Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 23, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 23, 1846 Page 1
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- r" - ' v-i v ,1* i J?JL11?! rj^ TH1 oi. xn. Ho. ?ua?vvitoii no. mho. THE KE>V YOI^K HERALD.! JAMES 60RI0N 8ENNETT, PflBPRIETOR.j Circulation - Forty Thousand. i DAILY HEH\LD ?Lrrry da '. J'rice ? ceiua per copy?$7 S6j>?r uiniiin?ixiyible lit atlvauc* WUKKLt' 11 r.fct ? L.0? >v)| Strurilay?Hric# (^caiu par ?upy?S3 i'Jl1; i'wiu ihw vi iiiu?psy-iiile lit advance. IIKit \Ll) I*?.>J< El'ftOr*.?Vvcry 8'?ora P*ck<-t day 1 rricet>% ceuta i*r copy?(3 So ptir annum, payable in aJfurt AJJVKKTISEMKklTl at tbe usnai pnaea?adwayi caih 1 ill ?rfvftur? HUNTlNU of all tend* aiaaatad wilh baaary and <!??patcR. AU lattara o? oimnuaie^ioot, by mail, addrai?i?d ta th* t&biiihuiatit. bum he p??t j ? J. or the pontile will lie da d cttdfruiu tb? u*>?rni>fiou money rvmict d. JAiiKBOORDON BKNNETT, Propaator of ilia >> NtwTom IIbkai.o i.?TAKLismuiRT, North- W??t run rnl Fallen and Niiuutu etreeta. niKlTl.UB ACCUDINOOATIOK!!. JOHN HKRDUA.N Si CO., United State* anil Grant Britain and IrrUiid, OltPRitabliabad kimnnuit 0tr ca, (I teal* atreet. New York. HKftDMAt* ft. CO., l.ieerpwil. fliatl to and fro** (Brvit Britain aad Ireland. via Lirerpool by t)i* Old BUafc Ball Liae, ar wiy of the regular ficiti allt^a sailing every n?t? day*. The *nh*criba<* in calling the attention of Old CountryHaa and the puhlie generally la their unrquallad arrangement* for brioaia* aat paa?engare from th* aid enauary, bet Imv* IA ?l*r* rliar iKa imtiHaai ?l ika Unaaa a* I <vnn.ll will h? conducted by it* krajich. Those sending Tor their friends will at oace tke great impertauc* el riiia waageaient, a* it will preclude an unnecessary dal ? of il>? emigrant. The ahiiis employed ui thia li>ic are well known 10 Ka of the firit aid Urgest class, cam aiided by aaan of experietica; and m ti>ey aail every fife days, offer ever> fccilitv that caa be furnished. With those sapeiior arrangement*. (he sakscribers Uek forward far a continuation of thai patron**a which ku bean *0 liberally l auded (o iheaa lor ao uvuiy years |>aat In case any al thase e .gaged da not eiebaik, the puii|e money will be refnud?J ?* ooatuiaary. Kor ftutbwr particulars apply l<\ letter, post paid. J. II?. HUM A.N 81 CO., fll Huulhst., New York. 1 J HF.ROM.vN x CO.. Liverpool. , N. B? Drafts for any meant tin as asnal ke furnished, payable at all 1 he principal (l inking lustitutioua thrnnrknul t>ie Oared Kingdom. an application as shore. jv21 m MAK.stlLifc.1 Cr.vh ulr I'Aoivhl a. & Mt m m 1 TbeuZjermencionSTiiiTwill h? regularly dcspatclied from ( hence oa the 1st. and frnw Miuaeillea the 14tb of each month durmgthe year, as fcllews ( Ship*. Captains. From N. York. FR'Cfc de JOINVILLE, (aew) Lawrence, April 1 Sept. I. AflSiliRl, Silvester, May 1 Oct. 1. AKf'OLkl (new) F.veleiuh, June I Nov.l. GASTON, Coulter, July 1 Dec. 1. MKBRARkA (new) Watson, Aug. 1 Jm.W. Slips . . _ . . Captains. From Maraeillea. FR'CE de JOINVttiLE, (new) Lawrence, June 10 Nov. 10 1 MISttOl Rl, llilvesier, July 10 Dec. 10 ARCPLK. (aew) Evrleigh, Ang. 10 Jan 10 <>ASTON, Coulter, Sept. 10 Feb. 10 NEBRASKA, VTatsen, Oct. It Mar. 10 These vessels are af the first elaas, commended ky men of iperieuce. Tkeir accommodations, for passengers sre uasur pnaaed for ram fort and evuvenitnee. Oeods aodreased to the 1 M^wuta nm *? lie* WI UUKI uuu|C? UUU1 UtOM aclu r,?prt?OT No. I#3 Front strret, or to BOYD U HINCKKN, Agents, mUre tTontinr Bmldiayy M Wnll.cor. Water ?t. NEW LINE OF'JLIVERFOUL FACkETS. jjk m. m N?