Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 24, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 24, 1845 Page 2
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i\i^w lURk HERALD. SfW York, Tuesday, June Si*, IMS. The Kuiu ral SoleiunltlM. The ceremonials of tin* day, in honor of the me mory of General Jackson, will probably be the most imposing ever witnessed in this country. New N ork lias, 011 ffveritl occasion.*, done pretty well in the way of getting up apectHoles of this desertion?the Lafayette procession, and the funeral of General Harrison for instance, but in this instance the dis play will lie, we have every reason to believe, more inaymficent and striking than any that have prece ded it. The movement of the procession is to commence at the Park at two o'clock, and it is to be ho|ied that the Grand Marshal will punctually put the head of the column on mirch at that time. Then the vast body will move up Chitham Ptreet to East Broadway, along East Broadway to Grand street, through t'i it wide thoroughfare to the Bowery, and so on to Uniun square, passing round it, and thence down Broadway to the City Hall, in front of which the closing solemnities will t.ike place. Benjamin F. Butler, Esq. is to deliver the oration. Mr. Van Buren was solicited to discharge thisi part of the so lemnities of the day, blithe declined, and thus on Mr. Butler the duty has been devolved. We doubt not he will be able to discharge his task?obviously <>ne of no little delicacy?in a creditable und worthy manner. A prayer is to be offered up by Dr. Krebs. an estimable and popular clergyman of the old school section, Presbyterian church ; whilst the Rev. Dr Wainw right will pronounce the benediction.? Generally speaking, the arrangements have been ju dicious. The military have, perhaps, some reason to complain, as the" Division" and " Brigade" orders call them out at an early hour in the morning, whilst the late hour subsequently agreed upon as the p-riod of commencing the movement of the bodies forming the procession, rendered this early summons quite unnecessary. Some dissatisfaction is also expressed with respect to the selection of marshals and aids. It is said that these individuals are all of the democratic party. If so, the conduct of the Committee of Arrangements is certainly worthy of reprobation. Certuinly the unanimity and cordiality evinced by all the associations in this city, in taking part in these solemnities, leave any thing like an exhibition of partizan feeling, such as that complained of, altogether widiout excuse. To the right-hearted men of every party, the scene to be presented this duy will be full of interest?suggestive of high and inspir ing feelings, and excitatory of emotions wor thy of ithe patriot and the true friend rof repub lican institutions. This day homage will be ren dered to the name and character of one of the peo ple, such as has never been given to the crowned despot whose nod commands the pomp and pa geantry of power. In another aspect too, the obser vances and ceremonials of the day will be interest ing. The minds of multitudes will thus be forcibly impressed with a sense of the greatness of him whose death is mourned over. In bold relief, the pervices, military and civil, of Andrew Jackson? his principles; the part he played in the history of the young republic?his character, and claims to respect and admiration, will stand out before the mental eye of all, and this single day will contribute much in making up that verdict, which history will record as the judgment of posterity, on the " Hero of the Hermitage." The English Mission.? In reply to some specu lations by the newspapers, as to the purpose of the administration in sending Louis McLane to Eng. and, the government organ states that he goes there, not to negotiate on the Oregon question, for that, it seems, is to be reserved for the negotiations at Washington, between Mr. Buchanan and Mr Pakrnham. As to the Texas question, he will have nothing to do, as that is not the subject ol negotia. timi with England in any shape. Mr. McLane, in fact, goes merely as resident minister. His opi nions, however, on Oregon and Texas, are said to be coincident with those of the administration. But v.e are very anxious to know it his views on Ore gon coincide precisely with those entertained by Mr. Polk and Mr. Buchanan. We are under the impression that such is not exactly the fact. It is very well known that Mr. Polk and Mr. Buchanan claimed the American right and title to the Oregon ti-rritory down to the fifty-first degree of latitude, and will not make any arrangements, founded on a compromise of that line, in any shape or form. Now, we should doubt whether Louis McLane enter tains such a decided opinion on that point. At all events Louis McLane, notwithstanding all th'it has been said about him, will represent this country with a great degree of dignity and proprie ty in London. Mr. Buchanan will not allow him, it seems, to negotiate on any point that can give him a brilliant reputation it he be successful, but still he will do the best he can for the honor, interests and general reputation of the country abroad. This Lnglish mission has been a very singular af fair altogether. It was offered to Mr. Calhoun and refused. It was offered to Mr. Elmore and again refused. It was offered to Mr. Pickens and again it was refused. It was offered to Mr. Woodbury and ?a^ain it was refused. It was offered to Mr. Van Buren and by him also it was refused. At last it has set tled down into the hands of Mr. McLane, who be longs to none of the sections of the democratic par ty, but who has been a sort of independent man, acting on his own principles and responsibility. Brsimtss Affairs today.?In consequence of the f uneral solemnities to-day, the banks will close at 1 o'clock ; the post office will be closed, except from f to 10 A.M., and I to 2 P.M.; the custom house will close at 11 o'clock. Fires on Long Island.?About six weeks ago^ there broke out, contiguous to the track of the Ix>ng Island Railway, a very serious fire, and one thai proved injurious to the farmers of that neighbor hood. It was communicated lo the woods, and spread among them with disastrous rapidity, leav ing in its track the blackened Hfutnps of trees, as so many doleful monument* of its ravages. But these were not confined lo the lorexU, and extensive level plains of this part of the Inland ; in its Miarch it at tacked the flock* of cattle that browsed theteon? the deer was not fleet enough to escape?stables were consumed and the beautiful horses they con tained, and the quiet dwelling of the farmer burned over his head?his chattels, his stock melted for ever from his sight, and all but life taken from him. It is needless to say, that these calamities excited a corresponding anxiety to discover the cause, which, in this, as in most cases of a like descrip tion, are not at once easily ascertained. After due deliberation, and no other rational mode occurring to them, the origin of the fire, was unanimously at tributed to the Rail Koad Company, or some of their careless and slovenly employes. Inquiries were pur sued?consultations held?intimations made to the Itailroad authorities of the full measure of the blame attached to them by public opinion, which was too apparent to be denied. The farmers, therefore, de manded redress?a fair indemnity for their losses at the hands of the Company, whose agents, we under stand, although they gave a tacit consent to their ac countability, did not give security for the amount of damages awarded, and so have up to the present moment paid nothing to the suffers. In consequence of this, the farmer* are in a state of agitation, and are highly in censed against what they consider a breach of good faith and confidence. Sever?l assemblages havt' t.iken plan*, at some of which retaliation and revenge were spoken of and openly threatened. The last ol these meetings ne|>nrated with the thorough under standing that such wuuld be the termination of de fault of |>ayment of damages on the part of the com pany, and a committee was appointed to carry the violent resolutions of the assembly into effect In pursuance of this nlan, a mass meeting of the inhabi tants has been called, to meet ne?r Kahylon to-mor row?where, it is likelv, a final decision will b< formed, and some developments of violence and ex aS|>eration will take place. An account will be given of whatever occurs, in lh? HrraM of Wednes day Tbutrlialt. Wro-idwav I AfiKiLNxcuK.?