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

July 29, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XX., No. 190~Whol( No. 406W. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES CORDON BENNETT, Proprietor, Circulation ? Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD? Every 'lay. Price 3 cent* per copy ? $7 25 per annum ? payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD ? Every Saturday ? Trice r>4 cent* per copy? $3 lit* cents per iinniim ? payable in advance ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual price* -always cash in advance. PHINTINO of all kinds executed with bounty and dusi atch. All letter* or communication*, by mail, addressed to the e-'ablishment, inu.it be pout paid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, i nomisTni of thv Nrw York Hnkau.) KsTaBLtsHMCir Vnr*hw?ct imo.>> of Fulton and Nninati ?r??t> SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. BLOOMING!) ALE, MANHATTANVILLE, AND FORT WASHINGTON STAGES, Will commence running in the following border, on Saturday , May in* 17th 1(145, le^eing ; Vlanhattanyille at G o'clock, A. M., and con i m i \ci> i. it hour until 7 o'clock, P. M. Leaving New Vork, corner of Chatham and pTryou Row, at 6 A. M., and continue every half hour until H . ,\f. Stage* to Carmaiuvilla l'miity tliaiuu Cinelerr and Fort Washington, every hour tnrougn um u iv.irom t A. M. to 7 1*. M. i>iiiii.iii(anville ceuts; Carmansville IS'f; Port ?u :;rj i?riu. I!. MOORE, Proprietoi xhalu LINE FOR BuSTlvv Daily over THE lonc islainu kail ROAD. VIA NEW LOJiDOW, NORWICH d" WORCESTER. \l U o'clock in the Morning, from the Koot of Whitehall stint, South Ferry ? Sundays excepted. Way tlntfs are in readiness to receive baggage for New London, Norwich and AVurci'stcr. Baggage iW fiixitou goes through under lock. jul# tfrc FOll NEWPORT AND PROVIDENCE. On Monday*; Wednesd.ys, mid Kridays, over the I.ong I'.l i nl Rail Road to Greenport, thence to Newport and Prove denci' in isplendid ami commodious Sound Steamer. This Line leaver at 8 o'clock in the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall street. South Kerry. julS tfrc l?'A KM TO 1ULTIV1URE $1. Through in Seven Hunt s. NEW CASTLE AND FKKNCHTOWN RAIL ltOAD AND STEAMBOAT LINE. The unrivalled Steamboat ROBERT MORRIS, Captain J. M. Dottclaaa, will, pa and after Monday, June Ifi, iej\e Dock street wharf, daily, (except Sundays,) at 3 o'clock, P. M. Pas sengers will arrive in Baltimore at about 10 P. M. Fare only II. . Thi. Line is composed of the following splendid and fast Steamboats:? Robert Morris Captain J. M. Douglass. Ohio... .. Captain L. Davis. Constitution. Captain J. Chaytor. George Washington ..Captain J. Triply. This Line leaver Bowly's wharf, Baltimore at 3 P. M.? Tickets for Wheeling and Pittsburg can be procured on board the iKKlt. UNITED STATES MAIL LINES FOR BALTIMORE. Fare Ifii ? 77i rough in Six Hour a. PHILADELPHIA, WILMINGTON AND BALTI MORE RAILROAD LINE. Via Chester, Wilmington, Elkton, Havre de Urace,8tc. Oil and after Wednesday next. June 25th, the fare between Philadelphia and Baltimore, by the Mail l.iues, will be reduced to $2. The Trains will leave as follows:? From Philadelphia, | From Baltimore, Depot 11th and Market stretts. Depot in Pratt street. Daily, except Sunday ,at I A.M. | Dailv, exc, Sunday, at 'J A M. And Daily, at 4 P M.J And Daily, it 8 P.M. Wheeling and Pittsburgh? Tickets through to Wheeling and Pittsburgh cau be had it the Depot. Eleventh and Mink' t ?ti. G H. I1UDDELL, Ageut Kor further information, apply to J. L, SLEMMER, at the office of Adams St Co. 17 Wall street. June 241)1, 1815. je29ec LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. REDUCED FA RES. S U M M E R A R It A N G E M E N T , TRAINS Rl'N AS FOLLOWS, O'l and after 14th Juue, 1845. From Brooklyn Depot ? Boston Traiu ? I!, A. M. daily, Sundays excepted, stopping tt Kariningd.de auu St. George's Manor. Accommodation Tram? 4>^fr A. M and 5 P. M. for Farming dal- aud intermediate places, J-iiSy, Sundays excepted. Accommodation Train,! r. M. for Greenport, daily, Sundays excepted, stoppingat Jamaica, Brauch, Hempstead, ,ind Hicks vill , aud all ihe stopping places betweeu Hicksville aud Greenport. Fi?m Greenport Depot ? Boston Train, daily, Sunday* excepted, at 12J4 o'clock M.t Cor on the arrival of thesteamers from Norwich. Accommodation Train ? At 5 A.M., daily, Sundays excepted, i for Brooklyn and intc rinediute places. r' From Furminrdulr Depot ? i Accommodation Train, t\ A. M. and 2X P. M., daily, Sun | days excepted, fur Brooklyn ami intermediate places. ' From Jamaica Ihiiot - ExtraTrain, l>jj P. M. daily, Sundays excepted, for Brook lyn aud intermediate place*. '? The Bo.-, ton Tr tins stop only at Farmingdale and St. George's Manor. * The Accommodation Trains stop at rtie following places fi"i the road, going both ways to receive and deliver passen f gem, viz: i Bed! or 8 Deer Psrk 60 f Kast New Vork I2\i Thompson 88 I itace Course I8,'j Suffolk Station 1 OU Trotting Course Lake Road Station 118^ : Jamaica 25 Medford Station 1 18^4 Brushville 31 'i Milleville 1 fid [ Hyde Park, 17 miles 37'? St. George's Manor. .. . 1 62 ; Clownville, (during ses- lliverhead 1 62 ; sion Court,) 37 hi Jamesport 1 62X ' Hem|>stead 37,', Mattetuck I 62H , Branch TT,1, Catchogue 1 62H (" trie Place 41 Sontholu 1 b2,St We*tbury 44 Greenport, Acc'n. train. 1 75>4 : llie.ksvilu* U Boston Train 2 00 Farmingdale 62V? Stages are in readiness on the errival of Trains at the several Stations, to take paskengeis at Very low Fares, to all parts < fthe Island Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive Baggage lor the several Trains, 30 minutes be fore the hour of starting from the Brooklyn side. Rock away Baggage taken in separate Crates. julOrc TU western travellers. . . \ t juivio a > .? dUJMM-.H PACKKT LINK, h rom I'liiludclpliia to PitUbur|(h vin the Peunaylvania Rail ro.ids and Canal ? throuRh ill 3!, d iyj. The vbove line ia now in full operation mid ollfera imt iuducemeuti to periona who wi?h n i '**:isJ?"t mooe of triveliiiiR to the west. Thecan irehuijtin the inoat approved modern atyle, the boata are fitted up iua superior manner, and every effort ia made by the pr< >prietora to conduce to t hi- comfort aud convenient* 01 traveller*. The acenary ou thin route it wiriralled, and ti?? Brant chain of Penuaylvania internal improvement* ia well woi thy ol beuiR seen. By cliia r?nte pa**enRer? avoid all the fati*n?? and danger* at tendant uj-ou ?t?Re travelling, and at the aame tiine make an ex pedition.. trip. The cars I en re every morninc at 7 o'clock. Pa*?enRer*are ad vised to engage their place* at Philadelphia. Office in Philadel phia N. K. corner ol Cheanat and Fourth streets, and at No*. 1" and 19 South 'I hird stv A. CWMlNuRt Agrof. Philadelphia, Mar IT, I8i'>. ror information, in the city of New York, apply to 11. H. KNISKLL, Agent lor L). LhKCH 4i CO.'* Line. 7 We?t at, N. R. myl7 Gtn'rrc GR AND EXCURSION TO ROCKLAND LAKE, as\ COl I L LI ON PAIITV by Mr. Brook* of r-L TtmL- ? NibloV?Dod worth's t elebrated < otillion and T* flTr T I* i' - r - If mil i . by particular desire, eiiKiged I'm ihv ?>(*? mil. 1' irewnrks and I Vlti tniiiKtioriM manufactured liv Vlr. Kd*e. The new and commodious steam boat DhLA YVAKK, < ?|?t. IMI Hmitli, will make an excursion on Thurs day, Jul > 31. to Kockland Lake, and will stay three hours, Kivifif; *11 the opportunity to view the si'le idid scenery at this beautiful h|m ?t . The boat will leave Warren street at half-past ? A. ."Nl. i Del -nicy street, K ist Kiver, at 8; Pike afreet quarter past H; North River, Pier No. 1,9; (.'anal quart* i oast 9; Ham mond half past. 9; and 19th street quarter to 10. Returning: to the city I 9 o'clock. No pain* will be spared to keep the com pany select for the mutual enjoyment ol all by the committee nf keiitleineii. Ilefre-diments will be furnished by Mr. Down ing at a reasonable charge. Tickets for the excursion .VI cents, which can be had at the Astor, Franklin nnd Howard Hotels, and ou board the boat. Jy27 4t*m CHEAP EXCURSIONS TO THE FISHING HANKS OFF SANDY HOOK FA UK ID1* ( KNTH KA< H WAV &TA THK new and faat Steamboat BUFrALO |T<-. ^VVjl?