^list, and fron^mtrpool Btrwi^acb eutk. Fr?m Itm Ttrk. Livtrpotl. 1 S April 21 Jnue ? J.EJdrulga. 1 Aagnat ?1 Oct. 6 i N.w .h,Po.Wrftk. ww, si,\'"ry l\ to* I 1 um u1bltwmduu.., not. \ HwW'j!LtS""" wyi! i?&t ? Jehu Briton. /October 21 Dec. *>ip H.?runr.,r l?<? toaa, Sjjgf* |J ^ ? Ira Barely. J Not. 21 Jail. T>eae substantial, Ibst sailing, n?t class ships, all liailt in the aitT of new YerV, are aoin*aaded by meu of experience and ability, aad will be deepaieUad punctually ou tlia 21st ol each munch. ( Tlieir cabma are elegant and commodious, and are furnished with wbaterar eaa eenduoa to the eaaa and comfort ofpaasengers Trice nf paassge till#. Neither iba cipfetns anr ffWNn of thaaa ships will be re- | gpeaaible fier aar Barrels or paebagea sent hy them, unless | regatar bflia el laang are sined therefor. For Jfepighi er peseaja nanlv te WOODMULL It MlNTimN, i V ftepth street. New York. or te FIKLDlN, BKOTHEKI It do., ret re Lirarpeol. | fvffw iOKK AND GLASGOW LLNE OF 1 PACKETS. m m m m fesiliig from New Tetk en the lit, aud Ulaagew ou (lie Ml ?f c*ek iiiiitli. From N. York. Km. Gl'gow. 1 (Junel. Jul; li. Skip BAKACEN, I*. T. Hawkins, \ Oct. I. Nor't b. < ( Kab. 1. March 15. ! tJalyl. April 16. Br. Skip BKOOinr, . M'Ewen, 1 Nav. 1. Aug. IS. ( March 1. Dec'T 16. \ Angait 1. May 16. < Br Bark ADAM < ARR. ?, < Dec'r 1. Sept. 14. 1 ( April 1- Jan. 16. ( Vfay 1. June 16 Br. Bark A!*N IIABL KY. R. ??ott, < Sept 1. Oct. 16. (Juii'jr 1 Febraa. 16. | Thane skins are foe4, substantial vessels. ably commanded, ad will aail paectmllr oa their regular days. Their arcon i madnieaa far peaeeager.art good, anil ever>-~attenuou will be ^ paid te promot# their ram Con The agents er Captains will ( uet be responsible Tor auy parcels or packagea sent them, an- t l<? bills ofladiag are signed therefor. i Far freight er paaaage, applv to , WOODHULL fc M1NTURN, , ST H?a'h atreet, New V ork, or , a< re BKII) h VI RHAY. (Ryigow. FAtioAOh fr'KUM lidbAJ' litlli'AiAjN A.NO . IRELAND, m M. tik ' By tb^Bu*k Ball,me o^^erpaol Packau^ading ' from Livarpeol en the lat and IGth ol erery munch. , The \ OKKSHlKK aaila Iron Liverpool, lat of March. orrunn * utkaf March. * f " CAMBRIDGE " " lat of April. " MONTEZUMA " " l?th of April. * ramies sending fer tb#1r friends, and forwarding the certificate ky the steamship Hlbernia, aailinc from Boston on ' the l?t of February eill have plenty af time ta come in the Yarkskire, er in any ene ol tke eight packet* of the Black Ball J. Liie. sailing from Liverpaol on trie 1st and IGtk of every " Maui Apply t?, er address, if by letter rout paid, ROcBE. BROTHERS 8i ('O.. 16 Fulton at., i Nnl danr to Mie Fulton Bank. J UL^AJjUUVv AM) .nL'w voki link