-We obacrvc with much pleasure that the grand French Operm Com pany from New Orleans, intend to give a aacred concert this evening in honor ot the memory of the lamented General Jackson. The whole strength of the ronijuny will be brought out on this occasion, assisted by an effective Chorus, and a powerful or chestra. The selections are from the requiem ot Mozart, the Stabat Mater of Rossini, and the sacred works of other celebrated composers. Mr. Prevoet, leader of the orchestra, a musician of eminent ta lent, lias composed several pieces expressly for this ceremony. N i hu>'s.?To-uight the entertainments at this esta blishment, especially in the Garden, are congenial with the general tribute of the day. Edge has pre pared a gigantic allegorical cenotaph, which is to il lustrate the Hero's achievements. The Acrobat Family, the more than successful equals, (in their department) will uqain delight all who visit the Gar Jen, which will be crowded this evening. Roberts iguin ap|iears in his popular Polka and in two dra matic characters, admirable vehicles for displaying his varied powers in singing, dancing and acting. To-morrow night the admired petite comedy of " One Hour" and "Roland for an Oliver," will be ?iven. Castle Garden?The entertainments at this mag uficmi place, this evening, will be highly appropri ite. Pro/lessor Whitney is to deliver anorution, and in eloquent one it will be, no doubt. Thousands [ will doubtless congregate here to enjoy the refresh nig breeze and glorious music after the heat and hustle of the day. Mr. Shannon.?This gentleman has been in the city several days, but it is impossible to ascertain any tiling from him about the instalment?the state of Mexico or any thing else. In fact he is invisible. We hr ve sent severaltyersons to wait on him, in or der to discover if it really was Mr. Shannon, and so establi.-h beyond doubt his identity, but all these ef forts have been unsuccessful. Probably he is prepar ing sortie elaborate statement to be sent on to Wash ington. As yet not a word of explanation has been given of the missing instalments, and we are as much in the dark as ever, as to what has become of them. Distinguished Arrivals.?Ex-President, the Hon. Martin Van Buren, accompanied by Major W. Van Buren and family, arrived at 5 o'clock yester day evening, from Kinderhook, at the City Hotel. The ex-President was received on landing by seve ral members of the Common Council, and many of our respectable citizens. Hon. Silas Wright, and several other distinguished characters are expected to arrive at the same hotel, this morning, from Al bany. Major General Scott, Gov. Marcy, and others, were expected to arrive at the American Hotel, last night, from Washington. Board of Aldermen.?Some doubts having arisen as to the legality of the meeting of the Board last evening, which was called on direction of the President, the Board met pro forma, and adjourn ed over to meet at one o'clock this day. lilteratnre, itc. History of the Oregon Territory : Burgess Ar Stringer, New York.?A very interesting work by J. Dunn, a member ot the Hudson Bay Company, md eight years resident in that country. This forms No. 8 of the " Home and Travellers' Semi Monihly Library." The Monk : Burgess Sc Stringer, New York.? This work is the first American reprint from the tenth London edition. The admirers of the horrible can now umply gratify themselves at a reasonable cot-t. The work is well got up. Tokeaii : Burgess dc Stringer, New York?An interesting Indian tale by C. Seatsfield. Life of Frederick Douglass: Anti-Slavery of fice. New York.?A neatly printed volume, which ibolitionists may find interesting. The Holy Coat of Treves: Harper, Brothers, New York ?An able exposure of thismirucle-work iiii garment, by John Ronge, the celebrated German Reformer of the present day. Travels in Sweden : Winchester, New York.? \n iut-restiiig sketch by Countess Ilahn Hahn. The Treasury of History, No. 6?Adee, New York.?The present number concludes tiie reign of I .tines I., ana proceeds to the rise of the Orange fa mily. Westward, Ho ; a Novel, by James K. Paulding. Hari>er?V Brothers, New York.?This is a new ?ocket edition of this admired production. Price 25 cents. As our readers, we presume, know what 'stiinat? to place upon the pryluctions of Puulding, we will not rate his literary standard. Dr. Copland's Medical Dicto.nary, Part 9?Har ,ier Brothers, New York.?A work of which we can -carcely be too lavish in our expressions of commen tation ; every physician should take it at least. Illuminated Bible?Harper Brothers, NewYork. This beautiful publication stands unrivalled as to its tineuess of typography, paper, and embellishment,by my thing that has yet appeared in the country. The thirtieth number is ihis day issued : 50 will complete the work. Mysteries ok Berlin ?Parts No. 4 and 5? Colyer, New York?This work as it progresses, in creases in interest. From Jamaica.?We have our regular riles of Ja maica papers, to ilis 5th. The Commercial advices will be found below in a letter from our correspondent. Die Kingston Journal of the 4th, say*? " A rumor was current in thit city yesterday, and in which we are inclined, from the source whence it emana ted, to place confidence. that the Admiral wai to leave Bermuda, two or three days aiter the sailing Of the Steamer lor Port Royal, and thence to proceed with the Meet under hi* command to the (Julf of Mexico." The Despatch of the 4th, says :? " The Hill Coolies, on board the ship Blundell, from Calcutta, have arrived. Different opinions are enter tained as to the value of these people ax laborers, by dif ferent parties. By some it is believed that they will prove highly valuable, while other* shake their heads ?loubtingly ; and again, a third class maiatain that they will prove injurious rather than beneficial, and that the introduction of so many heathens, with their religious superstitions, will tend to demoralize our native labor ers, already too prone to superstitious beliefs. All par lies, however, unite in the desire that the small number who arrived by the Blundell should be treatod with ev ery consideration, that they should have a fair chance, ?nd thus the experiment of Coolie immigra-ion may be lairly tested. ,Wc learn that Mr. Thompson is *o satisfied of the ucress likely to accrue from the employment of Coo lies on estates here,that he leaves the island this morning in the Packet for Kngland, and that it i* his intention, if he can obtain the co-operation of one of two Jamaica Dioprietors, to visit Calcutta, via. tho Isthmus of Suez with the view of procuring a thousand or two of Coolies to come here on the private account of those who en gage them, unconnected with the Government schome. ?)nc hundred and sixty of the Coolie* have been loca 'ed on Dankes, Rock River, and Retreat, which are con iguous estates in the parish of Clarendon. These fine noperties are*under the charge of that enterprising nnd successful agriculturist, the Hon. F'.dward Thompson, ustos Rotuiorum of Clarendon. Tho Coolies, we are iappy to learn, have already been comfortably settled hi their new homos, and have turned to work willingly. They have, we are informed, been employed in cleaning anes ; they perform their labor in a manner which, al hough peculiar to themselves, is calculated to give sa tisfaction to those by whom they are employed. Troi hi.k t\ the Hoi.y City.?It is rumored that Will Smith is making trouble for the Twelve, in Vauvoo, and will either compel them quietly, to surren ler their power anil submit to him, or else he will throw limsclf in open rebellion. In consequencc of the sick ness and death of his wife, Smith haw been comparative ly quiet since his arrival in the city but there have been many pointi in which he has disagreed with the heads of the church, which has led to coldness