Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 31, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 31, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., !Vo. I'JH - Whol* *lo. 4W?T0 NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORjVIJVG, JULY 31, 1S4*>. pri?? two c? (THE NEW YORK HERALD. IMN CIIRW< BK1NHTT. Proprirtor. | Circulation ? Forty Thousand DAILY HERALD? Every Jay. Price '1 cents per I C0J)y ? W 25 per annum ? payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD ? Kvery Saturday ? Price (>} cent* per copy? $3 I2t cents per annum ? payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices? always sash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed with beDiity nud despatch. ( id - All letters oi communications, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paicV or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PnoetlKTCR or THK Nkw Yon* HkVAI.I) KlTinbllMMM' Vorth prtrno** of Fulton nnil Vnvmit SUMMER A RRA NOE MEN'!'. B LOOM I NG DALE, MANHATTAN VILLE, AND FORT WASHINGTON STAGES, Will commence running in the following I irder, <iu Saturday, May the I7tli, 1845, leaving ? ' \lfii.lmllaii?ill? Ht 6 o clock, A. M., Mid Con tin ii e eveiy half hour until 7 o'clock, P. M. Lraving New York, corner of Chatham mid pTryou Row, at 6 A. M., ami continue every half hour until 8 . M. Stages to Carinausville Trinity i'ii?icii 0??ieti*ry and Kort Washington, every hour tnrnugn uie oav. irom / A. M. to 7 P. M. i"Hre io jviuunattaimlle WJtf ceuts; Carmansville UV; Kort W asnuuiiou rj cents. Ji. MOORE, IV4 i it 1 ft- Proprietor. MAIL. 1,JNE FOR BOSTON. 1JAILY OVEl! THK LONG ISITanT-T K AIL ROAD, VIA atki r r.n\/)o.v, won wicH 4- Worcester. At U o'clock iu the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall street, South Kerry? Sundays excepted. Way ('rites are in readiness to receive baggag* for New London, Norwich and Worcester. Baggage f through under lock Boston goes julfi tfrc FOR NEWPORT AND PROVIDENCE. FARK K1KTY CENTS KOR THE SEASON. On Mondays, Wednesdays, and Kridays. over the Lonfj Isla d Rail Road to Greenport, thence to Newport and Provi dence in a splendid ami commodious Sound Steamer. This Line leaves at 8 o'clock iu the Morning, from the Koot of Whitehall street, South Kerry. julG tf rc FAR 14 TO BALTIMORE #1. Through in Seven Hours. NEW CASTLE AND FRENCHTOWN RAIL ROAD AND STEAMBOAT LINE. The unrivalled Stf amboaTTtOBER r MORRIS, Captain J. M Dougl iss. will, on and after Miaiday, June 16, leave Dock street wliarf, daily, (except Sundays,) at 3 o'clock, P. M. Pas sengers wilt arrive iu Baltimore at about 10 P. M. Kare only $1. This Line is composed of the following splendid and fast Steamboat*: ? Robert Morris, Captain J. M. Douglass. Ohio Captain L Davis. Constitution. CaptiinJ. <"h?ytor. (Jeorge Washington Captain J.Tri|ipe. This Line leavrs Bowly's wharf, Baltimore at 3 P. M.? Tickets for Wheeling and Pittsburg can be procured on board the boat UNITED STATES MAIL LINES FOR BALTIMORE AVif- Vi ? Through in Sir Hiiura. PHILADELPHIA, WILMINGTON AND BALTI MORE RAILROAD LINE. Via Chester, Wilmington. Elktou, Havre deOrace, die. On and tfter Wi-dn*sday nrit, June 26th, the fare Oetween Philadelphia and Baltimore, by the Mail Lines, will be reduced ' to St. The Trains will leave as follows: ? From Philadelphia, | From Baltimore, De|iot 11th and M irket streets. Depot in Pratt street. Daily, except Sunday, at 8 A.M. I Daily, exc. Sunday, at 9 A M. I And Daily, at 4PM I And Daily, at 8 P. M | Wheeling and Pittsburgh? Tickets through to Wheeling and Pittsburgh can be had at toe Depot. Eleventh and Market sts. G H HUDDELL, Agent. For furtlier information, apply to J. L, 9LEMMER, at the office of Adams St Co. 17 Wall street. ' JtBB 94th, till je29ec I U >NLi~ ISLAND RAILROAD COMPAN Y . " Hr. I) U Viii !> FAtie.BS. SUMMER A R R A N G E M E N T , TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, Ou and after 14th June, 1845. From Brooklyn Depot ? Boston Train? 8% A. M. daily, Sunday* excepted, stopping st Farmingdale and St. George'* Manor. Accommodation Train? 9* A. M and 5 P. M. for Farming dale md intermediate placet-daily, Sunday * excepted. Accommodation Train, 3 P. M. lor Greenport, duly, Sunday* excepted, stopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hempatead, and Rick* ?ill , and all the (topping place* betwotu Hicksville and Greenport. From Greenport Depot ? Bostou Train, daily, Sunday* excepted, at 12% o'clock M., Or on the arrival oftlie steamer* from Norwich. Accommodation Trail:? At 5 A.M., daily, Sunday* excepted, for Brooklyn mid intermediate place*. From Farmingdale I)' jiut ? Accommodation Train, 6% A- M. and 2% P. M., daily, Sun day". excepted, for Brooklyn and intermediate place*. From Jam mi a Depot ? Kxtra Train, 1% P. M. daily, Sunday* excepted, for Brook lyn and intermediate place*. The Boston Train* stop only at Farmingdale and St. Oeorge'* Man of. The Vccominoriation Train* stop at (he following place* or. the road, going both ways to receive and deliver passeu tecs, viz: BedlorJ 8 Deer Park 89 East New Vork 1 2% Thompson 88 RaceCourse I8ji So Hoik Station I 00 1 Trotting Course 184{ Lake Road Station 1 lH'i | Jamaica 25 Med foid Station I 18'? Brushville . . . 31'.( Milleville I VI Hyde Piijt, 17 mile* 37% St. George'* Manor. ... 1 62 Clowsville, (duriug ses- Riverhead 1 G2 ainu Court,) 37% Jamenport 1 62% Hempstead W>i Matletnck 162/4 Branch 37% Cutchogue 1 62% Carle Place 41 Soutliold 1 b2% \ Westtiury 44 Oreeupnrf, Acc'n. train. 1 75% Hicks>ille 44 Bostou Traiu 2 00 Fariningditle, ... . 62 ^ Stages iire in readiness on tiie arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to take passengers at very low fare*, to all parts ?,f the Island. B?f gage Crete* will be in readineea at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive Baggage (or the several Trains, 30 minute* be fore the hour of starting Irom the Brooklyn side. if..*" Rockawny Baggage taken in separate Crates. julOrc TO WKSTERN TRAVELLERS. ? - ."V r.Ai'HKOs AJNi> I'lUfthhlt PACKET LINE, From Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via the Pennsylvania Rail roads and Canal? -through in 3% dnyi. The above line is now in full operation and offers great inducements to persons who wish a pliMsiint mode of travelling to the west. The cars are built in the most approved modern *tyle, the boats are fitted up in a superior manner, and every effort is inade by the proprietors to conduce to the cVitnfort and convenience of travellers. The scenery on this route is unrivalled, and tin great chain of Penusylvaniainteriial improvements is well woi thy ofneing seen. By this r-ute passengers sveid all the fatigues and dangers at tendant upon stage travelling, and at the same tune make an ex peditious trip. The cars leave every morning at 7 o'clock. Passengnra are ad vised to engage their places at Philadelphia. Office in Philadel !lua N. E. corner of Cheanut and Fourth streets, and at No*. 3 ind 15 South Third its. A. CUMMIN US, Agent. Philadelphia, May 17, 1845. For information, in the city of New York, apply to [I. II. KNlSELL, Aijent lnr D. LEECH k CO.'* Line. 7 W?*t it, N. R my 17 Sm'rre XUTICK. ^ 8TATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET The Steamboats SVLPh and STATEN ISLANDER will leave New York every hour except 5 P. M., comment nig at H \ y., until 7 I' M Leave -tateii l-land every hour except 4 P. M.j commenting at 8 A. M.. untij 7 P M. N B. ? ^.iii Sunday* the Boat* will leave every hour from 8 A M. until 1 P. M., and from I K M. until 7 P. \1., every hall hoar. jy 12 PEOPLES' LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBA > \ , A-iur ' t jSVk DAILY? Sunday* Excepted?' Through Di <?????. ? 7 O'clock P M., Iran, the Pier between ocii tl <ndt and Liberty atreet*. Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain R G. Cruttenden. will leave ou Monday, Wednesdsj and Friday Eveuing*. at 7 o'clock Steamboat SOUTH AM K.RU> A, Captain v> 11 Truesdell, will leave uu Tuesday, Thur*d?y and Saturday Afternoon*, at 7 a'clock. At 5 o clock P.M., lauding at intermediate places, from the foot ?fB rrliv street * .. Hte-mliost NOHTH AMKRICA, Capt M. II. fructdell, will leave >u Monday, Wednesday, Friday sud Sundiy Af ternoon*. at 5 o clock Steamboat NEW JERSEY, (.apt. R H Furey, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evening*, at 5 o'clock. Paast agi-is taking either ol ttie above Lin' * will arrive in Alba ny in nniple time for #ie Morniug Train ol Cars lor the ea*t or West Th? Busts ate new and substantial, are fnrnuhed with new sud elavsnt state room*, and for *peed ami vsconiinndatiou* are un rivnlledou the llndson. Fr* luhl taken at inoderat- rare*. All |iersons are forbid trusioig any of the Boats of this Line, wirhMit a written order from the Captain* or Agents. hor passage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to P. C. Hem its. at the office on the wharf. jy2l rc NEW YORK, ALHANYAN1) TROY LINE. , FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, r- -** ? p"f* ? at 7 o'clock, V. M ? ' Th? strnrnhout KM ? PiKK, Capfftin H B. iVliiry, will lf?v^ the pier fix?i of i/ourtlaiiHt strict, every Tuesday, 'I harfltl'ty ami Saturday afternooiij at 7 o'clock. The steamboat C OLl'MBIA, ( n|?taiii W'm. H. Teck, e??*ry MtaiUav , WfdiH'Hilay and Fridav afternoon, at 7 o'clock. t*ur P-imw*' or Knight niiply on hoard. nr Ht ^ o^ceO?th? . OPPOSITION TICKET OFFICK.-For cU ? T'^r - Albany, 75 cent*? Utica, $?? Syracuse, 3C? ? Itochester, $;l? Bnflalo, Also, tlirou*li hi t'.e I ist line, with board, $IO,.'iO ? Also, Oswego, $3? Kingsloii, (C C .)?l? Toronto, %y- 1 levelsnd, (O.) fc-l)e 50? Chicrgo, (III ) till, 50? North to Troy and White hall . W .'if? Montreal, 50. Office No. 10? Barclay st. v25 Ini'rb ^ _ M I. It AY. Agent, ri' WINK..? A complete a?ortinent ol Uridporl Seine, Iler 1 rn.g U"4 Oill Net Twines, Ir )iu5% to 30 U s., naiufac tuinl with "he gr- atj?t care fiem the best niati riaL, e?j ussly for this market, sad for sale in lots to suit purchasers, by jv2l se K. K. COLLI NSkUO. SO Aon th.t, NEW FERRY TO YELLOW HOOK, FORT HAMILTON, AND CONEY ISLAND a Tlie steamboat iOL AS, Captain Richard J?Y?u?. and the steamboat WAVE, Captain MIS. /.llenry Mall an, will ruu on the above Ferry every day, as follows: ? The F.O LAS w ill leave Pier No. I.E. R. I i'*ort Hamilton, Kor Coney Island. I For Coney Island At 9 o'clock, A. M I 9K A.M. Coney Islam! for New York. I Kort Hamilton for New York. 10)? A. M. [ 10'. A. M. 1 Y% P. M. Ili I*. M. ti " I 6l4 " And the WAVE will leav Tier 1 E. R. for Coney Islauil At 6>i o'clock, A.M. Kl'/ " * " I'. M. fi 11 11 Coney Inland for New York. ? A. M. 12 noon 3* 1'. M. 8 " , On Stindiys, the morning trip will be omitted. IT/3* Fare 12 ^ cents. jylft Iw'rh MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK, KOR ALBANY. TROY and intermediate landing*, from thi> St.- in bout Pier at the foot o Kurt Hamilton for < oney li'd. 7', A. M. llO 2)1 P. M ?jj " Kort Hamilton for New York. 8', A M. l?i., P. M. 3 V " K_ Barclay street. Brv <kfut and Dinner on board the boat. Leave* N w York at T o'clock. A M , T'n -.d iyi, Thursday* 111(1 Saturday, r.nd 'l'roy at 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock \ M. .Monday, Wednesday anil Friday. The low-pre?*ure steamboat TKOY, Captain A. Gorhain, on Tuesday*, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 7 o'clock. The steamboat NIAGARA, Captain A. Degroot, on Von diy, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o'clock. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hall, at the jffice on the wharf. Notice? All good*, freight, baggage, hauk bills, sinieie, or any Other kind of property taken, shipped, or put on board this boat, must be at the rink of the owners of such goods, freight, bag gage, Slc. jel8rc ~WIlLiamsburgh and peck slip FERRY. The Trustees of this Kerry, believing t+iat there are many of the citizens of New York and vicinity that are unacquainted with the facilities this Ferry utl'ords as a pleasant communication with Williamsburg and Long Island, would state that there lie two good Kerry Boat* oil this Kerry, w hich leave Peck 31ii> every fifteen or twenty minutes through the day up to S o'clock, I*. M., and then lip to go'clck. at each eveu hour and half hour; after which a boat leaves at 9 o'clock and 10 o'clock The lant boat leaving Williamsburg at half-past 9o'clock,P. P. S ? On the eveniug of July 4th, th' boat will continue to rim until 12 o'clock j\-2 lm*rr KOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL-^ The Itoynl Mail Steamships BRITANNI A and CAMBRIA w ill leive Boatou for the hove ports, as follows, viz: ? Britannia? J. Hewitt. Esq., commander? Friday , August 1. Cambria ? C. H.E Hewitt, Esq., do Saturday, August 16. Passage to Liverpool, Sl'-dO ; uo. to Halifai,S20. For freight or passage apply to D. BitlGHAM, Jr., Agent, jy23 rrc 6 Wall ttreet. KOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL THK Roval Mail Steam Ship. NIA and BRITANNIA, will leave Bostrn ' for the above ports, as follows-? liihemia, Ale* Ryrie, Esq., ComuiHiider, Tnepday, July 16lh. tiritauma, John Hewitt, " Friday, Auuast 1st. Passage to Liverpool J120 I'.issage to Halifax . .. . Z0 For freight or passage, apply to jy 12 D. BRIGHAM. Jr., Agent. 6 Wall at. DRAFTS ON GREAT BK1TA1N~ANT) IRELAN D ? Peraous wishing to remit mo ney to their friends In any part of England. ^^^^^^^^^^^Ireland, Scotland or Wales, can be supplied ^ M n Mrith draft* payable at sight, without dis count, for any amount, from *1 upwards, at the following places, viz: In Eniii.and ? The National and Provincial Bank of Eng land; Messrs. J. Barued Si Co., Exchange and Discount Bank, Liverpool; Messrs. James Bui t U Soi., London, and branches throughout England and Wales. In Iheland.? The National Bank of Ireland, and Provin cial Bank and branches throughout Ireland. In Scotland ? The Eastern Bank of Scotland, National Bank of Scotland, Greenock Banking Company, rind branches throughout Scotland. The steamship Great Western sails on the 31st July, by which all drafts can be forwarded free. Apply to W. 4i J T T \PSCOTT. j vl9 rc 76 Eolith st, eor. Maiden lane LONDON LINK. OF I'ACKETs-Kegular pack t of ill * 1st of Auuust. ? The splendid new packet ihip PRINCE ALBERT, W. S. Seber, master, will sail as above, lier regular day. Having very su|ierior accommodations for cabin. second cabin and steerage passengers, |>ersons wishing to secure berths by this vessel should make early application on board, foot of Maiden lane, or to JOSEPH M'MURRAY, . I HO Pine street earner of South. The packet ship ST. JAMES, K. R. Meyer, master, will succeed the Prince Albert, arid sail on the 1st of September. julRre BLACK BALL OH OLD LIN F. OF LIVe.H POoL PACKETS? FOR LI VF.R POOL.? Only pKegifl sir Packetofthe 1st of August. ? 'I'he magnificent ati?l celebrated fa^t sailii g packet ship EUROPE, Edward O. Fur'ier, commander, will sail positively ou Friday the 1st of August. Having unequalled accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and steerage passengers, tlioie returning to the Old Country, or sending for their friends, w ill find it to tlieir interest and comfort to select this unequalled Line of Packet*. For terms of pas .age, and to secare the best berths, early ap plication should be made on board, foot of Beekmau street, or to the subscribers. ROCHE BROTHERS & CO., 3J Fulton St., jy.tOm next door to the Fallon Bank. N. York. TJVEitPOOLlTlN E OF PACKET8 OF THE .6th OF AUGUST.? The new and elegant packer ship ? XSHBl'KTON. Henry lliitileson, master, 1100 tons bin then, will positively sail as above, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage iiassenger*, persons wishing to secure berths should make early application ou boyd. foot of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY , 100 Pine street corner of South street. The splendid new ship Henry Clay, Eyra Nye, master, will succeed the Ashburton, and sail on the 6'h September, her te day. jy2l rrc PAOKKTM MJK HAVRE? Second Llue?i'lte packet ship BALTIMORE, Cnptaiu Edward Fuuk, jwiil sail 011 the lstof August. ikfht or passage apply to BOYD & HINCKEN, jy2 rc No 9Tontine Buildings, Cot- Wall and Wuterstre^ts FOR MARSEILLES? Packet of