Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 29, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 29, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. 177?Wfcol* No. 4030. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1845. Price Two Cutb THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 3 cent* per cony?$7 -li per annnm?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price centi per copy?$S lit cents per annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices?aiwayi cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed with beautj and despatch. 0if- All letter* oi communications, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted JAME8 OORDON BENNETT, Propriktob of thf. New York Hk:<*ld Eitabluhmkni Vorthw??t corner of Fulton and Vassnn streets LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. lEDUCED FARES SUMMER ARRANGEMENT, TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, Ou and after ltth June, 1815. From Brooklyn Depot? Boston Train?8J? A. M. daily, Sundays excepted, stopping at Farmingdale and StGeorge's Manor. Accommodation Train?9)i A. M and J P. M. for Farming dale tud intermediate places, daily , Sundays excepted. Accommodation Train,3P. M for Greenport, duly, Sunday.* excepted, sloppingut Jamaica, Branch, Hempstead, and Hicks vtil , and all the stopping places betweeu Hicktville and Greenport. Prom Greenport Depot? Boston Train, daily. Sundays excepted, at U>? o'clock M., or ou tlie arrival ol'the steamers from Norwich. Accommodation Train?At 5 A M., daily, Sundays excepted, for Brooklyn and intermediate places. From FanninqUale Depot? Accommodation Train 6% A- M. and P. M., daily, Sun days excepted for Brooklyu and intermediate places. From Jamaica Depot? Extra Train, 1U P M daily, Sundays excepted, for Brook lyn and intermediate pi ces. The Boston Trains stop only at Farmingdale and 8t. George a Manor. The Accommodation Trains stop at the following places ou the road, going both ways to receive and deliver p aten ters. vit: Bedford 8 Deer Park., 69 East New York 12^ Thompson 88 Hace Course 18* Suffolk Station 100 Trotting Course 18^ Lake Road Station 1 18'< Jamaica 25 Medford Statiou 1 18% Briishville ... 31'j Milleville 150 Hyde Park, 17 miles..... 37^ St. George's Manor.. .. 1 C2 Clowsville, (during ses- Riverhead I 62 sion Court,) 37K Jamesport 1 62K Hempstead 37^ Mattetuck 1 62}3 Branch 37>, Cutchogue 1 6tk Carle Place <1 Southold I 62)i Westbury.. 44 'Jieenpnrt, Acc'e. train. I 754j Ilicksville 44 Bosteu Train 2 00 Farmingdale 62% Stages nre in readiness on the arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to take passengers at very low Fares, to all parts of the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive Baggage for the several Trains, 30 minutes be fore the hour of starting from the Brooklyn side, rr Rockawsy Baggage taken in separate Crates. jnlOrc TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. fWrf itTfl ?frnr EXPRESS ANli PIONEER PACKET LINE, From Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via the Pennsylvania Rail roads and Canal?through in 3'-4 days. The sbove line is now in full operation and offers great inducements to persons who wish a pleasant mode of travelling to the west. The cars are built in the most approved modem style, the boats are fitted up in a superior manner, and every effort is made by the proprietors to conduce to the comfort and convenience of travellers. The scenery oil this route is unrivalled, and the great chain of Pennsylvania internal improvements is well wot thy of being seen. By this route passengers avoid all the fatigues and dangers at tendant upon stage travelling, and at the name time make an ex peditious trip. The cars leave every morning at 7 o'clock. Passengers are ad vised to engage their places at Philadelphia. Office in Philadel phia N. E. corner of Cliesnut and Fourth streets, and at Nos 13 and 15 South Third sts. A. CUMM1NGS, Agent. Philadelphia, May 17, 1845. For information, in the city of New York, apply to B. H. KNISELL, Agent for D. LEECH k CO.'sLine. 7 West st, N. R. my!7 6m rrc "FROM BOSTON TO PHILADELPHIA UN A DAY. TI1E TRAINS upon the LONG ISLAND RAILROAD are now arranged for passengers to leave Boston nt 6 o'clock and arrive in New York at 4, as was the case last evening; am take the Philadelphia train at quarter before 5, and arrive there ai II P. M. my23tf NOTICE.?On and alter Monday, the ?th in stant,tile car that leaves City Hall atsixo'clock ii the morning for William's Bridge, will leave hi ? ? l.alf past five : returning, will leave WilliamN Rrnlge at seven o'clock. The car that leaves City Hall in the evening at half past six o'clock for Harlem, will leave at si> o'clock, and will run to William's Bridge ; returning, leavi William's Bridge at seven o'clock and twenty minute". j?5 m MORNING BOAT FOR ALBANY, and intermediate landings Breakfast and Dinner on board.?The splend.il steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Captain H M. Truesdell, will leave the foot of Barclay street (north sid< of the Ferry) on Thursday morning, June 26th, at 7 o'clock. For passage apply on board the boat. Usual Landings?Caldwell's,West Point, Newbnrgh, Pough keepsie, Hyde Park, Rhinebeck, Redhook, Maiden, Catskill Hudson, Coxsackie, Kinderhook and New Baltimore. j25 PEOPLES' LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY riW) UA DAILY?Sundays Excepted?Through Di jj*rect. st 7 o'clock P. M., from the Pier betweei ell " iKjELCourtlaiidt and Liberty streets. nu am boat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A- Houghton, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Iriday Evenings, at7o clock Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain R. O. Cruttenden, will leave ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evaniugs.at 7 o'clock At 5 o'clock P. M., landing at intermediate places, from the lout of Barclay street ;? ? _ . Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain L. W. Brainard will leave on Monday. Wednesday, Friday and Suuday Af ternoons, at 5 o'clock. Steamboat NEW JERSEY, Cant. R H. Furey, will leavi on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o clock. Passengers taking either of the above Lines will arrive in Alba ny in ample time for the Morning Train of Cars for the east oi The Beats are new end substantial, are furnished with uew and elegant state rooms, and for speed and accommodations are u? rivalled ou the Hudson. Freight taken st moderate rates. All persons sre forbid trusting any of the Boats of this Line, st ithout a written order from tin- Captain* or Agents. torpessag* or freight, apply on board the boats, ot to I. v. BcrujU. at tile office on tfie wnarf. je!6 m MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK, KOR ALBANY, THOY and intermediate landings, IVom th* Steamboat Pit nt the foot ol B ird:tj street. 