if not nostili'y. When Smith wm on his way to the citv, he openly declared that the Twelve should reinstate Klder Brannan, the Kilitor of the iVftf York Prnphrl, who hfd been recently disfellowshipped, and said that if they were not willing he would compel fiem. By the last Xriuhbor, we perceive that he has succeeded, for Brig nam Young has issued a circular announcing the fact that Brannan is restored : but it is done with evident re luctance. It is gossippea about that Smith will, in ode ent time, msriy Kmma, widow of his brother, the Pro phet. She is known to be hostile to the Twelve, and will lend her influence for tlieir overthrow. If this union s effected, we shall look for a complete (evolution in the Holy City during the course of the summer. We do not know that such a change would, at ell, alleviate the con lition of the old settlers, but Bill Smith has some virtues nvhich will render him less objectionable than the pie ent rulers. He is generous, liberal and candid.? trar <atr Signal, June II. Rark Exhifitio*.?The most beautiful display of marble and alabaster Statuary, Lnmpe, Chandeliei*, China. Arc., ever exhibited in this city, can be wit tesserl this evening, nt ft o'clock, at the Coliseum, so. IflO Hroadwuv. Hundreds of persons have al eudy called lo admire the celebrated figures of Petti li Con ova, Ycxtnle, Ariutoteli, Apollo liallerine di "anovn, We understand Signor Vito Viti will ?ttve the city for his n.,tive home, (Italy,) within a ' -w month*, nnd the whole collection is to be sold t auction to morrow, by Jacob S. Piatt. Firk at t Iroroktow*, S. C.? We learn that a ire occurred hi < Veoruetown, 8. C., on Wednesday voniiig last, in the Rice Mill owned by B. King, J. M. ommandor, and J. H. christian, The buildings, con utintf of a mill, bar*, and some store rooms, with about '.?.00u bushels rough rice, were entirely consumed. The re was lirst discovered issuing from the engine room, .'e ure informed that the mill, and a pert of the rice, were insured in Charleston. I1?jr lat?tilf*n<<* AboUl ii o'clock Sunday night, a ?v btoki out in the drug (ton of Dr. Gallop, No 1W Juboi atioot, which ia auppoaod to hart originated from ? parka of the lighta used lu the atore, aa there waa no other combuati ble which could have ignited lu the eatabliahnient. All the driga nod medicines were destroyed. together with the ot ler utenaiia which were on the premiaea. The leea will b j, it ia anppoeed, about $600, which ia covered by intuniuce. Amo i Hca.?About fire o'clock '-eatorday morning,a Are broke out in the rear of the building and third alory of White k Co'a. Kur Warehouae, No. Ttii Water atreet, be tween Maiden lanr and Burling iliti, hut how the fire waa conveyed to the premiaea aeenia '.c >e involved inmyatery. It appoarafroni information we: i oivei' tiat peraona who reside at the rear of the warehouse o.i < jrved a heavy smell from about 5 o'clock yeaterday evening about the premi<ea. which muat have been the igniting of the akina which were atrewed on the different lofta, and waa again observed by a watchman connected with one of the In ?uran< e Companiea.bet ween two and three o'clock in the morni ig, but not perceiving any amoke at all about the block, imagined it muat have been from other cauaea. The amount of property deatroyed by fire ia amall, not being over about two hundred dollara, but that injured by water, will, it ia tuppoaed, be from five to fix thou sand dollara, or perhapa more Though there are two hydra ita in the neighborhood, that ia, one on the corner ol Bui ling Slip, and the other at the corner of Maiden lane, n distance of near one hundred and eighty yarda between them, it waa found very inconvenient to have the w.iter conveyed to the fire; the average length of hoan attached to each company ia two hundred feet, or about iixty-aix yarda, ao that to divide the length of the before mentioned distance between the hydrants, it would require between twenty and thirty yards extra before the tire could be reached, even were it on the first storv, and in front of any of the buildings, midway in the block; then whal ia to become of the second, third, fourth, and aeveral other stories in the rear, unless as waa in the present instance, to borrow hoae from another company, which must consequently stand idle, and which otherwise might be of great service. We think a hydrant at the corner of Fletcher street would be an improvement, which i? nearly half way, as this block has been for the last ten years the scene of devastation by fire. Banks for Savikos.? Among all the varioua institu tions that have been from time to time founded for the benefit of amall capitalists, people who live by fie cxer ciie of their respective mechanical callinza, and whose means are aomewhat, or, in fact, entirely dependent upon the continuauce of their health and facultiea? among all the institutions for the benefit of people of this class, we think that the banks for savings is a class that is of the most sterling use to them, and we aro per suaded that were a knowledge of the character of these institutions more generally dissominated among our working people, it would be of incalculable advantage to them, as they at once olfer a secure and profitable place of deposit for their surplus earnings, una one that is i>erhaps more suitable than the various private asso ciations that are got up among them under the head of "Benedt Societies," tcc.i not that we would by any means detract l'roin their utility, but still we think the working man will prohably be more benefited by his in tercourse with the banks than these smaller and more individual clubs, where it follows as a matter of course that the security for his funds oannot be of such a solid character as that offered by incorporated societies, whose sole business it is to take care of and invest their depo sits in the most advantage ous manner. There are four banks of this kind in the city of New York and one in Brooklyn, and nine more in different parts of thelState. By their accounts, which were made up to 1st January, 1845, it appears that they do quite a large business, and comparing the result of 1844 with that of the four previous years, we find a steady increase in the number of depositors and the amount de posited. In one institution on the 1st January, 1840, they Iiad 36,457 depositors who were entitled to ?3,125,545 83 deposits, averaging about $118 to each person?while on the same day in 1845, they had 32,515 depositors, entitled to $4,635,133 33, which averages something like $143 55 to each person. The interest paid to depositors is 5 per cent per (annum on all sums under $500, and 4 per cent on larger.amounts; and any sum, however trifling, is ac cepted as a deposit. It would be useless to enlarge upon the great benefits that arise from the habits of economy and saving that are thus fallen into when once the bank is used us a resort to deposit all the extra earnings?the sense of independence that naturally follows on the re flection that let sickness or accident assail them, a little hoard is at hand to relieve. To every thinking mind these circumstances must be apparent, and we recom mend the working classes particularly to make them selves acquainted with the principles of these banks as early as possible, if they have not already done so. Accident.?A* the steamboat for Bridgeport was on her pasiage hither, yesterday afternoon, one of the pas senger.