Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 23, 1845, Page 2

June 23, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New Vork, Monday, June 43, IN*#. P^.dldntin for the Prrtlilciitlal lucceuloa. \otwnhatandiug the quiet that apparently reigns ' iroughout the political world, as far aa regards any Inovementafor the "succession," there ia good rea son to believe that active preparations are in pro gress lor the great struggle which wiH commence by and by between the different candidates and their adherents. The various leading clique* throughout the country arc quite busy making their arrangements, and will be out with their men, all reudy to fight to the lost gasp in a couple of years or BO. First, the whigs are very actively engaged in preparing for the conflict. The recent quarrels be tween some of the whig organs in this latitude, as well as in other regions, are only indicative of the private jealousies and bickerings amongst the vari ous clx/ttes in relation to the succession to the Pre sidency. The whigs will bring forward two or three formidable candidates. Of the leading men will be Judge McLean of Ohio and General Win field Scott of New Jersey. Subsidiary to these will be several others?Daniel Webster and others. The Judge McLean clique is forming vpry rapidly all over tile country amongst the leading politicians, and we believe the Tribuiit is considered the organ of that clique in this part of the country. The head quarters of the clique now endeavoring"1 to organize for the purpose ol bringing forward General Scott as the nominee of the whig convention, is in this city, and the Courier and Enquirer may be regard ed as its organ, although it has not as yet said any thing definite on the subject. The second choice of the Courier is undoubtedly Daniel Webster. Great ellbrta will be made by these various (liquet to get the advantage of each other previous to the meeting of the whig convention. We shall watch the movements of the waters and record progress from time to time. At present the great hubbub about the "Mystery of Iniquity" in this city, created by the quarrel of the two organs here, may be regarded as indicative of the feelings and tendencies of the two great cliques of the whigs in this quarter with reference to the Presidential succession. Amongst the Democratic cliqucs, the same diffi culties and the same private arrangements amongst the cliques are in progress throughout the country. Silas Wright, John C. Calhoun, and General Lewis Cass, may be considered as amongst the first elas/i of the aspirants, in that |>arty, for the suc cession?provided Mr. Polk be not himself a candi date, as he dec|ures he will not be. There is, how ever, a second class of candidates, similar to those who travel by railroad in the second class train at low prices. Vice President Dallas, James liuchan an, R. J. Walker, and a variety of others may be considered as among the second class candidates of the Democracy. The great difficulties among these various candidates, both of the first and second class, will begin to develop themselves very soon. Indeed, the mutterings of discontent at the appoint ments made by Mr. Polk, which are heard coming Jrom the North, and the South, and the West, are only indicative of the progress of the private arrange ments attempted to be made by the friends of the various candidates. At present the various cliques of the first class candidates ? such as Silas "Wright, General Cass, and John C. Calhoun? may be considered as about equal in point of etrength, activity and chances of success. They are extremely jealous of each other, watch ing with the utmost vigilance all the movements of the administration,and denouncing or praising them according as they may be disposed to regard them as favorable or otherwise to the chances of their favorite candidate. All, however, are as busy as bees, all over the country?intriguing, plotting, ina iioiuvering? trying to run in this and that leuding politician?seeking to secure such and such u news l>a|M'r organ?and by various other modes endeuvor jng to obtain the means of exercising a controlling influence on the political movements previous to the meeting of the great National Convention for the nomination of the democratic candidate. Such is a view of the present |>osition of parties with respect to the all-important question of the suc cession. Nothing precise or definite can be presen ted on the subject. All seems to be in a state of con fusion. Each of the cliques is endeavoring to cheat, deceive and outwit the other. Gradually, however, the movements of the opposing jiarties will assume a more tangible shape, and abundant materials will be provided for the examination ot the independent observer. Ireland akd O'Connell.?We give on the first pa;je of this day's paper a full account from the Dub lin Freeman't Journal, ot the amusing yet melancho ly exhibition made on the 30th of May last, 111 the Irish metropolis. We say amusing, and certainly the laughter which the details will elicit from every intelligent reader, will fully justify the application of that term to this farcical account of one of the great est farces ever performed on any stage. We say melancholy, and who that knows any thing of the history of Ireland for the last quarter of a century, will not participate in the feeling.under the influence ol which we use that term, in characterizing this wanton and shameful trifling with the patriotic sen timents and impulses of an oppressed and unhappy people 1 A more appropriate finale, than this farce, could I not have marked the career of O'Connell. From the commencement of his public life till this day, the sole aim of that |>er.sonage has been to excite? agitate?direct the ardent iMitnotism of his country men for what purpose | The aggrandizement and glorification of himself. Not the liberation of mis governed Ireland?not the overthrow of despotic ru lers?not the great cauf-e of civil and religious li berty- but O'Connell?O'Connell?O'Connell, has been the object of this heartless mendicant. The Irish (>eoplp, however, are awaking from their dream. They begin to see the hollow-lieartednesn ?the insincerity?the deep rooted selfishness of the cunning schemer, in whom with characteristic ge nerosity and faith, they had for years reposed un bounded confidence. "Othello's occupation's gone." This ridiculous pageant, described with such a pro digality of fulsome eulogy, may be properly regarded as the expiring effort of the "big beggarman." The Procession To-morrow.?We give in our columns this day, the official programme of the fu neral procession to-morrow. The arrangements ure judicious, and if properly curried out, the solem nities will be worthy of the occasion. We have only one or two wrgestions to make, and we think they are worthy of attention. <'ne is, that none of the marshals, except the grand marshal of the. day, and his aids, should b<- mounted. If the marshals of the various societies were to appear mounted, some confusion might arise, and the good order of the procession be mHrred. Another suggestion is, that pails of water, with cups, be placed at ths hy drants along the route of the procession. Should the day be hot, attention to this hint will