(:H|,t. J. \V. Iliuco*, wtll in;.ke Kicnr.ion* ? v .i...,.,,. ,1, e\ ery Monday. Wednesday, and Siind tv , lc i vinu Hammond atreet at 8 o cloek;Canal, 8 q\ Delancey sod Pik.- ata., K. R., 9; Tif r No. I, N. R..9U o clock. On t lie return phhm-hr. r* will belauded at Coney 1 aland, and one hour allow ed for BathiiiR. All kind* of Refreshment* on board. Bait at coat. ju 17 2w'ec dZSLgL motive irw STATKN ISLAND 9E3e3L FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET ..The SteftiHliorttatjVi. I'H and STATKN I8LANDI.R will leivr New York every hour eicept S P. M., commencing at ? V. .'<4., uutil 7 P.M. Leave Stateii Inland every hour except 4 P. M., commencing at H A. M., until 7 P. M. N. IJ.-OI, .Siiudaya the Boat* will leave every hour from It A M., until 1 I*. M., and from 1 1'. M. until 7 P. M., every hall hour. j y |2 M '? YORK. ALBANY AND "tROY LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY IMHKI T. '.iv'-al 7 o'clock, P. M.? The ateain*>oiit KM "S * .PI UK, < aptani il. H Macy, will lea?e the stj' in ! '(},>! pier loot of ( 'onrtl.iu.lt .f r.('t, every Tuesday, Thui adny aud Saturday afternoon, at 7 o'clock. 'Ill* steiirit'oat COLUMBIA, Captain Win. H. Peck, evary M"i M. " ' dueaday and Fridav afternoon, at 7 o'clock. Hut Pa?*ns? or e rriaht aiiplv on l>n*rd. or at ttw office ou the /i^L '^I'l lu.N Tl< KK'J OKKK K.-For & .St" ''t# .?!?".?? ,7'' ceuta? Utica, SK? Hyricuse, jUwWi:" ? Hocheater, $3? Uullalo, $3,i0? Alao, thriouii in toe last line, with hoard, $10 'i0? Aluo, Onweuo, $1? Kintl.tou, (L. I ..,) ?t? Toronto, $S? < leteli.nd, (O.) |?i? De troll. $ii iO? ChiCaRo, < III. )?l?, JO-North to Troy ai d White hall, Vi,. 'ill? Montreal, $4,4(1. Office No. I0'J Barclay ?t. \Vt Im'rh M.L. RAY, ARent. MORNING LINE \T 7 O'CLOCK, KOlt ALBANV. THOY "id intermediate 'landing*, from the Steamboat Pier at the foot o B'irctily street. Ui? .kl i>i and I tin itr on board the boat. Leaves NewYorkat T o'clock, A. M., TiniIiji, Thnrsdays 'I Sat unlay, and Troy at 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A VI. Monday, Wednesday and Kriday. Tm low-pressure steamboat TROY, Captain A. Gorharn, 011 Tuesdays, rhursdavs and Saturdays, at 7 o'clock. The Meamboat NI.\<*\K Cupt'iin A. Degroot, on Mon day, Wednesday and Kriday, at 7 o'clock. For pass.ige or freight, aj*|>ly onboard, or to K. B. Mall, at ths office on the wharf Notice ? All goods, freight, bscg(iKe,b&nk lulls, specie, or any other kind of protvrty taken, shipj ?1 , or put on bn?rd this boat, must be at the risk of tl?s owners of such kooJi, frcijilit. biK* K 'ice. Ike jelSr c ~ it yiLLIAMSftt?k#ff AltD PUCK SUP FERRY. The Trustee* of this. Kerry, believing that >there areinany of the citizens ot New York and vicinity lliat are unacquainted with the facilities this Kerry att'ords us a pleasant communication with WillinmnlMirtr *nd Lone IrIhkI, would state that there nr. two good Kerry Boats on litis Kerry, which leave Peck 81 ipevenr fifteen or twenty minutes through the <l<y up to 6 o'clock P. M., and theu up to 8 o'oJck, at each even hour and half hour; after which a boat leaves at 9 o'clock and 10 o'clock. Tlw last boat leaving Williamsburg at half-past 9 o'clock, P. |?. g ?On the evening of July 4th, the boat will continue to mi) until 12 o'clock. J '.'2 lin'rc KOll HALIFAX ANL> LIVERPOOL. The Royal Mail! ""unsliipj BRITANNIA nil CAMBRIA will leive Boston fertile ibove ports, as foil u s, vir: ? Britairiia? I ilewitt, Esq., commander? Kriday, August 1. Cambria? C. H. E Hewitt, Km., do Saturday, August 16. ('.usage to Liverpool, $120 ; do. to Halifax, S20. For freight or p lssn^'e apply to D. BRIOHAM, Jr., Agent, j \2't rrc 6 Wall street. KOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL THE Royal Mail Steam Ships II IBKK NIA and BRIT \NNI will leuve Boston lor the above ports, as follows"? t Ilibernia, Alex. Ryrie, Esq., Commander, Tuesday, July Ifilh. lirilinuia, John Ilewitt, " Friday, August 1st. P:. singe to Liverpool 81 iO. P.utaaiiH to Halifax 20. Kor freight or passage, apply to jy 12 D. BHIGHAM, Jr., Agent.6 Wall st. CUffts DRAKT8 ON GREAT BRITAIN AND nM "S}"W- %<V- IRELAND-- Persons wishing to remit nv> L ??' ney to their friends ill any |>?rt of England, ? *g^ Ireland. Scotland or Wales, can be supplied IB"""""?*"?'**w*ith drafts payable at sight. without dis count, for any amount, from Xl upwards, at the following places, viz: In l'.N<ii.A.vn? The National and Provincial Bank of Eng land; Messrs. J. Barm-d & Co.. Exchange uiu Disccunt Bank, Liverpool; Messrs. James Bui t St Sot,, London, and branches throughout England and YVeles. In Ihki.avd.? The National Bank of Inland, and Provin cial Bank and branches throughout Ireland. Iff Scot I. and? The Eastern I!. ink of Scotland, National Bank of Scotland, Greenock Banking Company, and branches throughout Scotland. 'I'll u steamship Great Western sails on the 31stJnly,by which all drafts can be forw?riled free. Apply to W. k J. T. TAPSOOTT. ivlflrc 7ii South ?t, eor Maiden lane. iA,?. KOR SA I.E, I'R.IGHT OR CHARTER --Tim MtVw^very fast sailing N. York built packet ship Y A/OO, jMglaKai 670 tons, live Oiik and locust top. live oak triinaom, apron and forward and after canls, carries 2200 bales New Or leans cotton, and has handsome furnished accommodations for 26 passeugers. Apply on board at Jones' wharf, or to E. K. COLLINS &. CO , jy20ec 36 South street. FOB LONDON ? To sail on the 29th July ? The MMsSjVsple-idid "ew Packet Ship BRUNSWICK, Capt Claims, will positively sail for the above port, on her regular d ty; cm accommodate s few Cabin Passengers in a very superior manner, at less than the usual rates. Her Steerage accommodations is very lofty and airy. Kor Second Cabin ind Steerage Passengers, all of which will he taken very low, by applying to JOHN HERDMAN. Jy25 ec Til South st, one door east of Wall st. ' LONDON LINE OK PACKETS? Regular pack .et of the 1st of August.? The splendid new packet ihip PRINCE ALBERT, W. 8. Seber, master, will sail as above, her regular day. Having * ery superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons wishing to secure berths by this vessel should in ike early application on board, foot of Maiden lane, orto JOSEPH M'MURRAY, 100 Pine street curlier of South. The packet ship ST. JAMES, K. R Meyer, master, will succeed the Prince Albert, and sail on the 1st of September, in 18 rc KOR MA llSEILLES? Packet of 1st August!? The superior ship AGNES, Capt. Wethered, will take the place ol the new rfhip Nebraska, not ready, mil sail on the 1st August. Kor 1'ieightor passage, apply to CHAMBERLAIN Si PHELPS, orto ju!7 rc HOY D it HINCKEN. Agents, BLACK BALL OR OLD LINK OK LIVER. POOL PACKETS? KOR LIVERPOOL ?Only IU ,'i|a r Packetofthe 1st of August. ? The in ignificent and ceiebrat.-d fast sailing packet ship EUROPE, Edw aril (}. Kurber, commander, will sail positively on Friday the 1st of August. 