vY~ J PACKETS. jfe Jfejgv.HR. i "pCthO^S wilhing le send far tkeiMriend* in any part af I A Scotland, to ml direct fro* Olaigaw, can make urangeteanta witk tke Subscribers, ta hare them brenght ant in any C oi the regular line al' Pickets, tailing monthly frem Glaagaw. I" The ANN IIARLKY, Captain Scatt, ? ADAM ( ABB, Captain McKwan. sARACLN, Captain Hawkins, tl BROOKBBY, Comprise the above line, wd the high character af fhase ret als skoald be aufllcieni inducement for persons who May be eending far their frieadain Scotland, ta make arrangement* for . this (the aaly hne.) Further particular* given, on application wi ; W?J T. TArSCOTT, J 75 South street, eorni-r af Maiden Lane, ar Measrs. RK.IL> fc MURRAY, Agenta al?r ia (slaagow. KhMlTTANCKS TO IKKLAAU, Ac. J Jfc m. J& ittfc iir.uKOE McBKli^t.. Jr., haa remuve?( his office to Ifo 46 Broadway, and commune lo remit money, in nils large or I 1111*111, to pcnoii r?*i<ti*jr tw l*rt of Ireland, in the k*iir m.uin?r bb he and his prfa#ce??or in bn?in?M haee dcm? fm P the Inat tkirtv rear* and mora; aleo, to any part af England or Scotland. 1 Moiiev ramified ky letter, poet-paid, to the iBMcnber, or personally denotitea with him, with the name ol the penon- ? or prraauu in Ireland, England, ar Scotland, to whoa it m to be lest, and nwr?i post town, will be iramediiteH transmit tad and paid arcordiaglj-, and a receipt ta that effect given or J forward*,! ro the fiender. *28lm*r fi 6RI1 1HH AslTNOHTH A.vjKHJ- * CAN nOYAL VAir, STEAM SHIP*. I JO* ">" "due hor?e fnr.rr each, an- " _^4dUBgUfi_der rnntnat witli the Lord* of the Admi- 8 *raltr. HlBfcK.MA Opt. A. Ryrt?- n BHITANNIA Capt. J. Hawitt. 1 CALEDONIA Capt. K. O. Lou. . AliBlA ( apt. Wm Harmon CAMBRIA.. ...t apt. C. H. E. Jndlciaa. ! Will aail fraaa Liverpool tad Boa ton, via Halifu, aa fol \ Iowa *- d ??# TOW. PROM MTKHPaOt.. Britannia July l?, Wtf. Cambria July 4, IMS. T cambria ..Auk. I, Hibernia " It, " * Hiharui* " IC, " Caledoaia Aaf. 4, " Cejedouie Sept. I, " PiUitl Mercer. From Boatoa to Liverpool ... $130. From Boeton to Halifai... . 30. Na bertha aecarad ontil paid far. These aMpe carry atrHriaacad aargeoaa. Na freight, attept apacia, received on , iri of aailing. ] For freight, paeaage, wr a?y other information, apply to f D BKIOHAM. irTXT?t. i Jyl re At HABNllr.N fc rn*W. it vfl?|| <1 JCSJe- FOK LI VERPOOly?New Line?Megular r?cke< MSWWof aim August?The ?n|>erior,feet veiling packet ihip t JBWWeM VEKPOOL, I L'/fl tona hnfhea, Capt. John fc'.l- , druliie, will aail na above, her regnlar dap. r For freight or paeans*. having elegant and superior aceon - e mcdatioaa, applr ?> i lioard. weet aide of narlli>K.alir, or to ?m, WOODHULi. k MINTURN.H7 Bonth .treat. o Price of Manage f!W. b J n- p tie' ?hiu W??an ol Uir weat, izvi tone nnrtuen. ti Captain Phillip WoMMwif, will aunrrd the Lirorpool, and a?tl on h? r r-golar , ?l?i September. )yXl / lj>ITki< 8'l A'J tb * UH|.AX I'HIT A I.N k *5i6KV Wyjk/^-pLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT a jHMbOFFRTl.