*?a lady?fell overboard. Mr. Untcher, mate of one of the barge*, soeing her go over, immediately jump ed after and saved her. Mock Auction Store* ij? Chatham Street.?Arrest ok AN Auctioneer.?At length our magistrates appear determined to put an end to the iniquitous system which has so long been carried on in the very face of the law, and which has deprived many an honest man of his last penny. Theodore Hunt, a gentleman from Keene, New Hamp shire, while passing along Chatham stieet, last week, hoard an auctioneer in tne auction room of Henry 8. Swift, 31 Chatham street, calling in loud nasal tones? '?Ooina: at only ten cents?ten cents?only ten cents?a splendid lot for ten cents each; walk in. gentlemen, and make your bids." Attracted hy this invitation, Mr. Hunt went in?in the innocence of his heart thinking he might make a good speculation?and he now comcs to the Po lice Office and makes an affidavit ofthe following fact*:? Upon entering the (tore, he saw on the counter the fol lowing articles: One valise, one cake basket, six Ger man silver spoons, three forks, two tea-spoons, five cards of knives, four razors, one card of scissors, two silver watches,one gentleman's dressing case, two brass chains, two dozen German silver pencils. and two cards of breast pins, containing six each. After having examined these articles ho was accosted by a person known as a "Peter Funk," who said he had be'tter buy the goods, as they were cheap?only amounting to about $13. Swift now came up and remarked that all he wanted was $10, as this lot had been left by a "poor widow" and $10 advanced on them?for that reason they m'ist be sold ; and Swift put his hand on the valise and on the gentleman's dress ing case, and, pointing to a few of the other articles, said they were going for only eleven cents, and then pointing to the knives said these are only ten cents. (Hunt wasjno w urged by the persons pic>ent to purchase, anil particular ly by the first mentioned "Peter Funk," who said he would himself give forty or fifty dollar* for the jewelry alone, but had left hi* purse at home. Thus urged the victim bid twelve cents and the let wa* immediately knocked down to him. He was then requested by Swift to walk into the back room and settle. Upon getting in, the door was fastened and the g?ods produced; but to the utter astonishment of the unsophisticated gentleman seven or eight hundred pieces, consisting of brass breast pin* and watch keys were mixed up with hi* purchase 1'hese had never been shown before, and afterbeing bul lied and threatened hy those present, tho unfortunate Hunt paid $93 for hi* " bargain." Swift wa* arrested by officer Stephens and held to bail. Arrest or a Merchant for obtaining coods under fai.se i-rktences.?Lester Welt, a dry goods merchant at 263 Greenwich street was arrested by officer Knapp charged with obtaining goods to the amount of between $1000 and $K>00 from Draper, Dias and Warren, 67 Bea ver street. He was held to bail in the sum of $-2000. Military Review.?Yestereay afternoon, thero wa* quite a display of military on the Battery. Two of our crack com|mnles,the Independent Guard* and the Tomp kins Blues, met together, lor the purpose of drilling and showing their points. They were attended by their re spective bands, and the sight was roally most beautiful. The fine afternoon, the green trees, the crowds assem bled, and the accuracy with which they went through their manoeuvres, formed a eei.,? d'ail that is seldom wit nessed in the performances of our citizen soldier*. The City Guards, comprising seventy-five musket*, kept guard, and hy their exertions succeeded in keeping the ground clear, and affording a fair field. Regarding the comparative excellence of the two companies we are not so well versed in military tactics a* to decide?to our eye they were both excellent. The Pa\ emenh.?The piece of pavement oppoiite the American Hotel appears to be an endles* job, somewhat resembling the tail of the great sea serpent, which, we believe, never has been fully developed ; but we raallv hope the parties concerned in this job will bestir them selves and have it concluded before next New Year'* day. Tiie Fountain.-We are glad to see the maid.of the mi*t once more resuming her gambol*. The public had been so long deprived o? her presence that it appears quite a novelty to see her again in motion. Police Ofllce?Jt-NE !l3.?A Vermoxter on his Tra vels?Pitrchasino Watches in the streets?An honest but extremely verdant young gentleman, blessed with the cognomon of Green, arrived yesterday from the Green Mountains, Vermont, on a visit to tfiis large and extensive metropolis. After a sleepless night passed at one of our great hotel*, and spent in wondenng what unearthly noises could possibly proceed from within and without, he arose and after breakfast sallied forth in search of the curious, strange, marvellous, and miracu lous wonders which he had been told were contained within the borders of this poodly city of Gotham. Often had he sat and listened in his mountain home to the stories of old and experienced travellers of the greatness and wonder* of New York. His imagination' had been ex cited by the brilliant and gorgeous descriptions of this lund of promise? of the magnificence of its buildings and wealth of its inhabitant*?tne beauty of it* women, whose large soft black eyes were made to captivate und enchain the senses of all beholders?and whose dark ringlets waving in the breeze from beneath their hats of Parisian elegance, captivated the heart* and won the admiration of those who gazed upon them. Locked in the (torehouse of his memory wa* ail which the old men of the village had told him, and thu* prepared he had set out on his journey. Up Broadway did he stroll, his eyes "in fine tremy rolling" from the apple woman's stand at the cor ner of the Battery to the fountain, leaping and dancing from the stone wall in the Bowling Green. This, by the way, somewhat troubled our hero?for "what on airth it meant" he couldn't tell?it being neither nature nor art, nor anything, In fact, but a miserably put together stone wall, as ?f'ore?ald. At length he arrived at Trinity Church, standing at the head of Wall street, and much did he marvel when he thought what "all fired nonsense it wns to build such a thundering big steeple when so many poor devil* were starving for bread." Proceeding up Broadway, however, he was attracted by the (trains of most bewitching music, such as has never heen heard in his nativo regions, proceeding from the full and 'in dent band at Barnum'* Museum - and upon croasing tne street to the entrance of the bniiding. he was met by a young man, crying most piteously and sobbing as if his would break. Th6 heart ot our Verm outer wai of a naturally sensitive nature, and overflowing with sym pathy for the distresses of the unfortunate He inquired in the kindest manner what was the cause of his afflic tion. The youth, piously raising the white of his eyes to heaven, then told a piteous tale-how he had lost all , the money he had, and was now destitute of funds to carry him to his homo in New Hampshire He said he had n gold watch,however.which had heen left him by hi* fath er. and which he was willing to dispose of. Justatthi* mo ment a well-dressed individual stepped up, and after en quiring into the cause of the difficulty, and examining the watch, said he would be glad to purchase it himself, but unfortunately be had left his purse at hi* office ; and then teeing how benevolently our hero looked upon the youth, the stranger said, " Will you loan me $40, *ir, and SO with me to my office, where I will repay tou." Our " green" Vermont friend readily complied, lor he wa* himself far away from home, and could not but *ymp*? (Mm with the HUortUdala. Tha money was ae?ortii?gl> paid to tl# miserable youth, and the Vermonter look the watah and proceeded down Broadway to the oAce of the ?tranter. Upon arriving at the Franklin House, how ever, the stranger *aid he wished to stop a moment to see a friend. and requested Green to wait in the passage. He a-cordingly entered, and for about an hour our gentle man f.om the green mountains amused himself by gazing on the many fair forms andl ovely, smiling faces of the beautiful aa.nself who promenade Broadway ; but no stranger with the $40 appeared, and suspecting all was not right, he went to the bar and made enquiries of the clerk ; but no such person had beeu seen. But the watch?that, at least, was his?a magificent gold patent lever! Mad he not made a good exchange 7 He thought, however, that he would visit a jeweller's and ascertain its value. But upon submitting it to examination, it was pronounced worthless, being a miserable compound of things vile. And thus was the Vermonter completely duped, and, in the language of the day , " regularly taken in ami rtone for.'' He camo to the police office, and en tered bis complaint, and a warrant was issued for