be indeed a great boon to multitudes of those who will turn out. We have made arrangements for giving th?best and fullest account of the solemnities of the day. The procession?incidents on the route?the ora tion and all, will be fully reported in the Herald of next day. IJisTivorisiiRD Visitors.?Apartments have been engaged at the City Hotel for the reception of the Hon. Martin Van Buren, who is exacted to arrive in the Albany boat, this afternoon, from Kinder iiook. The lion. Silas Wright. Lt. < iovernor, the Attorney General, Comptroller, and several other distinguished characters, are expected to arrive on Tuesday morning, to |Kirticipnte in the Itineral so lemnities in honor ol the lute (ien. Andrew Jackson, and have also secured apartments nt the City Hotel )ty?Tlie Hon Wilson Shannon, United btntes Mi'i: ter for M?t;co, hir uk?n up hi? r-sidenco at the City Hotel Affairs of the New Yoek Pilot?.?The oppo sition to the pilots of this port appears now to have iturned sonif shape. Five commissioner* have teru apjKJiutfd by the Chamber of Commerce, the I'nderwriters, and the Hon. Goo. Bancroft, the Se re! ary of the Navy,who have organized themselves into a Board of Control. This organization has no legal basis, and is therefore a mere speculation on ihe i>art of those who have breathed it into a sickly existence. The Pilots, to the number ol eighty-two, continue their se|>erute organization, and conduct the busi ness of this port without any reference to the new concern. They have an officeat No. South street, where they receive orders precisely in the same man ner as they did before the Legislature abolished the pilot laws. Whatever they undertake to do, is done with their usual promptness. Vessels are piloted in ind out in the same safe way by them, and no fault lias been found by any one who has employed them. Vet they have an opi>osition, and a most ungenerous one too. In it is to be found one feature which the democrats of this city abominate above many oth ers, and in which the_Secretary of the Navy has en tered with an apparent good will. It is the appoint ment of Com. Jones of the Navy as one of the live commissioners to regulate, if possible, the affairs of our pilots. This interference on the part of the general gov ernment in that which does not concern them, will not be tolerated by the thinking part of the commu nity. It crowds too closely upon the rights of this State; and must produce, sooner or later, a reaction in favor of our proscribed pilots. The Military of the City will appear in greater force to-morrow, than, probrbly, on any former oc casion. Wc do not recollect any occasion on which a greater degree of feeling and enthusiasm has been excited amongst the various corps. Almost all the "orders" contain touching and appropriate allusions to the distinguished character and eminent services of the departed hero, in honor of whose memory the procession will take place. The following may serve as a specimen of this general feeling:? SIXTH BRIGADE. 13th Keuimewt New York State Artillery. Rkuimektal Order.?New York, June 19, 1846.?The Hero hath depaited?the ashes of Jackson repose within the tomb. His prowess in the field?and his counsel* in the cabinet, are lost to his country forever?but the memory of both are gratefully embalmed in the hearts of his countrymen. .... r The Military of his Country, on which he has confer red such imperishable glory, are called to pay funeral obsequies to nis illustrious remains. Deeply and impera tively must every soldior feel the solomnity of this mournful duty. The companies of this city attachod to this ro^iment, will parade in full uniform, with the usual testimonies of military mourning, on Tuesday next. The line will lie formed corner ot Broome and Mercer street, at nine o'clock, A. M., precisely. By order of ALEXANDER MINO, Jr., Colonel. Ororox C. Hance, Adjutant. Late from New Grenada.?The brig Chaires arrived yesterday with advices from Carthagena to the 2d instant. All was quiet in New Grenada, and I the new President was said to be making great im provements in governmental affairs. The session of Congress was over. In consequence of some disturbances in Guayaquil against General Flores, President of the Ecuador, General Ilerran had been despatched with troops from Bogota to Pasto, as a measure of precaution. Mr. Olmedo, who was at the head of the disturbance, had sent a commission er to New Grenada to give assurance that Obano, the murderer of General Sacrc, would be admitted in Guayaquil, and requesting that the troops of the government might net be allowed to interfere in the matter. Common Council.?Both Boards will meet this evening. It is to be hoped now that the police force will be soon organized?that the Corporation will turh their attention to the many ubuses we have, from time to time, i>ointed out, particularly the "nui sances" which are allowed to exist in many parts of the city?the wretched condition of the streets?the abuses iii the omnibus system?and the improve ments suggested in relation to opening a street in continuation from Canal street to the Bowery. There is "room for improvement" every where about the city. General Jackson?The Procession ?The pro cession, on Tuesday, will move through Chatham street, East Broadway to Grand street, thence to the Bowery, up to and around Union Square, and thence down Broadway to the Paik. An eulogy will be de livered in front of City llall, and a requiem will be ?ungby the Sacred Music Society. It is understood that B. F. Butler will deliver the oration in front of the City Hall; and that ex-President Van Buren will occupy a conspicuous place in the procession. Difpicit.ty in the Ci stom Hocse.?We refer our readers to the Police reports of this morning in ?mother column, by which it will be seen that a grand tlare up has taken place in the Appraisers' Depart ment of the Custom House, involving a nice and in teresting question, which is about undergoing a le gal investigation. Theatrical*. The Park.?The house on Saturday night was extremely brilliant and crowdcd. To-night it will be equally so. The splendid opera of "Guillaume Tell," which was received with such marked appro bation on its first performance, is to be repeated this evening. Last week was successful in an eminent degree, and the brilliancy of the houses is talked of in all directions. Almost all the ladies in the dress circle appeared in notlume dt bat, and presented n dazzling array of beauty and fashion. Niblo's Garden.?We do not recollect any one week, of all the successful seasons of the veteran Niblo, more, or indeed so successful as this last.? It is really a pleasure to visit this well conducted es tablishment?it is so cheerful, the amusements so various, and the general management so superior.? Every thing produced is carefully attended to. We were forcibly reminded of this while witnessing the comedettas of the"Spitalfle!dWeaver," and "Roland for an Oliver," both received with shouts of laughter and applause. Mr. Roberts is evidently making headway in the good opinion of the public, and the Acrobats at once took firm linld of their auditors, by their very graceful and surprising feats. They have been highly spoken of in (he English and con tinental prints, and