre on Tuesday last. Mr. C. Mason'oommenced an engagement for six j nights at the St. Lonis Theatre on the 11th Inst. Mr. J. P. Addams took his farewell benefit at the old Theatre building, Bangor, on Monday evening, i He appeared as Richard 111, also in the drama of the "Adopted Child." Mr. Charles Howard, the very grntlemnnly actor of light comedy, formerly of Drury lane, but Inter of the Turk and other American Theatres, and Miss Rosinn Shaw, the pleasing vocalist and actress, were married last Sunday, at St. Peter's Church, Albany. They are engaged at the Museum Theatre there, at present. Miss Julia Dr?ke, daughter of the celebrated ac tress, was greeted with much applause on her first ap pearance at ttio new Washington Theatre on Monday evoning. She is a young lady of extremely prepossess ing appearance, plays with much talent, and will be an i ornament to the protession. - Hoston Pout. ' Madame Castellan has been playing " Zerlina," j opera of " Don Giovanni, " at her Majesty's Theatre in l.ondon, with the greatest success. The papers say? . Castellan is assuredly the very impersonation of the vil lage maiden " Zerlina." She has the youth, the naire, | beauty, and the coquetry of the Contaiiina of MoxRrt, | , and the rich and round tones of her voice respond to the character. Her Arst display was warmly sncored?it : was exquisite. Late from Jamaica.?An intelligent gentleman I who left Jamaica ten days ago, states that several j batallion* of black troops had arrived there previous to , our informant's departure. The number of black troops on 1 that island were teported at twenty thousand men; they were all under severe discipline, and exercised morning , nnd evening. Several steamers of war were lying in the harbor of Kingston, and that ten sail of the line were daily looked for from Kngland. | | we also learn that a body of black troop* had lately ( embarked, nnd that more wom, preparing to embark ; although their destination was kept secret, yet it w as currently reported and generally believed that they were bound for the Gulf ofMexico.? JV. O. Rep-, June II. j I\t>ian Trkatv.?A trenty is about to be mud'' with the Pottawamie* for the purpose oi removing ! that tribe south of the Missouri river. The Iowa* and ^ Ottoes are at Council Bliift". lining been driven in by the Pawnees, wb*> are constantly plundering the weaker | tribes. The Iowbs and Ottoes are represented as in a starving condition. It is now proposed to make a new treaty with the Pawnee*, so as to eontine them within proper limits, and prevent il cir depredations on othet The Vioux arc the only Indians whom the Pawnee* f?ar I I Ucnersl ScMlona. Jefore the Recorder and Aldermen Meserole and Dodge. M. C. Patterson, Esq., District Attorney. JrMr 19.?Trial of Joseph C. .IthUy, indicted for Ptrju ?u, concluded?The V'erdtct.?*The District attorney, on he opening of the Court this morning, commenced hi* ipeech for the prosecution. It was characterized t?y his nual ability and skill, and we can truly say, while this gentleman holds his office, the interests of the people are 11 no danger from inattention. At it* close the Recorder lelivered an able and judicious charge to the jury. Alter reviewing the evidence, he came to the questions of law, Mid remarked, the indictment of Ashley was founded ou his answers sworn before a Master in Chancery, before whom an examination was had by order of the Court, on a creditor's bill tiled by Abraham Ciist, alleging that the conveyance of Ashley to Kairbairn of the property IB Grand St.,was fraudulent. The Recorder charged the jury on the objections raised by Mr. Morris to the indictment to this effect?that tho examination before the master must be material to the issue in order for perjury to lie commit ted. It will here be recollected that the master'* ques tions were for the purpose of finding out what Ashley had done with the property 18 Uraud street. The Recorder charged that the duty of the master was simply to pro pound the question, " Have you any property ?"