11 ivmg unequalled accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and ste-rage passengers, those returning to the Old < ountry, oi sending lor their friends, will find it to their interest and conifoit to select this uueuunlled Line of Packets. For terms of passage, and to secure the best berths, early ap plication should be made on board, foot of Beckman street, or to the subscribers. ROCHE BROTHERS 8i CO., Tj Fulton st., j>2l rrc next door to the Kalton Bank, N.York. LIVERPOOL LINE ()K_ PACKETS OK THE "K Al (il'ST. ? The new and elegant packet ship ASHBL'RTON, Henry llu'tlesou. master, 1100 tons burtfien. will positively sail as above, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage pissei.gers, persons wishing to secure berths should nuke early application ou board, loot of Vtaiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAV, 100 Pine street corner of South street. The splendid new ship Henry Clay, Eyrn Nye, m??ter, will succeed the Ashburtou, and sail on the 6:h September, her le gnlarday. jy2l rrc aAiS: KOR BALE, FREIGHT OR CHARTER? The very fast sailing barque HOME, Captain Warts, built jwi'twBain Baltimore one year since of the best materials, C.irries about 4,000 barrels, and has handsome accommodation' lor twenty pissengers. Apply to Captain Watts, on board, f t Pike street wharf or to E. K. COLLINS & CO. i 17 rc M South street. ~ OL D KSTABUSHE if EMI O RANT PASSAGE rVOKKICE, 61 South st. ? Passage from England, Irt MpB>atealaiid, Scotland and Wales ? Those sending for their friends would do well to avail themselves el the opportunity of mnkingtheir arrangements with the subscribers ou very mode rate terms, by first class packet ships, sailing from Liverpool weekly. Dr ifts can its usual be furnished lor any ninonut, payable throughout the United Kingdom. Apply to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South st. The mail steamer Hihernia sails from Boston on the 16th inst, bv wnich lettersran be forwarded uuickly. my 23 rh V*: FOR GLA8UOW -RegnlarTacket.-Tlie w;ell k aown. fast sailing Rritish Barque ANN HARLEM, tr'ilfe" -Smith, muter, 450 tout, will meet with quick Ejntelk For freight or passage, having eicellent accommodations apply oil board pier 8 N. R., or so WOODHULL Ik M1NTURNS, jv!2rc #7 S rath street pACKKTS K0R HAVRE-Secoud Line-The packet ship BALTIMORE, Captain Edward Funk, iwill nail on the 1st of August. ight or passage apply to BOYD ?i HINCKEN, jy2 rr N<> 9 Tontine Buildings, coi. Walland Waterstreets ifigf * KOR LI V ERPOO L-fhT"?o"penor ?hip ! N EP rfMVTUNK, Captain Peach, will sail ou her regular day. Jiftiftwafi. Kor passage, having unsurpassed accommodations it the Cabin only, apply to JOHN HERDMAN, je27 rr 61 Smith street. TO LET ? Offices and LolU in the new lire-proof Store ' corner of Tine and Snath sts, Apply to jy-20 JOSEPH McMITRRAY. FOR SALE. THE Three Story Brick Home, 413 Houston afreet, built in the best manner; warm in winter and cool in summer; replete with every convenience. Half the purchase money may remain on bond and mortgage at 6 |x*r cent. For term* apply to E. K. COLLINS ? CO., julflec 56 South street. M'l O LET, until the first of May neit and immediate pos seiskin given, of the 3 atory house No. 104 Firat Avenue b* tweeu 6th and 7th streets, The premises have lately been put in compleate onler. And all ha* been painted inside and out, last June, the Croton water introduced, marble mantle pieces, folding door*, and it ia well adapted to accommodate one or more f.milies; rent asked to one family for the residue of the year to next May is (325 Inquire at the oifice ?f John H. Power, Esq., No. 70 Nassau st. corner of John, op stair* from the hours of 9 to 3 o'clock, or of Sam!. II B. Norton the owner, at the same office on Tuesday* anil Wednesday. Imjy I2*rh 1AJOK AT THIS! ! JUST RECEIVED? Another lot of French Booti, ol fthe best kind, iiml will be sold at the old price, S5, and the best of French < ill Boot* made to order lor $5: ( 'ity made _ . I Jalf Boots, S3; and the greatest assortment of Gents (J lit ers of all kinda to be found at very low prices. Alio, the lineat Calf Shoes. S2 and $3 50. A great variety of all other kinds. Ladies in una Mi, ire will Iiml a great assortment ol Gaiters, mtskins, Slips l ies. I'rnnells, Satin, Sic. Kor nn assortment of all other kinds Misses and Children's Boots and Shoes we cannot he heat in thiscity. Do notmis take lite number, 361 Broadway, corner of Franklin street, jul Im'rh M. CAHILL. ? KIN H'TkRENCH BOOTS for S3 SoTcity Made, and 7for style and durability they are equal to those sold for SA, JM at Vouugtc Cos Imperial French Boot and ShoeManu facturing Ue|x>t, at No. 4 Ann street, one of tlie most Fa.sh nimble Boot Manufactories in this city. Fine French Dress Boots, made to order, for S4 50; e |iial to those made ill other stores for $6 and S7. Boets, Shoes, (iaiters, Ike., m.de to or der m the shortest notice. Mending, ike., done ill the store. ? in. M. V oung t* Co., Wholesale and Ketail Manufacturers, Mo. 4 Ann street, New York, near Broadway. . , . WM. M. YOUNG, and Je24 lm*rc H. B. JON E8. M n'i?ARt rS AND SUPERIOR TO MANY. ? i W i1" 1 White plain Summer Hats, price t\ 1 1/'"1" I"' beauty of finish cannot be surpassed. Also. Drab Heavers, Blue Brush and White Castor HaU, nil of the latest style. Also, Panama Hats, verylow. (; KNOX jc19 Itn'rc 1 10 H n It ou st, between William and Naisau KOULSTONE'S riding school, 137 nntl 131? Mercer Street. MR. JOHN S. ROLLSTOftE has the honor to linform his friends and the Public in general, thr.t Ins -Schoel for liistrnction in Horsemanship is now opm [evening, as follows .? Honrs for t i lemen I rem. 6 to I A. M. " "I " 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. Terms of iustn a made known on application to Mr. Roulstoue. Mr K has just ree ved from the country several fine and sty ish Saddle Hors? s, which he is authorised to sell at a rra sonable price. my7re OLD (JUL I) AND SILVER. SILVER (Jilt Epaulets, Hook Binder's Rags and Silver Mn ith's Stoning., bought, by A. BARNARD. i No. 2 Wall street. Melter and Asaayet of Metals. Jeweler s Hweepmgs purchased by assay Flno Gold aud Rolled Silver, for plating, constantly ou hand, at office No 2 VV all st reet. Works It4 Laurens street. j**?9 Im'ec MANOAN ESE ? 100 casks first gnality Manganese, received aud for sale by PKRSSE Ik BROOKS, JTlO m HA aad S7 Nassao (tree! PIIILAUULPHIA IUH'KLS. HART WELL'S IF A SHIN d TON HOUSE , H'iK Client nut Htrrct, above seventh street, next to the MASONIC II \LL, PHILADELPHIA. IfT1" Baths just introdne-d?Wfrin aud Cold? in fine apart ments? for both ladies aud gentlemen. je2!> lm*ec ( COLUMBIA" HOUSE. ' Cbcttiint Street, hfl wrrn r,lli and 7th ntrcete, PHILADELPHIA. MMIE SUBSl'RIBKHSrespectfullv iuform r la?*ir fricuds mid 1 the travelling public, they have taken the above house, ( fur I inerly known a* the Marshall House.) tud linn made extensive alterations and improvements m it* interior, having spared mi expense to render it oui' of the inost pleasant n?d fashionable hoMM in the city. The parlor* are numerous, the chamber* large mid well arranged, the furniture entirely new. It* loca tion i* in the mint central part of the city, near to all the place* ot public amusement, and convenient to the depot* of the Southern, Western and Northern routes. The table* will be (applied with nil the delicacies ofthesea *on. The Wine* ire of the choicest brands, nud have been carefully selected. The proprietors hope by their personal attention a d experience in the business, t i {ive satisfaction to those who may favor them with their patronage. BAOLEY, MACKENZIE & CO. James B. jrley, (late of Jonas' Hotel.) Henry C. Alack, niic, (formerly of the Washington House.) Peter L. K . xu?on July 1st, i &*!>. iv3 Sm*ec 1 LONG BRANCH, NEW JERSEY, " BATH BUILDINGS," (POIMKBLV HKKsMAW's.) 1 1I1S well-known and delightful b.i bathing establishment will I c opened for the rec i tioa efviiitors on and after the 2'ith June inat. The building i li ive undergone h complete and thorough repair, and no efforts will be spared to maintain the deservedly high reputation which tlite establishment has her? tofore acquired. The price for hoarding will he from S' to $8 per week? chil dren and servants half-price, i oung people, not requiring; much room, w ill find accommodating terms The steamer Orus, Captain C. Price, from the Fulton market, willuiakf a daily trip between New Yoik and Long Bruich. Stages w ill he in read mens upou the arrival uf the above boat at the Ocean House, to couvey pisser.gera immediately to Lonit Br aich. JAMES GREEN, Proprietor. June 12, 1845. jel9 Ini'in Af /( VLA N'S Ilo IE L, At Harlem ltlvcr. G1 EORGE NOWLAN respectfully return* hi* most sin I" cere thank* t?