deservedly so. They appear again this evening, and Mr. Roberts reassumes his part of ConCa;sarde Kazan. When are we to have the Seven Castles 1 The scenery alone was worth the price of admission. Castle Garde:*.?The bill to-night presents supe rior attractions, and we would rccoiumcnri a visit. The proprietors, by the variety of entertainment that they otfer to the public, appear determined to spare no pains or expense to make the amusements tally with the splendour of their building. This af ternoon. the review of the troo|>s on the Mattery will doubtless attract crowds to that vicinity. The whole of the operations can be viewed from the platform running round the Garden, and it will be found the mosi desirable spot to witness the evolutions of our citizen soldiers. Palmo's.?The company of burlesque Operatic performers at this house, have commenced the week with a new burlesque on Cinderilla, and we under stand that it is highly amusing, and one in which all the members of this clever company have an opportunity of showing their various talents. Vauxhall.?We would recommend the pleasure seeking part of the community, to patronise this neat little place of entertainment. Tne performan ces are of great merit; the refreshments excellent, and the company select. What more could be wished ? Capital Trial at Plymouth, Mass.?Seth Perry has been on trial at Plymouth, for the morder of Patrick RUpteton, on the 17th of March latt. Moit of those who wero present at the time of the murder were drnnk; which matin it extremely difficult to get at the facts in the case. The cone wan given to the jury at (i o'clock on Thnrxday evening, am! at 10, they came into < onrt with a verdict of gnilty of manslaughter. The ' ourt prononncod tlie sentence* as follow* : ?Kor killing Patrick Htaplcton, ten years in the State Priton, three lay* of which to be in solitary confinement. And for killing James Stanloton, three year* in the State PrUon, including three day* solitary, to take effect from ami ?ittar the former sentence. In all thirteen year*. I'erry i* 54 \ oar* of age Voting in Connecticut.?Petitions were sent to the Legislature of Connecticut, praying that people of color be allowed lo vote at election* The memorial referra l to the proper committee, which reported ioia,t granting the prayer of tho petitioner*, and the Homo accepted the report unanimously. ?E^mf^: ]ixLCaZrmtnS th. I?, 1' I#ry' tfc" ?*???**r or tHe 1V0. ..."I" ..aUon' ?n?l the Erlli of the In General; delivered In the Lt * 8tt"d*,r The e was a notice given out at our last meeting ? 1' BUUJect 'hen discussed would be resumed to ' ,!'y;.V "ch ??&ct w?h u consideration of the duties !' ,e, frfe>nen?the people of the United States wari s the slave jwwer of the United States. Allow 'ne in opening this discussion to recapitulate some ? e (founds we passed over the last time we met t wa, then said that three alternatives were open before the people. First, to |*rsevere in the unnex 2"., [eX<w ln "PPOwtion to tlie will of its i*ople, with t,:e tacit consent of Mexico, because she is wast Uni'h,H19?al,eda peaceful termination; it was roved .1 could not be so, because the next step in our course leading to annexation, would be the seizure of California, that again to be followed by all lis territory thence to the Isthmus of Darien. To In " Th.8 C?Ur8? r* Haid 10 bc a ? -Wes T ;r ";cond alternative open to die people of the Lotted States was this: that Mexico, with the courage of despair, would seize die first opportunity and resolve if she must die, she should die on the' verge of her territory; and in thus abiding by her avowiil, keep her word that she would defend her self against those who, having wronged her, would wrong her still more by war and murder. The third alternative was that Texas would annex herself and accept the proposed conditions of independence by Mexico, and so remain an independent power, and so secure a peaceful termination. The answer to ?52 5&j nation,'for the pu^se of^usSing an^Tncreashig ing sj.ive breeding; to shut out theISf entering at this moment on a coSrse of m^sIw warfare, for the purpose of upholding slav^ And ?eT,r8tT,Ur,her: how has this been dmiel Kr-for I^yrrfni?rea81I,g charScter of ,he slave sajvs;ajsfl'sfesi'sar? j< ??> pf?i?r 10 J?, Siit?U. have had, iu relation to the United States 1 It is a hi ?k YrloVhat.diey were raised up into power lo of freedom 1 t a!u ? cha?Jpi?n of the principles , "eeuom f is it all a mere delusion in which w.> lave been reared from ehildhood-that we dwelt upon with ecstacy, and drank in as life"? Is it all casting and fancy, that we call ourselves the firs I Tngr nall?'?8? .and die chosen above them all1 Let us turn to this slave power in our midstSsav how such a deliberate violation of the purposes of ' i people, and casting away of the SSfor**" he Kre> h?8 taken place To dwell for a moment on this point: Is there anv ex Sr^Tnha'-las been,8aid. as to what was the gotten that transmitted from our fathers. Tfiis na tion was intended certainly to stand in the position ?f peculiar dignity, above that of all the wlonfes 'ia.K uIn 'he'Western world, and to be the leuder of the hosts of freedom. History bears out the asser he butcirathe?F nifek by lje SPanish, the French, ne Dutch, the Lnglish ; and as an English colony it stood peculiar, in being settled by men who caine forth at u time that callecf into operation a regard for 0 To' ^"Sunwo ...... who c.s thi?i ssrssa" iMbi? tlbr &s5 ripened was born into life as a people by separation from the mother country. And we c^ne intoVfe and b?eafhed our first breath and uttered our lirst cry of infancy in the I^raUon of independence. That was a "impYe a" ?er Hon ot the law of brotherhood we learned from Cliristiani. ly, and oftull and perfect equality, and justice we learn ed from the common law wVich was andisouTsstm^ ain speaking what i.-t notorious to all from hood; tut how come, it that you ^dl^uZg ? a? i ihc. on hisToft 'br* pe?ple Vhe ?oe? "t)?ut and pub mockery of this declaration. Now friends it bnrnmi ary sentiment, of the AbolltlSSaU!? ?sth. ?n%nndeSnce"oTli^c{?o" but^re.Uty- ^ U?.' liiiiiiii was all butTniver ar we 0UtbrcBk ansist ?r Jr? w."'v;.r"a &?? plement of troops for tho defcSco of ^2??^ C?m' r 2rsss$ftjsti?> *s"k~5,SlK ?Wnd thery d HC,,lt ,0 rai"e funds to'carry on ih ^wal' T,ot areqUthe ,lar?7;0 ^Ui'lcnta,">' to t^?t of uiatTon ssssa the nation, it was sureestVd hv?MWaMC0,",ente? to h? "lave, should be con.iJSSd m nl&hlr 'on'that 11,0 hut a. three-filths of th. ne'ther property nor men. r tsxed'tolhe^e'x" No^yrr::^i^ of the' rowutution' "BnUh." fror""hi" the^doSn regulate commerce! apiculture "Z iX?1 ??)aw to tere.ts, and to bind tKl? and a11,th?, various in But we were the peooli nft T.?? flo,el>r t0K?thcr. people of the United States held T r SUte* i and now much more clotelv th.J 15 f.?nvantion to see gether. Now. friend, y^7mC.?U,d bi"d th?"n?elve. to that cannot be too closely .eni'i?.^ *i ?0U to fnctl certainly one of the kreate.t m^i tl? ")!r- ?\Iadi,on' duced, was in that m?n the nation has pro now bierm.evi^ntC".U1T^'i!!.lIhan smaller And larcrer States hut botwoen the southern HtSS* .Sdthe "?rther" ?"