4 :t .d Dinner on board the host. Leaves New York at 7 o'clotk, A M., Tuesdays, Thursdays end Saturday, and Troy nt6 o'clock, A. M., Alb:iny at 7 o'clock A. M. M onuay, Wednesday and Kridvy. The low-iirvssure steamboat THO* , Captain A. Oorhain, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and .Saturdays, at 7 o'clock. Kor paas-ge or freight, apply on board, or to K. B. Hall, at the office on the wharf. Notice?All goods, freight, baggage .bank bills, spscie. or any other kind of| roiwity taken, silupl* d, or put on poefd this boat, must he at the ri.ak of the owners of sucn goods, freight bag gage, Sic. J''lllrc NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. KARE 6'4 CKNT8. On and dft.r Saturday, 7tli June, the Steamboats SYLPH and STATEN ISLANUKR will l^ave New York every hour except S P. M., commencing at 8 A. M., until 7 P. M Leave Stateu Mand everv hour except 4, commencing at* A. M., until 7 P. M. ju7m f- KOR LIVERPOOL?The super or ship NEP bTl'NK, Cai tain Peach, will sail on her regular day. - i< or p issage, having unsurpassed accommodations rrr^TTbi.. only, apply to JOHN HKHDM AN. j oCT rc 61 South street. BLACK BALL OR OLD LINK OK LIVER POOL PACKETS-KOR LI VERPOOL-Only ? Kei/nlar Packet of the 1st of July.?Tlie magnificent iiuu con-orated last sailing,favorite packet shipMONTEZU.VlA burthen lllKltons, A. U. Lowlier, commander, will sail posi tively ou Tuesday, 1st of July Having unequalled accommodations for cabin, 2d cabin and s teerage passengers, tho<e n-luruing to the old countrv, or send ing tor their Irienda, will tind it to their interest and comfort to select tills unequalled line of packets. I'Vr terms of passage and to secure the best berths, early ap I'lirntioiiahould be made on board, fool of Btfkin in street, or to the subscribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS & CO, !! n ^ l'"l,"n atveet. nem il..m In the Knit on B irk. NY. HUlt ULABWVV ? Hegulai Packet.-Th. well , known, fast sailing British B.irque ANN HARLt.V, ? IJuncaii Smith, master, 450 tons bur hen, daily ?xi>ect I and urou airival will meet with quick despatch. Kor If ight or pnasagf. aindy so V^OOUHULL It MINTURNS, jl6rc g7S>nth street tKOR LIVERPOOL.?The splendid ship KEN SINOTON, Captain Hliumwny, will positively sail in the 1st July rui pisssge, having excellent accommodations in Cabin and Steerage, apply on board the Ship, foot of Dover street, or to je27 rc JOHN HKRDMAN, 61 South st. KOll LI VERPOOL?The New i.ine?Kegalw , Packet 21st July?The superior fast sailing Packet slop -IIOTTINUUER. 1030 tons, Capt. Ira Bursley, will sail an .move, her regularday. Kor freight or passage, having excellent and superior aaeom inodatious, apply to the Captain on board, or to WOODHULL fc. MINTURNS, 17 South street. Price of passage $100. The Packet Ship Liverpool, 1 ISO ton?, Capt John Eldridge, will succeed the Hottmguer, and sail on her regular day. 2d of August. je2tj ec KOR LONDON?Packet of the 1st July?'I he ? splendid new packet chip VICTORIA, Capt-'in Moi ?{ait, will sail as above, tier regular day. fror passage ipp.vw" J. HERIiMAN, jllrc 61 South street. LONDON LINE OK PA( KETS ?Packet of the 1st of July ?The splendid and fast sailing Pack et Ship VICTORIA, Captain E. E. Morgan, will po*>tivny sail as above, her regular day. Having superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and steelige passengers, persons about to embark for the old country, should m<ke early application to W. It J. T. TAPSCOTT, jej# rrn 75 South street, romer Maiden Lane. KOK SALE, I'REKillT OR CHARTER?The ? very fast sailing harqne HOME, Captain Watts, bnllt Baltimore one year since of the best materials, carries anont 4,000 barrels, anil has handaome accommodations lor tweuty pasnenjiers. Apply to Captain Watts, on board, at I'ike street wharfT>r to K. K. COLLINS Ic CO. j!7 rc M South street. run nALiFAA All U MVtnrUUL. THE Royal Mail Steam Ships C ALEDO NIAand HlBERNIA, will leave Boston fur the above ports, as follows:? Caledonia, E. O. Lott, Esq., Commander, Tuesday, July lat Hiheruia, Alex. Ryrie, " " Wednesday, July 16tli. Passage to Liverpool $120. Passage to Halifax 30 Apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jr., Agent. 6 Wall it. je26 LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS-Packetul tlic Gth July?The splendid .tnd fait sailing packct ship INDEPENDENCE, F. P. Allen, will sail as above, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations Tor cabin, second cabin Mid steerage passengers, persons about to secure berths should make early application on hoard, foot of Maiden Lane, or to the subscriber, JOSEPH McMURKAY, 100 Piue street corner of South street. The new andglevant packet ship Ashburten, burthen lfO tons, Henry Huttleson, muter, will succeed the Independence, and sail on the 6th of August. _ jl7rc FOR SALE?FREIGHT OR CH ARTER?The Very last sailing packet ship, MISSISSIPPI, 650 tons, ilmilt in this city by Brown Jk Bell, salted on the stock', and resalted every year, live oak and and locust top, live oik apron, semson stem frame, and forward and after cant frames?newly coppered and in perfect order for a three years voyage?lias accommodations for 26 passengers. Apply ou board at Orleans' wharf, foot of Wall sUeet, or to E. K. COLLINS ft Co., 56 South street. jnfiin FOR ANTWERP-The splendid ship DEVO N SHIRE, Capt. , will meet with quick despatch jfor the above port. or passage, having handsome furnished accommodations for cabiu passengers, and also for second cabin passengers iu the house ou deck, apply to j?7 J. HERDMAN, CI South street. | PACKET FOR MARSEILLES.?'i he Packet ! Ship MARC ELLA, Captain G. Hagar, will sail on I the 1st of July. For freight or passage, apply to CHAMBERLAIN & PHELPS, ! 103 Front street, or to . BOYD & HINCKEN, Agents, No. 9 Tontine Buddings, corner Wall and Water streets. jelilrir PACKETS FOR HAVRE?Second Line? i'he packet ship ONEIDA, Captain Jas. Fuuk, will sail )Qii the 1st of July. or freight or passage apply to BOYD & HINCKEN. Aginta, No. 9 Tontine Bjiildings, coi. Wall and Wuterstrecti ju:t rc J. HERDMAN'S OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE, 61 SOUTH STREET. PASSAGE from Great Britain and Ireland, via. Liverpool, can always be arranged at the lowest rate, jtnd Drafts furnished for any amount, payable at all l>al Banks in Englaud, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, on application to J. HERDMAN, j6rc 61 South street. TO LET?Front rooms, lurnished or uufuruisUed, !?"