?lor if Alhley had nojie, then the master had nothing to do with the conveyances. The Recorder also remarked,that Ash ley was not even charged in the indictmentwith being the owner of the property 1H Grand street, and intimated that the master exceeded his authority in his questions. If such was the case, there could be no legal perjury. The jury retired, and after an absence of about two hours, sent in word there was no probability of their agreeing. They stood then, we understand, six to six, and after an absence of about six hours, at fifteen minutes of nine o'clock, they returned a verdict of guilty. R. H. Mourns, Ksq. notified the Court that he should prepare a bill of exceptions. Trial of Francis Sheldon for Burglary?Francis Shel don, a small boy, was now ulaced on trial, charged with breaking into the store of John D. Meyer, 662 Hudson street, on the 30th May last, and stealing $3 60 there from. Sheldon acknowledged that he took the money and a bottle of ginger pop, but it appeared the window of the store was open, and the jury found a verdict of guilty of petit larceny, and the Court sentenced him to the House of Refuge. Trial forfalte swearing al Election*.?Solomon Haight was i/jfiicteri for perjury, in swearing he resided at Mc Coom's bridge, election, in the id district, Twelfth Ward, when i' wai atterward shown that he lived at Peekskill. It was ?Ko*n, however, that Haight was a simpleton, and incapabJs of judging between right and wrong. The jury returned a verdict of not guilty. The Court adjourned ttill Jo-morrow morning at 11 o'clock. Common Pleas. Before Judge Ingraham. Juse 19.?I'tjiplctan vs. Fountain.?This case was tried before. The plaintiff is a foreigner, and the defendant was a Sheriff's officer. In 1844, it appeared, the plaintiff absconded from England with some four or five thousand dollars worth of property in his possession. His father notified the U. S. District Attorney, the proper officer in tho United States, of the affair. The officer had the son arrested, with one hundred sovereigns in his possession, which he claimed to keep as his expenses. Air. Watson, Clerk to the U. S. District Attorney, discovering the sum to be too large, offered to pay a reasonable sum if defendant would pay over the balance. This was re fused ; and suit was brought to recover. Verdict for plaintiff, $84 18. Downing vs. Parsons.?This was an action of trover. The plaintiff formerly kept a drug store,corner of Bowery and 10th sreet. Some time in the spring of 1844, he mort gaged all the contents of the store except the medicines, that is, allthebottles, lie., and not the contents.-This mort gage was regularly fore-closed, and the goods purchased in by Weite D. Parsons. The moitgager, W. li. Parsons, some time after tin's, sold the goods to the defendant in this suit. Aftcrthe sale, the plaintiff called on the de fendant and demanded of him the sum of $163 for the me dicines in tho bottles in the store. The defendant insisted that he purchased the contents of store, and knew nothing of the reservation of the medicines, anil refused to pay the demand. Hence this suit. Verdict for defendanu For plaintiff, French and Shepard; for deiflndant, Mc Keon and McCarthy. Superior Court. Before Judge Oakley. Jvkv. 19?Catherine Riley vs. Oscar Hoyt and Carman Xichollt.?In this case, reported yesterday, being an ac tion for a cruel assault and battery on a poor servant girl, the Jury return a verdict for plaintiff lor $1,000 da mages with six cents costs. Caleb Andrews 4* Co. r*. David H. Davit.?In this case it appeared that the plaintiff's are merchants residing in Boston; the defendant a silk broker at No. 17 Beaver street, in this city, and that about February last the plaintiffs dispatched one of their clerks from Boston to defendant here t'j purchase them two cases of silk, on* of which wan to be forw arded to them, the other to be sent to a silk printer by the name of Marsh. The good* wore purchased according to tho order of plaintiffs from Minturn &. Co. here for about $1,000, and one case was safely delivered at Boston; the other, it appeared, was stolen from the premises of defendant, and, not being re covered, the plaintiff brought this action for the value thereof. ,_The defence set up was, that the defendant ws not a warehouseman, and therelore was not liable for the safe-keeping of goods, but the Court thinking differ ently, a verdict was laid for plaintiff for $478 damages, and six cents costs. Before Judge Vanderpoel. Junk 19?Mary Reid vs. Benjamin W. Benson, Alex ander McDougal, H. H. Baldwin, Kphraim L. Snow, and Thomas H. Morton.?This cause, already noticed, which is brought to recover damages from defendants, who are municipal officers, for an alleged trespass, is still be fore the Court, and stands adjourned. V. S. Circuit Court. Before Judge Nelson. Juns 19. ? Charles A. Williamson and Catharine his wifs vs. Joseph Berry.?This was an action