-Tba Snbecribora ar* prepared lo briu| I out p?ee?r*re by "IT ot S>* Lin* of rackaai ai Iini a?arj J Ova daya ; and draft* can, \? amal, be fnrniahed, payable 0>roN(l>o?t * (faired Kingdom. For further particulars n ppl) to JOHN HERDMAN k Co.. o mil *1 Soaui mil , f" rvj # r--'-" 3 NE N STKA.niMJATS, the. TROY MORNING AND EVENING LINE. MORNING LINK AT SfelVEN O'CLOCK. jMQ Mm FOK ALBANY AND TROY?From the ' ,l l'ier al the foot of Barclay screet. 3K*2Hu3E*LAfidiug ?r fr?kikill West Point, New* OurKli, 11 > 10i'ti>u, Milton, Pouxhket*pme, Hyde Park, Rhineiirck U. Red Hook Briatol, i aukill, Hudson, Comely, Kiixlfrliook <i< Biliiinorv Brr ikUif Htiil liunrroD hoard the boit, Tike <tfHinhoat N | \(JARA, will leave oe Monday, Wedier?l^/ noil Friday Mornitiga 7 A- M. The ?t en in boat TH(h , CajHain <torha/n, on Tuesday, rhnmUay and KaturJiy inorui'i^i, at 7 o'clock. H?*tUrnii1g ou c?|d\\* For I'aMngn or freight ai'ply on board, or at the office oe the wharf. NEW YORK. ALBANY AN1) TROY LINE. FOB ALBANY ANDTKOY DIRKCT, From the pier at the Toot of Conrtlwdt street. The low-pressurt steamboat KM I'lKL, Captain H.B. Maey, 4Ves the iiMit >1 Cnurttaudt street, on Tuesday, Thursday unl Hatnrdav evenings. ?t seven o'clock. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Capt. Wm. H. Peek, will tare ou Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, at 7 ' Passengers taking these Bests will arrive in time to take he Morning Train of Cars (join Troy wast 10 BnfMo, and lorth to Saratoga. Whitehall and Lake Cham plain. Kor Passage or Freight, apply on board, or at ike OAce on .he wharf. No I'rukkt taken after SJi o'clock. nOTK t?All gooda, freight, bulk bilk, apecla, or any atlitr ku.tl of roperty, positively at than wear's risk. jMr PEOPLE'* LINE OK STEAAl BOATS FOR ALBANY, Direct?Daily, Sunilafi oaerpied?at7o'alocW, P.M. Fro?i Steamboat pier between Court taunt attd Liberty ttt. M* Steamboat KNICKKHOCKftR, Cai*. Al^Jp I red liouichton, will leave oo Monday, WedMT .y "'-day, and Krlilay evauiuifs, at 7 o'clock. 8?eaml>oat HENDRIK HUDSON. Capt. R. O. Crattendea, *ill leave oo Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at 7 >'r.loek. Tha above boata will, at all tinea, arrive in Albany in ample ime lor the morning cars for the oaat or weat. Kreight taken at moderate ratoa, and nose taken after M< >'clock, P M. All persons are forbid trusting any of the boata of thai line, withoat a writteu order from ilie captaina or agents. K<v passage or freight, apply on board the boata, or to P. O. tahulut. at the office on the wharf. United Stats' Mail Line. At i o'eloek, P. M? Landing at Intermediate Plaeea. From the foot uf Hare lav St., Steamboat HUDSON, Cnptait C. K. Kiug, will leave on vlonilny, Wednesday, Kridar and Sunday afternoons, at 5 I'clork. Steamboat SANTA CL\US, Captain Boverhagh, will eave ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afiernoona, at 5 >'cloek Apply on hoard, or at the office on the wharf. jy 16 t'AlLY LINK OK BOATS BETWEEN NEW YORK AND STATEN ISLAND. ^ The steamboats SYLPH, Captain J. Braialed, aud 6TATEN INLANDER, Capuin D. Van Felt, will eave aa follows :? Lea re Stateo Island M I, I, 9, Mud 11 A. M; atl, t, J, 4,5, land 7. P. M. Leave New York at 7,1, , and 11, A. M. and 1,1, 3, 4, S, I, 7 anil * p<i?t 7 P. M. AI freight