Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 24, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 24, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., Mo. 17'4?Whole No. #034 ? NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 2 , 1845. Price Two Cents. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?fcvery aajr. Price 3 cent* pel copy?$7 i6 per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every tetnrday?Price 0} cent* per copy?$3 11. cent* per annum?payable in advance ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices?always cash in advance. PillN'TING of all kinds executed with beauty and despatch. (fiy- All letters or communications, by moil, addressed to the estpbhshment, must be post paid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaomiETOR or thk N-.w Yoa* Hkkald Establishment Morthwnit forrntr of button ?n#l Vn>?un PEOPLES' UN*. UK SI C,A.vlBUA l& KOK AL,b AN > DAILY?Sunday* Excepted?'Through Di 'rect, at 7 o'clock P. M., from the Pier botween . ?Courtlandt and Liberty streets. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. Honghto i, will leave ou Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings, at 7 o'clock Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain R. O. Crutteudeu, will l?a?? on Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday evenings,at 7o'clock. At 3 o'clock P. M., landing at intermediate places, from the foot of Barclay ?'?ret StrainboalvNORYH AMERICA, Captain L. W. Brainard, will Im*? ou Monday. Wednesday, Friday and Sunday AI t^rnoons, at S o'clock. Steamboat S KW JERSEY, Capt. R H. Fnrey, will leave on Tueaday. Thursday and Saturday Afternoons. at 5 o'clock. Passengers taklug either of the above Lmea will arrive in Alba ny iu ample tins for the Morning Train ol Can for the eaat or weat. 0 Yhe B-iati are new and substantial,an furniahed with new and elegant state rooms, and for a peed and accommodations are un rivalled on the Hudson. Freight takeo at moderate rates. All persona are forbid trusting any of the Boats of this Line, without a written order from tile Captains or Ageuts. For passage or freight, apply ou board the boats, or to P. C. Scnuiiz. at the office ou the wharf jelS m j NEW FERRY TO FORT HAMILTON. YELLOW HOOK AND NEW YORK. dtH Yhe steamboat HAMILTON, Captain H. cj. ' jf*Mallnu. will ruu between New York, Yello.v " air r Honk, and Fort Hamilton, till further notice, aa follows, rvvry day, leaving Pier No. 1. East River:? New York, 7 o'clock, A. M. I Fort Hamilton, 8 o'clock, A. M. 10 " " 12 " " 4 " P.M.I 5 ?' P. M. 6 " " f 7 " " Fare \2% cents. je22 3t*ec MORNING BOAT FOR ALBANY, _ AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS. ? Breakfast and Dinner on lioard.?The splendid .steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Captain H. M. Truesdeli, will leave the foot of Barclay street (north side of the Ferry) on Ssturday morning, June 21st, at 7 o'clock. For passage apply ou board the boat. Usual Lauding?Caldwell's,West Point, Newburgh, Pough keeitsie, Hyde Park, Rhinebeck, Redhook, Maiden, Catskill, Hudson, Coxsackie, Kinderhook and New Baltimore. j20.c NEW YORK, ALBANY AN!) TROY LINE. FOR ALBANY AND YROY DIRECT. ?The steamboat EMPIRE, Captain R. B. Macy, will leave the foot of Courtlaudt ?treet,' on TUESDAY EVENING, at 7 o'clock. The Empire, owing to her light draught of water, will he ena bled at all times to pass the bar, and reach Albany and Troy in amole time to take the morning train of cars going east or west. For Passage or Freight apply on board, or to C. CLARK, at th? office on the wharf. juM rc MORNINU LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK, jMQ jgA FOR ALBANY, TROY and intermediate cL [J*laiidings. from the Steamboat Pier at the loot of jL^ILJLBarclay street. B-vakl'ast and Dinner on board the boat. Leaves New York at 7 o'clock, A. M., Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday, and Troy at 8 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A. M. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Tlie low-pressure steamboat THO Y, Captain A. Gorliam, ou Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 7 o'clock. Fin nusige or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hall, at the office , * tie- wharf. Noli. - ?All goods, freight, baggage,bank bills, specie, or any other k, d of proivrt) token, shipped, or put on hoard this boat, mustl'.-k lthe risk of the owners of such goods, freight, bag gage, fcc. jelUrc NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. FARE CENTS. On and after Saturday -7th June, the Steamboats SYLPH and 8TATEN ISLANDER will leave New York every hoar except 5 P. M., commencing at 1 A. M., until 7 P. M. Leave Staten I'land every hour except 4, commencing at 8 A.M., nntil 7 P. M. ju7m FOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiaua and New York Line?Regular Packet,to sail on Monday, June ^SOth?The elegant, fast sailing Packet Bnrqui GENE . Capt. Miuot, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accoinmo dations, apply ou board, at Oneans wharf, foot of Wall at., or to . . E. K. COLLINS & CO., K South st. Positively no goods received on board after Saturday evening, 18th instant. Agent in New Orleans Mr. JAMES E. WOODRTTFF, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. j23ec PASSENGERS FOR SCOTLAND.?The line, rfast sailing Britoli Barque "TRIDENT," will sail lin a few days for Greenock, and c?n comfortably ac commodate teu or twelve cabin prsseugers on - oderate terms, if early application he made on board, at Pier No. 9, Nor,h Ri ver, ( foot of Rector street,) or to STOKES 8c ANTHONY. je23 3t*ec 37 Broad street. FOR GLASGOW -Hegular Packet.?''1 he well tk'iown, fast sailing British Barque ANN HARLEV, aUunc ill Smith, master, 4S0 tons bar hen,daily expect ed and u(ou arrival will meet with quick despatch. For freight or fc MINTURN9, j20rc 87 S >oth street KOK LI VERPOOL?The New Liut^RegUlar .Packetlist Jnly?The su|ierior fast sailing "ecket ship __ iHOTTINGUER, 1050 tons, Capt. Ira Bursley, will *aii a? above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having excellent and superior accom modations, apply to the Captain on board, or to WOODHULL It M1NTURNS, 87 South street. Price of passage $100 The Packet Ship Liverpool, 1150 tons, Capt John Eldridge, will mcceed the Hottiiuuer, and sail on her regular dav. 2d of August je22 ec LONDON LINE OF PACKETS ?Packet ol the 1st of Jalv ?The splendid and sailing Pack , et Ship VICTORIA, Captain E. E. Morgan, will po?i.iveiy sail as above, her regular day. Having superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and steerage passengers, persons about to embark for the old country, snould make early application to ? W. & J. T. TAPSCOTT, je20 rrc 73 South street, corner Maiden Line. FOR LONDON?Packet of the bt July?THe splendid new packet ship VICTORIA, Cajitain Moi an, will sail as above, ner regular day. F or passage J. HERDMAN, 61 Soath st'eet. LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS-Packetol the 6th July?The splendid and fast sailing packct shifi ,INDEPENDENCE, F. P. Allen, will sailasabove, ller regu ar day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steera-je passengers, persons about to secure berths should make early application on board, foot of maiden Lane, or to the subscriber, . JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Piue street corner of Sonth street. The new and elezant packet shin Ash burton, burthen ll'O tons, He.iry Huttleson, master, will succeed the Independence and sail on the 8th of August. jl7rc ???- FOR SALE-FREIGHT OR CH ARTER?The kdHMfy.very last sailing packet ship, MISSISSIPPI, 630 tons, JMhIKb milt iu this city by Brown *t Bell, salted on the siuca?, .uiil resalted every year, live oak and and locust top, live oik apron, seinson stem frame, and forward and after cant frames?newly coppered and in perfect order for a three yeais voyage?lias accommodations for 26 passengers. Apply ou board at Orleans' wl arf. foot of Wall st-ieet, or to E. K. COLLINS It Co., 36 South street. _ jtiOm FOR ANTWERP?The sole -did ship DEVON ?SHIRE. Capt. , will meet with quick despatch ?for the above port. ror passage, having handsome furniahed accommodations for cabin passengers, ana also for second cabin passengers iu the house ou deck, apply to je7 J. HERDMAN, 61 South street. PACKET FOR MARSEILLES.?'