the arrest of the " stuffera." A Nr.w Contrivance roa okttink a Watch ?Joseph Atkinson, one of the Park Row gentry, was arrested on tha following charge : He went into the store of Chris tian F. Phitfer, 168 Broadway, about the first of the month and left a gold watch, valued at $74, to be cleaned and repaired, and requested the proprietor to loan him another watch while his remained In his possession. A watch of the value of $40 was accordingly loaned him. ? At length Atkinson called and asked if his watch was done, and upon it being handed to him and told that it was. he immediately left tha store without giving Mr. Pliilfer time to ask for his own watch. Upon his arrest and examination, he said he lived at Sweeny's, Love iuy's, and the Lorillard House, aad when he saw tho per son who has the watch he would return it Ro\> ovum.?A number of rowdies and idle vagabond, such ns infest this city, paraded through Church street on Saturday night, about 13 o'clock, with a fiidler and a "motley proup" of the lowost characters, denizens of the "Five Points" and vicinity. They went about from li quor store to liquor store, exacting "blue ruin" as they went nlong. Alderman Hart, with commendable firm ness, immediately proceeded to the spot and ordered the ringleaders undor arrest. The few watchmen on duty acted with much spirit, and so did the Alderman. Seven were arrested, when the large gang of rowdies soon dis persed. Let us hasten with the police organization. Coroner'a Office, Ji-.he 23.?Tho Coroner held c.n inquest on the body of Henry Miller, at the Park Dead House. Verdict, came to his death by being drowned.? He was found floating in the North River, at Pier No. 9. Brooklyn City Intelligence. Boitt) or Aui?hi:ii.?President, His Honor the May or. This board met yesterday evening, at their roomi in Cranberry (treet; there were u number of the Alder men of the respective wards in attendance. The room, 0% entering, presented.? very solemn, gloomy appear ance ; on the right and left of tho chairman were staff* rosetted with crape, and in various liarts of the room, stood in like manner, those of the different Aldermen. After the miuutes of the meeting were road, several re port* of public works, and improvements as regards tke avenues and streets in Brooklyn, were presented, und in

molt cases unanimously adopted; at the conclusion of which, Alderman Burbank of the eighth ward, reported verbally, that the members of the Common Council were invited to attend in the same rooms, this morning, at eleven o'clock precisely, to make the necessary ar rangements for the order of procession, to take place in relation to the death ot the departed hero, General Jackson. An ordinance was presented, urohibiting any person whatsoever from discharging rockets, or such like com bustible, in any part of the eighth or ninth wards, and so much of the seventh as extended into Clinton Avenue, unless on person's own premises, under a penalty of five dollars, which was also unanimously adopted ; after which, some routine business being entered into, the meeting broke up. The Navy Vahd.?rerhaps in no part of the City of Brooklyn the scenery, which surround* the great me tropolis, can be observed with so much scrutiny a* from the balcony of the ship building department. On one side is presented to the view of the spectator the varied landscape of cottages and green fielus and sunny vales, the happy scene of peace, prosperity and enjoyment, the glittering sun beams darting through many a spread ing oak, whilst the merry music of the birds, sporting among the branches .makes the air alive with melody. On looking round in the opposite direction, we are at once struck with the heights that lie spread out like a leviathan on the opposite shore. Babylon glittering foun tains gushing un in the clear sky, and tall steeples stand ing out in bold relief, the broad and noble river spread out beneath the sun' lit heaven, like a mimic sea of sil ver on which a thousand vessels of all sizes slowly float, or sluggishly lie at anchors, so dream-like and so gorge ous the whole scene, that we doubt that our eye* are made the fools of the other senses. The*8i'hui?b?.?Nowhere in the neighborhood of New York is there to be found more romantic and delightful scenery than the outlets of Brooklyn. From the summit of an eminence, adjacent to our Navy Hospital, there bursts upon the sight a sudden and wide prospect of the windings of the river that issues from the direction of Blaekwell's Island. The rolling river pursues its ser pentine course until the view is suddenly intercepted by that beautiful retreat?the Battery and Castle Garden ; but here again the scenery is not lost, for Se wond'rous wild, the whole might seem The scenery of a fairy dream. A walk of about a mile farther on brings you to a nar row avenue leading to the City of Williamsburgh, as ro mantic as it is picturesque. While the atmosphere around is laden with perfume, and the soft bell-like tin kle of distant fountains fall soothingly on the ear ; while at a little distance in the green fields stands a solitary cottage,with perhaps the widow mourning day and night for him who once was her only joy and comfort. Common Council. Board or Aldermen ?This Board held a special meet ing last evening?Oliver Charlick, Ksq., in the chair. Oenrrat Jackion.?The room wai hung with crape; and during the proceedings, the workmen were busily engaged in fitting up the room for the grand celebration, which takes place this day. The reading of the minutes was dispensed with. Alderman Br mm rose to ask for information. It ap peared that the Board adjourned over from Saturday un til this evening, according to the announcement maae by tho President. He contended, the present meeting was informal ; and, as it was not a legal meeting, he, there fore, moved that the Board adjourn. Prksidkxt.?'This has been the custom ever since the 13th May, and the Board has uniformly acted in this way. Alderman Benso*.?The regular meeting of the Board is upon every alternate Monday. Next Monday ii our stated meeting. Alderman Meskkole.?I move that we now adjoura until to-morrow at one o'clock, to meet in this Board at one o'clock, for the purpose of joining in the celebration to commemorate the melancholy demise of the lamented General Jackson. The Boord then adjourned. Board of Assistants.?This Board also met last even ing, the President, N. Pearce, Esq., in the chair. The minutes of last meeting were read and approved. Petitions Referred?Of Wm. M. Tweed for correction of erroneous assessments ; ofColgan, and others, for free hydrants in Vestry street; of Wm. Loe, Wm. Chapman, and others, for free hydrants in First street, between First and Second Avenues. Report? of CommiUeti .Adopted?Of Committee on Streets, in favor of concurring in a resolution adopted by the Board of Aldermen, re|>ealing an ordinance entitled " An ordinance prescribing a system for repairing pave ments for carriage ways in the city of New York.'' In favor of making new cross walks in Washington St., between Hubert ana Jay streets. In favor of building a sewer in Fourth street, between Avenues D. and C. In favor of paving Twelfth street, between First and Second Avenues. In favor of confirming the assessment for regulating Thirty-fifth street, between Eighth Avenue and Bloom ingdale road. In favor of appointing Patrick McCaffcrty collector. In favor of regulating Twelfth street, between Ave nue D.and C. In favor of reconstructing culverts foot of Barclay street. New Tea Room for the Reporter?.?The board adjourn ed according to their usual custom, to the tea room, leaving the reporters to" eat of tho chameleon's dish? the air?promise crammed"?or the table at which their reports are written. A consultation was held, however, and it was finally resolved that an order should be sent to Tammany Hall for supper. Shortly afterwards the boy was seen entering tho time honored hall, where th? City Fathers legislate for the benefit of the public and the Corporation The table was spread, and after the usual toasts, it was resolved that n vote of thanks be tendered the honorable members for their kindness and condescension. The Bill of Fare consisted of One tea pot, One plate of butter, Ten muffins, Five tea spoons, One plate of sandwiches, Five cups, One roast woodcock, One table cover. One tea tray. The four last mentioned articles, however, were not eaten. Report in favor of concurring with the other Board in a resolution in favor of allowing the estate of A. Van Kramer, the sum of $680 8< due said estate, to be paid into the Supreme Court, and not to tho petitioner. Re port adopted, and resolution concurred in. Petit ion of J. Disturnell to supply member* of tho Common Council with copies of the State Register. Report in favor of selecting the I'pper Police Office, aa a station house for the 17th ward. Paprri from the Hoard of Jtldermen?Report! and Re? lolutioni Concurred in.?Report in favor of suspending Kngine Companies, No*. 