? suitaule for any office, in the Natioual Coffee House, 321 XatfLUroadway. The proprietor respectfully informs his I'neaus and the public that lie has a pleasant establishment, in the vicinity of mercantile business. Billiards and other amuse ments in the house; the price of billiards 12>^ cents per game. The proprietor has a strict regard to the comfort of his visitors, and that he has combined economy the following prices will show:?A loom can be hid as low as 25 cents per uight and $1 per week. The porter will be ill attendance at all times duriiig the night; any body who wants to come iu at late hours will rin^' the hall bell. je20 3w*je MTO LET-The NEW HOTEL, now finishing at Ho boken, immediately adjacent to the ferry?built iu mo dern style, 45 by 50 feet, three stories, with piazza on two siue?, and containing 17 loams, with a wing 20 by 36 feet; two stories containing 7 rooms. This House is beautiiully situated, commanding a fine view of the city and harbor of New York. For further iwrticulars apply to James A. Stevens, Jr., at the oltice of the Hobokeu Land and Improvement Company, at Hoboken. je20 2w*rc J FINE FRENCH BOOTS for S3 50: City Made, and for style and durability they are equal to those sold for $5, >t Vouugfc Co's Imperial French Boot ?iid Shoe Manu facturing Depot, at No.i Ann street, one of the most Fash ionable Boot Manufactories in this city. Fine French Dress Boots, in ale to order, for $4 50; equal to those made iu other store* for $6 and $7. Boots, Shoes, Gaiters, Jtc., m de to or der in the shortest notice. Meudu.g, Ike., done in the store. Win. M. Young & Co., Wholesale and Retail Manufacturers, No. I Ami street, New York, near Broadway. WM. M. YOUNG, and je2l lm'rc _H.B. JONES. _ INFERIOR TO NONE AND SUPERIOR TO MANY, r# BEAUTIFUL light White plain Summer Hats, nrici $'<,75, which for beauty ol finish cannot be surpassed. Also, Drib Beavers, Blue Brush and White Castor Hats, all of the latest style. Also, Panama Hats. Very low. C. KNOX, jel'J lm*rc 110 Fulton st, between William and Naasam MILLS, HATTER, 178 BROADWAY, HOWARD HOTEL, HAS now ready, au assortment of Summer Hats, to J*?4 which the attention of gentlemen is invited, at the fol lowing prices, viz :? French Pearl (a new article) $4 00 Pearl Cassimere 3 50 White Freuch (also a new article) 4 00 Smooth White Castor 3 50 Alsn, an assortment of Panama, Fine Palm Leaf, Bohemian, and other Hats.suitable for the season. jel2 ltn*rrc MILLS, 17C Broadway, Howard Hotel. KOWE'8 SUPERIOR STYLE of Gentlemen*' Summer Hats are jpfewetl worthy the attention of those about supplyiug them selves with a pleasant, light and durable Summer (lat, possess ing the richness of a Leghorn, and warranted not to be affected by wet or damp weather. The assortiiie.il consists iu part of, I'earl Ca?f imeres at .... -$3 50 Silver I'earl do 3 50 Smooth white Castor 4 00 Long nap white Rocky mountain Beaver....... 6 50 to 8 Together with an assortment of Panama and Bohemian Straw Hats, all of the first quality and most fashionable shape. RO WE, Sales Room 40 William st, m>-24 lm'rh Merchants' Kxchang*. ECONOMY AMD FASHION fl ELEGANT SUMMER HATS. f* iA- PRICE $3. JJL ROBERTSON, determined to maintain the reputation of th8 PHOENIX HAT AND CAP ESTABLISHMENT, 103 Fultou st, between William and Nassau, East of Broadway, as the cheapest iu this city or any other, begs leave to introduce to the public a very suiwrior style of SUMMER HATS, which for lightness, beauty and durability, are not surpassed? and for chuapuess unequalled Iu addition to being very jilea sant and gunteel, tliess Hats are warranted to stand all ordinary exposure to rain without injury, which it is well mowu Leg horns, Panamas, Ike., will uot do without losing shape and color. For business more especially it is importaut to keen the head dry and cool, a desideratum which has not hitherto been lttained. These Hats cannot be injured by perspiration, owing to the peculiar style ?f trimming which thusubscriberhas found by experience so very cleanly and popular. Their weight ranges from 2?i to oz., being much lij<liter than substantial Leg horns and Panamas. ROBERTSON, 103 Fulton st., mil lm*ec Sign of the Phoanix. MILLINERY AND DRESS MAKING. MRS. ROSE, No. 175 Walker street. New Yor1!, re ^B.J)*l>ectliillv solicits a call from Ladies wishing any thing Jlc in the Millinery or Dress Making line. je!4 lm*rh ~jf0\ LADIES' FASHIONABLE HATS. QbmA) _ CARL KING, the well known and celebrated lirsl premium Straw H?t and Lace Neopolitan-^^T Manufacturer, 17 Division street, informs the public that Ins Straws and Lace Neapolitans are of a superior quality, and war ranted to clean, made in the most fashionable shape, called the Cottage Gtpsey. N. B.?Lace Neapolitan Hats $2 each. Milliuers supplied by tlie case or dozen at reasonable prices, .it the Lice Neapolitan Manufactory, 17 Division street. in28 I in ? rc CARL KINO IMPORTATION OF WATCHES. RECEIVED from Switzerland, by packet >lii|> |/.urich, an assortment of Watches and Movements of ever\ description aud af first Quality, ready for the wholesale trade, at moderate prices UEl.ACllAUSE k MAIRE, jn7 Im'rc No. 127 Fulton street. New York. BURDEN'S PATENT HOltSK-SHOEa OM BKING NOW ON SALE by the principal dealers in hardware ill the United Slates are all warrantedper feet ill form and made of the very beat refined irou, and said at n fraction over the price of irou in the bar. Kvery shoe which may be found not iu accordance with the above recommendation will be rrceived back and the money refunded, with all expenses from the most distant parts of the country. H. BURDEN. Agent, my 18 lm*rrc Troy Iron and Nail Factory. RoL'LSTONli'S RIDING SCHOUlu, 13? and 130 Mercer Ntrcet. MR. JOHN S. ROULNTONK haa the honor to -AiB^^inform his friends and the j'ublic m general, that hn School for Instruction iu Horsemanship is now open Uxy and evening, as follows.? Hours far Gentlemen from 6 to I A. M. " " Ladies " 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. Terms of instruction mnde known on application to Mr. Roulstooe. Ylr. R. haa just received from the country several fine a?d sty I mil Saddle Horses, which he is authorised to sell at a rea sonable price. myTrc PIANO-FORTES FOR HIRE, AT 411 BROADWAY, (UP STAIRS.) D WALKER has constantly ou hand an extensiveassort ? ment of elegant Rose wood and Mahogauy Pianofortes of every description, including Orauds and Cabinets, which are loaned on lure at the above establishment, or at his mauu [ factory, No 40 West 14th street, near the flth avenue. j Also, New Pianos for sale, with all the modem imrroT* ! menu, warranted equal to any in the United Statoa. | jel3lm*rrc ____ I iKOlJAfi HARPS. NUNNB fc CLARK having purchased the patent rirht lot "Coleman's AColian Attachment to the Pianoforte," for the I entireUui-ed States, (excepting Massachusetts,) announce to the* public, that they are now prepared to supply Pianofortes with this improvement attached, or to attach the same to any modern made horizontal Pianofortes. In regard tothe durability of this invention, N. k 0. are .prepared to satisfy the most pre judiced