lit August.? The superior ship AUNES, Capt. Wetherea, will kn the place ol the new ship Nebraska, not ready, the lit August. For freight or passage, apply to CHAMBERLAIN h PHELPS, or to BOYD b HINCKEN, Agenu, FOR SALE, FREIGHT OK CHARTER-The very '*"t noil i?K l>ar?jue HOME, Captain Watts, built jin Baltimore one year lince of the belt materials, earrii-salmut 4,000 barrels, and hai handsome accommodations fortweuty passengers. Apply to Captain Watti, on board, at Pike street wharf , or to E. K. COLLINS it CO. j 17 re MBoatll street. OLD~EST ABLI8H ED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE, 61 South it. ? Passage from England, Ire lland, Scotland and Wales? Those sending for their would do well to avail themselves of the opportunity of makingtheir arrangement* with the subscribers oil very mode rate terms, by first claii packet ihipi, sailing from Liverpool weekly. Drafts ceil as usual lie furnished lor any amount, payable throughout the United Kingdom. Apply to JOHN HER OMAN, 61 South ft. The mail steamer Hiberniaiaili fret irt Boston on the I6th init, bv w nich lettersran be forwarded iiuicklv. mv23 rh FOR SALE, FREIGHT OIl CHARTER? The very fait sailing N. York built packet ihip YAZOO, 1 1>70 tons, live oak and locust top, live oak transom, apron a. ill forward and after canti, carries 2200 bales New Or Irani cotton, and hai handsome furniihed accommodations for 26 pasieugeri. Apply on boardat Jones' wharf, nr to E. lC. COLLINS ?c CO, j y20 er South itreet FOR LI VERPOOL? The New Line? Regular Packet of 2lst August. ? The superior fait tailing MkMHai'.ii'kei ship LI V Eli l'( )OL, II50 tons, Capt. John El dndgr, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or paisagr, having elegant and superior accom modations, apply on hoard, west side Burling slip, or to WOODHULL lk MINTURNS, B7 South it. The |>acket ship Queen of the Weat, 12(0 tons, Capt. Thoi. Woodhouse, will succet d the Liverpool, and anil on h? r regu lar day. 2l.?t September. j) 22 TO LET? Offices and Lolls in the n-w hre-prool Store oruerol Pine and South its, Applv to jy20 JOSEPH McMHItRAVy FOR SALE. THE Three Story Brick Houie, 4 13 II.*uiton itreet, buili in the best mairier; warm in winter and cool iu ,summ?r; replete with every convenience Hail the puicli f.e money may remain oil bond and mortgage <t 6 per ceut. For termi apply to E. K. COLLINS & CO., jq 19 ec 56 South street. TO LET, until the fint of May next and immediate poi sesiiou gives, of the 3 itory house No. 104 Firit Avenue b- tween 6th and 7th streets, The premise! have lately been put in compleate order And all has been painted nmde and out, last June, the Crotun water introduced, marble mantle pieces, folding doori, and itii well adapted to accommodate ?ne or more families; rent asked to one fainilv for the residue of the year to ueit May in $326. Inquire at the office ?f John II. I'ower, Eiq., No. 70 Nassau it. corner of John, up stairi from the houri of 9 to 3 o'clock, or of Saml. R. B. Norton the owner, at the lame office ou Tuesday* and Wednesday. lm jy I2*rh LOOK AT THIS ! ! J JUST RECEIVED? Another lot of French Boots, of the best kind, and will be iold at the old price, ti, and the *???' ' reach ("alt Boots made to order lor Si, City made ? a II Boon, $3; and the greatest assortment of Gents Gait 01 all knids to be found at very low prices. Also, the finest Call Shoes, $2 and $3 50 A great variety of all otner kinds. I.adies hi tins Mrore will tind * assortment ol Gaiters. Burkiiis, S|i|>s Ties. Prunella Hatin, &c. I* or an assortment of all outer kinds Misses and Childrttn's Moots and Shoes we cannot he heat in thiscity. Do not mis laketne number, 361 Broadway, corner of Kranklm street. j?3 lm*rh _ M. CAHILL J FINE FRENCH BOOTS for *3 M: City Made, and for style and durability they are equal to those sold for Si, at Younglt Co'l Imperial H'rench Boot and Shoe Manu facturing Depot, at No. 4 Ann street, one of the most Fash ionable Boot Manufactories in this city. Kine French Dress Boots, inade to Oi 'er. for $1 Ml; equal to those made in other ?tores I'ortS and $7. iloets, Shoes, Gaiters, lie., to or der in (lie shorten! ' "tice. Mending, he., done in the store. Wm. Si. Young All o., Wholesale and Retail Manufacturers, No. 4 Ann itreet, New York, near BriHway WM. M. YOUNG, and leN Itn'rc H. B JONES. itOULSTONK'S HIDING SCHOOL, 13T and Ml) Mercer Street. MR. JOHN S. ROULSTONE has the honor to inform hi? friend* and the public iu general, that hit Hchoel fur Infraction in Hor*em*n*hip it now opeu lay and ?veiling, aa follow* Hour* for Gentlemen from f to ? A. >J. " Ladie* " ...... 9 A. M. to 3 P.M. Term* of instruction made known on application to Mr. lloiiUtoiif. jl:. 14. hasjutt received ilrom the country *evei .1 iu.v aiwl stylish Haddle Horses, which he it authorised to *ell at ? re* | aonahle price. myTro 1*1111 ? A UKliPllIA HUTKLHi HARTWELL'S WASHINGTON HOUSE, CUeMtiiut .Street, ABOVE SEVENTH STREET, NEXT TO THE MASONIC HALL, PHILADELPHIA. Brths just introduced ? W.itra and Cold? in fiur apart ? for both ladies and gentlemen. j?-28 lin*ci: COLUMBIA H( Chestnut Street, between Otli anil 7t li xtri c tn, PHILADELPHIA. 'I^IIE SUBSCRIBERS respectfully inform their friends :uid 1 the tnvtllini pablie,th?r h*v? takea the ibon home, ( for ine rl y known us tlie Marshall House, ) aud hare made extensive alterations and l lupruv. ineut* in iu interior, having spared uo fipeuse to render it our of the mult pleasant and fashionable houses ill the city. The parlors are numerous, the chamber* large .lnd well arranged. the furniture entirely uew. Its loca tion is iu the most central part of the city, near to all the places of public amu sement, and convenient to the depots of the Southern, Western and Northern routes. The tables will lie supplied with all the delicacies of the sea son. The Wines are of the choicest brands, ami have been carefully selected. The proprietors hopebytheir personal attention and ex|>erienee in the business, to ^ive satisfaction to those vvlio may favor them with their patrouage. BAGLEY, MACKENZIE St CO. James Barley, (late of Jones' Hotel.) Henry C. Mackenzie, (formerly of the Washington Heme.) Peter L. Kerguson. Jnly 1st, IMS. jy3 Sm-ec H SEA BEACH HOTEL. Iiont; Hiniirh, N. J. HEALTH, RECREATION AND COMFORT TO INVALIDS AND ALL OTHERS. HOWLAND *t CO. ha v? opened for the season this ? ell known Hotel at Loiiu Branch, N. J., (kept luit r by J. Barclay Jc Co.,) so well patronized by tlie citizens of New York and Philadelphia in iiastyenrs with (treat appro bation, and considered decidedly the must comfortable Hotel and Sea Bathing establishment within u hundred miles of either city. Visitors and invalids will receive every attention from the proprietor*, who are now ready to eater into arrangements with families forthe season for board. The advantages of sea bathing during the summer months are apparent to all, and Long Branch furnishes every induce ment to families mid individuals lor health, recreatiou and comfort. To tlie lovers of liahinR. the vicinity of the Sea Bass Banks aftortls great sport; and the guuniiig iu the neigh borhood is very line. The Steamboat OKI'S leaves Kulton Market wharf every day. For hours of leaving, see advertisement of Steamer Orus ill the Courier and Enquirer. From the Ocean House, passen ger! are conveyed to the hotel, fi miles, in good carriages. H. HOWLAND k (AO., Proprietors of the Sea Beach Hotel. Long Branch, June 21, 184S. je24 eodlm m L< )NCT BRANCH. NEW JERSEY, " BATH BUILDINGS," (rORMZRLV flfitVIHAW's. ) 'IMIIS well-known and delightful sea bathing establishment I will be opened for the reception ofvisitors on aud ifterthe 25th Jane inst. Tin buildings have undergone a complete and thorough repair, aud no efforts will be spared to maintain the deservedly high reputation winch this establishment has here tofore acquired. The price for hoarding will lie from 87 to S8 per week ? chil dren and servants half-price. Vouug people, not re<iuiriug much room, will find accommodating terms The steamer Orus, Captain C. Price, from the Kulton market will make a daily trip Wtween New York and Long