> his friends ami ti e public for the liberal support which he ban received for the last ten year*, while Pro prietor of Prospect Hall, and lu gs leave to inform them that lie has fitted up the large establishment at the termination of the It lilroad, on this Island, and on the Bank cif the River. where he is prepared to furnish visitors with Breakfast*, Dinners, Teas, Suppers, and other refreshments, at the shortest netice. (i-iod ground, and every accommodation lor Military Compa nies. All tin' Railroad Cars land passengers in front of the Hotel for 12>i cents, from the City Hall. N . B ? An ordinary at half past 2 o'clock on Sundays. je28 WILSON'S HOTEL AND DlNlNt* ROOM, 5 Sold street* near Maiden Lum, pOUNTRY MERCHANTS will find this a desirable House, "V b-ing convenient to the bnsiness part of the city. This establishment is fitted up with entirely new furniture . Oood Mid substantial dinner, I8M cents, lodgings 2f> cents. For con venience and comfort this house is equal to any hotel in the city, and at half the price. Permanent boarders can be accommodated on very reasonable terms. All the delicacies of the season served up, as soon as they arrive in market, at hn)f the price of other houses Elegant private p triors. for the refen-e cases, or private dinners or sup i>er parties. The very best of liquors. juJ 3m*rc SEA HAT III NO LONG BRANCH, TNEW JERSEY. 'PHE PROPRIETOR of the New York House, begs leave ? to inform the citirens of New York, and the pu blic general ly, that hia house is now open for the accommodation of board ers during the summer season. Every attention will be paid to their comfort and pleasure. Oood servants will be in con stant attendance. The steamer Oria will leave New York every day, from Ful ton Market Slip, and Stages will he in readiness at the Ocean House, to convey passeugers to Long Branch. June 19, 1815. SAMUEL COOPER. jelC tiw'ec Tine wood. SEVEN HUNDRKD CORDS No. 1, for sale low, in Oiu gatha Inlet, AccomacCo,, V 1. , by JOHN SAVAGE, S. S DKNNIS. II T. RUSSELL. Said Inlet is navigable for vessels drawing seven feet. jy22 lm*rrc GALVANIZED IRON AND TIN. f 1 AL VAN! ZED SHEET IRON AND TIV. a very su perior article, warranted not torust. Also, Tin f late, Sl,ee Iron, Russia Sheet Iron, Sheet Copper, Zinc, Scotch and Amet rienn Pig Iron, for sale hr CASS U WARD, m?ll >'?l Tl RronH I'lUiTLU, ALK AND CIDER. JOHN J. STAFF'S B< )TTLING ESTABLISHMENT, NO 2 ANN STREET, next door tgthe American Museum, n-turn* lua sincere thanka to hia frienda and the public generally, for the very liberal ahare of patronage already re ceived, and hopes by strict attention to business to merit a con tinuance. FIRST QUALITY? Philadelphia Porter Newark Cider, Crotor. Ale, London Brows Stout, andS' otch Ale. Orders for shipping attended to with despatch. tnhll ec IMPORTANT NOTICE TO DAGUERREOTYPE ARTISTS. Till*' nuili rsigueilh ive made application to get letters Pntrul for their new process to coltg Daguerreotype Htum. Tiiis process produces an elFect not known before, and change* tlie appearance of the Daguerreotyp" to that of the finest pntnt ing. This coloring process is done by nature itself guided oi: I v hy the h.uid of the operator, and machinery. It can be Deformed by every one not skilled in the art oi painting, aud will be per fectly understood at one glance. It also can be com uiunicated in writing, without difficulty. Artists wishing to procure the Patent right for a City or County, can make pre- engagements therefore, by '.ddreasiuii (poatpnidjto VV. 1st F. LANOENHEIM, jy3 I in " rc Exchange, Philadelphia. OFFICE ( >K J EK1- ERSON 1NSU ItANOE CO., I No. 5# Wall street, op|>osite the Exchauge. ' rpHIS COMPANY continue to inanre against loss aud da I mage hy fire on goods, wares and merchandise, and also, against loss uy inland nav ig'tion , n vessels and their cargoes. DIRECTORS. Thomas W. Thome, Elisha Riggs, Thomas T. Woi?IrufT, Anson Baker, B. It. Robsoa, M. D., Joseph Drake, Thomson Price, Joseph Alien, Moaes Tucker, James E. Holmes, John R. Davison, John P. Moore, John H. Lee, Wm. K. Thoru, Caleb C. Tunis, Thomas Morrell, Francis P. Huge, Euc"ne Bogart, John C. Merritt, Roliert Smith. THOMAS W. THORNE, President. tiionoR T. Hopr, Secretary. aire GALVANIC RINGS. DR. CR EIGHTON'S GALVANIC KINGS O F.QT'IRE no fluid to increase their Galvanic power. They JV (Missels nil the advantages of a Galv ui ic Battery, without its shock, and are successful in curing; all nervous diseases, For sale only by his Agents ? 149, 143 ami !)2 Kulton j 67 Walk er, at Drug .Stores comer of Bowery and Grand, 17 Avenue I). 175 Spring, 36 (Catherine, corner of Clinl in and Division. Mrs Hays, Brooklyn. Trice 2s? gold $1. jul9lm*ec STRIKER'S SOLUTION FOR THE HAIK, WHICH will change grey hair to its orurinal color in a few minutes. This solution is different from auy yet offered and cannot ftil of superceding all others. Those who doubt its virtues, are requested to hare their hair changed before paying their money. If humbugs would take this method there would be no reason to complain. None Keuuine unless signed H. Striker, in red ink. The Solution can be forwarded by Haruden's Express to any part of the world. Oue trial will prove the fact. Sold wholesale and retail and applied at No. J Chatham street, opposite the Hall of Record .New York, up stairs. ju4 m* MAGNETISM EXPOSED. JUST PUBLISHED. AT FRENCH'S PUBLISHING HALL, aw BROADWAY, THE CONFESSION OF A MAONETISF.R-Being an Expose of Animal Magnetism, by a Practical Magnetiser. This Expose should be read by every one, and especially by the Ladies. They will see the dangers, itc , they will be under by submitting to tlie influence of tnisdaiigerons science. Kor sale nt all the Periodical Depots. Price I2H cents. je?l I in * m TEETH ! TEETH ! ! TEETH ! ! ! UNPRECEDENTED RFDUCTION IN DENTISTR Y. AT the old establishment, 62 East Broadway, where can be had from oue to a whole set of Teeth inserted on the most reasonable terms. Superior Teeth inserted from 75 cents to $3 (Hi Teeth Filled from 50 cents to I 00 Teeth Mounted for other Dentists, by Pi. TAYLOR, jn'7lm"re. Surgical and Mechanical Dentist.

TEETH! TEETH! TEETH i WONDERFUL IMPROVE ?> EN T 8 DR BROWN , DENTIST, AT THE OLD ESTABLISHMENT, NO. 2C0X BROVDWAV, three doors above Chambers street, next to Stewart's new bn>ldiug, continues to insert Premium Artificial Teeth, from one to a whole set. on the Scientific Principles of Atmospheric Tressure. Also, his cele brated WHITE CEMENT, for filling decayed teeth, and warranted useful for mastication LOOSE TEETH, arising from medical treatment, or other causes, effectually fastened by the highly recommended Lotio Odonta. TOOTHACHE enred in one minate, without pain. Teeth extracted with less th ui half the usual pain. PRICES LESS than any other Dentist in this city. References will be given to numerous families and to the medical faculty in this city, by calling at No. 2*0i% Broadway. mv77 lm*rh (GENERAL BUILDING RKPAIRS, 58 Nassau sr.. comer ' of Maiden Lane.? All orders immediately attended to for Mason. Slatt ing, Plastering, Flagging, tin roofs repaired mid painted, and all other repairs ami alterations done in the licet manner. Also, furnaces, ranges, kettles, steam boilers, ovens, and every kind of fire works put up. None but good workmen employed. Expeditions and moderate charges. Chimney top* for curing smoke. Up town orders left with J. Quoin. Plumber, 544 Broadway mTT-lm'rh K. H QUINN. TO THE PUBLIC. | NOTICE THE PUBLIC that Doctor JOSEPH HEINE, I No. 2ft DUANK STREET, is my SON? wm not ABSA LOM, DAVID'S SON / See Book Samuel. . . _ SOLOMON HEINE. M. D. 1 e 1 tm'ec No 57 Meade street. New Vnrk. # i I- ANO ? '1 lie cargo of the ship Sliaksix ue, direct Iron V? Ichahor, in tight essks, and ausurptsseu in qualit) by ny in the market. For sale iu lots to suit purrlr<**.t* by . E. K. t OI.MNH k CO., ** -- ** ^oath street BhKNWAX ? 