mind, their own critical examination and experience W" its lit them in the assertion, that the " AColian" will remain in tune in any climate, and it will not be affected by transitions of atmosphere. The most satisfactory warrantee is giveu with each instrument. The public are invited to examine tho JKolian Pianofortes" at their ware-room, No. 210 Broadway, opposite the Park, whera also may be found an assortment of 6, 6H and 7 Octave Pianofortes, both iu roaewood aud mahogany cases. mJfi 6m*rc NKW MUSIC." P RILEY It CO., 297 Broadway, publish and keep an hand ? an extensive aasortmeut of New and Fashionable Music, which they offer for sale at wholesale and retail at the lowest possible prices. They manufacture Instruments of superiorqua Ity?warrant every article they sell, being practically acquaint Id with the different branches of their business. Military Bands eupplied at the most reasonable rates. myl22m*rrc HARPS?REMOVAL OF WAREROOM8 To No. 281 Broadway, omiofiite Washington H?U I K. BROWNE, Maker *r?d Importer of Improved Patent ? {mud ftSi and 6 octaveDouble Action Har|ia,bega to inform his friends and the musical world, he haa removed his ware rooms |o the above cominodius premises, nnd would call theii special attention to a new, unique, and beautil'al specimen ol grand S>? octave double action Har|^it has just completed. J. F ll. is constantly receiving tfiTTTost Mattering testimoni als from the first musical talent, regarding the snperinrity and great brilliancy of lone, touch, and perfect finish of his Harps anil has received the Franklin medal of the Philadelphia Socie ty of Arts, for his improvements in this very delightful instra ment- Harp* repaired, Strings, Music, lie. J. F. BROWNE, London,2llBroadway, and TlChambera street, New Yark. mvIT lindltW'rc Established 111*. Extracts from Oaptaln Wilkes' Narrative of a Voyage Round the World. THE OREGON INDIAN8. The proximity of these Indians afforded Mr. Dray- The Company, and the settlers of the Wilamette, ton an opportunity of observing them, and having refuse to trade either powder or ball in this country, an Indian boy with him, who understood both their and it is but a short time since the Indians have been anguage and English, ne had 110 difficulty in com- able to obtain any. The reason assigned by the municating with them. Compiny and residents for this restriction is, that The chief of the Wallawallat?, who is called Pui- the natives become quarrelsome and turbulent when nui-Marmax (Yellow-Bird) and the Nez Perc6 chief they are provided with fire-arms. On these trips fouwatui, (or Young Chief,) seemed intelligent they are accompanied by about thirty warriors, well and friendly, but the white residents consider them armed. as great rogues. They were goitur to the Shapte The men are usually clothed in blanket coats; but, country to trade for blankets, powder and ball, to- notwithstanding this slight approximation to civilized Sether with trinkets and beads, in exchange for their habits, they have the air of the Indian, strongly orses and beaver-skins. marked, about tliein. A Child of the Flathead Tribe. /? The number of Indians now collected was two hundred. The women were employed in drying salmon and the eammass-root. Some of them are employed in cooking, while others are engaged in dressing skins. The mode of removing the hair from the skins, is with a round and broad chisel, fixed on a handle, like an adze: the skin, while yet green, is laid on a log or board, and the hair chopped off. The smoking process differs from that at the Cowlitz. A large hole is dug in the ground, in which a lire is made; the skin is sewed on the inside of a bag, which is suspended immediately over the fire, so that little of the smoke can escape, and the process goes 011 rapidly. This process is nccessary, otherwise it would, on becoming wet, and drying afterwards, be hard and stiff. There were many children among these people. The young Indian women as well as the wives of the Company's servants, who have married halt breeds, invariably usa a long b?ard as a cradle, on which the child is strapped, and then hung up on a branch, or to the saddle. When travelling, a hoop, bent over the head of the child, protects it from in jury. The women are usually dressed in skins very much ornamented with bsuds Blale Costume. ft. Mr. Drayton, during his slay, was attracted one day bv the pound of beating sticks and a kind of un earthly singing, issuing from one of the lodges. On going to the lodge he found a boy, about eighteen years of age, lying on his back very ill, and in the last stage of disease. Over him stood a medicine woman, an old haggard-looking squaw, under great excitement, siuging. To which shout a dozen men and boys were beating time on the sticks, and sing ing a kind of "bass or tenor accompaniment. The words made use ot by the old squaw varied, and were any that would suit the case. She bent over Female the sick bov, and was constantly in motion, making all kinds of grimaces. She would bare his chest, and pretend by her actions to be scooping out his disease; then she would fall on her knees, and again strive to draw out the bad spirit with both hands, blowing into them, and, as it were, tossing the spirit into the air. Theeveningoi the same day, Mr. Drayton paid another visit to the same lodge, when he found the medicine-squaw much exhausted. She was blow ing with her mouth on his neck downwards, mak ing u quick sputtering noise. Costume. "While she was uttering this, a man was holding her up by a rope tied round her waist, whilp she. bending over tne body, began to suck his neck and chest in different parts, in order more effectually to extract the bad spirit. She would every now and then seem to obtain some of the disease, and then faint awav. On the next morning i-lie was still found sucking the boy's chest, and would frequently spit into her hand a mouthful of saliva and blood, which she had extracted from herown gums, and spread it with her ftinger over the palm of her hand, taking great care that all should see it. She would then pronounce the boy better, with apparent satisfaction.