Branch Stages will be iu readiness upon the arrival of the above boat at the Ocean House, to convey passengers immediately to Loug Branch. JAi\fE8 OKEEN, Proprietor. Juuel2, 1845. jel9 lui*m NO IV LAN'S HO I EL, At Harlem Itiver. G1 EOKGE NOWLAN respectfully returns his most sin 1 cere thanks to his friends ami tl e public for the liberal support which he has received for the last ten >ears. while Pio nrietor of Pro*|iect Ilall, and begs leave to inform them that he lias fitted up tlie large establishment at the termination of the Railroad, i>u this Inland, aud on the Bank of the River, wheie be is prepared to furnish visitors with Brekfast-, Dinners, Teas Suppers, and other refresh meiits, at the shortest uetice. Good ground, and every accommodation for Military Coinpa nies. All the Railroad Cars land jiasseugers in front of the Hotel for 1 cents, from the City Hall. N B ?An ordinary at half past A o'clock on Sundays. je28 WILSON'S HOTEL AMD D1MNG RUOM, 5 Gold Htreel, near Maiden Luw, i ^ OUNTR V MERCHANTS will find this a desirable House Vy being convenient to the business part of the city. This establishment i? fitted up with entirely iww furniture (inod tod substantial dinner, 18* cents, lodgings 25 cent. For con venience and comfort this house iseipial to any hotel iu the city md at half the price. Permanent boarders can be accommodated on very reasonable terms. All tlie delicacies of the season served up, as soon as the) arrive in market, at half the price of other houses Elegant private }i triors, for the referee cases, or private dinners or sup per parties. The very beidt of liquors. jtii 3in*rc SEA BATHING LONG BRAN ChY NEW JERSEY. 'TMIE PROPRIETOR of the New York House, begs leMe ? to inform the citizens of New York, aud the public general !y. t'lat his house is now open for the accommodation of board ers during the summer season. Every attention will be paid to their comfort aud pleasure. Good servants will be iu cou st.uit attendance. The steamer Oris will leave New York every day, from K?l tou Market Slip, and Stages will be in readiness at the Ocean House, to convey passenger* to Loug Branch. W19. 1845. SAMUEL COOPER, jell) 6w*ec GALVANIZED IRON AND TIN. /GALVANIZED SHEET IRON AND TIN, a verv .u VT perior article, warranted not to rust. Also, Tin Plate, Slice Iron. Ru&sir- 9heet Iron, Sheet Copper, Zinc, 8cntch and Amet r-can Pig Iron, for sale !>v CASS 4i W AHD, irivll Nn 71 Rmsd street AIOMAN 11A BPS. NUNNS !t CLARK having purchased the patent right for "Coleman's jKoliau Attachment to the Pianoforte," for the entire United 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 mpderu made hori rental Pianofortes. In regard tothe durability of this invention, N. Si C. are prepared to satisfy the most pre judiced mind, their own critical examination and experience warrant them iu the assertion, that, the "AColian" will remain iu tuue in any climate, aud it will not be affected by transitions of atroosphi re. The most satisfactory warrantee is given with each instrument. The public are invited to eximine the "JEolian Pianofortes" at their ware-room. No- 240 Broadway, opposite the Park, where also may be found an assortment of 6, G14 aud 7 Octave Pi iuoforte3, both in rosewood and m ihogany cafes. m26 6m*rc VOIGTLAENDKR'S DAGUERREOTYPE APPARATUS. ARRANGEMENTS recently made with their brother-in law, Mr. Voightlaender, Vienna, enable the subscribers to sell those Apparatus at reduced rates, viz:? Largest size Apparatus, with three inch lenses for full size plates, at S145. Medium size Apparatus, with two inch lenses for halfsize plates, at $78. Small size Apparatus, with one and-a-half inch lenses, (or quarter size plates, at (50. Gentlemen sending remittances in accordance with the above pricey inay depend upou receiving the geuuiue Voigt. laender Apparatus, .mil not a worthless imitated article, they having procured the sole agency for the United Slates. Plates aud Chemical of their own importation, as well as all other articles connected with their art. for sale at the lowest market prices. W. A. F. LANGENHEIM. Philadelphia Exchange. Referring to the above advertisement, the subscribers inform the Daguerrian Artists hi gcueral, that the above .\ppararus and other materials can be procured at the stated prices, at their D iguerrean Attelier, No. 201 Broadway. New York. jys lm'rc LANGENHEIM it BECKERS. CARPETING. 45 ? PKAKL STREET. 'I^HE SliBSCRIBERS liave just opened the large and spacious I CARPET WARE ROOMS, No. 454 Ptarl street. fori..,r ly occupied by Smith, Hewitt (k Co., and are now ready to olfer tne public an entire uew stock of Carpeting, bought expressly fur the spring trade, some of which are exceedingly rich, of new de signs and colors. Among them max be fouuu ? ?5 NEW SETTS K I DM INST ER BRUSSELS. Entirely New. 18 PS. K1DMINSTER THREE PLY, Rich Shading. SUPERFINE FINE aND COMMON INGRAIN CARPETING, Of every variety and description. Rtigs, Druggets. Table and Piano Covers, Worsted. Tufts-d anil Jute Miits; Oil Cloths, very heavy and in great varieties, from 2 to 24 feet wide: together with all other articles usually found in the trade. The public are requested to call anil examine ourttock before purchasing. PETERSON fc HUMPHREY, m20 2in*m <j4 P.rrl street OAKVE1WV HA!,L, ARCHITECTS, Engineers, Building an I Real Estate Agents, SS Wall .street, New York;51 Noith Sixth street, Philadelphia. H ins, Specitications and Esti nates for Build ing; Drawings ana specifications for Patent llights. Real Es tate bought aud sold; money loaned and invest! ii; property ? nsed and reriis eolleefeH jeW 'm*re LASTS. LEATHER AND FINDING.**. CONSTANTLY" ?!? Ii.-nxl an nnnortmeDt of Ballinnore an<l Philadelphia Lifrht Oak Leather l'hila()el|ilnn Morocco, and KiiicIiiikh of Ail ku,<U. Lafllfi nutdeto any pnttem N. B.? -A first rnte lot of Mr. (i. Macheirs rhiladelphia for ante at 295 Spring street, near Washington utift.N York jti 1 3 lm'rc WAHRFN 8. WlLKEY TLVlbl.K KOH I )K V ImKJK. Navy Agknt's Office. ) | New Yokk, .It lv 7, 1845 ) SCALED PROPOSALS will be received at this office until | the 5th day of August neit, for furnishing and deln erinu ?t the Dry Dock, Brooklyn Navy Yard, the following Piles, Tim- I her and Plank 1000 Spruce or Tellow Pine Bearing Piles, 25 to 30 feet lonjr, to atrrage 28 feet ? to be from 12 to 10 inches at the large fiiu, and not less than 9 niches at the small end, cxcl?siv? ol bark.? These piles must be sound and straight. 29,300 running feet of Yellow Pine Timber 12 inches by 12 to ' 14 inches; t? be sawed on two parallel sidaa to the thickriemi of j 12 inches. All to lie sound, straight heart tiHiber.aud in UiiKths of not less than 25 feet 1200 running feet of Yellow Pine Timber, 15 by 15 inches; to j be sawed on hII sides, and the opposite sides to be parallel. All j to be squire, sound, straight heart timber, and in lengths of not les* than 25 Ieet, 90,000 feet, board measure, Yellow Pine Plank, 5 incites 1 thick, iu lengths of 13 or 2?> feet, and from 10 to 15 inches Wide ; all to be good sound heart Pine, and sawed to a parallel width. 260,000 feet, board measure, Yellow Pine Plank. 3 inches thick, ami in lengths of 21,21, 2f, 30, 33 or 36 feet, to be from 10 j