! be Packet Ship MARC ELLA, Csptain G. Hagar, will juiil ou i the 1st of July. For freight or passage, apply to CHAMBERLAIN It PHELPS, 103 Front street, or to BOYD It IIINCKEN, Agents, No. 9 Tontine Buildings, corner Wall and Water streeti. jelDrre. FOK SAVCi FKElGilT OH CHAUTEW-The ? very fast sailing barque HOME, Captain Walts, lidilt ? ii Baltimore one year since of the best materials, came, a.ioiit 4,000 btrrels, and has handsome accommodations for twe'ity passengers Apply to Captain Watts, on lioard, at Pike street what I, or to E. K. COLLINS & CO. i!7 rc South street. KOK LI YUtPOpL?New L ne?Regular jacket ? ol tlie dtth elegaut fast sailing Packet Ship i ?GARKICK. Capt. B. J. H. Trask, of 1100 tons, will sail .is aiiovr, her regular day. ror treight or |nusag?, having accammodation nneqnalled for ?plHidor and comfort., apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E K. COLLINS (k CO., 38 Sootb street. Price ?f passage 9100. Packet Ship Rosciuf, Capt. Asa Eldridge, ol 1100 tous, will ?accn?l tlie Garrick, and sail Wth July, her regular day. tfoflrllK ik P,At *511*9Ll.11AVRE?Second Line?The packet ship ONEIDA, Captain Jss. Kuuk, will sail on the 1st ?f July. For freight or passage aj>ply to BOYD It HINCKEN, Agdhts No. t Tontine Buildiugs, cor. Wall and Water streeU ja3 rc J. HERD MAN'S OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE, 01 SOUTH STREET. PASSAGE from Great Britain and Ireland, via. ? Liver|iool, can always be arranged at the lowest rate Bind Drafts furnished for any amount, payable at all the ,.n .cioal H inks in England, Ireland, Scotland ami Wales, on application to J. HERDMAN, W8 III South street. OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICK, 61 South st.-wl'assage from England, Ire and, Scotland and W ales? Those sending for their ?i alil do well to avail themselvea of the opportunity of making their arrangements wilh the subscribers on very mode rate terms, by first class packet ships, sailing from Liverpool weekly. Drafts can as usnal be furnished lor any amount, payable throughout tlie United Kingdom. Apply to JOHN IIEHli.VIAN, 81 South st. The mail steamer Hiherma sails frem Boston on the 18th inst, bv w nil h letters can lie forwarded quickU mv!l3 rh PASSAGE FOR HAMBURG-With Desimtch ? The splendid new imcket ship HI I.AM HOLMES, aaBBrfl.'?|it. C. C. Berry, will sail aa shove, and can very coiuioiiaoly accommodate a limited number of of |iassengrrs in cabin and steerage. This ship liaving liaen built espreasly lor a New (gleans packet tier sccominodatious are of the beat and most costly description. Persons wishing losecufe berths should make early application ou board, or to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, 01 yM H 601?1 Soatii mini and Maidan Ian*. TO BAKERS AND OTHERS-Kor sale the bu.ines* and futui*. of a Bakery, doing a cash bun ML U?M 111 a good part of the city. A good chance for a straager in the city, as all the business ia done over the jrlsTw'er' particular* cill at No. 631 Water street. fO LKT? trout room*, furnished or unfurnished, I;;:* ?'"table for any office, in the National Coffee House, 321 J; "rT".dlw,,,rvi-. Proprietor respectfully informs his ? rienu* and the public that he has a pleasant establishment, in the vicinity of mercantile business, Billiardsand other amuse* meut* iu the houae; the price of billiards I2fe cent* per game. j.tWi * Jtr.ct regard to the cntnlort of hu visitors, and thi-t he has combined economy the following prices will show: A ioilni can be had as low as V> cents per night and $1 Ijpr wee*. The porter will be in attendance at all times during the right: any body who wants to come in at late hours wifl ring the hnll bell. je20 3w*je M. TO LET-TIi^nTwhoTEL, now finishing at i'l~ TTTiM jI'I"1; to 'I" ferry-built iamo stjle, 4J bv 50 feet, three stories, witnpiuzza on two ' *ide<, and containing 17 loams, with a wing 20 by 3? feet: two I stories coatauiing 7 rooms. This Hause is beautifully situated, commanding a fine view of tlie city and harbor of New York. i"r bur lier narticnUrs apply to Jame. A. Stevens, Jr., at the , office of the Hoboken Laud and Improvement Company, at Hoboken. jeZO ?w?rc OR TO LET?At the nine mile stone Kmeshridge Road, four handsome Cottage House*. Two 2!S?U. "j " each 14 rooms with kitchen nod cellar, piax?? 1 rout and rear, stables and out houses,finished in the best nnV V marble mantles and grates. J he other two houses each nine rooms, finished as above. 1* 8uto,w I,(,ulw, at Kort Washington, with ten roonu and two kitchens, coach house and out buildirigs, with 5 grates? hou,,} with marble m' .'tles aid All the houses have gardens, well laid out The Manhattan ville stages pass thepremises every hour in the day. Enqu ire of R. !<. Carman, 633 Broadway, or at Kort Washington and at the store 155th street, Kingsbridge Road. jell tw*m TT*MTICr U/-TURAL GARDENS, FLUbHINT(j. LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK ite!? u ! SUBSCRIBERS hive now for sale a beautiful T*' Camellias, Pelargonium, Rhododendrons, lie., embracing all the novelties of thi? Brown in the beat manner. Also, a select variety of Stove and Greenhouse Plants Strawberries Raspberrin and Oral* Vines; Evergreens iifd How. ring Shrubs, Herbaceous Plants. Dahliaa/fcc Catalogues sent on application, post paid. >i Le/??!1* ,m"psl??<l'" Horticultural affairs are invited to visit the Gardens, Bund .ys and 4th of July excepted. iviNh1"* M-'1** 1 cr<>n of Geraniums now in bloom, thev ,ow'froni thr"to four T^ASPORTATION OK GOVERN.N1ENT STORES I , Sfal^cl inroposdlm, endorsed" Traiispn," will be receivMl Wth J*uJv SoVlork P M ?/r,Cei8i Wat" ?t'"t. ???? Krid? or lei t^m till IT ? V?r J,100 WreU iu bulk,more Yard at Pensaeola iri?" B,ro"kly",' "> the Navy * aru ar I ensicola, p la. Ten fair weather working lav davs to e allo>\ ed at eaeli port for taking in and discTtanrinir cariro No p.linage allowed. The vessel must be New York, June 2.). ia?3. "j je2l lawlw rc i THPnMrUvprmlL,^S1N(i OF THfc; AGE , ??? CONSUMPTION, iirwn f u MAN, WOMAN CHILD. W troubled with Coughs, Colds, Spitting Blood auT^cl?,e^hpi"fadebi,U.,Ptl ?ffice' nortf"we" co"'" str,!?.ns!~RVw Mll"??JVJiD- c.orner ?f Broadway and John and R' P al'nJk i?kr' \ Blwcker, corner of Minetta street: anil K. A. Sands, Church Dispensary, 188 Bowery corner nt S ring street. New York: W. Q. Wood, M.D? H^em: Hav". land. Keese ai'd Co., floMauleu Laine, New York; Rev J p New'OHeml,Trn"?jcet' fmore; Andrew Oliver and Co.,' vu,}i L B. Swan, and J. M. Wiuslow Rochester N pitfe ^b' m i ?1 Mintnan, ( incinuati; Pierson and Hurisnti "eetN.wark'N 7"jk;h,NH Jrf Be'ujamTb'dk "? Brmd . iron, warii. w. J., jqhii S. Harriso i, Salem. Mnss ? J H I !e?:e, 4 Stsi!Wi* llall Maiden I^ine, Albany, New V'ork" Bickn, and Bull, Troy, New York; Spalding and JfeTrinBton' ^Homderi^?ffil^n55e veella!;i-^0" Worcester, Mas..| i ? HR ' suiulo, New Vork; Orant and Pmurk! keepsie New York; O. O. Woodman, VicksburJ viiss ? tT Sfii* J; P- Hall and Boito.f,' Ch^iiston'-S^C58"' U,tBu,t0"- Ma"- l'~ ^^tn'eodVh0 1 SAY IT BOLDLY! SCHENCK'S PULMONIC SYRUP SAVED MY LIFE! READ!READ! THr roLLOW!? CBBTtriCATK OF ltlCHARI) L. COX, muia/ m1" of ftaudjng iu New Jers'ey. TriZ'rri' p 'T taken in presence of the Hon. Lewis ' ''e.n PeterSk,.,! Smith and others, before Alder nian Chauncy BulkleyofPmNdelplii ?. Previous to the taking oftlie denoiitimi, one of the mo?t eminent phy.icians of Phila delphia br. Mann, office No. 411 Chestnut street, ", ,re w'TihJun1,?"i w"f.K-1!'1?"??'? "' high standing, .mong wfom .Tl-ill i ?. L-wis C. Levin, examined Mr Cox's Lungs, and at " p* " 0l,lu,o" that ihey were perfectly sound :? Statk ok Pk.xnsvi.vawia. i ) ' Cifj'of Philadelphia, \ *? '? j On the 3d day ol May, A. D? IS4S. before me the -.ubscrib^r ii'lfr l':n' |tr'ieT ?? th? City at Philadelphia, personally ?I Peared Richard L. tox, a citizen ofEvesliam, Burlingt-.n det^fe an.1 S.v tC. fey* ,W,,D- "ffirmation did ''I ?V 1. }? ; t f,,r "hoot twelve months past he at m rl" f1'0? dry cough?with a sense of Uruing in the !*J"V "f h>? hands, and die soles of his feet, together with dis ? state of things continued until November la^t, when he was suddenly seized with a severe Kmed Mm fh?r' h"" br''a!"