<> tween them, is .farery," Now ob??i0[.di<r#r#noe be north, of Masaeohniatt.?.hJL! .u .e:.vU,e lnen of the Connecticut?.hame that they Should- of "hS-u,di of Pennsylvania, put away Yht LcuZ L Jf .5* Y?rk' of ?hey said, Wc do not know such f?Mn^d"P#\'dencei we will take the (act withSnt ? ?ry; name. fMr. f;. here read Tn .?! K'ving it sneh a l.uther Martin, a Maryland delegate'i!, ,h?m,rl H,)00ch ?r and proceeded I l(ow then fi. I10/'onven,ion' withont recognizing slave nronort? ' J ,ol,th the point I spoke of before that oV ? ll !' W.i! tocoI,PCt three-fifth, in slaves Th?n .? ""owing the right ol taxation and representation .honlVJ* ? Princ'P'* that ?< >?'<? wa. determined that the irates i w?r"' ? ? laxrttoS ?&^7.Wrt?V0"n"hl ?f ,hc''?""Mro Mel' ??onth declared it. weakne.s, an<1?dco"rr2d?thi"v nee^E .'y.r';PT.^o~#jh "0,,Kern ,.b?th?n for M'ing' nere who think I am libeUing ii honor enough aaosftjf^Uk ftCttlt falsifying the matter. Uiteil tMHTNaii aflM gmt men who spoke at that assembly. and ft rit. l will read for you tlie worda of Alexander Hamilton. [Mr. C. here read a variety of extracts from *peechet spoken at this Conveatioii, to make out the fact that th? north ana south exchanged freed on of navigation for the exemp tiou of .lave property from taxation.] I could occupy your t me by the hour with proofi in corroboration of what I have said. The feet, then, i? notorious that this at tempt to represent the ?lave? through their masters. *a< 'lone through a spirit of compromise, and, at Mr. Adams said, "what could be a greater violation of the Constitu tion than to make masters the representatives of slaves. Mere was tlie great compromise made on the adoption oi the Constitution. Observe what was connected with it. The piohibition to trade in ilavea was only given in 1B>8. Madison said it was all they wanted, as they would soon be able to supply themselves. Then it was granted that slaves might l>e recaptured. Once again they bound tiicmst Ives to put down slave insurrections, which was i-eguri'ed by the slave owners as one of their greatest gains, aw they could call in all the force of the Union to quell their troubles. Well, friends, is it surprising, that havinir thus done wrong, we should take the conse quence 7 This nation has violated the life of the Consti tution What was expected has taken place. Slavery is fearfully increasing in the councils of the iiatiou. and never yet was so omnipotent as it is now. In 1787, the country both North and South, united to establish the North western territory, with the express prohibition of slavery for ever, and yet, after the adoption of the Constitution, that fact was the first to be forgotten. Now let us go on a little farther, and we find North I'M"1'"' grants Tennessee, but with these terms?that slavery is not to be permitted there. So with Alabama and Georgia. We were unanimous against it in 1787. I wish ) ou to notice this fact, that the inference is that Con gress had the power to prohibit slavery in all terr to , and this being the case, the blame of slavery does not re?t o.: slave holders but on the nation; it was not holder", tliat.did this, but you. I, andour aaf.tow._Ha* the nr on no further power over it 7 Let the tawn ol the co intry answer that, and say whether they will l sign t! o power they hold in their hands. Let us not give ft up ?vVforbade Slavery In the Western territory ; but then c me the purchase of Louisiana, made for the ex press purpose of extending slavery. Now w< till the years 1819?'20, to the famous Missouri Compro mise i w'sh l had time to show you how the nation then hecat. ? slave-liolders and patrons of slavery; U was re sisted :>ut there was a majority on the side Of slavery, and th' cause was lost by the great cunning of the ?Mje iy povor. There were men among the representatives of No. thern freemen, I regret to say. who were accessa ry to the establishment of slavery over these vast territories. Having thus deliberately done the deed, mil consented to the slave power, are those henefi ted to be blamed for using the .power given to the n7 How many men and women in tni. city ol New i ork are aware of the fact, that the United States, 1>Y its federal authority, deliberately prevented the abo lition >f slavery in Cuba 7 When th? convention of the several powers met at Panama, one of It. understood and Jeclar d objects was the abolition of slavery. And who came 1 >rward to prevent it 7 Shame to the United states of North America! We did it. Here are "'erUons true and authentic. I can produce the authority of men who ?r.id so at the time. We would not disturb the re lations of the slave. We talk of .lave massacre. Do we talk ol the massacres of Lexington and Bunker sHill, where men arose to secureJtheirTreedom7 Whatsaid we when t'.ie news of the independence of St. Domingo was proclaimed 7 Twenty-five years have passed by and we tiad not recognized that noble republic, and that glorious struggle that called forth a chief, than whom a nobler nature never existed, and Toussaint L Ouverture may justly be ranked a. a second Washington. Shame on us I jr such hideous mockery and perversion of huma nity as this ! The United States government bears the shame ofit-the shame of an entire disregard of liberty. But there are those among the people, too, who share the odium. You and I, through the legislature, have been ithe supporters of slavory and of that law, after the passage of whic h, in three years, six persons were sold as slaves in the capital of the United States. Well, now, friends, there are two or three cases that must bo fresh in your memory-one of them the Amistad case. I cannot dwell on it here ; but let it never be forgotten that the official authorities of the United States refused to give up men thatha 1 won their liberty by all the law. of civilized nation". One more consideration must be pressed on you to show the necessary spirit of aggression in the sla very power-for let me repeat it, 1 look upon it as neces sary to it. Of the Presidents of these United States, the slave-holders have appointed six, extending 0*?r forty one year.; the other party only four, extending over twelve year. ; of Secretaries of State,who give a tone and direction to the whole policy of government, the slave holders hare supplied ton, the anti-slavery men four 5 of Speakers of the House of Representative., whose pro vince it is to appoint all committees, ten have been of the slave-holders, occupying the place for thirty-s^en years, and six were of the other party, occupying office se^en. teen years ; of Judges of the Supreme Court of the Uni ted States during the last twelve year., there have been six a?iK>inted all slave-holders. The whole Army of the United States i. a system of bribery and corruption. 1 tell you this system has been increasing ?taadily, and this plot for the annexation of Texa. is part of it. It wa. a plot deliberately planned for keep ing up this slave-holding power and for extending it, and none can deny it. Now, where do we stand 7 Exactly here-that haring first violated the principles of independence that made us a nation-a na tion having an existence long before, but bornas the people of the United States, we have violatated theorgi nal law of nations, by first permitting the idea that pro perty could be held in man ; so having corrupted these institutions, and having since commenced at a progres sive system of .lave legislation, we are come to thi. point, when it is distinctly announced that none but a slaveholder shall occupy the Presidential chair of the United States, nor the office of Secretary of State, nor any of the chief departments of gevernment. Having thus gone on until we are asked to trample the Constitu tion under our feet by annexing Texas, containing some 300 000 square milea of territory?having beeu asked to violate the Constitution again m the mode of carrying on this Union?not by tho treaty making power, but by joint resolutions?it is for us .imply aud sincerely to