at the risk of of the owner* thereof. JeU Tiifc MOST DELIGHTFUL OF ALL EXCURSIONS. A 8AIL across the Hndjon river to Hobo ' 'Ui-u a -V" vu mo cji ) aian r ictus. j>M^BNHw?lonR the excee?ngly picturesque shore* of Jle place. will prove the mot easily accomplished and attrar live of all raraal excursions that can be made from the city. The gTounds now present a charming aspect, the tree* be ngia leaf, and the aoil covered with a rich turf. The walks are in excellent order, having been considerably amlellished the present spriug. On every pleasant afternoon there will be in attendance at Che Celloniisde Elysian Kields, an excellent Band of >tnsic. which will perforin selections from the favorite Operaa, popular airs, marches, waltzes. Sic. The Kerry Boars from Barclay, Canal and Christopher au.. tre completely fitted np with swnings and aeau. Nieht Boats run from tloboken to Barclay street until 1) d'clock. Ferriage cents ml lm*v - ? . URAf^ra ON GREAT MH1TAIN AND IRELAND?PeMMs wishing to rei^*mit money to their frieauh in any part of 2^0|2U??yEdthe old country, can rrocure drafts of the ^^ ^^^^ subscribers for any amount, Irom ?1 and apwards, pay able at sight, without discount, in all the principal towns throughout kin ft and, Ireland, Scotland, and The subscribers bee t? inform their friend* and the public [hat this branch of their bosiuess eontiuurs to receive their particular attention, and they feel quite curtain that better trrangements than theirs for transmitting money to the >M country cannot be made. The royal mail ateamer Caledonia will leave Boitou tonorrow.by which all drafts can he forwanled. W k J T. TAPSCOTT, K South street, je30 r 2dnorsbelnw Burling slip. ? i\i?'l li.t-TArs(,Ul l 's ULNKKAL EMIGRATION OFFICE, Removed from tu 86 Soutlf street.--Persons sending I'or ^?li^l?their friends iu any p*rt of the old couutra ?"^^^ ^^?"can maJte the ueceaasry arrangements witfi the subscribers, on reasenable terms, to have them brought out, in THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. The Ships of this line are unsurpassed by any other, ana their immense tiv.e (all being I00U tons, and upwards) renders them more comfortable and conveuieut than ihipiof a sraallei class , and the <ieatest reliance may be placed in their punctuality in sailing. The subscribers are also agents fer the Sl (reorge and Union Lines of Liverpool Packets, in any if which passage can be en Mured on reasonable terms. Drafts for any amount, payable without discount iu all the principal towu* of England, Ireland, Scotland or Wales, uan ilso be obtained. For further particulars, ein?l v to _ . WTT /. T TAPSCOTT. telTrc K South at., ad do ir below Buriiug Slip, N. T. FOH LONDON? Regular Packet of the lit Au MrKVWcnit?