1 cask Beeswax, of very sui*rior quality, for sal. by E. K. COLLINS k CO. W South street IV* Detroit, Michigan, July 25, 18- 15. "Sea" Voyage on the Lake ? ? The Crop*? Increase in the lujfjili/ of Coj>pcr and Brat*, fyc. I arn once more fairly on terra lirma, in the me tropolis of the Peninsular State, and no longer in fear of being bored through by the eels of Lake Erie. We made the passage of the Lake in the steamboat London, in 23 hours, that being her usinj tune ? making the time from New York to Detroit by the regit!, ir conveyance, without accident or hin drance, only 55 hours. Detroit is dry, dull, and dusty. Wheat down to 5<> cents, und the thermometer up to 9* in the shade The only articles now marketable are ice and coji per stock. The farmers are all busily engaged in wind in 2 tin their harvesting, which, b'y-the-way, is an extraordinary crop Heigho for Lake Superior, it is all the go here; speculator-" are allot!' to make fortunes, politicians to get cool for the coming camiKiign; and dandies because it is fashionable. Lieut Governor O. D. IlichardsnnandPr. Haugh tere, two of the locofoco candidates for Governor, have abandoned the political field for fortunes up the lakes. I find it impossible to talk with a man upon any other subject than mining. I am continually having some one of the numerous " companies' speci mens" thrust in my face. Almost every individual you meet has metal about him; some I have found charged at both ends, cop per ore in every pocket au?l brass enough in the face to make a fortune in any country. Some of the ore appears to be of a rare quality, and is said to contain as hi<rh as seventy-five or eighty per cent of pure copper. There will be a great amount of wheat shipped from Michigan this season; one third more than upon any previous year. Spring crops are Buf fering very much from the drought. The political tempest is gathering slowly, y?-i fearfully, in tfaii State. The democratic party is in the ascendancy, but is divided between the "hunkers" and the "young democracy." A new element is entering into the contest this fall which strongly threatens to break up the present political organizations. A por tion of the people are in favor of the judiciarv re form bill, while the attorneys and public officers generally oppose it There is a great deal of politi cal wire pulling going on just now, which will be likely to stir up something interesting for my next communication. Mackinac, July 22, 1^45. T ifir of Mackinac? Fashionable Resort ? Curiosities of the Place - Trout and IVhitc Fish? The Fortifi cations? Indians, and their Destiny? More Brass ? Speculations in Copper, < $v. 1 had not dreamed that this rock-hound island of the " Straits," on which 1 am to remain a willing prisoner lor a few days, was already a fashionable watering-place. But I opened my eyes to thin agreeable fact, on being set down here yesterday at a large and commodious hotel, and on finding ii thronged with the votaries of pleasure. The swarthy Southeron, With lus g ay family and sleek servants, is already here; and here are your New Yorkers and Boston ians, enjoying their sweet otium cum dig nitate; and so much delighted witli the attractions of the place, that I verily believe they will hereafter cut the acquaintance of Saratoga, and its mineral fountains, as well us its fountains of pleasure ami establish new summer quarters on this deli-htful " Island of the torts." You would not expect me to speak disparaginely of the claims of the great gathering-place of fashion nn.1 beauty, charming Saratoga, whose health-re storing springs have welled up for in.- th.- purest drafts of pleasure ; hut you would expect me as your learned critic would say, to be true t<> nature But this I must not promise to be, for I give only [irst impressions; and 1 give them now, forbear thai like one who came to describe the glorious Hud son, I may be so carried away by the beauties ofth. place, that in a short time 1 cannot write at all One begins to feel the sweet influences of the place, even before he steps upon the shore? the steamer swings round nobly to one of the little pier a rod or two only from the pebbled beach, in water' clear as crystal? so pure and transparent, tint the' stones and sparkling sand are plainly to be seen'in fifteen feet depth of wafr ; and you may see the very keels of boats and schooners, seemingly ridini' at anchor in the air. - High above your head stands th" beautiful Fort with its white walls and storked'- work, its neat' houses, and white picket fences: and, above all the ever-dorious stnp;-s and stars, floating proudly over ' l'l I ti'rnf,0| i post mav wolf b' called the Gibraltar of the Lakes; for, with its com manding location ii. the Straits, it ,.fin readily he madeperfectly impregnable. It ? soned with two companies of light infantry, and their officers, under the immediate command of Captain k. cott. I lie Captain is an enterprising and efficient oflicor, and in the few years he has had command of this post, he has made wonderful mi provements in the appearance of the Fort, by re pairing and building houses, fences, roads and paths around this Mars' hill. 1 l*rom the walls, where are now resting on their carriages some enormous " peace-makers," you have a delightful view? the beautiful little bay, with in a stone's throw, sprinkled over with boats of every size and description, from the Indian's bark canoe to the majestic steamer-the distant islands and main land; and,4then, below you, the little vil age of Mackinac, hu.jt around the circling shore? th- public and the private gardens? altogether for ming a siwctacle worth a week's journey to see Immediately, in the rear of the present fortifica tion, he the ruins of old Fort Holmes, on the very summit of the Island, and over 300 feet above the oil Fn' ,vWaLer' 11 W1,11 be collected the British took I ort Mackinac at the commencement of the ll'Sr|,flrld thereupon fortified this summit, known as Fort Holmes, which they held till, by the treaty of Ghent, it was restored to the United States Besides these old fortifications.rich in their histori cal associations, this little island is made interesting by a large number of natural curiosities. Every vi sitor must see the "Sugar Loaf Hock," consisting of a pile of limestone, cone-shaped, rising a hundred feet above its base ; the " Arched Rock," a magni ficent work of nature ; " Robinson's Folly," " Ske leton Lave," "Musical Springs," and divers other caves and rocks, well worth a journey across the lakes to see. And then such beautiful roads wind ma "groves !6 lslund' tlirou?h tlle cool shades of lhe magnificent Upper Lake steamers arrive re gularly every day from Buffalo and Chicago, and those who wish to visit the Falls of St. Mary, or as they suv here the " Soo," can have a chance by the fine little steamer Gen. Scott, which plies between these places and Mackinac, thus affording everv fa ? South ,,tklnK 11 ,rif' ?r West, North or j I find myself in the most comfortable quarters ima ginable, here at this old Mission House, which, to gether with a small church near by, was erected by tie Home Missionary Society several years ago and which are still owned by them, though the mis sion has been removed to the shores of Lake Supe rior. J he house lias been thoroughly repaired and c hanged into one of the most pleasant and commo dious hotels on the Lakes, and its enterprising and gentlemanly proprietor, Mr. Henich, well deserve this passing notice. t The Indians still come into Mackinac in consi derable numbers for the pmpose of trade, and every day you mav see their bark tents pitched uikhi the beach, their light canoes bottom side up on the shore and themselves wandering about the village like pilgrims in a strange land. * J? '"{ormed by Dr. Rice, late Indian Agent re, that there are 2500, who come in every Sep ember to receive the small pittance annually paid own , ,y, K'yerniiient. But they are dwindled down to miserable remnants of the powerful tribes that once ^ inhabited these shores, and they seem to < ing to their ancient haunts and homes, seemingly desirous to leave their bones by the graves of their lathers. J hey bring in fish, sugar, furs, and their own manufactured curiosities, to exchange for store igoods