ask ourselves what is our duty on this point. The duty of men with theireye. open is easily discovered. Their duty is first of all to God. If you believe that God made us a nation, and sent us forth the representative, of liberty onoarth.it is his duty to stand by the original principles of the nation ; to say we are sinners, that we tiave proved ourselves sinners in the sight ol all men, and that we will repent in sack cloth and ashes for the disgrace and misery we have brought on ourselves. Re pentance implies reform of action; and what is our duty towards this nation t It i. to spy tho Constitution and these principle, are no dolusion, but exercising a real influence on the rights and Vrothertiood of men; and it is our duty to understand that influence that is in our m.dst?that anti-republican, anti-American; corroding our freedom, and poisoning our system with an aristocracy. Is this slavery not enough to place a stigma on honorable labor 7 Aro we not taunted from the South already about the comparative degradation o! our white slaves?that they are not as well oil as the slave, of the South 7 Are we not told of the war of capi tal and labor among us, in which the taborer must be come serf.7 The See men of the South, and I include black a. well as white, in speaking of free men, are op pressed. Do we consider what a miserable oligarchy it i. tlirit rule, this nation 7 Are some 300,000 men to rule twenty millions of people 7 There are freemen in the South, but they are degraded and trampled down, and our duty is to aid them by putting away slavery And now what is our duty to the slaves of the South f We have been told over and over again, that but for the aid of the North .slavery could not bo supported in the South fwe have been told ?o .olemnly and repeatedlyon the floor of Congress. It i. therefore the power of the North that uphold, .lavery at the South ; and it is therefore the duty of the North to .ay that never more shall it have any thing to do with it And now. lastly, let us consider our duty toward, the nations ol the earth. If we are des tined to be the leader, tho advanced guard of freedom. I a.k in the name of humanity, what right have we to act the hypocrite?the loud mouthed boaster., and base (,?Friends, what do I mean by this language, in speaking thus of tho North 7 I mean thi. : that these States, hav jug been raised to a nation, having been preserved to thi. day. and united as it is, that we should hold by our faith, j and ?ay-we are a nation of the Union, but we tell you slave holder, you are disunionists. , . You are schismatics and radicals, enemie. oi we Declaration of Independence; and now wo .ay, there fore, we stand on the ground of the primitive union of the people of the United States, on whom wo call to be I true to the constitution. . Mr. Channing closed in this strain, and reminded the northern peoplo that in ciue of war, it was their duty to abstain from interference against tho common enemy, or in favor of false .ontheni frionds. Sporting Intelligence. Foot and llnuDhR Race op Five Mii.Es over the Beacon Cohkse, Hohoken.?Tlie entries for the two races which are to come off on the third of July, close this evening, at R. Smith's, Park Row. The parses are liberal, being $800. It is exact ed that there will be a good number of entries, eu iwcially for the hurdle ruce, as we believe this sport will be much liked. The entries for the ten mile race, to take place on the 5th of July,close on Thurs day next. Trotting Matches over the Oextkkvii.lk Track (L. I.) To-Day.?There is to be some good sjiort to-day over this track?two matches and a purse, for which there are some good animals enter ed. The "boys" no doubt will muster strong, as something handsome is depending upon it. A foot race came off ovet the Louisville track on the 14th instant?mile heats, best three in five, was won by Seabury Williams,of Kentucky. Four others started, but the running was principally by the win ner and A. frill, ef Indiana. Time, 5:17?5;-17? 5:32. If the weather proved fair on the Mth in St., there was to be quite a number of races and other sports, on the Metarie Course, being for the. benefit of Ell worth, the pedestrian, who has not only been a suf ferer in flesh, but in pocket, by his recent accom plishment of the feat of wulking 1000 miles in 1000 nours over the Eclipse Course at Carrollton. Personal Relics or Washington.?The Alexan dria Gazette of Thursday says: "We understand that it is the intention of the manager of the Alexandria Museum, T. Mountford, K?q., to exhibit in the cities of Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, and Boston, during the present summer or fall, the personal relics of Wash ington, which were deposited in that Institution by his Kxecutors, provided proper arrangements can be mado. He was prompted to this intention by the earnest request of many distinguished residents of those cities, who have visited the Museum and witnessed them. The steamer Bridgewattf nrriveci lost evening, from the Ohio, with -13rt emigrants, from the we?torn part of Pennsylvania. This is the third trip she has made this season, bringing each time about the same number; they are of (German origin, and are about to settle near Hannibal, in thii Htate, where a colony has been formed, which, it ia said, will be peopled by over J,000 of this ?lass. They bring all their household furniture, farming "tonsils, '<c . along with th?u.?St. Lvnii jfew Era, Jul14 13. - ***''- JjMO?1 HFC r OW* ^ Thi: Pprrs and Postry of Ecrope ; Carey & | Hart, Philadelphia.?A most splendid volume of the i irodu :tions of the br at writer* of the must age, bv H. W. L >ngfellow. ?The talented compiler has shown | ;reat raste and judgment in this selection. The lan ;uagi < from which the translations are taken, con sist oi six of the Gothic languages Of the north of ICurope: and four from the Latin language of the I south ot Europe, by the ablest translators of the day. The \ olume, which consists of near upon (iUO pages, is^veii printed and got up, and contains biographical sketches, tables, Arc. This work will certainly he come one of the standard and most valuable works of the country. Uni ted Statks Exploring Expedition ; Vols. 3 and 4 ?Lea & Blanchard, Philadelphia.?This ex tremely valuable work is last drawing towards a completion. No library can possibly be complete without a copy of it. Tne octavo edition is extreme ly re: sonable, considering the value of the work, and ti c elegant style in which it is got up. Tin: Mookkn British Essayists, Vols. 1, II, aud If?Carey