to 15 inches wide, and sawed to a parallel width. All to l>e good sound heart Pine. All the Hearing Piles must be delivered on or before the 1st j day of Octulier next, and the Timber and Plank on or before the 1st day of Jsuuary, 1 Bin, and subject to th* inspection of j such person as may be appointed by the klngineer of the Dry Deck. Proposals may be offered for the whole or a part of the above ! bill ami the Navy Agent will reserve the right to receive j such portions of a proitosal only as may be most advantageous to the government, hach proposer must state the price per piece for the bearing piles, the price per cubic foot forthe timber, aud the price per thousand feet, board measure, forthe plank. Contracts, with approved seeuritv, will be entered into for 1 the abovs. aud to secure the faitlilul ? sedition thereof, 10 per cent of the amount delivered will be retained until the con tr?Ct fully complied with. Alter due notice, ten days will be allowed the lowest bid der to execute his contract and bond, aud if not done within j that time, the proposal will he rejected. uRlauOvr c PltOMPKK M. WKTMOHK, Nr.v\ Agent. M A N fa A N ifiK- KiO eask* fi rst ?iunht> M>o ? h? , u ? eired jindfor tal?by di DKOOKb, IT10 m n Md |7 Nassau itiMt ' Inter?-MtliiK Intelligence from Texan. I [Kroni Washington Union, July 28.] We are in possession of the gratifying intelligence, that the people ol Texas, in convention assembled, did, 011 the 4th of luly, with but a single dissenting voire, give their unqualified assent to the re-union of that fair country to the parent item. Like the declaration of our indepen dence, the resolution* of union wcro enrolled upon parch ment, ami every delegate a/tlxed hu signature to the in strument. At one o'clock of the 4th, all was well ! And tl-e convention immediately adjourned, in honor of the day. (Jon. Ruik had lieen unanimously chosen Pre; idont of the Convention, and James l{a>mond. Esq., Secretary. A resolution requesting the President of the United States to send troops upon the frontier of Texas was pass ed. It will he found in another column. The ( Convention is composed of gent lumen of more than ordinary talent. They are reported as constituting a body that would do honor to any of the old States of the Union. Gen. Besanoon has been kind enough to furnish us with a table ol the placos of nativity and present resi dences ol its members. Wc lay this curious piece of sta tistics before our readers. I lo w was it possible to re- | sist tho enthusiasm of a people in favor of re-annexation, ? so liianv of whom had emigrated from our States, j whose feelings were so strongly allied to our own i "flesh of our flesh, and hone of our bone" ? and who i seemed destined by nature to come baek again into our bosom 1 Is it at all wonderful that such ti people, bound to us by so many ties, impressed with the value of our in stitutions, worthy of participating with us the blessings which we enjoy, should have spurned every attempt to separate Texas from the Union, to which she once be longed J? that tlioy should have resisted the allurements of England, combined with the diplomacy of France !? should have rejected the commercial privileges, and the moneyed facilities which have been held forth to their embraces ' that they should have turned away with contempt from the insidious temptations of their own go vernment, mid unanimously repudiated the treaty of in dependence, -and acccptod the resolutions of the United States ; and, like congenial drops of quicksilver, should have attracted at once and melted into each other I Mow cordial the union ! and how appropriate to accomplish it on tho 4th of July !? the day of American independence, to become the day for uniting the two republics together. We have no room at present to expiess the thrilling feelings with which wo are animated by this glorious consummation. But wo again and again congratulate our country upon this remarkable evont. We have other information to impart to our readers. Wc understand that tho Secretary of War of Texas is now upon the frontier, for the purpose of making a new treaty with the Indians. The frontier people do not ap prehend an incursion from the Mexican troops. War from that quarter is there looked upon as contingent upon tho result of the Presidential eloction in that coun try. The U S. drngoons wore en route on the 'iOth, com. manded by Col. Twiggs, and to pass through Austin to the territory beyond the Nueces. The infantry aud ar tillery, (Gen. Taylor in command,) were to leave New Orleans on the 'J 1st inst. for < orpus Christi. Tho tidings of tho march of tho U. 8. troops to tho frontier of that country, were received by the Texians with delight. The despatches from Major Donalson bring the ollicial papers which wo now publish. No positive information seems to have been recently received at Austin, of tho positition of the Mexican troops. Our Charge was looking for accounts, by an express from tiie frontier; but it is believed that few or no American troops had crossed the Itio Grande. It was said that Gen. Arista had not crossed that rive, with his iorcc, and probably did not meau to make the attempt A small corps of Texian rangers ware opera ting in the country between Austin and the western frontier. We learn that the finest spirit animates the members of the convention. They are determined to throw no dif ficulties in tho way of annexation, by stipulating any conditions or qualifications into the constitution they arc framing. They will give the enemies of Texas? if there should be any? in the next Congress, not the sliut -est pretext for opposition. They nre forming their 4*>mititu tion. The great difficulty will be the basis of repreten tation ? the south ami east having more slaves than the west and porthwest. They will ultimately arrange evorvthing. however, in a quiet manner. It is calcula ted tliat they will get through all their labors in ah cut six weeks. Official. Hon. A.J. Donf.i.sor, CKargt rfVJ airm of the United Stales, Jf-c. Sin : The undersigned, president of the convention as >emhJedtHt this place for the purpose of foiminga State constitution for tho State of Texas, preparatory to her ndmi~sio| as one of the States of the T inted states of America, by order of sdld convention, hasjho honor herewith to transmit to you a certified copy <71 an ordi nance adopted by tho convention on yestferday, July nh, is i.j. 1 hava the honor to be, with the highest respect, Mr. Donelson's obedient servant, Thos. J. Rvhk. City of Austin, > Republic of T?wtis, July a, 1?45. An Ordinance. Whereas, tha Congress of the United States of Ameri ca has passed resolutions pioviding for the annexation of TexaR to that Union, which resolutions were ap proved by the President of the United States on tho first day of Marsh, one thousand eight hundred and for ty-five. And whereas, the President of the United States has submitted to Texas the first and second sections of he said resolution, as the balls upon which Texas may the admitted as one of the States of the said Union. \nd whereas, the existing government of the repub lic of Texas has nssc.iteJ to the proposals thus made, tho terms and conditions of which are as follows : "JOINT RESOLUTION for unnoxing Texas to the United States. "Resolved by the Senate and t h t House of the Rrjtre sent at ties <>J tn United State if America in ('ongrrss assemhltd. That Congress doth consent that the territo ry propel ly in -In. led within, and rightly belonging to the Republic of Texas, may be erected into a new Stato, to be called the State ol Texas, with a republican form of government, to be adopted by tho people of said Re public, by deputies in convention assembled, with the consent of the existing government, in order that the same may be admitted as one of the States of this Union. ] "'id. And he it further resotrei, That the foregoing consent of Congress is given upon tho following con ditions, and with the following guarantees, to- wit : " First Said State to be formed, subject to the adjust ment by this government of all questions of boundary that may arise with other governments ; and the consti tution thereof, with the proper evidences of its adoption by the people of said Republic of Texas, shall be trans mitted to the President of the United States, to be laid before Congress, for its final action, on or before the 1st day of January, one thousand eight hundred and forty six. " Second ? Said State, when admitted into the Union, after ceding to tho United States all public edifices, for tifications, barracks, ports, and harbors, navy and navy yards, docks, magazines, arms, and armaments, and all other property and means pertaining to the public de fence belonging to tho said Republic ol Texas, shall ro. tain all the public funds, debts, taxes, and dueN of every kind, which nay belong to, or be due and owing to the said Republic: and shall also retain all tho vacant aud unappropriated lands lying within its limits, to be ap plied to the payment of the debts