- "'3 fJn,il> I'l-VMcian then informed him that his lunRs were in a diseased stite, and he became gradually weaker and weaker emaciated and wasted ihnrf . 'iVL reouced almost to a skeleton: his breathing was hsusti!!. "V'.t'18 least exertion fed to extreme ex ?I^C.'/e cn ,ljT. ?"h|th* fr-eatf,ti JitBculty and pain that tn> ciiange could be made in his clothes, or even in m^kinv mill- 2ndfrie?d.hi^|hI.lajr.-. V ,hi' ? ilLJl t *11 lvl,o saw him, considered his case y forsaken hS2f and K P?" f.or two dlV? his appetite had entire ?wh^ThM ,i^' ^ he took no nourishment during that time Thn, I ?etermined to try Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup." I 2!. i 1 but fbont ten bottles ol the said syrup, when a large gathering formed iu his left side which soon ripened uader the soothing influence of the syrup. He had fv fo?1owl!iCtfciei" . ? medicines at this time, and strict ?rbif bT?i J . j?- olJs ?ccomiwi yirg the Pulmonic Syrup -that he discharged in the presence of his wife and brother at b ,t 1,W rv?r 1 M Kree","h mjtter of so offensive a nature that ?i . could scarcely remiuu in the room with him? I W i f i '""c he was unable to raise his head from the oil if conseque ice of li w weakness: but he continued the use of the medicine, having known that Mr. Schenk liimsel, had been cured by the same medicine in the lowest stage of consumption, alter ill other means had failed -that for several ueeka he continued to expectorate freely?which rn.ilualh * Id changed to that of a heaTthycha racter that his appetite began to improve?his strength to re Mini, and . short tune he was able to sit up hi hU chamber The period intervening between taking the first bottle and his ^-jT.V7 w" ab!'ut that the rapid change in his condition created such suprise and wonder in all who h iw him ^uaS?v to see iuTJ? wiJr*1 ^ri'?,d, ' in all) to see, as it were, a man rise., from the krave. That a4 the syrup still strengthened iUic improved his system he con tinued it until he had tak^n tWenty-fiveKittUi Thllt he now believes hiuxell a sound man; and is in the enjoyment of ?"<>?! health; that he is able to attend to all his duties ai.d t?.fulfl! them a. a township officer as well asatanypirimlof ,'Ll ' th"t he has had his lungs examined; and that they art pronounced to be in a perfectly sound condition. (Signed) ^ RICHARD L. COX. do hereby certify, that we are well acquiinted with Mr. Richard L. Cox, and fre<|ueutly visited him in the last sugeof Pulmona ry Consuinptio", which we believe was curedby the use ol Oito'tfie coiisumnt'iv ^""V ?"d feel il "ur (ll">' to receinmend hV?n ii ,tlr atrongest possible terms, having thia lectio* oftl'e country!^ *rpatest cure* ever performed iu | Belli,man Bnckman, John I.eeds, Jr. y 'II'*? ,V Brown, John H E^is, Kanklm B. Cox, Andrew Griscom, TkIJL u'xij ? William Hammitt, rhomas H. Hewlings, Joseph Ellis, Joseph E. Hewlings, Jacob llewiiigs. Mr J H SCHI.">lJ*ifLTB-,,,Nr"r M,y 8th, 1815. ,J' /lV B,'.'"'.N(,KrSir : l_?m Pastor of the Bsptist jmpressiou was, that tlie gentleman would not live one week. To my surprise, I saw him iu mv congregation last Sabbath a healthy looking man. To-day I have bsen at his house, and received from riim the assurance, that your Mvm:p was the means of saviug his life ! I am, res|iectfully, yours, JAMES M. I HALLISS. Please notice that P. 8. Beekinan, of 49W Courtland street, is no longer an agent for the sale of the Genuine Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup. The Genuine Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup can be had at the Proprietor's oltii e, No. 1 ( ourtlaodt slrei t, a few doors below Broadway; No. 32 South Sixth Street, Philadelphia, one door, ?elow the comer of Chesnut street; at IK Broadway, Albany; No. 8 State street, Boston, and at No. JJ North Gay street, Bal timore. jeito lin'rc. .1. H SCHKNCK. ANOTHER REMARKABLE CUKE OF CONSUMPTION BY SCHENCK'S i'ULMONIV SYH VP.. R. SC.HENCK :?Dear Sip?It is a great satisfaction tome this day to lay Ix-fore yon and the public,the great success )fmydaufhter's health hy making use ofyoiirgeuuinel'ulmoiiic Syrup. Mv wife and <rlf (live Up all hopes she ever could be cured. The neighbors in general pronounced her consump tive, and eminent physicians that attended her for the space of II months, told us so ; and they couId not give her any relief. At length we discovered some reference to your Pulmonic 8y ru{i being a genuine cure for consumption, ami it has proved so in my daughter's case. I can cheeriully recommend it to the public as to he noi|naekerv, and now I will give yon a statement of my daughter's ease. !? or several months a Continual rough day and night, and night sweats, burning in tlie palmsof the bands and soles of the feet, and seldom without pains iu her head, a continual pain in her left side, and at length was making its appearam c in bolh sides, and in her shoulders ; also a dread ful tightness acroas her chest, with the h?s of appetite, and swelling of her ancles. This can be relied on as an honest statement of my daughter'* case, and any one wishing to call may see her at my house. PETER DELANY, 28 Market street, Newark, New Jersey. City and County of Iftw York, I, Peter Delauy duly sworn, depose and says that the foregoing ?t^'ement, signed by him, Is just and true, to the best of his knowledge and belief. . . . J PETER DELANY. Hworn before me this 1st day of Aueust inII JAMK8 HARPER, Mayor AU?U"' Please notieMhat the genuine Jkhenek's Pulmonic Svrnp can be had at the Proprietor a Office only, No. 4 Conrtland ttrtet, h few doors below Brosdway. je20 (m*rc M,1 totrie FuiiLic: I NOTICE THE PUBLIC that Doctor JOSEPH HEINE No. 2(1 DUANE STREET, is my SON-wm^ "0t^ ABSA LOM, DAVID'S SON / See Book Samuel. SOLOMON HEINE. M. D. > 1 *?*? No. 57 Read* street, New York. long BRANCH, NEW JERSEY, ?? bath buildings," (roRMJtRLY BKMHlw's ) THIS well-known and delightful sen b thine establishment will be opened for the reception ofvi*itor? 011 am! after the 25th June inst. The buildings Inveuidergone a complete and thorough re|>air, and no rffuru will b? spared to maintain the deservedly high reputation which this establishment has here tofore acquired. The price for boarding will be from $7 to $8 per week?chil dren and servants half-price. Young people, not requiring much room, will find accommodating terms. The steamer Orus, Captain C. Price, from the Knlton market, will make a daily trip between New York and Long Branch. Stages will lie in readiness U|>on the arrival of the above boat at the Ocean House, to convey puscngers immediately to Long Branch. JAMES GREEN, Proprietor. June 12, 1843. jel9 Ini'm TROY HOUSE, 1RUY, N. Y. ? OLE MAN ft ROGERS, Proprietors.?This House, so loug and favorably known to the travelling public, la now open. A new itory has been added and extensive alterations made; among which are the extension of the Dining room, to a length of ninety feet, and, by folding doors connecting, can be extended to one hundred and thirty feet; thirty t>t parlor*, with bed rooms attached: pleasant and airy rooms to the number of sixty have beeu added?affording accommodations for 300 persons.? The house has heen painted and papered throughout. The cars for Boston, Buffalo and Saratoga, atartfrom the front ofthishonse. It is also but a few steps from the steamboat landing. The proprietors trust, by their personal attention to their bu siness and guests, to receive continued and increased luitrnuage. CHARLES S. COLEMAN I, ite of the Asior House. CHARLES M. ROGERS, ju7 lm*rc Late of the Steamer Empire. WARREN HALL. IVo. 3 Warren street. THE SUBSCRIBERS having fitted the above house as a Hotel, in a style of comfort and convenience, for the ac commodation of citizens generally and visitors ro the city, would respectfully solicit for themselves a portion of their pa tronage. Their larder will be atoll times well stocked with the best the markets can afford. The Wines, Liquors aAfSegars are of the best quality. The bedrooms neatly Furnished, spacious and airv. While Irom its central location, being neairtheCity Hall, and in the centre of business, it will afford great inducement to those visiting the city. I. BRITTON, C. McCORKLE. N. B.?The usual reliahes served up at all times. je7 lm*ec HAltTW fciLL'.S WASHINGTON HOUSE, '/i'Z'J Chestnut Street, 1 ABOVE SEVENTH STREET, NEXT TO THE MASONIC HALI., PHILADELPHIA. Vj" Baths jmt introduced? Warm