and Hart, Philadelphia.?Another valuaUe work of these enterprising publishers. Thes- volumes contain the works ofMaucauley, Aliso i, and Sidney Smith. Each of these writers productions form one volume, but the whole are bound uniform, and will torm a library in them selves of no mean value. The work is well got up, and b ?autifully printed. Thk Dog and the Sportsman?Lea & Blanch ard, Philadelphia ?A neat and useful volume, by J. S. Skinner, former editor of the American far mer. The work is beautifully illustrated Directory for the Cities of New York and Brooklyn, for 1845-6?Groot and Elston, New York ?We find little or no difference in this from simih r works previously issued. As far us we have examined it, we see the same errors as abounded in its predecessors, tt titeratum. There are many residents in Brooklyn since May last that are en tirely omitted; yet this work pretends to be more than usually accurate, in the latter respect narticu ltrly. More fact and less pretensions would have increased the value of the work; but, perhaps, any tiling like accuracy in a work of this description is impossible. Williams's New York Annual Rrgister, for 1845?Turner and Hayden, New York.?A very useful volume, containing a vast amount of inlor inatio.i. A valuable feature in the present volume, is the table ol distances of the different post-offices, with postmaster's names throughout the Union, cal culated from New York and Albany. This, under the n ;w Post-office law, will be found extremely useful. In many other respects it will be found highly necessary to the man of business of every class. A Residence at the Court of London (second series)?Carey and Hart, Philadelphia.?The Hon. Richard Hush, Minister Plenipotentiary from the United States, has not improved the second series of his work more lhan the first. From a superficial glance there appeared to be any amount of twaddle, with \ery little information of any value. City Intelligence. Fire.?About eight o'clock yestorday morning, a fire broke out in a frame building near the corner of Eighth avenue and Nineteenth street; but was extinguished without doing much damage. There was no insurance. Another.?Between five and six o'clock yesterday morning, a fire broke out in the hardware store of Mr. T. B. Timson, Cherry stroet, which was not got under until the roof was greatly damaged. The stock and furniture Ratfere 1 considerably from water. We could not ascer tain how the fire originated. The damage will bo about aix hundred dollars,which we understand is covered by insurance. Police OIHce?Sunday, June 22.?Grand Row in the Custom House?War Between the Collector and tiie ArrRAisEns?Who shall Appoint the Clerks? ?Ore it Excitement'.?How will it end ??In these days ol' universaljdullness and stupidity, of mal-adroit at tempt* at social, political, and religious reform, on the part of some would be " great ones," any occurrence which tends to enliven the general dullness may be hail ed with delight by the curious and speculative sojourn ers in Gotham. An interesting and pleasant little family quarrel has taken place of late within the Customllouse, Irom which we anticipate, before it ends, some astound ing and important revelation*. Though but a small po tatoe a flair in itself, something extremely rich, funny and ludicrous will certainly grow out of it It tends, more over, to unravel and bring to light the fact of another Clique having set themselves up for public notice. What will be the result, we cannot at this stage of the proceed ings exactly say, but of ono fact we are certain, that the office of Collector will be found to be no sinecure while such disturbances are allowed to exist The facts of this strange proceeding are simply these?CJeorge B. Glasier, Esq., formerly member of Assembly from this city and now keeper of the public stores, No. 12 Broad street, and a young man named Philip Livingston, who lias helu since tho 1st of July last the situation of deli very clerk in the appraisers' department of the Custom House, have had a grand flare up on a question which will bo of interest to the curious in general, and to the office seekers iu particular, involving as it does the rights and privileges of certain high functionaries. It appears, that during the past week, Livingston, who was appointed to his office by the appraisers, was discharged by Glasier, under authority of the Tort Collector, and I'eter L. F'lorty appointed in his place. Livingston not satisfied that he was discharged in a legal manner, and acting under the advice of one of tho appraisers (who contend that they alone have the power to appoint and remove the clerks of the store keeper) refused to leave his post, and has continued to come daily to the office and attempt to discharge his former duties,but has been prevontod from doing so by Olasicr. Thus matters stood till Friday last, when Glasier came to tho police office and made affidavit of the above facts, alleging tliat Livingston was discharged in a proper man ner, and by tho proper authorities, and that he still per sisted iu unlawfully obtaining possession of papers be longing to Fierty, and greatly obstructing the business of the office by so doing, and that his conduct was cal culated to excite a breach of tho icace. He therefore prayed thatUvingston might be arrested aud compelled to give bonds to keep the poace, and leavo the promises. A warrant was accordingly issued by Justicc Drinker, and placed in the hands of an officer, with directions to arrest tl-e ofleuder. But now comes the cream ot the joke. While tl.e otiicer was inquest of him, Livingston himself comes to the police office, with an affidavit alroady prepared, al leging that Glasier had no authority to discharge him, and also praying that he might be arrested for so doing, and for breaking open his desk, and scattering his papers about the floor. Ho also charge* that Glasier had used violentaud abusive language towards him, and forcibly taken papers from his hands, aud endeavored to eject him from the office without authority. In this quandary the | case was postponed until Saturday morning, when about i twenty persons, consisting of custom house officers, | headed by the Deputy Collector, anil a number oi law- i vers, with kno wing looks in their faces, a sagacious hem. and largo folios of musty learning under their arms, marched Into the office, followed by a gang of rowdies and office seekers, all with hungry faces, and mouths wide open, ready to swallow the least morsel of conso. lation which might fall from the lips of tho magistrate, and grow fat on the hope of difficulty and trouble. A hearing was demanded, but in consequence of tho ab senco of a material witness, the case was again postponed until this (Monday) morning, when wo anticipate some rich and novel developmorts. We shall keep our read ers informed of the progress of this amiable family diffi culty, and would adviso all parties to keep cool fop the coming contest. In the interim, both parties were bound over for good behavior. A Fhiht in the Streets?Em apf. of an old Offen der,?One of tho Sunday officers, while on doty to-day, caught a strong, sinewy fellow in tho act of stealing fish at the foot of Dey street. He immediately arrested him and