and such things as they need. > on can always get here some of the finest white fish and Mackinac trout, that ever wagged their tails in those waters ; and no where else that I know of, do they serve them ii|> so nice and daintily as at llenich's. The greatest excitement prevails here on the sub ject of the copper mines, and hundreds miss here every week on their way to Lake Superior. You hear of " locations," and "veins," "specimens" and their "percentages," continually. And I must own I never saw such rich specimens as have been brought down from there this season, and undoubt edly a source of great national as Well as individual wealth has been o|?ened, with the opening of the l.ake Su(>erior copper mines. A new minim' com pany has just been formed at this place, called the Mackinac and Lake Superior Copjier Company/* and composed of Western fur traders and some of the most wealthy men in this part of the country? anions the number I notice the names of f len. Doub mun and Judge Abbott of Mackinac. This comjm ny in booed on twenty square miles of mineral lands, and hUud.H u chance to riv.il the far-famed Ivt^le Hiwr and Copper Harbor Mining Companies. \ s<*e that I>r. Rice has resigned his p< t here as Indian Age?, to take charge of the aftdir: of this company. The War t'pox the Txijiax Race. ? Removal of the I'ottawatamies ? |i has been for pom^ time an important object with the General Government to negotiate a treaty with the I'uttawataroiea for their re moval west and south of the Missouri river. The land* belonging to them nt present lie east of the Missouri river and north ofthe State of Missouri, extending east ward to the tract purchased a short time ago of tho S i.- ; Had Foxes. The soil is fertile ; there is abundance of timber and water ; and the climate is very healthy.? Those who have visited it, pronounce it as desirable a tract as any on this continent. As Iowa will soon be ad mitted into tho Union, it is important that the Potta watamies should be induced to remove, so that these lane's may be opened for cultivation hy the whites. It is as important to the Indiana as to the Government. ? Several efforts have been made to negotiate a treaty with them for their removal, but hitherto without suc cess. They are well pleased ? or at least a large portion of them, with their present location, and are opposed to leaving it. Major Harvey, who has just returned from Council Bluff*, has been endeavoring to induce them to remove, and we leoni lias succeeds I in obtaining from them a promise to sell their lands, provided the terns of sale aie favorable to them. This wa-> an important point to l><- gained. Heretofore they have positively refused to sell on any terms. We understand from the statement of one who was present at tho negotiation, that the ad dress and conduct ot the Superintendent won their confi dence, and that, notwithstanding the determination with which they evidently went in Council, he succeeded in inducing them to consent to go, whenever the Govern ment should offer them such terms as they could reason ably be expected to accept. It appears that he was in structed to offer them a new home at the head ol the Osage river, which they refused to accept, pronouncing it a desert and sickly country, without timber or water courses. They say they cannot live in such a region, and positively refuse to go there. A delegation fioin the Indians now residing at the head of the Osage, were present at the < ouncil, and expressed gioat dissatisfaction with that region ; to which they had been induced to remove. They will cheerfully join the "Upper Indians'' if they can allbe located on tho Kanzas. It is supposed that dOO.OOU acres of lau l can be purchased from tho Kanzas Indians fora small sum, and that the Pottawata mies will roadily remove thither, if the Government w ill increase their annuities, which are now about $lti,00<) to $41,000, allow them *..'>0,000 to pay the expenses o' their removal, and $60,000 for their improvements, an' provide them with one year's subsistence in their new homes. This would be giving them about tho samu price for their lands which the Sacs and Foxes recei ved say 10 cents per acre. No less than thirty-eight treaties havo been made at different times with tho 'dans com posing the present Pottawatamio nation. Once thev own ed large portions of Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin and Missouri, and they have been collected together under various treaties and at different intervals, in the country they now occupy, on the confines of the vast deserts or pairies where muy cannot procure a sub sistence by hunting or lishing, and where thorc are none of the surrar camps to which they have been accustomed Inn few years various limited annuities amounting to $o4,000 will oeas>', and thero will then be left to then only a perpetual annuity of ?f-JJ.ono, in addition to the interest on their improvement and education fund, amounting annuity to about $1 1,000. The whole nation numbers about 6, 000 individuals; and consequently th< annuities which they will receive in a few years, will amount, including all they are to receivc annually, to i< trifle more than seven dollars for each person. Hence their demand is tiotan uni easonable one. w hen their pre sent and approaching condition, and the vast amount ol valuable land they have already ceded, and are now wil ling to code to the Government, are considered, 'the policy of our Government has been for years to remove west ot the Mississippi and south of the Missouri, ail ol the Indian tribes included w ithin its territorial limits, so that they might l.e brought together, and receive the protection of, and if possible, bo civilized by the whites Tho race is fast wasting away, and another century may not elapse before all of the tribes which have been removed west of the Mississippi, will havo disappeared It therefore becomes our 'iovernment to act liberally towards them. Many of the remnants of tribes located west of Missouri and Arkansas are represented as ins destitute, helpless and starving condition, compelled to beg of the whites corn and other articles of food, or sub sistby stealing. Some of them are located on tracts ol land exceedingly fertile, and ns desirable as any west o the Mississippi, whilst others havo been removed to tract wh?lly valueless to Indians, still humanity and soumi policy demand that the design of our Government shoul be carried ont, and that the Winnebagoes in Wisconsit and the Pottawatamies in Iowa tliould be induced to re tnove south of the Missouri liter, and be provided then i with the means of comfortable subsistence. It is sup posed that the latter tribe will readily unite with the kan/.as, who ate said to be anxious for the union, h the terms which it is supposed the I'ottawatamies will accede to, are granted, they will then receive lor eacl. individual of the nation an annuity of about ten dollars, whilst the Sacs and Foxes receive about forty, and the 'liamis ninety dollars. But the Superintendent should bo permitted to co beyond the amount mentioned in the foregoing remarks, if necessary. -There are man; reasons lor speedy action on this subject. Tho white population has already u-ached the lands belonging to the Pottawatamies, and the half breeds who are averse to removal, will have great, and. it :nav be, a control ling influence over the " Nation," ns soon as the oh' chief Waw-bon-seo, now very infirm, shall die. He i anxious to see his people well provided for, before he dies, and will exett great influence in favor of a treaty, if its terms are liberal. Such is the position of aflairs at tho present time. Major Harvey has been successful beyond the expectations of those familiar With the fell ings and wishe- ofthe tribe, lie has obtained Irotn them a jiromi.se to sell, and thus prepared the way for a treaty. Nothing can now prevent the success of future negotia tions but a parsimonious disposition on the part ol our Government. Whilst