and liabilities of said i Republic of Texas; and the residue of said lands, after discharging said debts and liabilities, to bo disposed of as said state may direct, but in no event are said debts ; and liabilities to become a charge upon the government | of the United States. Third. ? New States of convenient sire, not oxceeding four in number, in addition to said State of Texas, anil having sufficient population, may hereafter, by tho con- | sent of said State, be formed out of the territory thereof, which shall be entitled to admission under the provisions of the federal constitution And such States as may be formed out of that portion of said territory lying south of thirty-six degroes thirty minutes north latitude, com monly known as the .Missouri compromise line, shall be admitted into the Union, with or without slavery, as the people of each State asking admission may desire. And in such State or States as shall be formed out of said ter- , ritory, north of said Missouri compromise line, slave ry or involuntary servitude (except lor crime) shall be ] prohibited " Now, in order to manifest the assent of the people ol this tepubiic, as required in the above reciteil portions of the said resolutions : ? We, the deputies of the people of Texas in convention assembled, in their name and by tb?ir authority . do or dain and declare, that we aa??r t to and accept the pro posals, conditions, and guarantees contained in the first and second sections of the resolution of the Congress of the United States aforesaid. Tiios. J. Risk. President. Attest : Jas. H Raymond. Secretary of the Convention. Adopted July 4th, 184ft. Citt or ArsTi*, ) Kepiiblic of Texas, July A. Ihia, ? I certify the foregoing is a correct copy of the ordi nance as adopted and signed by the members of the convention on yesterday, July 4, 1H4.'?. Jas. H. Raymond, Secretary of the Convention. Legation or thk Uhitkd States, $ Austin, Texas, July 6, 184A. i Sir : | The undersigned, charge d'affaires of the t'ni : ted States, lias the honor to acknowledge the receipt of your note of the 5th inst , transmitting a certified copy t.f tho ordinance adopted by the convention of Texas, accepting the proposals, conditions, and guarantees con tained in the first and second sections of the joint lesolu- | tion of the Congress of tho United States for the admis sion ot Texas as a State of the Union. This ordinance shall be immediately forward ed by a special mesnage to tho President of the United States, who will receive it with the gratification its dignity and importance are so well calculated to produce in every patriotic henrt.^ Texas has thus manifested to the world, with n unanimity unparalleled in the disposition of a de bated political question, her preference of an association with the republican States composing the federal Union, over all the advantages, real or imaginary, that were held out to her as a separate nation. With a discrimina tion quickened by her contact with foreign influences, she lias learned in her battle fields, and in her civil expe rience, the necessity of union among the votaries of freedom; and in voluntary agreeing to take her place ?hereafter ns a soveieign member ot the American confe deracy, she has paid n tribute to the caiue of popular go. | vernment, which will command the admiration of tlie world. From tho date of this ordinanco, Texas will have ac iiuin ! :i rigl'.^tn ttm protection of the United States; and then ndertdgned is happy to intoim you that the President of the United States has taken steps to afford this protec< i tion in the most effective manner against future Mexican an<l Indian invasion. Tint the deliberations of the Convention, thui far dis tinguished by calmncs* and prudence, may produce a constitution for Texan, as perfect >s tier trials in the achievement of her independence and liberty have been great and triumphant, is the sincere hope of both the go vernment and the people of the I'nite I State*; to the ex pression of which, the undersigned begs leave to add the satisfaction with which lie subscribes himself, with sen timents of great regard for yourself, and the honorable body over which you preside, V'our very ohediont servant. A. J. Donelson To the lion. Thoi. J. ll> ?*, President of the Convention, now iu session, Convintion Room, Austin, (Texas,) July 7, l*l >. Sir:? Ry order of the Convention, 1 have the honor herewith to transmit to your excellency the enclosed co py of a resolution adopted by the honorable convention this day. ,, , Very respectfully, youi excellency's most obedient servant, Thob. J. Rrsa, President. His Kxcellcncy A. J. Donei-son Charge a'Afl'aires of United States. Resolution relative to the introduction of the United States forces into Texas. He it resolved hy the de/julien of thr people in convention assembled, That the President of the United States ol \rnerica is hereby authorized and requested to occupy and establish posts without delay cpon the frontier and exposed positions of this republic, and to introduce, for such purposes anJ defence of the territory and people of Texas, such forces as may be necessary and advisable l'ortho same. ... Adopted in eonvention, at the city of Austin, Republic of Texas, July 7th, 1846. Tito. J. Ri- ? k, President. Attest: Jas. II. Raymond, Secretary of the Convention. [From the Galveston civilian, July 12.] Mr. Allen to Mr. Donelson. DEPARTMENT OK STATE, Washington, "23d June, 1945. The undersigned, Attorney General of the republic of Texas, charged ad interim with the direction ol the De partment of State, has the pleasing satisfaction of trans mitting to the Hon. A. J. Donelson, charge d'affaires of the United States near this government, in accordance with the instructions of the executive, the enclosed copy of a joint resolution adopted by both houses of the Texian Congress, on the 21st instant, "tendering to Gen. An drew Jackson the tribute of a nation's gratitude," to gether with the corresponding letter of his excellency the ('resident, addressed to General J Hck son , in cunformi ty to the requirements of that resolution. To share with the Hon. Mr. I), in the honor of convey ing this testimony of respect and gratitude to the distin guished personage for whom it is designed, is to the un dersigned a source of gratification. Trusting that it may reach its destination before the progress of disease or infirmities shall, in the order ot Providence, have terminated the earthly career of this renowned chieftain, and that it may be received by him as one among the many evidences of regard and venera tion, whereof, in declining life but increasing honors, he has so often been the meritorious recipient, the under signed has the honorof expressing for him a lasting sense of his virtues and his worth, and again conveying to Mr, Donelson renewed assurance of the distinguished con sideration with which he remains. His most obedient servant, Ehkn'ii Ai.len. President Jones to Gen. .Indvev,- Jack t on. Executive DKFAKTMrXT, Washington, 23d June, 1845, Sir The Congress of T'ex'as has delegated to me the performance of the grateful oftlce of transmitting to you a copy of their joint resolution adopted on the 21st in stant, tendering to you the gratitude of the nation. In offering to you this tribute of love and admiration, the representatives of the people have concurred without a dissenting voice; and could the expression have sprung from the hearts ol the people themselves, without the intervention of their agents, it would, beyond a doubt, have beeu equally cordial and unanimous. The sincerity of feeling, the utter absence of adulation i or flattery, the warmth of sensibility, and the purity ot I heartfelt friendship, in which this testimonial ol the "un | leigned gratitude of a nation'" to the exalted merits of an individual are conceived and dictated, will, it is hoped. I add value to the offering, and secure for it the merit cl | your acceptance. Could the people, whose sentiments arc faintly depict ed in this token of their grateful love, or could he, who is made- the honored medium through which it is com municated, be assured