attempted to take him to the police office, but was knocked down by tho ruffian, whose name we under stand is Lawler, and stripped of his coat and shirt. A citizen by tho name of George Frisby came toliis assis tance. but he was also knocked down and treated in the same brutal manner. A gang of about fifty rowdies now collected, and rescued Lawler from custody, who es caped in a complete state of nudity, his clothes having been tornofT or him while engaged in the fight. lie ran, however, as If for his life, followed by tho crowd, shout ing and hallooing through the stroots. Lawler Anally oscaped, by jumping a fence and entering a low and infa mous houso on the Five Points. We understand he has just left tho island. ISfatino a Wife.?John Burnett was arrested, charged with beating and abusing his wife in a most shametul manner. He resides ot 93 James street, and was com mitted. About thirty cases of disorderly conduct and assault and battery were brought belore the magistrates to-day. Want mlsory, wretchedness and crime, depicted on ma nny of tne faces of these children of sin, who live by depredation and outrage on the harmless and unoflon ding. . Movements of Traveller*. The arrivals yesterday, considering the day, were more numerous at the principal hotels, than there was reason to expect from the limited opportunitiei of tra velling upon the Sabbath. We found at the Amkrkam?Mr. I.oyd, London; I). M. Hitchcock, Springfield, Mass.; .Is. Simonton, Charleston, S.C.: K. S. (?'elleston, U.S.N.; R. K. Bailie, Baltimore; Js. K. Col man, Boston; Hy. Whelan, Iowa; J C. Buckingham, J. Penelston, Va ; Ed. Burke, Washington. AsToa?Erving Spregue, Mat*.; S. II. Keneis, Philad.i J. M. Adams, Oeo.: E. L. Rosevelt, Charleston, S.C.: W. C. Dawson, Oeo.; W. Holmes, New Orleans; A. Cole iimn, Mobile; T. S. Covert, N.O.; John Pelton, St. I.ouis, Chnrles Kellogg, Washington; E. C. Kennedy, Va ; T. A. .Stanford, Ala.; J. Morse, W. French, Mass.; Mr. Clarke and two Washhurnes, Boston; A. W. Oriswold, Washington, D.C.; Colonel George I. Going. Mobile; D. Batteries, Baltimore; J. L. Carman, N.O.; J. O. Sum mers, Baltimore; T. Pay ton Orrene, do. Cir*?Captain Saunders, bark Home; B. Davenport, Richmond; W. J. Morris, do; J. B.Palmer, Springfield; R. Bulmun, Worcester; J. S. Bates, Westchester: C. f.Tab pan, Philadelphia; W. H. Howe. Baltimore; R. N. Hani den, N.C.; (ieorge Savory, H. P. Uptoft, Salem, Masi.; F. Lucas, Baltimore. Fhasklii? H. O. Hewett, Philadelphia; Oeo. fieecher Conn.; H. W. Patricks, Philadelphia; W. T. Bee, St. Louis; George McCllire, Now Orleans ; P. C. Calhoun, Cons.; J. D. Scrlc.tor, Augusta, Oeo. Oloiir?Mra. Reidand family, lady of l.t. Col. Wilkin Reid, Ithode Island; Governor of Bormuda, per Sarato ga ; Monsieur Camilie Castagni, France ; T. Jackson, Iloxton ; Mr. Oeo. Moflat, Montreal; Mr. Glass, Hartford; B. Butler, Nassau. Howasd's?S. Crakendon, Kentucky; J. T. Farney, do.; S. L. Cole, Illinois; A. B. Monis, Vermont; Dr. R. Lam bert, U. 8. N.: C. Deforest, Penn.; D. A. Russell, Salem; Goo. T. White, Philadelphia: Tho*. Appleton, Boston; W. P. Randale, Conn.; C. V. White, New Orleans; J. L. Lemor, Troy; C. I). Hyde, Boston; E. D Walsh, U. B. A. Waveblv?H. L Trottle, Boston; J. B. Wnllcemh, Philadelphia: John A. Hswklns, do.; Oeo. L. Wenson, Ronton; J. W. FHti, London; C. Famisburv, Millbury; 0 B. Hanington, do.; J C. Smith, Conn.; B. F Taft, New burgh. Closing or Graci Chttrch.?The march of 1m ?rovement spares in its course neither church, pri vate dwelling, or store; all fall before its resistless ide and the old buildings that for years have been ! >oked on as the safe anchorages of settled occupa tions, are rapidly passing away. The changes that i&ke place in their occupants are Buch as the origi nal founders of them would little have dreamed ;!\ the day when the finishing stroke was put to them and they stood in all the pride of the then ar ? liitecturul excellence. Could a mirror, represent ing the uses to which they would come, have been held up to their satisfied possessors, great would have been the indignation vented on the degenerate tastes of coming ages. But these alterations and >ransktions are but u type of the American people's peculiar bent, ever on the alert to improve and beau tify, unshackled by any of the prejudices of older nations who attach a mystic importance to things 'hat have had their day and become superannuated. We are led to these reflections by the scene that yesterday enacted in Grace Church. The buildings and ground of this church have, as we in formed our readers last week, been sold to the pro priety of the Chinese Museum, and poBsessiou is to <?l.venL on the first proximo, when the alterations will forthwith be commenced, and in a short time the whole style of the building will be adapted to a ^Uable exhibition room for this splendid collection. The Rev. Dr. Tiwlor, who has presided over this congregation and preached in this building for up words of eleven years, delivered a most feeling ad dress on this occasion, beiug the last Sunday which the church would be used for divine worship. The reverend gentleman pointed out the fact that the worship of the Almiguty was not confined to one spot, that it was neither at Jerusalem, or here, or there only that prayer was acceptable, but that in the words of his text, " God is a spirit and they that worship him must worship him in Bpirit and in truth." He explained, that the outward forms of religion by no means constituted the end of attending public service, but that the spirit of God, being present in the midst of the prayers of the sons of men, con stituted the sanctity of their character. He remark ed, that the act of consecrating a place of public wor ship did not apply to the stones and earth forming that building, but that when the place ceased to be used for.such a purpose, its sanctity also ceased; no mystic spell hanging round its walls forever after. He remarked that a far better and more spacious temple was being prepared for the reception of the congregation, and concluded his sermon by some most touching and feeling notices regarding the number of years the same congregation haawor shipped together, the absence of controversy and ill will among them in these days of sectarian bitter ness. The allusions he made to the growing up of families under the roof of this church, the losses of many of their members, and the various changes that had befallen them, were very affecting, and many of the congregation were moved even to tears. He concluded most solemnly, and we have rarely seen a more impressive scene than the whole of the morning's ceremonies. lie announced that no place had been provided for their accommodation at present, as so many of the families were out of town ; but that in tne month of September some suitable room would be found and occupied till their new church was ready, which, it was expected, would be in the month of December next. Amusements. Palmo's Ethiopean Burlesque Company appear determined to take the lead as caterers of amusement for the public. They perform two whole operas to-night? Shin-de-heel-a and the Virginian Girl In tho latter piece are introduced the gems of Balfe's Bohemian Oirl, also a burlesque on the celebrated