hesitating to pay a few additional dollars, the derired opportunity tor treating successfully may be lost. The policy ofthe Government with regard to the Indian tribes should not be thwarted through a def ire to save a few dollars. At best, they need all the aid they receive, and economy does not require that they should be impoverished, or driven to desperation. ? St. Louf$ Reporter, July 18. Tiituu.iNrs Situation ? Narrow Escape ok about OsK IJtndrkd I'ebbons. ? We do not re member to linve beard tor a long time the particulars ol a more exciting ami thrilling escape from (loath, of one hundred parsons, than occurred on Monday night Inst. We have mentioned the severe storm of rain, lightning ami thunder which occurred on that night. The steam er Louis McLano, one of the passenger packets running to Brownsville, had left the city that evening on her way up, with over eight) passengers, besides the crew and others, and had got within a short distance of Wil< liamsport. when a hurricane struck her broadside, in the middle ol the river. ( etching the boat with a tremen dous force, it instantly keeled her over, but providen tially at that place the water was shallow, and instead of eap1.j7.ing wholly, the weight of the boat came down on the larboard guard, which struck the , bottom and pre vented her f torn caiecning over entirely. Let any one imagine the horror ol the scene; the lightning was dash ing on e\ ery side, the lam pouring down, u mi the boat laying on her side, part of her forward cabin nearly de stroyed, one chimney overboard, the other 011 the roof the crowd ol passengers who had jumped front their berths hurled to one side of the cabin in a mass, the smashing of every decanter, tumbler, plate, cup, itc., in the bar and pantry, the crash o! 'he stoves in the cabin and cook house against the sid. s, the whUzing of the steam and revolution of the engines, the shrill shrieks andcrios of the women and children, the hoarse calls of the men, the siiouts and orders of the officers, all rising together, ns it in content with the wild tempest as it rushed by, the lightning as it glared, arid the rain as it tell, and we may lornt some conception of the awfulness of the occurrence. It is frightful to think of it The boat soon righted, and the officers were enabled to get her to Brownsville. The captain, E. Bennct, was in ttie pilot house at the timo, and acted with heroic promptness. One of the engineers, we are informed, lied I10111 his post, but the other stood Aim, and by gieat exertion stopped the engine he was at, and then mining, ed to got to the other and stop it also. None of the passengers were very much injured, though many o! them w eie somewhat bruised. The Aic Lane i" so much injured that it is thought several weeks will be rebuilt ! to repair her. ? Piittbiirgk Ouzrllr, sHf* CoKMBkCML Movements in Texas. ? We have neen struck with two articles in the lust New Or leans paper*. We deem it our duty to advise capitalists, both loieign nm; domestic, to look well to the conse quences ln-foro they embark in these peiilous specula tions, or the) may tind,w lien it is too late, that t hey have lost iomcthi*iig ? lore than their anticipated profits. The attempt is to evade our revenue laws, by bringing goods into Texas, not tor tno legitimate purpose ol consump tion there, but tor transhipment free of duty, alter pn- 1 ne> alien, into the l nited states. W* can only say, that for months past, the Seeietnry of the Treasury has had \ his attention directed to this most important subject, and i that the whole power devolved upon him by the consti tution and the law ? ill he exerted to defeat these specu lations and protect the revenue; and. as the goods can not lie imported here from Texas tree of duty, until af ter the formal admisiio 1 > f Texas as a State, by the next Congress, that body will no doubt feel called upon, by special legislation, to guard, to the full extent of its great powers over this subject, against these content plated evasions of our revenue laws. We say, then, to these speculators Beware: the revenue taws cannot he evaded in this maimer with impunity.? Ifan/iiti/fitm Union, July 'JO. Schools in Germany. ? Germany is the best 1 taught country in tine old world, and yet the niort ill-advised of liny 'd her neighbors There are. accord ing to 11 late statistical account, no less than iii,-.JAO teach ers of put' lie schools, with 6,000,01*0 of pupils; 4'J.iO pro fessors of learned institutions with ?>,0<K) pupils; 1 ion 1 professors ofuniversities, With I- -Indents, aim) pro- ! sora in the ? seminaries for instructor*, with h.ikki pu- ! pils, and J.iMMI teachers, Drith 10,000 pupils in the poly technic MM*!*. There are, furt'ier, 4r> seminaries lor preachers, and about ?.'<) lyceums, 70 institution! for the deaf and dumb, and Jt tor the blind; besides 5,(MHl teach ers, and Mil, 0(H) pupils, in the Infant and other schools, not enumeiated. I here are, consequently, in (termanv, 76,0.10 teachers, with ?,360,000 of pupils, causing an an nual expense to government of ai 000,000 of rix dollars, or about SO, 000, 000, of out currency. A sixth part of the whole population of Uerniuny is thus constantly st school. Okfoon Emigrants axd their SrpKKRiwr:s From n uentleman who arrived here ve^erday ori steamer General Brook* from h ort Vemi lion wo ha o tho following statement in ircHtjontoJamt. J-?* rnmimnf of Oregon F.migrants, which started from near Iowa city in January last ?u.r. info""al'Sj'4* ?* ?ecan ?).? ,t|, of January last, James hnimett, a 1 ennessecau, 0 ?ni7e V a company, consisting of one hundred and three or four person*, men, women, and children, most of whom were from tho States of Illinois, Kentucky, and Tennessee, and with twenty-two wagons. a numbar or si sssi sszifivz ss rSS soon carried them out ot the settlement. ' litti? ling for some twelre or fifteen day., thay bore a l.ttle moro to the north, and struck the lowarner, ' J ascended for u considerable distance, and the" 1 their course due west, plunging into an ocean ol ! ness and prairie without compass or anythi ng ei guide them, exccpt the rising and setting sun. In t" I condition they travelled for about forty .lay*, when no '< prospect of speedily reaching the Missouri altering, some of the men became unruly and mutinous, and no 1 thing but persuasion and the severest threat* of the lealers and others who were willing to prosecute the iourney. together with the fact of getting so far into the wilderness that the road back had more terrors than the cour-e ahead, did this mutinous spirit finally subside, and all wero again intent upon reaching the great goal -the Missouri; but they were delayed by difficulties nnd dangers unthought of-bndges had to be made and roa<!s opened; brouse and provisions became scarce, and starvation began to s are them in the fare lu order to obtain sustenance for their cattle and hoffei, they wero compelled to keep near some stream, which carried them olten out ot their course and i^ rea re?l the difficulties of travelling, and for better than ! piK|,t weeks the only provender the cattle and horses could aet was the boughs and buds of young trees cut flown Star " encampment for tho ni t. with privations ' and difflcultios almost unheard ol.and which in the route caused a large number of the cattle and horses to d e or I irive out After a journey of over three months they reached the Vermillion. about two hundred miles from i its mouth, when they took down that stream and at Inst ! encamped at tb" fort, near its mouth, with eighteen men i and iboii1 hilf the number of women and children with which"he expedition started. .Many left the company 1 on the low j. und others becoming completely worn down pitched t'icirtent* high up on the \ ormjllion. and concluded to hunt buffalo until they ^^^^ "i'^vvee'ks their fatigues. Our informant says that for six weeks his daily allowance of Indian corn was a pint tm cup half full and when they reache i tho fort their who e stock amounted to about three bushels; hern the) thought it most nnident to stop, and therefore made no attempt to cross the Missouri. The company had boon some fif teen or twenty day s at Vermillion, when the General Brooke arrived from the Yellow Stone, on her way to this city A number were anxious to come down on her, but were prevented by Emmett and connexions who number some six or eight men, and who , still pe r?i?t in going to Oiegon, and ere doing their best to kee . the tiaudfui tliey have under their com nand from scattering, since their sojourn at Vermillion they have hus'ed t^"1' selves hunting bufTaio, the ile-h of which they hare /Y ,i .... While the bo itw*- ut \ orinillion the strict o it watch was ke;.t over il.? di-all :cted, to pre vent their going on board; but our informant, who is a voung and active man, with a young and spnghtl} wife, IVa by some means to gel her first on board, and tie., he gave them the slip, leaving every tl''n<r beh nd except the clothes they wore; they are from Washing ton county , Illinois, and are now malting their waj back perfectly 'sallied with their tramp to Oregon.? St. Lnuu Kra, July 19. Tutrp Expt.nr.iNc; Toitr to thk PACIFIC.