31 and 32. for running their engines on the side walks, and discountenancing the practice. In favor of tendering the hospitalities of the city to Hon. Wm. L. Marcy, Secretary of War?Commit tee to consist of Messrs. Roberts, Cornell and O'yden, , Mtttafe from the Mayor.?A Message was received from his honor the Mayor, with a communication from Hon. Wm. L Marcy, Secietary of War, inviting tlio Common Council, to visit the various fortifications and ships of war. Accepted. Cattle Garden.?A communication was received from Messrs French and Heiaer, inviting the Common Council to visit Castle Oarden on Tuesday evening, to hear an o-ation on the death of Oen. Jackson. The Board now adjourned. Melancholy Acrinmrrs in Boston ?We learn that while the boy* of the Ooylaton achool, connect ed with the House of Industry at South Boston, were bathing on Saturday^afternoon.one of their number.Cha*. Nelson Parley, was seen to he apparently drowning.? Another hoy, John Falwell, attempted to save him, when both becoming entangled in the eel grass,as it is suppos ed, were drowned. An Irishman named James McNare, was thrown from his cart in Turnpike street. South Boston, on Friday, hy pulling the wrong ret* The wheels passed over his body, mortification ensued, sad he died on Saturday. A little girl named Harriet Matilda Very wrs nin over I'V an omnibus oji Friday last, and was so much injured (hat she died yesterday morning.? Botlon Jtitr., June 33. . Ai'PoiirrM*:crs hy the President?John W. Holding, of Maryland, ae Consul ofthe I nited States for t'.e port of Santiago de Cuba, in the place of James J Wright, deceased. .Ho, * of TrftV?l*w. 'i *c ?ni little viiibl# improvement in th? numbn 01 orri* la M the principal hotel* ye*terda|r. W? found at the AM :bigan.?Steele, Fort Snellinff ; J. J?que?, To ronto j Um?( Orenville, Providence ; Samuel Bailey, Richmond, Va.; t. h. Blassale, Connecticut: Elli* Bart lett, Mew Brunawick; Mtun. Wayne and Cleghorn, Oeorjre H. Wendell, Albany : H. L. Scott, Washington ; John C. Smith, Connecticut; D. Wake man, Halifax j C. H. Brtinard, Hartford. A*i oa.?S. Hitchcock, New Orleani; W. Stewart, Lan?i:igburg ; General Ward, Sing Sing; J. K. More head, Penn.; Col. Bowen, C. 8 Holme*, Philadelphia ; W. Knight, H. Davii, D. Donovan, New Orleani; U. W. Brow.i, Ohio ; Stanhope and Cullogh, Oalvatton. Citv.?J. 8. Simmon*, Boston ; C. K. Collin*, U. 8. N.; Thomas Taiiott, Oa.; W. Ogilby, late of Charleston ; Mr. 8. B. Van Buren, Albany ; Capt. M. Cobb, Tarry town ; Mr. Hoyt, Connecticut; Mr. Pugh, Philadelphia ; Kx-Pi eiident Hon. Martin Van Buren, Lindenwold, Kin derhcok ; Major W. Van Buren, do. ; P. G. Spencer, U. 8. N. ; Mr. Smith, Philadelphia; J. Richardson, New Haven ; C. F. Pond, Hartford. Franklin.?C. Warner, Cleveland ; E. L. Mahony, Montreal; J. C. Allen, C. Curtis, Florida ; A. Mitchell, Coepcrttown; A. 8. Perry. Maryland; T. A. Warner, Baltimore ; Mr. Oould, England ; C. Raymond, Mobile ; H. N. Baretow, Ohio ; J. N. Hurd, Albany ; H. B. Jewell, New Haven. Globs?Mr. Ola**, Hartford Mr*. Reid and family^ lady of Hi* Excellency Lt. Colonel Wilkin Reid, Roy al Engineer*, Gov. of Bermuda ; P. G. Buller, Maasachu sett* ; Colonel Aerate, Mexico. Howard?I. Allen, Philadelphia ; Mr. Rutherford, Can ada ; A. C. Broid, Kv ; Geo. B. Roger*, Boston ; N. C. Wenc.'all, Albany ; H. C. I. Granger, Keesville ; Metir* Boyd and Jonea, Canada ; Hopkins, Rochester; Ed. In gale, Vermont; R. Thomlinson, Charleston, 8. C. ; A. Braithwaite, Natchez ; J. Boyle, Maaaaohusett* ; C. B. Park*, Albany. Waveklv?A. A. Arthur, Springfield, Ma?*.: J. E Hare, Botton ; T. C. Smi'.'i, Connecticut ; B. F. Taft, N. B. : John Smith, Philadelphia ; Thos. Dunlop, Phil. ; W. A. William*, Maisachtt setts ; Augustus King, Piermont; I. A. Dardenew, U. P. Duplies, H. Dosebury, Louisiana ; J. Harvey, Norwich. Conrt for the Correction of Error*. Present?Tho Lieutenant Governor, the Chancellor, and twenty-five Senator*. Junk "J3.?No. 43 : O. H. Stryker vt. T. Krllcy?Order made allowing thi* cause to ue first heard at the term after the next. IV. .If. Udall vi. J. II. Morgan.?Order quashing the writ of error. No. 8 : Ji. Lawrence vt. The City of York.?Mr. J. Spen cer was heard for defendant in error, and concluded. Mr. Wkhstur, shortly before the adjournment of the court, rose to reply. He briefly opened l>y calling the attention of the Court to the merit* of the case they had to decide upon. The plaintiffs in the *uit, he contended, were .justly entitled to full remuneration from the cor poration, both in law and in equity. The law of neces sity wa* pleaded in bar of thi* ac ion; but, he contended there was no law that would just tr the taking away of personal property, a* in the case b 'fore the Court. He considered that if the Court held that the law of nece**ity, *o called, justified such an act, it would eitabliih an un safe precedent. The civil law* of *ociety alway* pro tected the civil rights of man. The plaintiS* in the case simply sought to recoveHrom the defendant*, out of their own private hand*, the value of certain property which had been destroyed. The Court here directed an adjournment until Wed neiday morning, when Mr. Webcter will resume his re marks. Common Plena. Junk'13.?Edwards vt.Mager.?This wan an actiob on ft promissory note made by Mager, the defeudaut, for $540 The defence set up was, want of consideration, as the note had been diverted from its original purpose. It ap peared in evidence that the note was made and given to a man named Penttcher, to purchase whiskey for the de fendant to make vinegar with (defendant at that time being engaged m the vinegar business); that instead ot buying the whiskey, he parted with the note to plaintiff for $3 K) The jury gave a verdict for the plain tiff for this amount, with interest, viz. $36ti. For plaintiff', Wm. M. Mitchell; for defendant, Jehn McKeon. Hennigan et al. vs. Bradhurst el al.?This was an action brought on a bond passed bv defendant for the release of the sloop "Lucilla Rockwell," belonging to defendant (Bradhurst) which, it appeared, had been attached for 8 sum alleged to be due to the plaintiff?the price of a suit of sail*. The defence set up was that the sails misfitted and did not suit, and also that the attachment was issued before the contract had expired. Adjourned over to Wednesday. Superior Court. Before Judge Oakly. Jukk ?ii.?N'oyn v$. Afunos.?This was an action, al ready noticed, to recover damages for assault and batte ry. The plaintiff is ? minor, and sues by his next friend. It appeared that he was apprenticed to defendant, who keeps a cigar store near the Bowery theatre ; and, thai "huving frequently been beaten by him (defendant), h? now brings suit to recover damages forcrueland unusual treatment. Verdict for plaintiff, $64 damages and six cents costs Marine Court. June ill?Barry vt. Carroll.?This was an action for assault and battery on the high seas, brought by the plaintift'a passenger on board of the Mersey, from'Cork to this city, against the captain. The assault and batter) complained of was committed with a rope's end. The testimony was, as is usual in such cases, quito conflicting It appeared to be pretty clearly proved, however, thai the plaintiff was beaten, and also that this was after lie had used some mutinous language to the captain. Ver dict for the plaintiff $0, which carries costs. For