and Cold?in fine apart 1 ments?for both ladies mid Gentlemen. uiy29 lin^m j ~WlLSON\S"HOTIvITAND"DINING"I100M, 5 Cold street, near Maiden Jjiuie. COUNTRY MERCHANTS will find this a desirable House, bi-ing convenient to the business part of the city. This ; establishment is fitted up with entirely new furniture Good . aud substantial dinner, IH-Ji cents, Iodine* S3 cei.ts Kor con 1 veuience and comfort this home is equal to any hotel in the city, and at half the price. Permanent boarders can be accommodated on very reasonable terms. All the delicacies of the season served up, as soon as they arrive ill marker, at half the price of other houses. Elegant private ji triors, for the referee cases, or priva e dinners or sup per partie*. The very best of liquors. juS 3in*rc S H A RO N S i' RJ N U S P A V I L ION, SCHOHARIE COUNTY, MEW YORK. PUBLIC are resiiectfully infofnied that Mr. LAN ?l DON, of Congress Hall, Albany, has associated hiinsell with Mr. Gardiner, aud that this establishment wiil we con ducted by them. The Pavilion will be opened for the reception of visitors on the first day of June uext. The subscribers have made many improvements in the grounds and bathing-house, and pledge themselves to use their best exertions to render this establish ment fully equal to any watering place in this couutrv. L. & O. Stages will be in reailiuesa on the nrrivdl of the cars at Cana joharie, to take passengers to the house. Mr. L. will. as heretofore, continue the Congress Hall, which will, during the summer, be under the superintendence of Mr. Joslin. my29 lin'ec THE " WR1GH""' HOUSE, 81 Nassau Street, WILLIAM WRIGHT, formerly of the Ram's Head. Ful ton street, begs leave to inform his friends that may be unacquainted with the fact at a distance, as well as those of the city, that he has opened a puWlic establishment at 81 Nassau street, upon a scale of comfort that cannot be surpassed by any in the Union. His bar is furnished witli the best of wine? ol every class, Ale, Scotch Whiskey of the purest brands, Porter, and every other article necessary for a well stocked bar. Inde pendent of which, he has two splendid rooms, furnished, on the second floor,nNMUjf adapted for private and public meetings, courts martial, or any general purpose; besides which lie his provided accommodation for permanent and transient lodgers, in extensive and well ventilated bedrooms, the furniture new aud well assorted, and every attention will be paid to the arrange ments of the lodgers, as well as the visiters of the "Retreat," on all occasions. WILLIAM WItlGHT, m>20 lm*ec 81 Nassau street. CATSK1LL, MOUNTAIN HOUSb. HIS well-known and delightfully situated Hotel, at the . Pine Orchard, is now open for the reception of visitors, un der the supennteuuauce of the subscriber, whe will be pleased to extend a cordial welcome to the trav-lliug public St iges run regularly to and from the morning and evening boats,,landing at Cutakill. The House and premises have been materially im proved since the last season, and now present attractions unsur passed at any watering place in the country. WM. SCOBIE. June 3d. 1845. juS 4wro TvTlTTa MSB UROH COTTAGE. THE SUBSCRIBERS respectfully inform the citizens ui New York, Brooklyn! Williamsburgh and its vicinity, that they have recently opened the large and splendid mansion known as the WILLIAMSBURGH COTTAGE. *nd furnished at great expense for the accommodation of resi dents ai d strangers. The Cottage is eligibly s.mated, a few rods south of the P,ck Slip Kerry,aud convenient to the Houston aud Grand street Kerries commanding a beautiful and extended view of the Bay, New York and Brooklyn. They have also at tached to the COTTAGE a large aud splendid Garden, conve nient Promenades, Grass Piatt.;, Shade Trees, &c., making a ?nost delightful summer resort to while away a few hours amid the refreshing of the Bay. Their MUSICAL CLOCK it richly worth a visit, being the best piece of mechanism of the kind that was ever imported to this country. It will play fift> different tunes with remarkable harmony and accuracy. The choicest variety ol refreshment will at all times be promptly furnished. N. B.?In connection with this establishment, they have WARM AND COLD SALT WATER BATHS-knownas the Washington Baths. The water is at all times clear and pure. The Kerries run fioin Peck Slip, Grand street and Hous ton street every fifteen minutes. Ferriage fonr cents my 16 im*ec HANDK1ELD 8t HOEFT. 1W" B.?Private House of Refreshments by U. VV . TELLER, ? 208 Front street?Breakfast, Dinner and Supper. Is6d, each. Breakfast from6H until 9; dining hours from a<iuarter oefore 13 until 3; Supper Iroin i until 8W o'clock. Also, 9S Beds, ill in prime order. Lodgings 2,1 cts. All gentlemen wishing to sesort to a fine cool dining apartment, will do well tJ call and tatisfy themselves. The proprietor also keeps the old stand corner of Fulton nnd Front streets; 7, 8 and 9 Kulton Market where he will continue to serve up all the delicacies of the season. Also, Wines, Liquors, aud Keifars of all kinds and of the choicest brands, direct from the importers. ml7 Im-rh BOARDING AT 27 COURTLANDT STREET GOOD BOARDING, with pleasant rooms, for single gentle men. Likewise, a handsome furnished parlor with bedroom adjoining, suitable for a genteel family?by my!3 Ini'rc MRS. OKRK. 71 Cnnr'lnnitf street. *1J. FjI SlilON.I H I. K UIIES8 CU.1TS ALiUK J-'OH TWELVE DOLL.1RS. W. H. DE GROOT & CO., OPrOSITt: THE DUTCH CHt'HCH, 109 Kulton itrrrt, Gnat of Broadway, ANNOUNCE to the Public that they will make to ordera Fashionable black Dress Coat for Twelve Dollar t. Bombazine uteres to $17. 1500 PAIR OF PANTALOONS, Of all grades, quality, colors and cuts. Prices from SI to (G twr pair ; many are extra line and usually sold at from $7 to $8. i 2500 VESTS OK VARIOUS MATERI AL8, i Satins, Valencia*, Silks, Marseilles, rich figured Stnies, and Plaids, Itc. he., from 75 cents to &l. . Also, we have a very large stock of Frmch, English and Ame , rican Broad Clotlrs, Cassiim res and Vesting*, at the moat desi-. rablt and fashionable patterns, which we warrant to make md I tit equal to any other establishment in the United States. A full suit made to order from (20 to 135, and, if necessary, fur nished in 84 hours complete. We buy for cash and sell for cash only, and invite buyers ta call and examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere. W. H. DEGROOTfct O. 102 Fulton at, mZl lm ee _ New York. NEW JKRSEY HOTEL?MURRISTOWN. THE SUBSCRIBERS respectfully inform tlieir friends and the public generally, that the new and commodious home erected for a Hotel, at Morrittown, New Jersey, is siwi for the entertainment of all those who will favor thein with tlieir com pa iv, when they hope to furnish them sueh arrammodations as ? -untie them to public favor. D. W. NOK, ni2.1 3tnw2m*rc D AV IDC MOW EL. LIVERPOOL (ENOLAN D) BOARL>1NO HOUSE No. TO Dnkr Ntreet, (Formerly the Hesidenee of Sir William Barton.) THE MISSES PERKINS respectfully .ask the pitronage of families aud gentlemen visiting Liverpool, for their i s- | tablishineiit, where tney will meet with the comforts aud atten tion of a private bouse. Reference?H. Worrall Si Co., No. 26 Elm street, N. Yoik. jell lineod'rc Gi.NTLEMk.NV Lt.KT O* K WaKDKOB?<. WANTED. GENTLEMEN and Kaniilies call obtain the full value for all suirrlleiiS'lfects they wish to dispose of, (either gentlemen or ladies,) by sending to tne subscriber, whodoes not prvteudto give twenty per nut more than any Other person, but will give a fair price for all articles offered. Gentlemen leaving the city will find it to their advantage to send lor the sulmcriher previous to selling to any oth?r person. J. LEVENS TV N. N B?A line through the Post Office, directed to 4M Broad way, will be promptly attended to. niy2l lm*m Cj1ST OFF CLOTHtNQ AND FURNITURE H'JiNTEl). LADIES AND GENTLEMEN having any any east ?ff or supeiiluous Clothing to dispute of will find it to their ad vantage to tend for the subscriber, who will pay tin highest cash pries for tlie same. M. 8. COHEN, W Duanest. N. B.?A line through lha Post Office, or otherwise, will lie promptly attended to. m2n Im*ec GEiNTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WAHUHOUf.. GENTLEMEN ot Families going to Eoropr or elsewhere, wishing to disencumber themselves of th>>ir snierduous wardrobe, .itlier ladles' or gentlemen's; also, JEWELRY, FIRE ARMS. lie. ,Vc, will obtain fro in the subscriber tw?nty |?r rent mure than from those who pretend to |?