that its reception would contri bute aught to flic gratification or happiness of the illus trious individual to whom it is presented, that assurance would react with clipering influence upon them and him. _ . , . , . Having tendered this ottering of gratitude to your ac ceptance, with fervent wisties for your happiness and usefulness in a continued length of days, 1 have only to add, that 1 am your faithful Iriend and most obedient humble servant, Anson Josf.?. Mr. Donelson to Mr. .Illen. LEGATION OK THE UNITED STATES. j Washington, Texas, June 23, 1845. ) The undersigned, Charge d'Afl'aires of the United States, has received the note ol the Hon. Mr. Allen, en closing the joint refolution adopted by the two houses ol the Texan Congre?s, "tendeiing to General Andrew Jackson the tribute of a nation's gratitude and also, the letter of his Kxcellcncy the President of the Republic, transmitting and approving the same. Should General Jackson be alive when this tribute from Texas reaches his residence, he will receive it with the emotions which are natural to a heart that has been faithful through a long life to patriotism ; and he will vdluu it as one of the highest honors ever conferred upon him Should ho have descended to the tomb before it reaches him, his country will ble?? it to his memory, and I embalm it in its gratitude. In a letter just received from him by the undersigned, he concludes an account of his increasing infirmities by an allusion te the subject of annexation, in which he says: " I rejoice that the lone star will be added to our Union, and that your mission has been successful " General Jackson saw, at an early day, that the strug gle lor Texas independence was the working of a young and free spirit, which was to tnke shelter under the llag of the stars and stripes, as certain as that llag continued to wave over a united people. . With this spir.t, he defied in his boyhood the despotism of a foreign pow er, and he learnt d iu its school that free dom could only be maintained by the union of her vota ries He could, therefore, no more oppose the progress of those general causes that have brought Texas into the family ol Republican States, than he could abandon the hope that the pledge of those States to preserve and de fend the equal rights of man'will be successful. It is not that ho would injure Mexico, or aggiandize his own country by the extensiou of its terntorr. Far above such selfish motives was bis patriotism He looked at government as but the creation of the superior will and rights 1 the people, and that these people, il identical in interest, as bound to act together, or tall a victim to foreign powers. It was territory, not as an extension of empire but as a means of preserving and defending those who inhabit it, and who are destined to the same fate, that he desired for his country. On these principles, General Jackson seconded and sustained the exertions of President Tyler in aid of an nexation, and it would long ago have been consumma ted if his wishes could have been realized. But delay produced in his bosom neither change of hope, nor loss of confidence, because his faiti. was in the intelligence and virtue of the people of botii Texas and the United States. .. ... That none of his fond anticipations respecting the fruits of the measure wiil be disappointed, the unanimi ty of its adoption by the people and government of Tex as is a high guaranty . In conveying this tribute to General Jackson, the tin | del signed will be happy to bear testimony to the sinceri- I ty of the concurrence of his excellency the President, and the Hon. Mr. Allen, in the seutiments and feelings , which prompted it; and the ftndersitfned begs leave to repeat on an occasion so agreeable to himself, '.ho as surance ot high regard with which he continues to be Mr. .Allen's most obedient servant, A. J. Donei.son. T.m |- or nit Places or Nativity, Aoes, and Residen o ok the Te.ian Convention as ,EMB. ED AT At .T.N ON THE 4th OK J, LY, 1*5. ^ g/ f ntiis' n Place jo Occttpa- <">/ na' Ar'msttonk, Jas ^ K^mer' TeM^ee 183 7 > Armstrong. C . ? Lawyer Kentucky 1839 ; u'm It 61 Impost Insp. rVn.i'a 1MB ; U ?cl?r. It . - . Farmer |Vniiea?ee 183? Bra?hear.UaacV ? Virginia I83?j Brown, Geo Wm. Lawyer Tuscal. osa 1BU BUrrou?h?.J?.M..... . K?mpr Kentucky 1H?1 , ?? .1 l" "... 33 Merc hint Mn*a 1830 Caineau, W m. i? Lawyer Louisiana 1142 1 U k W Z X * ' ' '.V. 34 Lawyer Virginia IB*, | i ! Hid 'M 36 Planter Loni?i*na 1810 j n?5?2iV \ Yi 38 Mechanic Tenneaate 183 Dsils limes, ? M Lawyer Viramia \M L .'i i) 35 l.awjer Tennessee I8H kiverts', O A, . . <5 Lawyer Ohio I8M l* iriltf,. u \i 34 Merchant V iricinta 183 Gnue David.'.'.'. 19 Farmer Kentucky I?t9 , Ifi'uinhill lolin ..?? " Lawyer S. Carolina 183J I Henderson, J. Pinekiuy,. 36 lawyer N. Carolina iMfi llick., N.W.O W Lawyer ?'nnes?ee 8H Hork.Jos I 38 Lawyer ?eor?. mi Hortou , A. * ? Planter Georgia I8JA Houston, 8am, . . ? ' ' * I llliM inJ H ' ' 44 Planter Virginia iwj !!;;!!, Tr wm.L........ k.?v. ? , Irion. VsnR 1^ " 8* Jewett, H. J ? Lawyer Mam - i*w Jones, Oliver ? 1817 Kinney, H L. ^ Knrmer Tennewee I8M Latimer, A. If 5 Tfiinenffe# '834 Latimer. H. R 26 pi ,Jr Virsinia i.ewi, ,im, m iSky ^ Tov:.'.v.::S KS. ?^r !' Lnsk, Sam. . . i S.Carolina ISM I l.ipscoinh, A. S ?*< ? |W\ rr Tennessee 1837 M.iyth Id, J. S Vlr. hanic N. Carolina 1839 McGowan, Alex g Surveyor N. Carolina 1837 v !!!!?. J?hH ' .45 i iivsieian Kentncky 1827 V r^Vr^r.s . 37 Mass. 1838 S^avarro I. A'liwiio. . . . SO Vuricnltor Bexar ? . '?a K'rmtl leuuettec 1833 Pew era jam#?** ^ lUmei, 46 farmer 1880 i Runnel*, H. G. . . Hcutt , Jame ? Smyth, O. W 8t uidifer, Israel. . T.irr nit, E. H Taylor, ( hat. 8. . V?il Zandt, Isiar White, Kranri* M Wood, OmT.?. Wright, G. W, . . Yoaug, Win. I . . 19 Plnutrr IS 12 Farmer 64 Farmer 38 Lawyer 31 Lawyer 33 Farmer 31 Farmer 33 Lawyer Georgia IM2 IS3*? N.Carolina 1830 Tennessee 1M1 England 1830 Tennessee 18(8 Tennessee 1831 Georgia 1839 Teunesse* 18J7 More ok the Movements op ouit Troops. ? We have been favored with a letter from one of the brave officers of the favorite regimen* of the Went, the "id ,n fit ment of Dragoon*, dated Fort Jessup, July 17. He in form)! us that seven companies of the regiment, under command of Colonel Twiggs, are there prepared to take up the lino of march overland for Corpua soon as they are officially informed of the passage of the An nexation Resolution by the Texan Convention. lie goe* on to say: ? "The command, consisting of seven companies of Dra goons, will number about 4i0 men. A train of about six ty public wagons will accompany! ns on the march, for the transportation of supplies. Our indefatigable quar ter-master, Captain O. < ross, litis exerted unusual energy in his preparations lor the route; and all the difficulties that danced so merrily in the imaginations of some of the well-wishers of tho \M Dragoons in Washington have vanished ere they have been fairly grappled with . \mongst the preparations for our entrance into Texas and not the least important either, is the arrangement, by our distinguished band instructor, < iofll . of an "Annexa tion March and (Quickstep," to be performed by the id Dragoon hand upon the occasion of the planting of the American flag upon the western bank of the Sabine. "As a list of the officers of the 2d Dragoons about to proceed on this march inay not prove uninteresting to yourself and your readers, it is subjoined for the double purpose of keening their friend* informed of their move ments, and to inform them that letters will be received by any of those named with tho greatest degree of cer tainty, if tliey are post-paid, and dirocted to 'Corpus Christi, Texas? care of the L'nitedStates Quartermaster, New Orleans.' Fibld ami 8ta rv. ? Col. J. K. Twiggs, 2d Dragoons ; Major T. T. Fauntlerojr, do. ; Adjutant H. H. Sibley, do.; ({nartennaster, Capt. O. Cross; <"oi . of Subsistence, Hvt. Capt. R. A. Arnold, 3d Dragoons ; Surgeon, W. L. Wharton ; Assistant Surgeon, George Buist ; Topogra phical Engineer, A. Geo. Stevens, -Jd Dragoons. Li**.? Captains W. M. Fulton, (B.)s C. Ker, (K.); Seth