So powerful was the influence operated 011 the boy, that he indeed seemed better, and made endeavours to speak. The last time Mr. Drayton visited the doctreps; her putient was found sitting up. She ex Vnrlctlea. On Thursday evening, June 26, in the Common Council Chamber of Boston, upon the question of an ap propriation of $600 to defray tlio expem es of the solem nities in honor of the memory of the hero o( New Or leans, William Hayden, editor of the Motion J.Mas, rose in his place, and made the following brief remarks, Til : " Mr. President, as it cost the city some $16,000, a few years since, to receive General Jaeksna, if we can now get rid of him for $600 I have no objection." The Grand Jury of Camden county, N. J ., brought in a presentment on W ediicsday, in which the parties who had the principal charge of the grand stand were censured, as the structure was evidently insufficient in strength to sustain a largo number of people. The Oram! Jury nlao presented a censure of races, in consequence of the immorality and vice by which they had keen ac companied on the Camden Course. From a report in the Ontario Rtpotitory, of the cause* tried at the recent term of the U. 9 Circuit Court for the Northern Distiict, held at Canandaigua, the Jury, in the case ol ilabbitt, e?. the Buffalo steam engine Manu facturing Company, returned a renlict ol $1,.>00 as da mages for the infringement of the plaintiff's patent, rela tive to the lining of boxes ill which guageons and axles arc to run, and by which the bad eneci* heretofore ex perienced from friction and heating, are obviated. Two girls between the ages of fourteen and fifteen years, weredrowned at Milton, Vt, last week. One of them having gone into the river to bathe, got beyond her depth, when her companion went to her assistance, and thev both sunk together. Captain Judkms has recovered so far from the ill ness he suffered at Boston, that he is ab.e to retain the command of the Cambria on returning to England. ? While the vessel was coming up the harbor he stood by the wheel, and directed the duty of the crew, as though his health was perfectly established.?Halifax Rrcarder. The Grand Jury of Baltimore have presented ten pin alleys as a nuisaace.and ask the suppression of them, unless assonted to by the residents of the neighborhood, who are annoyed by the noise. The Springfield Republican says a young gentle man and a lady of good families in Ware, being opposed in their marriage engagements by the father of the laly, eloped on Thursday evening, and were at one of the ho tels in Hartford on Saturday. William D. Delany, Esq., whs lust Tuesday re elected Mayor for the city ol Norfolk, for the ensuing 14 months. Tne polls closed as follows : ? Wm. D. Delany, 4SI ; bimon Stone, I H I. Delany's majority 3W. A son of Mr. H. P. Mitchell, residing at the cor ner of Fifth and German streets, Philadelphia, was, on Friday, accidentally shot with a gun. Tho wound is not dangerous. Some specimens of Texas sugar have been manu factured by Mr. Mercer, a planter on the Colorado. hibjted a stone, about the size of a goose's egg. saying she hud taken the disease of the Doy out of him as large as it, and that he would now get well The parents were greatly delighted to hear that their Hon would recover. The reward she was to receive Wis a large basket of dried salmon, weighing eighty pounds, a blanket, and some other presents. One singular custom prevailing here is, that all the convalescent siek are directed to sing for several hours during the day. It would be a profitable occupation to be a medi cine-man or woman, were it not for the forfeiture ill case of a want of success; but this applies only where the patient is a person of distinction. It is seldom that medicine-squaws are met with, as they are by no means numerous. With four hands he ha* thin year railed 50,000 lbi. Mont of it sold at eight cents a pound. It is said that the Canadian French are, nineteen out of twenty, for the annexation of Canada to the Uni te.I States. Cen Cass presided at the meeting at Detroit, Mich., to take measures for paying gome public respect to the memory of Oeneral Jackson. Theatricals, ?tc. The Montreal Royal Olympic Theatre opened on Monday evoning last, under the management of Mr. Skerrett. Mrs Xeatfie had ? bumper benefit at the Nashville Theatre on the 3lst inst., when the heuie closed for the season. The .Ikstkk is now the acknowledged bantling of John Brougham, K.sn., the comedian. LitTlk Miss Wiieklir, late of Philadelphia, is heinif praised highly in Boston, where she is now per forming. The Congo Melodists terminated their engage ments in Philadelphia last evening. A new theatre on the site of the old Museum is to bo opened in Boston, next winter, it is whispered. M ister Sconcia nnd Miss Moss, of this city, are giving concerts in Hartford. Conn. D m Marble has been playing a successful engage ment at Butlalo. Mr. Segmn's benefit was to come off at the Ches nut street Theatre last evening. Mrs. Mowatt, at the walnut street, has added I.nry Jhhtun (in " The Bride of Lammermoor,") to her " Paulitie'' and " Juliana," Crisp played " Edgar of Ra venswood." Mr. A. A. Addams commenced an engagement at the Richmond Theatre on the 47th inst. Mr. and Mrs. Randall, the rtcotch giant and giant ess have arrived in Cleveland, after a very successful tour in the south and west. Nkw Avknck or Tr.muc kor IIociikstkr?The propeller Chicago Wk Oiwego for the upper llkn on Monday evening last, with a full freight of merchan dise and seventy passenger*. She was to stop at tho mouth of Oenetieo River to take in fifty more passen gers, waiting for her at Roc.heater. For some time past, ue have noticed the departure of propeller* from Ro Chester for the West, and it is apparent that the citizens of that city are beginning to be aware of the importance of that new avenue through which their emigrants can puis to thcVVest.and produce for their mills bo brought to them. The Oswrqn *1drertii?r, speaking of tho trans portation of wheat to Rochester through the Wetland Canal, remarks "It can then he delivered Into her mill* as cheap a* at Black Rock, and 100 miles of canal navi fation saved on tho flour, and near 300 miles, if ahipped y the way of Oswego " Wuhln|toa< f^errespendenre ?f the Herald.) Washington, May 26, 1846. Sahbalh Day in Washington?Temperance Meeting on the Avenue?The Rum-Sellers Hauled Up? Tremendous Onslaught upon King Alcohol?Presi dent Savage dou,i upon Coleman and lirown, and the Rum-Sellers generally,in a Terrible Broad side?Serious Charges and Disclosures Connected | with the Observance of the Sabbath, by the Rum Sellers?Scathing Denunciations of this God-defy ing, Hell-/illing Practice of Selling Poison, ?