> the highest cash prices. H. liEVKTT, Olfiee No. 3 Wall street. New York. Kaniilies or gentlemen attended at their residence by ap pointment. Aud all orders left at the subscrif er's office, or sent through the post office, will he punctually attended to. m!7 Im^ee SECOND HAi\D CLOTH J NU AN1) "FUR NITURE WANTED, ND the highest pries given for all kinds of cast off clothing and good second hand furniture. Persons wishing to dis pose of the same, will do well to call on the subscriber, or ad dress a liae through the Post Office, which will lie punrtually attended to. B. LEVY. Chatham street, New York. N. B.?Constantly on baud, a seasouabli assortmeaaof gen tleuivu i clvlhina, cheap for cash. my29 Bn* re A Account* of U?neral Jat ltion'l LaitJtlomrnt*, I fi'oiu his Family Physician. Nashville, Tenn., 9th June, lfc43. Dili Sir : It ir probable, before tlii? letter shall have reachcd you, yon will hnve heard of the death of our venerable friend, General Andrew Jackaon, who desalt ed this life on yesterday afternoon, precisely at six o'clock. Knowing that you have been left his papers, and being well assured that you have always tuken a lively interest in him while living, and believing you would be pleased to know something of his last moments in life, 1 have thought proper to make you this communi cation, as I sow much of him during his last illness, and was present at his death. I have been frequently in his I J family, as physician, for several years past ; unu on my return home from tlio east, in April. I visited him in com 1 pany with his particular friend, General Robert Arm strong. We found him very feeble, laboring under a j dropsical affection?particularly that form of dropsy known as anaaarcha. Ho informed me he had suffered j much bodily pain, ir. consequence of the great etfusiou or swollen condition of his extremities. The cough which had harras^ed him so much for years, had nearly < or quite left him.; but his difficulty of breathing appeared ! to be increased. I prescribed for him. and visited him i occasionally. The remedies appeared at first to afford him considerable relief, as it respected his dropsical condi- 1 tion; but his system had been so undorminod by previous disease, that medicine appeared to have lost its impres- i sion or effect. The dropsical effusion returned, and I ' was requested to visit him on the 1st of this inrtant, and found him suffering excessively from the distension oc casioned by the accumulation of water. I immediately tapped him, and drew off a very considerable quantity of water, which afforded him immediate relief. He took an nnodyne at night, and informed me, th? next morning, that he had passed a better night than he had done for the last six months. Drs. Robertson and Waters were in consultation on the next morning. We ogreed on a prescription, which was administered and gave him temporary relioi. This was all we could expect to obtain, considering his situ- ] ation. 1 was sent for again on Saturday, the 7th instant. The messenger informed me the General was much worse. I hastened to the Hermitngo, and found him much exhausted. He had great difficulty in respiration, in consequence of an accumulation of water in his chest. He requested that i should remain with him, us he was well aware that his dissolution was near at hand. He took an anodyne and expectorant, and appeared to pass the first part of the night tolerably comfortable. He had not been able to lie down for the last six months. He had to be propped up in his bed at night, and in his arm chair during the day. Oil Sunday morning, the 8th instant (the <lay on which ho died,) on entering his room, I found him sitting in his arm chair, with his two faithful servants, George and Dick, by his side, who had just removed him from nis bed. I immediately perceived that the hand of death was upon him. I informed his son that he could not survive but a lew hours ; and he immediately despatch ed a servant for Major William B. Lewis, the (Jeueral's devoted friend. Mr. Jackson informed me that it was tho General's request that, in ease he grew worse, or was thought to be near his death, Ma jor Lew is should be sent for, as he wished him to be near him in his last moments. He was instantly removed to his bed,but before he could be.placed there,lie ha'd swooned away. His family and ser vants, believing him to be dead," were very much alarm ed, and manifested tho most intense grief; however, in a few seconds reaction took place, and ho became con scious ; and raised his eyes, and said : "My dear children, do not grieve for mo; it is true I am going to leave yon; I am well aware ofmv situation; 1 have suffered much bodi ly pain; but my sutf'erings are but as nothing, compared with that which our blessed Saviour endured upon that accursed cross, that wo might all bo saved who put their fruit in hiin." He first addressed Mrs. Jackson, (his daughter-in-law,) .find took leave of hor, reminding her of her tender kindness manifested towards him at ail timet, and especially during his protracted illness. He next took leave of Mrs. Adamu (a widowed sister of Mrs. Jackson, who has been a member of the General's family for several years) in tho most kind and affectionate manner, reminding her also of hor tender devotion to wards him during his illness. He next took leave of his adopted son in tho most affectionate and devoted manner, lie next took leave of his grandchildren and the children of Mrs. Adams. lie kissed and blessed them in a manner so touchingly impressive, that I have no language that can do this scene justice. He discovered that there were two of the boys absent?one of his grandsons and one of Mrs. Adams's. He inquired for them. He was informed that they were at the chaiicl, attending Sunday school. He desired that they should be sent for. As coon as they came, he kissed and blessed them also, as ho had dono to those with him. By this timo, most of his servants had collected in his room, or at the windows. When he had taken leavs of them all, lie delivered our of the most im pressive lecturos on the subject of religion that I have ever heard. lie spoke for nearly half an hour, and appa rently with the power of inspiration ; for he spoke with calmness, with strength, and, indeed, with animation. 1 regret exceedingly, my dear sir, tliot there was no one present who could have noted down his precise words. They might have been read Wi^h profit, and would have been fondly cherished as a precious gem by all the good and great of the land. In conclusion, ho said : " My dear children, and friends and servants, I hope and trust to meet you all iu heaven, both wliite and black." The last sentence he repeated ?" both white and black,'' looking at them with the tendercst solicitude. With these words, he ceased to sjieak, but lixod his ej es on his granddaughter, JUichael Jackson, (who beurs the name ol his own beloved wife,) for several seconds. What was passing through his mind at that moment, I will not pretend to say ; but it did apjiear to me that he was invoking the blessings of Heaven to rest upon her. Tho lecture to his family was awfully sublime. Ilia implicit belief in the Christian religion, and in the plan of salvation, as revealed in the Bihie?his great anxiety that they should believe in re ligion, us taught by the holy Scriptures ; and that, in so doing, they would insu i e their eternal salvation, and join him in heaven ;?such sentiments from such a man, at such a time, are enough to put to flight all scepticism on the subject ol religion. Major Lewis arrived about two o'clock. The General appeared to know him, when he spoke to him. As I be fore stated, the General had to be propped tin iu hi* bed ; and Major Le? is supported his head until lie breathed his last; which was precisely at six o'clock, p. m. Thus died the greatest and best man of tho age, or, per haps, of uny ago. 1 am, with great regard, your friend and obedient ser vant, JNO. S. KSSBLMAN. Francis P. Blair, Ksq. Troy. [Correspondence of Livingston, Wells & Co.J Tuoy, Monday, .Tune 23?5 A. M. Fire and Jam* of Life. About three o'clock this morning, a fire was dis covered in the rear and