plain tiff, Mr. E. easterly; for defendant Mr. P. Hamilton. U-8; Circuit Court. Day w. fautr-Th?.1"! P kelson. ment of patent right aK? reK? t*0"0." fo,r ^inge od over to Wednesday erred to- '^nds adjourn From the Indian Country.?Letters have been received from the detachment of U. S. troops, undei the command of Colonel Kearney, out from Fort Leaven worth about eight days, and distant some one hundred and thirty miles. The expedition was progressing rapid ly, and were in good spirits and health. They had passed several companies, en route for Oregon. The emigrant* were getting along well, and with very little trouble.? About throe thousand persons are reported to be on the route ; they are divided into comjpanies ul ene to two hundred, which travel in advance or eucli other about b day's march. F.ach company has from 400 to 700 head oi cattle. The emigrants appear to be a good class of peo ple, possessing many of the conveniences,and some even the luxuries, of life. A large party of the emigrants were several days in advance of the troops under Colonel Kearney. It is probable that the Colonel will make rapid marches until he gets in advance of all the emigrants, as their precedence of him would render it more difficult to obtain game and subsistence for his men. Urass was up and in abundance for the supply of tho horses.?St. Louit Rep., June 14. Amusements. The opera of Shin-de-heel-a, or the Virginian Girl, drew a crowded house, last evening, to Pal mo's Theatre. The performance went oft' well, and the audience appeared highly delighted. The burlesque Polka was the most laughable thing we ever saw?it was received with shouts of applause, and got a tremendous encore. Mayor's Office, j Jt-nr. !14th, 1843. ) HACKS, CABS AND OMNIBUSES. Tlit- Proprietors' of Hacks, Cabs and Omnibuses are direct ed, slid Owners' of private carriages requested to keep out ?>f Broadwav and Whitehall street, this day, from one o'clock, P. M. until the procession lias left the Park. The Ins|>ectors will enforce this order. By order of the Mayor. JACOB RAMSAY, First Marshal. New Work by Harry torrsqaer.?The Ne VILLE8 OK OARRETSTOWN, a Tale of I7fi0.-This splendid romance is now completed, and will be published en tire TO-MORROW MORNINO, for only 25 cents. Come early to 24 Ann street. THE.TEMPTATION, OR THE WATCHTOWER OF KOATVEiN, by Eugene Sue. Ail Extraordinary Romance.? Will beuublished on Thursday morning- Price 2} cents. Mrs. (, AUDLE'S LECTURES?A new edition, compris ing THREE new Lectures, received by the Caledouia. Price only C4 cents. Now ready. O. WINCHESTER, Publisher, 21 Ann street. Potatoes a?l,BOO Bushels Prime Nova Scotia Potatoes for sale In lots tosuit purchasers on board schooner Bee Capt. Corner, foot of Rosevelt street, East River, 01 enquir of Messrs. COKWIN, STOW Ik CO., 91 South street. Fine Watering Place and Hummer Hotel for Families and Visitors.?Long Branch lies directly upon the Atlantic shore, and his been lone famous for sea bathing. The Set Beach Hotel, H. Howlanu It Co. proprietors, st Long Branch, is really a most delightful hou<e for families and tran sient visitors. Every attention is Piid togneits by the proprie tors, and the location of the Hotel cannot be surpassed foi summer comforts. Seabathing?air directly from the ocean fine Ashing and gunning close by, and a thousand other pie >? ?ures and comforts, make the Sea Beich Hotel uusuriiaised for a su mule i's residence. Tlie ()ru? steamboat le ives Milton Market wharf, and returns, daily. For hours of leaving, see steamboat advertisement in Courier and Enquirer. We re commend this place, unhesitatingly. Eleventh Edition of the Proscribed Book I ?" The Quaker City ; or, Monks of Monk Hall," is just issued in one volume, complete, or ten numbers complete, price $1 single numbers ltX cents?for sale by all cheap puhlicatiei agents. No Americau novel has ever met with snch astonishing sac cess as " The Quaker City," of which 60,000 numbers have al ready been sold. " The tragedies from which the foundation of this work ? drawn, were thrilling and horrible ; yet the forcible |ieii of th? author has heightem-d the subjects into a fearful interest. Western Literary Review. " This is a bold book. It is the first American work which, written with the intention of illustrating the secret life in oui I ?rge republican cities, has met with s decided approval from the public. The work will live in the records of our literature, as the first American novel describing life, and men, and man ters, not only as they appesr, bnt as they si*."?Pliihdelpliii Home Jonrual. 3t All Philadelphia osiOavsiptlons to th> llr.aai.o mast he pai "to the oislv sitthokiird A<j fists, Zi? '?erfcCo., 3 Ledger Building. Third street, near Chestnut Tsrms?75 cents a month, inclnding the Sonday paper; or ft -ents without it; delivered free of chirge ill any |?rt of Phils Mfhia Single copies for sale as above, daily, al I o'clock Price 3 cents. T'oe WrrgLV Ht.sai.d is slso for sale every Saturday mon. nig?Price ew cents, or tt per annum, delivered in any part o I'hiladelph'a, Tree of postage. All the new and cheap Publications for sale at their es rahlishrnent, as soon ns issued, wholesale and relail. With the eleeptioir of one paper, the " Herald" is reail as much, perhaps, in I'lulndelitiia, as any paper published in that city, affording a valaable medium to advertisers. Advertise ?nents handed to the agents at half past 4 o'clock, will appear in he Herald next day. Boston Subscriptions to the New York IIERALI) received by tne Authorised Agents, Reddiisci t to.,* State street. Terms?#194 per quarter, or three cents fei tingle ropies. Wo bly lleasLD, every Saturday morning, price ? cents, oi S t per annum. All net* and cheap publications for sale as soon as issued. Boston Publishers of Thiers' Napoleon. PHAA ft A M ftHl Of AMRANOKMENTrt FOtt THE FUNEAAL OB?SQUI?S of th* LIT* Cl?n?ral Andrew Jackson. The Joint Committee of the Common Council of New Yorlf, in coucert with the municipal authorities of the City of Brook lyu, and the commanding officer* of the military corps. lure adopted thr following Programme of Amngeineut* fur the fu neral solemmtie. ou the occasion of the death of the l.te AN DREW JaCKSON, formerly President of the United State., to take place on Tueaday, the Uth of June, iuitant. They liava uuanimously (elected General Gilbert Hopkins, .is Graud Marshal of the uay. The following persous have beeu Prosper M. Wetmore. Nathan B. Graham, Floreuce Mahouy, Samuel D. Jackaon, Henry U. Slipper, Henry P. Robertson, Garret H. Striker, Frederick Penti, William L. Morris, George G. Hopkins, B.ujainiu 8. Hart, Kobert C. Morria, Medad Piatt. O. W. Fit* Randolph, Garret H. Striker, Jr., I??*c L. Varian. O. D. I*. Grant, Robert B. Boyd. Samuel Jones Mumford G*org? C. King, N.C."Philbrick, L. F. Hough, Thorn as K. Kellinger, C 8. Storms, John Coign, H. M. Graham. B. W Benson, John D. Kellogg, Edward Shortil, A. G. Cruto. The authorities of the city of Brooklyn will (elect and an "ounce their own corpa of Marahal* and Aid.. " i he following will be the order of the Proceeaion :? p VP" moTement will commence from the Park at t o'clock threeyVWhj"h W'"- ?n'?ounred by Hie di.charge oi wSTmiES of ordnance in quick tuceeuion. and the columu g ill proceed up Chatham street to East Broadwav no >l??r ryr?SrZ\??d,tt"Vi>TOU& iinad "wtTotAelB^ H.UUii? Bowery to Luion Park?around the Park, down ^hdr?m?!wfif'b."LSi,he.?!,y "l""'??i-wh,c1,> maudauY. uuder the order, ofiu re(,retire com wUl be^M lbfioir.!L,he Htl1,* ,he c,0*e of ,he Procession, I. Prayer bv Rer. Dr. Krebs. * *??"?! Oration by Hon. B. K. Butler. ?' H 111"" xy Mu,ic Society. ? t. Benediction by Rer. Dr. Wainwright. 1 he ceremonies to conclude with the firing uf a volley of three rounds by the ljuited Sutea troops on duty. The whole under the command of the Oraud Muihal. Peraoua having chane of the different churches and fire alarm , bell. m the Citie. of New York and Brooklvnare^enV.,.?