-The expedition to the Rocky Mountain* under command nf ant J C Fremont of the United States army, being "he third explorUVg tour of that olficer. left YVestport on the i?th inst. < apt Fremont is assisted by two junior officers ol the Topographical corps and employs eighty men. The design ot this expedition is to complete the survey s of flic plains and mountain* intervening between the western boundary and the Pacific, heretofore parti X accomplished by the Exploring Squadron and the two farmer expeditions of Capt. Fremont. As far as wo can leHrn this party will proceed to survey the Arkansas river to its souice.tfer completing which, the party will he divided One division will then return b> ua\ of the head of the Rio del Norte, through tho wuntry o 1 tho Cainanche Indians on the sources ol Ked Ilnor, ana oy the lower wafers of the Arkansas. T he mam division under ( apt. I ron.ont will cross the Colorada, complete tile survey of the great Suit Lake, and penetrate bythe wate.s of Maiy's river, (which flows westwardly through Uiiper California, in the vicinity of the t2d degree paral lel of latitude, and is lost in a lake at the eastern base o f the I'alilomia mountains) It is believed that from" point on Mary "s river, some da) s journey above its mouth, the head of the Saci imento may be reached in two day ? ti u el The Sacrimento penetrates the main chain ot the California mountains and forms a practicable pas?direct to the Bavof San Francisco, lhis is already known. It is also known that n practicable route exists from the head of the Sacrimento, in a northerly direction, bj the heads of the Klamet, ( Kuttes and Wallamette "yers on 1 1 j e Columbia. Tho route then by which t apt. Fremont propose" to penetrate to the racific is the shortest and most direct from the lowei Missouri? ot this, the portion from the head of the Arkansas to the head of the Sacri mento, about 650 miles in distance? is as yet unexplored by the white man, and generally designated as the great t rtlifornia desert.'" None of its waters, excepting the Colorado, reach the occan they are absorbed or disap l?\ttcr pass ii! g'thew inter among the American setUe ments of t'pper California, the exploring par'} ]? the country be found practicable, pass round by the lower route irom, ..lifomla, crossing the Colorado below the Lrre it " K er ion,"' and return to the Arkansas bj the ?a tors of the lib. and St. Juar., large tributaries ofth* lower Colorado w hich have their sources west of the moun ta?ns? New Mexico. This sketch contemn ate. a rou e of five or six thousand miles. It willprobab] iy eveni lu in the discovery of a new and straight toad to both Ore gon and California, Passing for the most part throughout" own territory, dimfnishing .the distance some three or four hundred miles, ami the time two months. 1 he couu try to the light an 1 left will be examined, au.l its geogra hv at present a blank, somewhat understood. Ihe mi port'an :e of these contemplated explo?Uonsi.very great? every confidence n reposed in the energj and ability of the commanding oflicer. e shall hope for their "success, and look anxiously for their safe return towards the close of the year 184b.- 11 csfrrn (Mo.) Expo sitor. Varieties. A lire took place in a held near Lake Champlain, a few days shire, which swept over the country for miles? burning down n dwelling, two snw mills, 17,000 pieces of lumber, 3,000 logs, belonging to Messrs. Barnes ami Travis; n .saw mill, dwelling, bain, 6,000 pieces of lumber. 200 logs, belonging to Hon. N. S. Storrs; two mill -, dwelling, and barn, of John Knsign; five other mills in West Nforiah and Scroon, and much other pro perty. Total loss estimated at *300,000. The fire ev tended eight miles, and rau like the wind. No live* were lost, although thoie were many narrow escapes. There are in Philadelphia 17 Baptist churches ; 11 Roman Catholic; I "Christian Chapel;" 12 for colored congregations; 1 Disciples of t hrist; 2 Dutch Heform od; 2 Jews' .synagogues; 5 Lutheran; 2 Mariners, 22 Methodist Kpiseopals; 4 Methodist Protestant; 1 Mora | vian; 2 New Jetustiletn; 33 Presbyterian; 1 Unitarian; I 4 Universalist; 1 Independent. Total MM.? Philadelphia , American. It is stated that more than six hundred children attend the public schools in < hicago. One building bas , been completed, containing school looms for two wards of the city, at an expense of Horn #7.000 to $8,000. It i* a splendid structure, and convenient in arrangement to i answer its design. ? South fit .Imetiean. Gen. Cass arrived at Cleveland on Thursday, on his way to Marietta, where iie lias been invited to deliver du oration, on the occasion of the annual commencement of Marietta ( ollrgo Our ot sixteen hundred inmate* of the Philadel phia Alms House, upwards of twelve hundred were nmaght 'hero by intempnmnrfj. ArroiNTMKHTf* by thk Presidkist. ? tianmel 1>. Heap, of Pennsylvania, as consul lor the city and kingdom of Tunis, in ths place of John H. I'ayne recall ed. Nicholas Biown, of Sew \ nrk. as cotisul for the city ill Homo, in the place of ?ieo. W. (neen, recalled. David P. Brewster, deputy postmaster at Oswego. New Vork, in thft place of James Cocllian, removed. Jona than L. Bonn, ot Missouri, Indian agent at Council BluMn, in place of Daniel Millar, removed. BLOCK TIN WAKh MANUFACTORY. \ OKNKRAI. AMKORTMKNT of Plsnished Tin Bid /a Connn n Tin Wire, Cutlery, H?rd i"d Hollow Ware, Wood Wnre, Baskets, Brashes, Door M"t.i, HI; 'ker Selves tunl Brnoint? in short, every variety ol ho?se-keepii4r *rticles. N B. ? A complete assortment < ft 'of F-e .md 1 e? urn?,Tab!? Diihes uid Covers, Ulc.., Ike . lor hotels *i,d steiniboats, ou hio.d \nd mautifactureil at the shortest I'lHlce. . J A.VlKrt V. W ATKINS, jnli ln>* |g I sth-iriiie street.. New York. At k/l Mi U I HAVANA Hhli.VKS, imported by M. ,\.N OULO, forssleat 71 Lilierty strr-t. Ammig tiie in vr ill be found Cabanas, do Imperiales, Regalias, Panrtelas, Cubrey Werner Segsrs; do "infill sizes: Ni|*i|. -<>ns. Norm. 'I, Urr.icn. 8nn Reman, Delisies, Colonas, do Paueteliui, and vari ous other Ij r w il? Also, old Tobacco, from the .ibove weli known lions*, jast i fnjHir'ed by the Christnph Color Hid the Ktpid ____ 'm*rr LIGHT, fc, LAST 10 liVhR MITLNU IVIGS AND SCALPS, WITHOUT MKTALIC SPHINUHOR CLA0P8. 10 HK. HAD OJII.f OK CHARLES Rll.Ki WAY. HAIR CUT! Ell AND ll'Ki MAKER , NO. 25 WALL 8THEET, Opfomti the Custom Hotrax. N. B.?KomihtIv of Howard's Hotel. jegfllai're T WINK.? A complete assortment of Bridport h- ne, Her ring and Oill Net Twines, from ibi to 3D lbs., maiiuf'ic tured with the urMtutt c? e <""n the b,',st Materials, cut. ssly h^ismarEUd for sgej. ,> jjrr VI Hofifh ntrn*f '\m r |r ytco boshele prima Illmntt Whr it, for ?aj# in V? l?OLLINH li CO-NSoMha,

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