upjier part of building, No. 213 River street, near the Mansion House, which was occupied by Mr. Jalushuas a store loom for cabinet furniture, and the lower part by Messrs. Wright ic Alden ua a dry goods sto'e,and F. Melvin as a shoe store. During the progress of the flames die front wall fell out, carrying down with it three men belonging to I ranklin Hose Company, who were badly nun, and one, a Mr. Myers, cannot long survive. The building, which was owned by Mr. P. Wells, cashier of the Farmers' Bank, was rntire ly destroyed?insured. The damage to the occu pants 1 can form no correct estimate of at present, as the water done more iujury than the tire. J. Slut; Slug* [Correspondence of the Herald.] Sing Sisg, June 22, 1845. Etcape of Conrirts. Six convicts rushed by the guard last Friday night just as they were ringing the bell (or close ot work. Five were caught; but one named Frederick Par ker, sent up lat.t May from New York, esoaped ? One of the others named Thomas Harry, from Alba ny, was shot. ? Arfairs in Can um.?We are indebted to Living ston <V: Co. for the following letter:? Momuii C. K? Juno 'il. IH43.?With the exception of a lew auction salon, there hail been an almost total sus pension of business in the dry good* market during the put week. Thcie il a great pressure in money mutters, which is supposed te be attributable to parties withhold ing payments here in order to be prepared to make re mittances to Kngland by the next mail, as well as through lear of a recurrence ot restricted discounts at the banks. The country about here appears remarkably wall, and ciops are forward and healthy ; in Lower) anada gene rally there is an uiiusual breadth of grain sown thin yeup. t'he most thriving part ol ( unada just now is the Ottawa diotiict, owiug to the great success ol the lumber tiade this spring. A gentleman from that district inlorus us that laige quantities of American cured provisions are brought tlifie, which meet ieady consumption by those e.igmotl in the lumber trade. i he Hour market was brisk during the early pait of the week, and a largo business was .lone, but it has now become dull; prices rangd for the various qualities from J3s 3d to -its Da There n very little wheat in the mar ket, and it is in roquest at :>h to r>? 3.1 per tHHhs lor Upper Canada good. Ashes are dull?pots !M, Pearls V3s f> pence. Krcight* to Liverpool are at 3s 9d for flour, 25* for ash es. There is no vessel laid on for Loudon. I.arge quan tities of flour have been shipped to the ( I) ile at 3s fld, and ashes have been taken there from -J.'isto.lls Id. Kx change remains at I J, bank, 3 days on New Vork. Lord I athcart, the new commander ol the forces, ar rived during the week. We had a good teviow the day of his arrival; he went down to Sorrel la-t evening. The .Montreal subscription for the sufferers at Quebec has reached the sum of 40,0(H) dollars. Iowa ?We are, says the Iowa Transcript, with out any intelligence whatsoever Iron Iowa City since our la?t, owing to the fact of the mail horses, on the ?hole route, hnv iug been levied on ulidor an execu tion for debt. \Ve loarn however, by private intelligence, that the bill to put tho old Ct ' .itutlon, with the convention boundaries, to the vote again in August, lias been vetoed by the Governor, and ttint the two House- were bu>i lv engaged in caucus, in an endeavor to pass it by a tw o thirds vote. Jud^o William's appointment ofOorornorof thia Ter ritory is generally credited. It Is also said that the legislature has determined to remain In session the full time allowed by law, that is 1ft day*! 'Vho clerk of the Saint Croix, down last evening , in forms us that the Iowa Legislature adjourned lust w ed nesday, Thr Biff diluent' Utter. [From tl.o Washington I'niou, June 21.J This singular document, which perhaps surpasses in its dimensions. nnd in particulars of composition, any State paper which was ever addressed 'to our govern- : meut, arrived at the Department of State yesterday. Wo hail hii opportunity of seeing the extraordinary mfs iive, and have lieeu favored with the following copy of a translation, which was made from the Chinese hy Mr. Parker, and transmitted with the original document. The whole accompaniment is almost as unique as the document itself.. It will be deposited with the archives of our government, to grntity the curiosity ot virluoiag. Accompanying tins letter, is one addressed to Mr. Cu?h ing, our late commissioner to China?of which wo fur nish also a translation. The contents of the letter to the President ,i?r very agreeable. It breathes the puro spirit of peace, and u sincere desire to extend the benefits of intercourse be tween the two great nations?"the < eutral flowery Kingdom," as the Chinese call their Wu entire, and " the Nation of the Flowery Flag." as tuey us. It is amnsing to see with what an air of refJod courtesy the Kmporor excuses himsef for not secing<Mr. Cashing at I'ekin. Our commissioner was most anxious to t*!-e the trouble of the visit; but the F.mueror plays the?lV plomotist, and disguises his policy of kef ping strangers from his capital, under the appearance of greatest consideration for the comfort of the ambassador. The letter to the President consists of a roll 7 tcet I inch long, by 2 feet 11 inches wide. The writing is on a field of plain yellow silk, with a margin of silk of tho same color, embroidered in gold thread. The letter is in two languages, (Chinese and Manchu Tartar,) in cha racters of large size, and in perpendicular columns, which are separated in the middle by the imperial seal ? which is coinposod of Chinese character*, enclosed m a rurtouchr about three inchcs square. This roll is en closed in a wrapper of yellow silk, (yellow being the imperial color) which again is enelosod in a round box covered with yellow silk, and closed by two listenings I of jade stono ; and finally is enclosed in tin oblong I square box of rosowood, and padded and lined with yei low silk. |COl>V.J Tho Great Kmporor presents his regards to tne Presi dent, an>l trusts he is well. I, tiie Emperor,haring looked up and reeivod the mani fest will oi Heaven, hold the reins of government over, and soothe and tranquilize the Central Klowery King dom, regarding all within and beyond the border seat as one and the sumo family. Karly in tho spring, the ambassador of your honorable nation! Caleb Cushing, having received your letter, ur rivod from afar, at my province of Yuc. He having passed over the vast oceans with unspeakable toil and fatigue, I, the Emperor, not bearing to cause him further inconvenienco of travelling by land and water, to dis pense with his coining to Peking to be presented at Court, specially appointed Ke Ving, o? the Imperial House, Mi nister and Commissioner Extraordinary, to repair thithor, and to treat him with courteous attention. Moreover, they having negotiated end settled all things proper, the said Minister took the letter, and pre sented it for my inspection; and your sincerity and friend ship being in the highest degree real, ind the thoughts and sentiments being with the utmost sincerity and truth kind, at the time of o|>ening and perusing it, my pleasure and delight were exceedingly profound. A11 and everything they had settled regarding tho re gulations ofcommerco, I, the Emperor, further examined with tho utmost scrutiny, and found they are all perspi cuous, and entirely and perfectly judicious, and forever worthy of adherence. To Kwang Chow, iien Miin, Fiih Chow, Ningl'o, and Shaug Hae," it is aiike permitted tho citizens of the United States to proceed, and according to the articles of the treaty, at their convenience to cariy on commerce. Now, hound by perpetual amity and concord, advan tage will accrue to the citizens of both nations, which 1 trust, must certainly cause the President also to be ex tremely well satisfied and delighted. Taon Kwang, S4th yr. 11th m. and 7th d. (ltlth Dec. A.D. 1844.) Great seal of the empire in Chinese ! Hignet of the [ and Tartar j imperial will. ' (Signed) PETEK I'ARKKit, Late Chinese Secretary to the Legat.on. ?The five |Mirt* in the Chinese empire which the treaty oi ens to the commerce of the United St-i.te??Editoii. [cofv.] Tsi Ying, of the Imperial House, governor general of Kwang Tang and ICwang Se, n director of the board of war, a vice-guardian of tiie heir apparent, minister and commissioner extraordinary of the Tsi Tsing empire, makes this communication, Slc : Wheroas, on a former occasion, I, with tho honorable envoy, negotiated and settled a treaty of amity and com merce, ana fortunately received the* august Emperor's injunctions to the operative boards, who have ratified the same, a due notice whereof has been given by me, the minister. Thi- is on record. 