-c. VTe had a moat formidable teetotal demonstration in town yesterday. Sunday is a quiet day in Wash- . ington, and tlie smallest excitement in the streets is 1 certain to attract great attention and a inotly crowd instantaneously, as if by enchantment. At about three o'clock in the afternoon, yesterday, when the guests nt Coleman's and Brown's were coming forth from dinner to the front stoops ofthose aforesaid ho tels, to pick their teeth, their attention was attract ed to a cluster of some titty individuals, in the leg islative process of organizing a meeting, across the way, just a door below John West's collee house.? We were not long kept in suspense as to the upshot of this invsterious and suspicious looking assem blage. The meeting was orgauized, and a song was sung in general concert by the company, with a chorus. " Oh I then resigu, your ruby wino, fCach mother's son and daughter, For there i? nothing half so good, F'or the youthful blood, Or so cheap as the sparkling water." The negro servants promenading the Avenue in their Sunday linery, were struck all of a heap?the young soap-locks came up full of wonder, putting away at their half-penny segars?maids of all work as they passed along, clean und happy, wondered if that wasn't the prophet Miller agoing to preach, be cause there was two comets and a circle round the ntoou 'tother night, which some persons said was a token of war, and which Squire Thompson said was a sign that the woild was agoing for to coine to an end. The occasional cluster of Irishmen, jog ging up town "for a bit of a walk, jist," stopped to ascertain if it wasn't a "Hepale" meeting, and be gan to damn Dan O'Connell as a trimmer and a fool of an Abolitionist?while some of our Methodist friends thought it was Mr. Brown, the Home Mis sionary, dispensing the bread of life to the flock in that dark corner of the Lord's ?ineyard. But Brother Brown, meantime, was at the market place doing yeoman's service against the bulwark's ot the " world, the llesh and the devil." All speculation, however, was cut short by the con gregation at the corner breaking out into a song as aforesaid. Hard looking men, and hard looking boys, to all appearance belonging to those noctur nal gangs of rowdies, so inimical to the peace of the city, were there, and kept dropping in, until quite a meeting was congregated to hear the doom and sentence ot King Alcohol. After several inspiring cold water songs. Presi dent Savuge, the indomitable Captain of the F. V. T. A. S., elevated on a store box, with his back against the deserted old shnntie, stated the object of the meeting, the object of the society, and th<? object of his spsech. We give from recollection an outline of his discourse, from the time of our arrival on the ground. PnF.sioriT Savage.?" Yes, gentlemen; we have n right to do it; we are American citizens, and, as such, it is our right to speak out, and to speak out boldly our sentiments on this subject. And I'm in the habit of speak ing out that way. Our fathers shed their blo*d for this right, ami we are not going to give it up. The rum-sai lers don't like it, I know, and you know that very well; but what can't bo cured, will '. i .eto be endured. They may get up a meeting to advocate the selling and swil ling of rum, if they chouse, und nobody will hinder them; but they are not going to scare us by their threats from telling the truth in the broad daylight. The selling of rum is the great ovil ngninst which we have set our laces, and we mean to fight out the battle while there i a rum shop in the capitol, or in the avenue, or in the na tion. We have nailed our (lag to the mast, and wo in tend to fight it out. But these rum-sellers don't like it, and we can't holp it; they are no better than pirates in principle; they prey opon the very heart's blood of the poo^ drunkard, and the bread or his family, and they got tat like vanipyres, from sucking the blood of weak and deltfflfeH mon. That's ttm sort of customers j our rum sellers arc. They neither regard the laws of Ood noi of the corporation?for the corporation lawn prohibit rum-selling on Sunday, and yet over theie (pointing to Coleman's,) and overthere (pointing to llrown's,) you may get your rum, in tlie back bar-room. They used to have their bar-rooms in front, but we've aade 'em move 'em back?over there you may get your rum on u Sunday. (Voice Iron a fat mau marked with the small pox?" hit em again right and left." Another voice? " Stop and let the man speak, will you.:') Yes, gentle man?we want these people to hear a little of our talk, aad I'm glad to see that they're listening. It will do 'em good?we want to do >m good. We want to stop this run-selling, and this rum-selling to genteel young mea on the Lord's dav, for if you meet a young man on Sunday with a clove in his mouth, he is just from the back bar of one of these fashionable hotel*. That's the way they do it. They have cloves to take away the smell ; but that wont take away the reproach. We must stop the business, if we want to take that away?atop it entirely. Nothiag but a baptism in cold water, and the cold water pledge will do it. Suppose we take a look at the ten commandments, anil soe how they will apply te the rum-sellers?these men who deal out poison by the tp'i worth, and smile as if they were not guilty ef mur der. What does the first commandment say : " Thou shall hare no olhtr Gods before me." How will that apply to the rum-sellers.' They have another Ood, and it is the God of Alcohol that they war ship. And we may say the same of their graven images; for they hare them in the bar, and around the bar, and the young men go there to worship instead ef going to Church. 3. ?' Thou shall net lake the nam' of the Lord thy God in ruin."' Listen ) e rum-s?)lers over the way (looking at Cole man's) to that commandment. They dont take the name of God in vain. Oh no ! (io into that bark bar, where you see those green curtain*, ami you will hear whe ther they do or not. Why it is the very essence of rum sucking?it will make a preacher swear?it promotes swearing, as every body knows, and even boys learn to swear with ajulap at their lips. 4. " Remember the Sabbath day. Io keep it holy." Do they remember the Sabbath?these rum-sellers ? Oh, yes. Vou may see them going to church (looking, down the \venue toward the I'nitcd States Hotel?the proprietors of which belong or attend regularly the Kpisrop.il ? liurch.) Yes, you may seu them going to Chuivb, w ith tiieir gilt-edged prayer books, and reading over the rrs|Kinse>, like good Christians; but they sell rum on Sunday. and I want to know if that is keeping the Sabbath day holy I o. " Honor tha father and thy mother." Does rum-sailing on Sunday look like honoring thy fatiier and thy mother > Is rum-drinkiug likely to make a young mHii honor his lather and his mother I No, no; you know better. It brings the grey hairs of many parents iu sorrow down to the grave, and we have seen the curse that it brings into lie family where it has become a habit, too often, to br ieve tnat selling rum on Sunday, or drinking it, will make a man honor his parent*. 