^ cause the belU to be tolled from the hour of t wo o'clock P M jluniig the processiou; and the owner, andAltera VM*'eU in the harbor, aud the proprietor, of public buildiug* are re queued to hare their colon hoi.ted Ulf-ma.t from Vu'nJise to sunset. It is respectfully recommeuded also, that our fellow* of the"day?,e P bu,ine" dur">K the .olemnitie. The associations, aocietiea and citizens, to whom place, are "nfied " * "" re,,ue,ted t0 the order pre . Jj-! Committee have unanimously resolved, that no banner. " bearing political device, or inscription., .hall be admitted in the procession. w ,,WM ,M It i. recommeuded that our fellow-citizens, whether in the FertC?rm?U ?r "0t' WeBr U,U*' b,d#e of mourning on the Th? *?"?'<? ,05ieti??. a*?ociation*, and otlier bodies, arc re- ? . ?IHe.ted to aaieinble at *uch place, aa they may te.pective select, and repair to the places of rendezvous designated ii the annexed order. ? 1 The different diviaioua iu the following programme, will be eaclnu bUc?.? " bau,,er' wi"'the appropriate number of [ The variou. civic aocietiea will walk (is abreast. Order of the Proeewlon. FIRST DIVISION. 1 noor ok Cavalry. Gen. Gilbert Hopkins, Grand Marahal ' ,, ? w ... bectu Aid.. &?? fr-jr/A Wet,nore' Col. Samuel D. Jackson, /7 | V'i ' B" Graham, Col. H. U. Slipper, Col. Florence Mahony, Col. Henry P. Robertson, rp, . i , Col. J. D. Stevenson. the I i,hr iIn. !? c jum',' Wlli be P'?<:eded and escorted by the Light Guard, under the command of Capt. Edward Via Johii'T>Cairii( Il,dependence Ouard, commanded by Capt. rllTl^lf"in?iW',,K mil,i,*rV corp* wi" form the principal e.cort, W. Sakdkofii,I,{ command of Major Gen. Charles ?loJrt? P(iicer,?1'J Light Coiuinnie. of the 3d, 28th, 3let, and J2d Diyiaious ol New York State Iiifnutry. uuder the command ol Major General. Garret H. Stryer, John Lloyd, Henry T Kiertted and Frederick I'entz. * ?* The Division of Artillery in the following order: I?|RST Brioade?Commanded by Brigadier General Hall coii.isting ol the follow lug regiment. Niuth Reiriment Col Curti. ; fwrnty-?veuthJkegnnent, CoL Ver^lyw; Second Regimeut, Col. Dod^e ; Third Regiment, Col. Avery. cMXTH drkmdc?Commanded by Briffaaier General Morria gMjautiug of the following regin^ita^Ur^th ^S',: Col. Yates, Thirty-eighth Heguneut, Col. Warner: TlnrWinh Regiment, Col. Ming : Siiuadren of Clinton Hone Guard. hiRiT Brigade ok Horm Artillerv?Commanded by Bri gadier General Stonna, cpnauUng ofthe following Regiments: -tint Regiment commanded by Col. Stewart: Second Kegi ecTby^ol^"Sliller Delavan; Third Regimeut command ? , ^ 8KCONd"dIv18ION. Major Gen. G. H. Striker. >Aida to the Grand George G. Hopkins, ii?q. J Marshal. Olflciating Clergymen. Orator of thQ Day. El-President Van Buren. Hi. Excellency Governor Wright. Ho.i. Wm. L. Marcy, Secretary of War. The Court for the Correction of Errora. ' The State Officer*. Ex-Governora. 1 he Reverend the Clergy, and other invited Guests ofthe Corporation, in Carriages. Genera] Scott, Commanding Army ofthe Uuited States and Aidi. ' The Commanding Officer of the United States Military Di.trict and Aids. Colonel Bankhead a>id Officers ofthe Army. Major Delalteld and the Corp* of Cadets. The Commanding Officer ofthe Navy ofthe United States on this station, and Aids. The Commandant of the N.vy V ard and Officer* ofthe Navv * A detachment of United State* Marines, aa an Eacort FUNERAL URN. Oil a Car drawn by four white horse*, with grooms HuR*e, Caparisoned and led. .The followiug rail-Beaters, twenty-tight in number, in car riages, viz:? ' James Kent, Edward W. Laight fe'iS1?', aidUsrch?"' Peter Bonnet, John M. Bradhnrst, James McBnde, Peter Emliury, James Tallmadge, Thoina. Herttell. Gi leon O.trauder, ' Thomas O'Conuor, Abraham Van Ne*t, Jacao Aim*, Edward H. Nicoll, Johd Robbio*, Abraham R. Lawrence, A. Moffatt, Col. Talbot, of Tenne*seo, Gen. Jer'h. Johnson,) Cd (Jeorae Seaman, Joseiili Spracue, ! 3 K. SeCOT, Leflert Leffert*, f ?. W. E. Wilmerding, Coe. 8. Downing, J? A detachment of Uuited State* Troop* a* a 4 Guard ok Ho-coh. Mayor, of New York. Brooklyn, Jersey City and Newark. The C ommon Council* o the citie* of New York. Brook. order ???y " ' " """""er*, in the following n i j , i ? Hbe ??*rd ?f Aldermen, Preceded by their Sergeant-M-Arm*. and headed by the Pre*i Th* Bo. nl of Ajsistaiit*, Preceded by their Sergeaut-at- Aims, and headed by their Presi The Officer* of liotli Boards. The Common Council of the City of Brooklyn Washiugtou G'?y* of Jersey City, commanded by Capt. Pol .. . *n eacort. Marshal of Jer*ey City .nd Aid*. j Mayor aud Common Council of Jer.ey City, with their Clerk j and Marahal. * Clergy of Jeraey City. Civic Societies of Jersey City. Citizen* of Jersey City. THIRD DIVISION. Gen. Wm. L. Morri*,. ) Aid* to the Grand Benjamin 8. Hart, E*q., J. Marahal Head* of DeiiarimeuU of the Bute. The Senate of the State. ... , House of Assembly of the State. Members of the Senate and House of Representative* ofthe . United State*. Societsofthe Cincinnati, in carriage*. Revolutionary Soldier*, in cam ore*. Officers and Soldier* of the Lite War. The Grand Lodge ofthe State of New Yoik. Ex-Mayor*, Ex-Aldermen and Ex- AuUtanta of the Citie* of <. , .New York and Brooklyn. Head, of De|mrtment. ofthe City Government. .. ./'""*?> Minuter, and Con.ul., in Carriage.. Ex-Member* of Congress and ofthe State Legislature. E*cort, City Guard, commanded by Captain McArdle. ac com pan led by Kendall's Boston Brass Band. Tlie Judge*ofthe United 8t*tes, St?te and City Court* . , Munber* of the Bar. The Sheriff of the City aud County ol New York, and Under Sheriff and Deputies with their Stive, of Ofljce. The Marshal orthe United Sta 3 and hi. Deputie*. n , The Register. County Cle k and Coroner. ? P*1'" Magijtrate* and Officer*, with their Stive*. rfeng"'1 Officer and Surveyor ofthe Port, and all other Civil Officer* ofthe United State* and State of New York. The President, Trustee*. ? acuity and Students of Colum bia College. Tlie Pre.ident. Faculty and Stu.lent* ofthe University. ,, College of Physicians and Surtreoiu. Medical Society. Physician* and Medical Stmlent. Tmcher* and Pupil* of the Grammar School* of ColumbiaCol lege and of theUuiveraity. t ? College of Pharmacy. Uuited States' Naval Lyceum. American Academy ol' Fine Art*. {National Academy of Design. American Art Union. Chamber of Commerce, xi , ? Board of Trade. Teacher, and Pupil, of the several Public Schools, and other t seminaries of Le ?nung. Institution* for the Desfand Dumb and Blind. FOURTH~DI VISION. Major Gen. F. Pentz, ) Aid* to the Grind m,. ir i^" 8l*,'jer'Jr- > Marahal. The Fire Deiwrtment of t1* City of New York, and Exemp Firemen. FIFTH "dTyISION. Hon. laaac L. Varian, ) Aid* to the Orand Major Robert B. Boyd, J Marahal. Society of Tammany, or Columbian Order. Band of Music. Independent Tompkin* Blue*, a*anE*cort. . ? Banner. Democratic Republican General Committee. American Republican General Committee. *1 L)^cra7ieCH^nl,[' ,C'1" Vw'"!5 Me"'' Committee. <| Democratic Republican Ward Committee*, and Citizens^ I Band of Mn*ic. If ? Empire Club. II Banner. ?' Orand C?r and Tomb. SIXTH "DIVISION. o'w S0.1' V?4'0! ^ ) Aid* to the Orand Ti "i1 fwJoJPh. F.m. J Marahal. The Indepe dent Order of Odd Fellow*. SEVENTH DIVISION. Colonel 8. Jone* Mum ford, * Aid* to the Grand ri nCo'- Pl.tt, ) Marahal he roceuioii of the J ivic and Military Associations of th.( City of Bnwklyn, in the following order : - Brooklyn City Ousrd*. commnnded by Capt. Olney, Aa an Escort. General Robert Nichols, Orand Marshal. .. . Aids. Bergen, E. W.Fiake, ii K * R H. R. Parin, IN. Ii. Morgan, Hnmre' Fnsle 1 Military of King's Con'ity, commih ded by General Underbill! _. _ Aid to Brooklyn Omnd M.irah?l. j Sher* Jen kin*,?id to Brooklyn Grand Marahal. . . . , Clergy of Brooklyu. Member, ofthe B. v Member, of Anembly, and Ex-Aldermen of Brooklyn. ' ?. ?. Society of the County of Kings. 1 IT?ri riloMrrmJnt Wi?*' ui i" ""V1 "*">hers of Police. Fire IVMflQAIm, he.ded ?.yChief Engineer otryfcer, aid to Brooklyn Grsnd Marahal. ? , ? , , Fife Compwnie*. independent Order of Odd Fellow*, headed by D. D. Grand! Mister Story, aid to Brooklyn Grand Marsh il. R. R. Perm, aid to Brooklyn Grand Marshal. n ? ... W'f. Marshall. Democratic Repugn O-^^mit... of Brooklyn. CI item of Brooklyul'^in'iamaburgh'uid adjacent town*. M.

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