1 hare now received the august Emperor's reply to the letter of your honorable nation's august President i mi J, si behnovoth me, I, the minister, ap point two high otheors, (Hwang) the provincial treasu rer, and (Chow) tiie commissary, to take it and deliver it to (Dr.) rarkor, the ofllcer whom your excellency de puted to receivo and transmit it. After vour excellency shall have roccived it, 1 request you will, without delay, respectfully present it to the Piesident, in order to manilest " per|>erual amity and concord on this account 1 make this communication, and take tho opportunity of presenting my rogards for your daily increasing happiness. As is requisite, I make this communication. _ The foregoing communication is to Ct>leb Cushing, Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the United States of America, to China. Taon Kwang, :14th year, 12th month, 16th day, (23d Ja nuary, 18J6 ) (Signed) PETER PARKER, Late Chinese Secretary of tho Legation. J. II. Gkken, the kpokmbd Ga.wjv,kr.?"We some time since published u stuteinent from Mr. Green, of his visit to Auburn Prison, New York, of his conversation with a convict named W'yatt, und of cer tain disclosures made by tiie latter in relation to the treatment of gamblers in Yicksburgh in July, Ib'io. Tho following is Mr. Green's account : " 1 interrogated him [W'yatt] on his first stops of vice and how he became so hardened. He told mo to re member tiio treatment lie had received from the Lynch er's lash at Yicksburgh. I did | remember?] but my eyes could scarcely creilit reality. 1 had known him in l?32-'3-'4, and in the early part of lS3-">, at a bar-keeper at Yicksburg. He was never a shrewd card-player, but ut the timo w as considered an inoffensive youth. The cof tec-houao lie kept was owned by North, who with four others were executed on the oth July,l83o,by lynch law W'yatt and three others were taken on the morning of the 7th?stripped, and one thousand lashes given to tho lour?tarred and feathered, an I put into a canoe and set adrift on the Mississippi river. 11 make.* my biood cur dle and my flesh quiver to think of the suffering condi tion of these unfortunate men, set adrift on tiio morning of tho 7th July, with tho broiling sun upon their mangled bodies. Two died, in about two hours after they w ere set afloat. W'yatt and another remained with their bands and feet bound forty hours, suffering more than tongue can tell or |>en describe, when they w'ere picked up by some negro slaves, who started with tho two survivors to their quarters. His companion died before they ar rived. W'yatt survives to tell the horrors of the lynch er's lash. He told nie seven murders had been commit ted by their unmerciful treatment to biin, and one inno cent man hung." This statement is quoted at large in the I'u-kshurg Whin of the 7th instant, and contradicted in the most positive terms, both by the editor and a correspondent, who speak of Mr. (ircen in harsh terms, a.; an impostor. It is asserted that no such transaction as that narrated above ever took place in Vicksburg. and consequently that it is a fabrication by W'yatt or Green. We know nothing of this mutter; but we do know Mr. tireen, and hnve seen him expose the manner in which gambler's cheat the community by having marked cards?Rnd in this re spect, a: least, Mr. tireen has dona the public great ser vice. Until he made his disclosures, it was unknown to all but tiie initiated, that cards were marked by the ma nufacturers for the use of gamblers; but now this fact it so palpable, that no man of commou sense or prudence will be fouud risking his money at the gaining table. Card playing is uo longer looked upon as a game of chanue or of judgment,but of downright swindling. .Mr. Green has proved that all cards arc marked by the ma nufacturer, so that a man who i* ignorant of those marks has not the slightest chance of success in playing with those who are initiated. The uso of such cards should tie prohibited by law, and manufacturers tie compelled to stump all cards with the same plate.? UaUimurr C'ii/i /???? UlUIIAM, THE StNfiKR, AMI Uf.TIKN Tf.HK I.N Kno ?A late number of the Gdltthtud (Eng ) Otienrr has an cutercstiiig paragraph, suggested by a peinsal of an old English newspaper?the umdon Horning Pnil, of July 12th, 1787, aud ihe pertual in it of that day's " bill oi ftue" of tho "Royal Theatre," Well street, London, where, amongst other attractions, "The soldier tired of war's alarms,'' is announce.I to be sung by Master Bra ham, him w ho is now ?lguuli/ed us a veteran linger. At tho time when Master Uraham sung this song, says the Obtn-vtr, " Lord North wan England'* prime ministor; Pitt and Franklin, Burke and Washington, were promi nent performers on the public stage ; I.ouis XVI. still wore his head, and Tom I'aiac was sharpening the axe for its removal; Seririgapatam was uniformed bj Corn walli* ; Burns was in his prime, and Cowper still de lighting the world with his verse ; Byron wrs a child in arms, Napoleon a name unknown, and Mrs Siddonsnnly dawning into lame. Braham has outlived tliein all?and, after a lapse of nearly 58 years, is still before the public "living to please, and pleasing to live'." '1 ho voice which charmed the ear (if be were musical) of tieoi^c Ihe Third, when he had still throe nnil thirty years to reign, may also have been beard by his great grandson, Albert Prince of Wales!" A strange reminiscence indeed, but yetu true one. Nkw Stkcumkn ok Ck.oi.kkky Mi.uir ? < 'n the 8th mutant, n txix labelled "This Hide up with cair,"' marked to".' neunett. I.ouisville, Kv anil in another place " Crock;11} Ware," was brought to tho w liatf at Memphis preparatory to shipping Soon after the box wii. landed ou the w barf boat a strnnire noise was heard within, auo upon its being opened, a live negro wal taken from 11 He had almost tuflocated in his confinement hence the alarm. It seems that this negro, who was a slave belonging to a gentleman in the vicinity of Mem phi*, had paid J. Bennett, a free negro, fifteen dollars to transport him to u free State, ami ne h*d, according to contract, boxed him up. and would have set him at libei ty if he had been successful. Bennett was seized and sent to jail, ami t'ne ebony "crockery ware" was restored to its original ovjuei, Mr. Alorlia. Kkw Youk, Ulli June, 1845. To tiii: Editor OF the 11u;ai.j> ?.? Dkau Sir? I have seen in the New York Courier and En t/uirrr, nnd in the National JnteUigmrer, an article copied from ilie Sfkw Orlmns Courier,reflecting u|<ou my clwrpcter, to wtuch I am compiled to reply by considerations botli of [**rsonal honor and private interest. The paragraph I refer to is more remarka ble for what it covertly insinuates than for what ir manfully avers. Ii hint*?first, that I am not a citi zen of the I nited Slates, or, if 1 ever have been one, that I lost my rights by long residence in Mexico ; second, that I dared not return to New Orleans where i am "known third, that I was the money broker of Santa Anna, and so disreputably connect ed with him,that it was the cause of my banishment: and, lastly, that it Mexico had declared war against my country, it is not likely that I would have an nounced my American citizenship. Orievous as are these allegations, and wronged as 1 feel myself to be by them, I should Still hesitate to occupy your press with my vindication, il I did not believe from the voluntary publications of the editorial carps, since my, arrival in the Union, that a greater inteie&t was felt in the public and political outrage that had been committed against my rights, than in the private sufferings 1 might ex|>erien :e> from tiie ill conduct of Mexico. I, therefore, find myself forced to appear before the public under my own signature, and to ask that the wide circulation of your journal, and the influence it justly possesses with the people,may uid me in rebutting the formi dable calumnies of the New < >rleans paper, as fully as they have been disseminated. 