6. " Thon shall not kill." Come out, ye rum-sellers, and answer the murders for which ye stand indicted at the bar of God. (The learned speaker recited numerous instances of murder committed under the influence of rum, ?ic. J The seventh commandment, interdicting adultery, wns rather delicate ground, and the speaker passed that by, to the (*th. " 'J'hou shall not ileal'' Vcs, but how will the rum-aclleri answer to that? They don't steal, but they sell poi>on, which steals men's brains away, and their money out ot their pockets, while their children are starving for bread; that's what they do And I have heard of two temperance men who have taken out a lirru?e to sell rum. What sortot temperance men do you call them ! Why, I'll tell you, the law or the penitentiary is the onlv tiling that keeps them from stealing. They would steal if a license could bo hud foi it Ves, it you could grunt a license for stealing, such men would bo the vary lint to take it out. They aro no batter than common thieves at the bottom, and they know it. 8. " Thou shall not hem false witness against thy neigh bor." Come out, ye iuin-scllera, and look us in the face, and say doe* rum selling promote obedience to this com mandment I No?it makes men lie, and swear, and steal, and kill, and break the Sabbath, and dishonor their pa rents, an I brings them down to the grave before their time, and to perdition before tha davil had a right to ex pect them It's a hell-filling, soul-damning. God-defying practice ; the selling of poison by the gallon, and tha pint, und the gill, for tha sake of the almighty dollar. Yes, " inonay is the root of all evil," for it's the root of rum-sailing, tha greatest curse ever invented by the agents of the davil. And io you might go through the whole decalogue. But I mentioned some of our fashionable rum-sellers go ing to church with their gilt-edged prayer-books. Just imagine them in the church and repeating the Lord's prayer. " Our father who art in llearm. Their father ! What right have they to call him fath er"1 The devil Ythelr lather, aad they know it, and ha knows it, and he wags hia tail and laughs in his sleeve when he sees those liunday rum-sellers, calling apon their father in Heaven. " Hallowd he thy name How will that sound, coming from a rnm-seller, in church, while his bar-keeper is dealing out alcoholic poi son by the gill, and while the vary sixpence he puts ; in the bag of the church is perhaps the prica of a wo- | man's tears, and her children's bread. " Thy kingdom come." Now', I like to see men practice what they preach ; and if these men want the kingdom of God to come, why don't they abandon the seivice of the davil ' < onsis teacy is a jewel; but rum-sellors|have no consistency, and talking of it before thorn ia like casting pearls before awine. 11 Thy will he dons on tart)i at it is in hearen. Yea, ye* ; hut while they mutter these words in church these rumseller* are not thinking of the souls damned by the poison they veil, but of the profit they are making from tliii infernal traffic, it is a beautiful idea to have God'a " will done on earth at it ii in heaven," by selling rum on Sunday. " Fortii t u< our tretpaiaei," 4 ? That's something that will apply to their case : but if they want forgiveness of what tiicy have done in the wajr of trespass, they must trespass no moie upon tne Sabbath, upon the commandments of Ood, and the laws of nei, and the bread of the children, and the peace of the broken heaited wife " -Jnii lead us not into temptation, but deliver us /rem teil," 4*c. Oh ! Lord, have mercy upon these rum-sellers ! -Lead ?? not into temptation." ' Why, how many young men do these ruin-sellers lead into temptation! Can any body tell the souls they will have to answer for 1 Look at theirsplendid bars, decorated with flowers, and paintings, mul gilding, and brilliant decanters, and marble counters. What is all that but leading men into temptation ' 1 re member last winter, coming down street one night, and over yonder, where you see those green blinds, at that stylish house, (pointing over to Coleman's) the blinds were up, mid a group ot boys were at that big window, and they had in the bar-room four or five Swiss woman, with harps, aad songs, and cymbals, while our young men, with their paste breastpins, and goat tufts under their chins, and dyed whiskers, were up at the bar drink ing rum, practising at the bar, bless you. What is all this hut temptation t And it was so day in and day out, uud night in and night out. Ves, many a poor fallow has been led into temptation by such devices. The eloquent orator continued for some time longer in his scathing denunciations of the rum sellers; when he called upon the company who had not sign ed, to walk up and sign the pledge of tetotalism. Rev. French S. Evans, once an itinerant Metho dist preacher, but for a number of years, sines he married a relative of Maj. Katon, a clerk in tho Treasury Department, where he has grown as fat and comfortable as an alderman, next addressed tho meeting in a stirring appeal upon all men to aban don this body-killing, heaven-defying, toul-damning habit of drinking rum. Judge Williams,of Iowa, a man of genius, and a great speaker in this great cause, begged oft' with an invitation to sign the pledge. Maj. Harknksn, one of our citizens, next spoke; after which the meeting adjourned till next Sunday, when they propose to meet near the United States Hotel, Jenkins'Metropolis House, Fitzgerald's, and several minor establishments in the immediate neighborhood; on which occasion another and more vigorous onslaught will be made upon the rum sellers. Mr. Savage, the speaker whose remarks we havo attempted to follow, we doubt not will endorse eve ry word that we have here placed to his account, though much of the pith of his discourse is neces sarily omitted. Mr. S. is a reformed rum seller, and we think he ought to have a little more charitr than he exhibits to men of the business in which he realised much if not most ol his property. But if he is satisfied with his own course, we nave no complaint to make. He does not tramp upon our corns. Such meetings as this, of which we have given the merest outline, have been hi-ld regularly onco or twire, or oftener, every week in this city, for several years past. Much good has been done in consequence, for many loafers have been converted into decent men; but still the ranks of John Bar leycorn are tilling with new recruits. Our tempe rance men must stir themselves, or King Alcohol will take the city, body and soul. W. The Last Days of General Jackson, [Krom the Nashville Union, June 21 ] If the earthly career of (Jen. Jackson had terminated with the expiration of his Presidential service, bis fame as a Patriot, Soldier and Statesman would have lived through all time There would, however, have been one defect in his character, which the friends of Christi anity might well have lamented?over all his noble vir ' tues there would have been absent the chastening and beautifying and sanctifying influence of Christian piety. But now it is matter ofneart-felt gratification with everjr Christian and patriot to know, that whilst his name will be a tower of strength to the lovers of liberty through all future time, it will also be a bright beacon-light, by which the teachers of Christianity