Tolka, as danced by M. Martin aud Miss Turnbull. PROGRAMME OF ARRANGEMENTS FOR THE FUNERAL OBSEQUIES OF THE LATE General Andrew Jackson. The Joint Committee of the Common Council of New York, m coucert with the municipal authorities of the City of Brook lyn, and the commanding officers of the military corps. hare adopted the following Programme of Arrangement* for the fu neral solemnities oil the occasion of the death of the late AN DREW JaCKSON, formerly President of the United States, to take place ou Tuesday, the 24th of June, instant. They have uuanimously selected General Gilbeit Hopkins, as Grand Marshal of the uay. The following persons have boen named as aids : Prosper M. Wetmore. Nathan B. Graham, Florence Mahony, Samuel D. Jackson, Heury U. Slipper, Henry P. Robertson, Garret H. Striker, Frederick Pemz, William L. Morris, George G. Hopkins, B<njamtn S. Hart, Robert C. Morris, Medad Piatt, O. W. Fitz Randolph, Garret H. Strikter, Jr., Isaac L. Varian. O. D. F. Grant, Robert B. Boyd. Samuel Jones Mumford, George C. King. N. C. i'hilbrick, L. F. Hough, Thomas K. Kelliuger, C S. Storms, John Culgui, H. M. Graham. B. W. Benson, John D. Kellogg, 'Edward Shortil, A. G. Crasto. The authorities of the city of Brooklyn will select and an nounce their own corps of Marshals and Aids. The following will be the order of the Procession The movement will commence from the Park at 2 o'clock, P. M. precisely, which Will be announced by the discharge of three pieces of ordnance in quick succession, and the column will proceed up Chatham street to &a>t Broadway, up t-sat Broadway to Grand street, through Grand street to the Bows ry, up the Bowery to Union Park?around the Park, down Broadway to the front of the City Hall, on passing which point each division w ill be under the orders of Us respective com mandant. The solemnities at the Hall, at the close of the procession, will be ns follows 1. Prayer by Rev. Dr. Krebs. 2. Funeral Oration by Hon. B. F. Butler. 3. A Reiuiem by Sacred Music Society. I. Benediction by Rev. Dr. Wainwr.glit. The ceremonies to conclude with the firing uf a volley of ikree rounds by the United States ir> ops on duty. The whole under the command of the Ortud Marshal. Persons having charge ofthe different churches and lire alarm bells in the Cities of New York and Brooklyn, lire requested to cmse the bells to be tolled from the hour of two o'clock, P.M. during the procession; and the owners ;iud masters of vessels i i the liarbnr, and the proprietors of public buildings, are re quested to have their colors hoisted half-mast l'roin sunrise to sunset. It is respectfully recommended also, that our fellow citizens close their places of business during the solemnities if the day. The associations, societies and citizens, to whom places are assigned as above, are requested to appear iu the order pre scribed. The Committee have unanimously resolved, that no banner* bearing political devices or inscriptions, shall be admitted iu the procession. U is recommended that our fellow-citizens, whether iu the procession or not, wear the usual badge of mourning on the left arm. The various societies, associations, and other bodies, are re quested to assemble at such places as they may respectively select, and repair to the places of rendezvous designated in the annexed order. The different divisions in the following programme, will be designated by a white kauner, with the appropriate number of each in black. The various civic societies will walk six abreast. Order of tlie Proceaalon. FIRST DIVISION. Troop of Cavalry. Gen. Gilbert HoraiNs, Grand Marshal. Special Aids. Gen. Prosper M. Wetmore, Col. Samuel D. Jackson, Gen. N. B. Graham, Col. H. U. Slipper, Col. Florence Mahony, _ Col. Henry P. Robertson. The he id of the column will be preceded and escorted by .he Light Guard, uuder the command of Capt. Edward Vin cent ; and the Independence Guard, commanded by Capt. John a. Cairns. The following military corps will form the principal escort, .he whole being under the command of Major Gen. Chari.es Vv. Sandpord. The officers and Light Companies of the Divisions of New York State Infantry. The Division of Artillery in the following order: First Brioade?Commanded by Brigadier General Hall, consisting of the following regiments Ninth Regiment, Col. Curtis; Twenty-seventh Regiment, Col. Vermilyea : Second Regiment. Col. Dodge ; Third Regiment, Col. Avery. Sixth Hrihadk?Commanded by Brigadier General Morris, consisting of the following regimentsEleventh Regiment, Collates; Thirty-eighth Kegimeut. Col. Warner; Thirteenth Regiment, Col. Ming ; Squadion of Clinton Horse Guards. Kihst Brigade op HonsE. Artillery?Commanded by Bri gadier General Storms, consisting ofthe following Kegiments: ?Kim Regiment commanded by Col. Stewart; Second Kegi meut commanded by Col. Delavan; Third Regimeut command ed by Col. Miller. SECOND*"DIVISION. Major Gen. G. H. Striker, j Aids to the Grand George G. Hopkins, Esq. > Marshal. Officiating Clergymen. Orator or the Uay. Ex-Preaideut Van Btireu. His Excelleucy Governor VV right. Hon. Wm. L. Marcy, Secretary of War. The Court for the Correction of Error.. The State Officers. Ex-Governors. The Reverend the Clergy, and other invited Gueits of the Corporation, in Carriages. General Scott, Commanding Army ofthe United States, and Aids. The Commanding Officer ofthe United States Military District and Aids. Colonel Uankhezd and Offices* ofthe Army. Major Delalield ? >d the Corps of Cadets. The Commanding Officer ol the Navy of the United States, on this station, and Aids. The Commandant of the Navy V ard and Officers of the Navy. A detachment of United States Marines, as an Escort. FUNERAL URN. On a Car drawu by four white horses, with grooms. Horse, Caparisoned and led. The following Tail-Be.tiers, twenty-eight in number, in car riage". viz.? Jaines Kent, Edward W. Laight, Jolm I. Morgan, Cam. G. Warren Chapman,' Atnaham Dally, Eld,til Holmes, Pel r Bonnet, JolmM. Bradhurst, Jaines McBride, I'eter Em'iury, James Tallmadge, Thomas Heritrll, Gideon Ostranaer, Richard Kingsland, Al .aliain Van Nest, Jacob Aims, Ed ward H. Nicoll, John Robbins, -U raham R. Lawrence, A. Moffstt, Cot. Talbot, of Tennessee, (Jen. Jer'h. Johnson, | W (Je. ma Seaman, Joseph Sprurue, lo F. decor. Leflwrt Leffeita, f pr W. E. Wilmerding, Co*. 8. Downing, J S* A detachment of United Stales Troop* a* a Guard op Honor. Mayor* of New York. Brooklyn, Jersey City and Newark. The Common Council* of the cities of New York, Brook lyn, lersey City and Newark, as mourner*, in tha following The Bm.?d of Aldermen, Prectided by their Sergeant-at-Arm*, and headed by tha Pre*! dent. The Board of Assistants, Preceded by their Sergeaut-at- Arms, and headed by their Preei dent. The Officers of both Hoards. THe Cowmo i Council of th> (J it jr of Brooklyn, Preceded by their "ferae" i.,i \im<, he 4eil by their President. Tlie Offl<"ei*? ofthe Connno Cen.cil ofBrooklyn. Washiugton G.eys of Je.sey 1 ity, t ominsiidad by Capt. Pol I M il t? an .'srort. Marshal of Jersey'City sitd Aids. Mayor and Common Council if Jer?*y City, with their Clark and Marshal Clergy of Jersey City. Civic Societies of Jersey City. Cltiteai Of Jersey City.

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