1 cannot believe that you will deny tiiiBact of justice to an American, who has been deeply wronged abroad, and who has returned to his couiitrv to throw himself under her protection, and to seek reparation for his injuries. 1 ciime to this country at the age of eighteen, and resided in Louisiana and the neighborhood, until I sailed for Mexico in 1839. Since that period 1 have constantly resided in the city of Mexico, well i known to all my countrymen, and recognized by all i the Legations from our government, as well as by j the Mexican authorities in the Curias de Segwidaa, I with which they annually furnished me. During the greater part of this time I was engaged I in a large anu lucrative business, until suddenly, on i the 2tiih ol February last, 1 received an order to de? part in eight d ?ys from the Kepublic. 1 was thus forced to leave the country at once with my family, and to abandon a profitable employment, which could only be pursued i>ersonally by myself. During the whole1' period of ny residence in Mexico, 1 solemnly aver, that I neither committed any oflence against the laws, nor directly or indirectly interfered with the politics of the republic ; but, that on the i contrary, 1 followed my avocation with an exclusive I devotion to my own lawful pecuniary interests, and ' with the ultimate design of returning to this country. | You may, therefore, easily judge of my surprise, I when I unexpectedly received the order to depart from Mexico. I, of course, hastened to the au thorities, to learn the cause of this wanton outrage. ! Unsuccessful in my personal demand upon the Pre fect of Mexico, 1 immediately sought the protection of Mr. Shannon, who lost no time in despatching a , strong remonstrance to Senor Cuevas. the Minister of Foreign Aflairs, de&iring to be informed of the i reasons for my threatened expulsion. But the allot ted period of eight days passed without a response? without a charge?without a trial, nay, even without the intimation of a suspicion, and 1 was forced to sail from the shores of Mexico. torSrl!,i^,CCmet "nrratlvp 01 ">y Personal hi* 1 >0,i W1" l*rceive that the editor of Cmincr h?sJieeii recklessly ne -,I.citul ol ulJ fairness, when he questions my citi ( zenshm, and when Ins doubts could have been re solved in a moment by an exanimation of the Re cords of the district 111 which he and J have dwelt I together as acquaintances for so many years. Nor ! '^f^oc,rine "?Jv?ncedby that gentleman, that s,r," i I . h'ld been1 a ciuaen of the United I in viei, ? "T ?ng8,Te !"st nghts by residence m Mexico It ss singular than it is illegal?and 1 onlv I ;> J?de to u to expose the flimsy pretexts upon whiti ovirfivA T) ' '1,!< '"'"'Actual but malicious ? L 1 , , |K,|fr9 in n'y possession, and which will be laid before the government, fully sustain my citizenship; and the very passport sent to me by the I Mexican minister, with the order of expulsion, de I *c,r'as a citizen of the IHited States. I ,1 ..j"!*1 insinuation of the New Orleans editor? ! that 1 did not return to a oiiy where 1 am | wraps up a damning hint in the italicised word ! r,.i V. wnler,niUst be aware is entirely false. It , little becomes that personage to insinuate my ill 1 fame. If indeed he knew me to be a disreputable I person, who could not return to a city 1 had left for i unworthy causes, it was his duty as an honest citi I zen to inform the government of the facta, so that my worthlessness might fie made manifest to all who j were interested in my cause. I!ut if he rests his belief und risks his statement upon the scandeloug , allegations of others, his insinuation is as ineanlv contemptible and false as it is secret and unmanly. Iff made by this editor ia the first intimation that has ever reached my ears, that my name is con j nected 111 Louisiana with any dung but resriect, nor , can I believe the assertion to be oilier than a volun tary fabrication, hazarded for the purges of the I moment, j lived too long, and was "known" too Ibsenee Yi ?? be thus estimated in my I o, I S '.,on 1 J,eft that ytate ,n 1 so in Juh .1 y.' Wlta ""^notice of my departure, and with the passport of the Governor. And the sole reason why on my return from Mexico to the Union | I chose to disembark at New Vork, instead of New was, that 1 felt it to be my duty to reach Washington as speedily as possible, and that mv . business (in nalung redress,) lay there, instead of | 111 tlie south. i ,1,^!!;! <|UI,5 a.8 ,ifL'e fairness and justification, has I !h ? 1 i? ?u r ?r,eang Courier intimated that I was the agent of Santa Anna, ot, that I would have deserted my country in the event of war with Mexico, io these base and untrue insinuations. 1 shall content myself by opposing a simple denial | 1hev are false in every particular; and, like the whole article of the Courier, have, no doubt, been j prompted, if not penned, by some Mexican func tionary ill New Orleans, who has imposed on the j credulity of the Editor; or, perhaps, has found nth,, more persutisirc means to make him the tool of a ' *r7nm7U' thaf pd(Jo,n omit8 a" opportu nity to slander the motives and character of our 1 people. 1 am, Sir, your humble servant, A LEX A N'DKK J. AtOC'HA . \ twill'* Mnalr of the Bohemian Girl. I 1<> the Kditok of tiik Nkw York Hkrald:? Sim,? | An advertisement has appeared in several dailv prints with reference to Mr. Atwill's publication of 1 the music of the opera of the " Bohemian Girl," the UhVi 1 ? 1 whlclli '?,aTted. arranged, and pub lished by him, with new titles, original poetry I A c., prior to such pu lication, was secured to him' ?now as 11 would ap.ear from such advertisement, , ttiat .Mr Atwill intends tamely to submit to the sale ot a spurious edition of his music, I take the oppor tunity ot Mating that he has commenced proceedings I against one of the princi|>al booksellers and publish ing houses in this city, and intends to prosecute all those who have been selling such spurious copies of will ^^"'ngtfiis in your journal yol, will oblige Yours, respectfully, Sami;ki. Owe*. 1 iU.- Counsel for Mr- Atwill, 11 Ann st. JI NK iM<), A Factory Opkrativk.?Ust evening, a female about years of age, came into our oflice to mtr chase a paper. She informed us that she had boon an operative m the Lowell mills nineteen yean, and thnt bar health had been good all the time. She said, "my health is bettor?now than it I first began to 'ill i*.!"'- 1 ? ? during the time saved about >i()ilO, winch sue had salely invested, wo think, in the ! purchase ol a (aim ; and besides, she had given her parent!, who were poor, 51.1 ? "0. She had been married and had one son, whe was now absent Her name was Mrs. Clark, she bus worked scrotal years in tho Boott mills, and is now about to commence work on the Mm sachnsett*. I lei Industry, economy, and contentment detervo tho highest praise.??omW< Cam in-, June ,V?/. ' An Kntr\ORntMAm Story ?The Ptlrrtbwg (Va > fn(r//,i(cnr,'r, states that a negro woman in 1 that town was taken on Saturday with a vomitinir and threw up an animal resembling in form a dog- about an i inch and a hall long?with tail, ears and every thin* else j a\cc] t hair, belonging to the canine rare. On Sunday tho woman was seized with another vomiting rtt and threw up four animals of the same description as the ono thrown np on1 Saturday. Tbcj wote alive when thrown up, and nave nccn preserved in npiritf. QrKKN s \ k rowiA is Tkars.?We oiijrhf to men tiofi Mr. Hnckett h clever iiemonation o< Monsieur Mallet, before her Majesty nivl Prince Albert, who, a* well us the audience, expressed mu6h pleasure on the ocod?iun. Her Ninjefct) not only alter ted to heartv laughter, but to tears, bv the peiformatice. A higher compliment could not be imid to Mons Mallet, whose humor is not more ijuaint than his feelings are pathetic, i ? Ijorxdon Litrrary Gozttlt, May 31, Blow AT St Chari.ks. Ill ?St. Charles, on Fox river, was visited on the 10th in-tunf by a "ale which did considerable damage. Several houses were unroofed aud barns blown down, Ike. A new brick bloek ami the Presby tcrian church, just completed wete Oonaiderably injured. On the Du Page seveial houses weie unrooted, and much damage w as done to bams I fences, Ike.?Cleveland Il,raldt.

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