Thornton, (F.); C. A. .May, (E.); N. W. Hunter, (H.); L. P. Graham, (1),); W. J. Hardee. (C.) First Lieutenants, O. P. Ransom, (K ); A. Lowry, (B.); W. H.Saunders. (C); howler Hamilton, (H); O. F. U'inship, (D ) Second Lieutenants, R. C. Campbell, (E) ; Win. Steele, (H); Lew is Xeill. (B); R.H.Anderson, (D); George T. Moson, (C.) Brevet Second Lieutenants, J. H. Whittlesey, (D); Augustus t ook, (F.) First Lieutenant Juge, 3d Dragoons, will be left in command ol this post, in charge o! the sick. &c Since the above was in type, we learn from the cap tain of the steamboat Champlain, that he took down and landed on Sunday morning, at the mouth of Red River, a detachment of Tl men of tho a?ove regiment. They will join the seve* companies at Fort Jessup, and pro ceed with them to Corpus Christi. ? N. O. Pic, July 13. Singular and Important Facts ? The existence I of an organized bund of thieves nnd pickpockets in ; the United States, has been for a long time suspected, and I disclosures from tin e to time made at the police office I ?how that the gang is composed mostly of a body of Kng lishmen, most expert and practised in the arts ot their ne farious profession. Wo liavo been furnished, Irom an authentic source, says the Philadelphia Spirit of the Timti, with some statistics which will piove interesting to the community, showing as tliey do the number and resour ces of this gang and the mode of their operation : ? English Thievks Hksidimi in Philadelphia ajw Ntw Yohk. Regular pickpockets 59 " burglais 33 Total number S2 Of those JO are worth $10,000 each $200,000 3.> " J. 000 '? 70,000 27 " 1,000 " 27,000 Total amount <297,000 The average number of ti ips between Philadelphia and New York, made annual!} by each of these scoundrels, is ten. The amount of fare tiaid by them to the railroad company, is, therefore, 'f 0 , ?"> <?0 per annum. The average expense ol living by each, is $3000 per annum, making a total of $246,000. Out of the St. Tti have been transported from Kngland to Botany Bay, and have either served out their time o' have escaped Tliey generally assist each other in every emergency when required? but usually opeaate in squads of from *8 to 8. They travel at intervals over the United States ? ?itteud w ith regularity all large conventions, er assem blies. distinguished Springs and w atering places, race courses. See. Some of the number, however, remain for business at dome. They may be foubd daily in Wall itrcet, watching persons who visit the banks. They may also be seen engaged in the same ! employment in the vi cinity of the banks in Philadelphia. At night they fre quent places of amusement of every description. They keep a vigilant eye upon travellers, and particularly upon agents who carry packages between the large citie* particularly between Boston and Philadelphia. They are for the most part thoroughly educated to their busi ness, and teem to be peculiarly qualified to elude and subduo the police. A Pleasure Party. ? The steamer Delaware, which started on a pleasure excursion to West Point on Monday morning at 8 o'clock, ran on the bar near Newark Bay, and lay there until released by the tide be tween one and two o'clock. After going up the North lliver to a place beyond the Talisades. she returned and repassed the bar in the Tassaic, but soon after, about two o'clock this morning, run into the flats, near the junction of the Passaic and tlackensack, where she still lies. The steamer Pas^ do in her regular passage to New York on Tuesday morning, took ofl' some 200 of the nassengers, who returne I to town in her about 12 o'clock noon. A small steamer on the river ? the Dream ? subsequently went down and brought up the remainder of the compa ny ? w ho have had, on the whole, a rather fatiguing sea son of pleasure. ? Newark Daily. Cat and Hird Fight . ? A friend in the country, noticed a very singular contest a few days since. A good sized cat had caught a little chippingrbird, and <vas rushing ofl with her prey, when a king bird, attracted by the cries of the victim, came to the rescue, and gave a loud alarm, which was answered by a whole swarm of king-birds and swallows, which attacked the cat with such ferocity that she was soon compelled to drop her victim; but the feathered avengers were not content with this. Tliey pursued the cat, continually pecking at her, until she found shelter under a barn, creeping thiou%h a crevice, where her tormenter* did not venture to follow her. ? Providence Journal. Varieties. The Pittsburg Qazettr has a very pleasing story to tell of the rapid growth of manufactories in thot city. Among other mills is mentioned a tack and brad factory, tlmt turns out 4 to >00,000 per day. A manufactory of ' anvils" is also to bo established there. Two rolling mills of the largest size are building. There is also a cotton factory Ioti feet long, iiO feet wiJe and five stories high, to run 7000 spindles; a corresponding number of looms, and to he propelled by steam. A smaller mill ii nearly ready to run, but of which no dimensions are given. Prospectuses of a joint stock company are circu lating in New Orleans, to raise $20,000, for the purposa of establishing an electro magnetic telegraph between that city and Mobile. The shares number four kundred, and are held at fifty dollars each. In looking over the Census we perceive that there are about 1400 newspapers printed in the United States, giving employ ment to about 12,000 hands. Of this num ber 24ft are printed in New York, 187 in Pennsylvania, and 1 1H Ohio. Delaware has but 3 newspapers. Iowa 4, and Wisconsin ti. "What are you doing, my son ?" said a father to his boy Billy; "smoking a sweet Fern Segar father, I made it;" " Throw it away this minute, dont yon know that a boy that smokes Sweet Kern, will smoke tobacco, and if he smokes tobacco, be will drink rum, and If he drinks rum ho w ill lie, ami if he lies he will steal, and if he steals ho will murder, and if he murders he will be hung." Of tin1 sixteen millions of white population of the United .States, uliout fourteen millions are employed in agriculture. The entire number employed in manu factures and the mechanic arts is lrss than a half million. Commerce and mercantile pursuits occupy the larger portion of the remaining fifteen hundred thousand. The ship Kuropean lately ninde a passage from Quebec to Glasgow in 17 days, and from Montreal in l!?. This is said to bo the quickest passage ever made be tween those ports. It is reported that the corporation <>f Harvard Uni versity have voted to invite the Hon. F.dward Kverett to accept of the office of President ol that institution, and that it is understood he will yield to the request. The New Haven Courirr save that a female do mestic, named Eliza Neal, of Westville, has been arrested on a charge of having attempted to set fire to the dwell ing house of Samuel Holl, of Orange. She was commit tcu lor trial. The United Sfutfs Jonnuil intimates that a letter, attributed to ' ol. .Johnson, which is going the rounds, and in which the Colonel says he did not kill Tecumseh, is a forgery. The Ohio Penitentiary containc about M>4 con victs, whose nett earnings to the State, above expendi tures', are $18,343. There aro but seven female convicts among the whole number. John F Hunt has been arrested m Lycoming county, charged with killing his brother-in-law, John A. Stuart. It seems to have been a case of wilful murder. The Norfolk Courier stales that another large dis charge of mechanics took place at the Oo sport Navy on Friday. Cordelia Chase, employed in the Massachusetts Corporation at Lowell, committed suicide on Sunday, by taking oil of cedar. A gentleman from Texas, now in i'.urope, writes that a colony of 1ft 000 Swiss are preparing to leave their CJuntry and settle in Texas this fall. The hotels at Saratoga Springs are overflowing, and the kee|>ers el some of them are obliged to" lodge out" the visitor* in the neighboring private hotiae* The l>rribi/Uriftn * ay* thnt twenty-six miniMem, i iconmnon vwil. thy Old Sri.., of A'sen bly, have die, I in about a year

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