of ejectment, brought to test the question as to the validity of defend ant's title, to certain property situate at Chelsea, formerly being part of the estate'of Airs. Mary Clarke. It appeared that in the year 1804, Mrs. Clarke, hav ing conveyed in a codicil to her will, her property to trustees, for the benefit of a party named Thos B. Clark, the illigitimatc issue of her deceased son; providing also, that the property alter his death should go to nis children. The trustees, it appeared, subsequently resigned, when the Legislature appointed new trustees, who. it ap)>eared. refused to serve. The Legislature have recently appointed T. B. Clark as sole trustee, and in consequence of the depressed state of the property, gave him lull power and authority to dispose of a part thereof, which he accordingly did. The defen dant in this suit was one of the purchasers, and the child ren of said Clark now bring their suit against defendant, on the ground that the actions oi the Legislature were illegal. Adjourned over. Marine Court. Before Judge Smith. Jvn* If,?Rohert Bright is. John Carroll.?This was an action brought to recover damages against the cap tain of the ship Mersey, which sailed from Cork last year with passengers; which vessel was stranded on the Jersey shore, and the Captain, it was alleged, compelled the j'arsengers to land, upon which certain sums of money were exacted from them for ferrying them ashore. The witnesses, however, failed'to bring home the charge of receiving money to the Captain, who alleges that he did not receive any. It appeared, however, that sums of money were paid by the poor emigrants to some Jersey boatsmen, for taking them ashore. The Jury found for defendant. F.ugene A. Caiserly for plaintiff; T. Hamilton for de fendant. Vlreult Court. Before Judge Edmonds. June 19.?Josephut Hrackawoy vs. Lasrala, et alt.?This action, which we before reported, and which was ad journed to this day, being for injuries received by the plaintiff, in consequence of the alleged negligence on the part of the defendant, in and about the Fulton street, Brooklyn Ferry. The defence set up, was negligence on part of the plaintiff himself. Tho rase is still before the Court, and stands adjourned. Court for the Correction of Krrora Present, the Lieutenant Governor, the Chancellor, and twenty-five Senators. June 19.?No. 6.?A. Lawrence and al. vs. The City if New York.?Mr. B. F. Butler was heard for plaintiff in error. Court ( Bltnilar-1Thl? Day. Svrcaina Cornr.?Nos. 29, 93, 96, 99, 17, 18, 73, 10, 30, 14, 39, 08. 99 to 106, 112. Common Pi.eas.~No*. 1*7, 39,131, 16,8, 34, 3ft, 36,37,38. An Attkmptid Riot.?An attempt was nwde, on Thursday night, to break up the sitting of the Abo lition Convention. The police officers being present, promptly arrested two of the ringleaders, and took them off to the watch-house. While coming down with their prisoners, an unsuccessful attempt was made to rescuo them by a mob of persons neu the comer of rifll and Main streets. Several persons were considerably dama ged by being hit with brick-bats. The names of tho persons arretted were Barnard < oleman and H. N. Mc (Juire They were brought before the Mayor this morn ing and one of them lined $10. tho other $20. One paid, ?nd the other took lodgingswith Mr. Parker.?Cincinnati Atlas, June 14. ? Lakk Dbfkxck.?The last Chicago Dtmorrat pub lishes the following letter " Washington, May 31, 184ft. My Dear Sir?1 write in haste to inform you that Com modore Morris, of the Navy, is on his way to Illinois Kirst. to visit Ottowa, and then to explore the line of the l arai. Lakes, lie., in view of a National Ship Canal, De pots on the Lakes, &c.'' The same paper gives the following information: ?Tho Illinois Hiver Is *olow that stages now have to run t? feoria. Fire at Maj.onk. -Th<- county poor house at Ma ono, Fra nklin county, whs destroyed by lire on fucsdnv last. Loss $3000 One of the paupers, an old woman by the name <>l Hohbs, was overlooked in re moving the Inmate?, and became a victim to the Pre, 1'hc Palladium We understand two barns wete i,uinod iii Bangor, ob tho same day. Whose thev were, we have not been able to ascertain. All around us tho fields and woods liaie been on lire for several days, and fenrs have been entertained that it would do serious d am ino'. Several fields of grain have been badly injured by (he fire. V rtfresMhf; i ilnhni |.robnbh checked its pro. Kress.

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