can illustrate the tiuth of their religion. If the cause of patriotism and liberty triumr>he<T in his life, the cause of Christianity triumphed in bis death. Whilst others are engaged in eulogizing the noble deeds of the illustrious deceased as a soldier and states man. wo propose to finish off" the picture with the lese glaring, lint more beautiful colors of those silent and unobtrusive Christian virtues which gilded the evening of his life. l''or the details which we are about to record, I embracing the last two weeks of the eventful life of Oen. Jackson, we are indebted to the kindness of his affection ate son, who has furnished them at our request. On the Sabbath day, two weeks before his death, there was a communion of the Lord's Supper in the Hermitage Church. Gen. Jackson was unusually serious and so lemn in his feelings during the morning, and regretted exceedingly that he was unable to accompany his fami ly to church. He requested his daughter. Mrs. Jackson, to bring home with her the Rev. Mr. Lapsley, as he waa anxious onco more to partake of the sacred feast. As they were leaving for the church he took each member of the family by the hand.and invoked upen them all the blessings of (fod. After their return from charch, the whole family, with the Rev. Mr. Lapsley and Dr. Cur rev. assembled in his room : he was very feeble, but con versed freely on religious topics. He was cal > and re signed, and said he was ready to go whenever his Di vino Master thought fit to call him ; that he sutTered a great deal of bodily pain, but the Lord's will be done.? Me then partook of the Holy communion ; it was a so lemn scene, and rendered still more so by the confidence with which he referred to it as the last time he should enjoy the happy privilege. He spoke of his death as near at hand. but said that death had no terrors for him, coino when bo might. '? When I hare suffered sufficient ly, said he, the Lord will then take me to himself; bnt what are all my sufferings compared to those of the blessed Saviour, who died on the accursed tree for me? mine are nothing." Not a murmur ever escaped htai; he spent much of his time during the latter days of hie life in secret prayer. On the Thursday evening previous to his death he re I ferred to the blessed promises in the hymn, from which he repeated " When through the deep water* I call thee to go, The rivers of wo shall not thee overthrow." He quoted many passages of scripture, and conversed feelingly upon the holy invitations given by our Saviour for all to come unto him. About |-? o'clock of the same night his daughter was at his bedside, and inquired how he (elt. He replied, "pret ty comfortable, but I feel that I cannot be long with you all, and my request is. that when 1 depart hence, that you will send toi my old friends, Mujor Lewi* and Judge Camjpbell, (hut I fear, he suid, that Judge < ampbell is too feelde to come,) to make arrangements with my son for myfuneraL 1 wish to be buried in a plain, unostenta tious manner, without display or pomp."' He then rest ed for the night. The next day he was taken with rather an excessive diarrhcea, and said to his son that if it was uot checked it must soon take him off; and yet, he said, it would be dan gerons to check it, as it was nature finally giving way to tlie disease. Outing the day he conversed generally about his farm and business, nnd talked much of his be loved country, of the certainty he felt as to the annex ation of Texas, of the letters he had just received from our Minister to Texas?of the stand taken by his old, early friend and companion in arms, Gen Sam. Houston, on the subject, all of which convinced him that "all m safe.'' lie spoke also of our t >regon difficulty, and doubt ed not that the present administration would do its duty to the country, expressing the most abiding confidence in President Polk, but hoping and praying that the difficulty would be amicably arranged between the two govern ments ; but if not. said he. " let war come?there will be patriots enough in the land to repel foreign aggression, come from whence it may?to maintain sacredly ourjust rights, and to perpetuate our glorious Constitution and liberty, and to preserve our happy Union " In the evening of the same day his mind was so much engrossed with our foreign affairs, that he determined to unbosom himself in a letter to his faithful friend. Preai dent Polk? he wrote to him a long letter in relation to our foreign relations?it was the last Irtter he ever wiote, and breathed a degree of affection for the President, and confidence in his wisdom, which will make it an invalu able memento. On the next day he franked a letter to the Hon. Thos F. Marshall, of Kentucky, which was the last time he signed his name. DnrUg the early part of this day (Saturday) he felt comfortatde until he whs taken with a cold clammy per spiration?he regarded this as another indication that'the Imnd of death was upon him, but he received the sum mons with resignation and composure He conversed loss than he had done on the day prece.ling, but there mas the ;i-ne pious resignation running through his re mntks which had characterised all hi* conveisation for many days I,ate ill the evening Or Ksselman arrived, nnd tiied ineffectually to check the diarrhoea Karly on the next morning (Sunday) Dr. Fsselman waa called into his room, nnd In a short time the General faint ed away, and It was supposed at the moment that he was dead; but he revived immediately, and called all hi* lit tle grand-children, with the other memhers of his fami ly, around him?he took his grand-children by the hand, blessed and kissed them tenderly, told them that they had good parents, that they must be obedient children, keep holy the Sabbath day, and read the New Testa ment. His eye-sight had by this time become dimmed? his son took him by the hand and said ! " Father, how do you feel?do you know me r" He answered Know von ? Yes?1 would know you all, if I could see? bring my spectacles" He put them on and said t " Where is my daughter and Marian ! God will take care of you for me lam my Ood'*?I belong to him?I go but a short time belore you, and I wantto meet you all, while and black, in Heaven." He then said " What is the matter with my dear children?have I alarmed you ' Oh ! do not cry?lie good children, and we will all meet in heaven.' He then died away and expired calmly uad quietly, at 6 o'clock P. M. on the flth of Juno, 184A We have heretofoie given an account of hia burial? we have now only to add that the following will be the epitaph on his tomb stone : ? tsnmw Jacksox, Horn on the tftth of March, 1767. Died on the Hth of June, IMA. Mr Mneaulv, the celebrated Edinburg reviewer, and member oi Parliament, is writing a history of F.ng land

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