-The first class, fast sailing packet thiu StffaV'lUNCK ALBERT, Capt. Wm. Bebor, burthen IW will snil n? above, hsr regular day Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second :abin, and iteerage passengers, persons intending to emjark, should make immediate application on board, foot of Vlaiden Lane, or to JOSfcPH M'MUHRAV, nor of Pine and Sonth st. P. S Those dnirous of sending for their friends in the old rountry, can h<re them brought ont hr the above splendid re??e|. or any other of the liny, by applying as aliove. Jy22 re KOHJ.IVtRI'OOL-RECJULAR PACKETOF fcryyVTH 1- #TH JULY. -The wel-knowti last ssiling ""T -* - -lT RAPPAHANNOCK,Capt Drummoud, i^iiu iuui ou'then. r ill sail as above, her regular day. Thia splendid ship has three hou?es on deck (one of which ?as originally intended lor ihe Urat cabin). They are all well renliUlrd ?i.d lighttd, having wind' wn opposite each length >1 beitlx and >ire equal 10 t"e cabins of most vessels in purt, ind will be filled up in the most comfortable manner for u?s ie?gers Persons about visiting the old country would do ireli t ' eiamine the accommodationi of this veasel before anraging elsewhere for pssnage whirh will he at very mode-ate rates. Apply ou board, foot of Dover street, or to JO-*. McMURRAY. j'l rr romer oI Pm> and Sonth sts. AftA' KUK >k-W UKLt.AiSa? irfUttuitwia and >ew ralpVV York Line?Regular Packet?To sail Moudav. 10th HAgMttbsnf August ?The elegant, last aailing packet ship JSWt.OO, Johnston, muter, wul positively sail aa above, ler regular day For freight or passage, having handsome tarnished acconnodntions, apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall treat, or to E. K. COLLIN8k CO., M South at. Positively no ?ooda received ou board after Saturday Truing, August 8th. Agent in New Orleans, J AS. E. WOODRUFF, who will rromptlv forward all goods to his addreaa. locket ship KARTELLS, 'I'aylor, master, will lucceed he Oswego, aud sail ou Monday, 31al August, her regular ?V- JVM PACKET SHIP 810DONS,from Liverpool?(.'onwjSSWv-ignees of this ship will please have their permits MeMha >u board at Orleans wharf, loot of Wall street, imneUi iriy. All gooda t??t permitted in live days will be neut o public store. jyjg Aftf ONLY RF.OUi AH LI/NK OK PACKETS FOR qnnWUI.A'O W? Packet of the 1st Aug. The splendid HHKssand fast sailing Packet Ship ADAM CARR, Capt Sr. in .fr. wi< sail a* above, her regular rfay. Tliis shin has handsome sceommodations for cabin, second bin and steerage passengers Persons about to embark for Gotland are assured that the ships of this line sail punctuII y or, the Isrof evary month. These wishing to sccare berths should make early applicaion on boa/d, loot of Roosevelt street, or to , W.k J T. TAPSCOTT, jylS_ Sooth st., td door below Burling *lip. SHIP NORMAN, from Havre?Consignees per AUrVthis ship will please send their permits on board, at pflBfal'ier No. 5 North river, or to the office o? the uuderignedAll goods not permitted In five dais, will he sent to lie pohlic tore. BOY D fc HINCKF.N, fe*n r No M Wall sr PAt KtJ'S FOR MARSEILLES?'The packet JBWVship NEBRASKA, Captain Watson, will aail ou the MMBblat of August. For freight or passage, apply to ' HAMBILRLAIN it PHELPS. I?3 l^rout at.. or to Iv7m HI?V? fc HI V( KFV. M Wall ?ree? A* fAl-KtJS CUK IIAVHb?IMCusid Liue- 1 lie |IHf> packet ship BALTIMORE, Captain John Johuaou, HKsJr., will sail ou the 1st of Angu?t. For freight or aae^gr apply to BOVT) C HINCKEN, PACKET SHIP OSWEOO. from New Orleans. 0fV Is discharging at Peck Slip. Consignees will mBb please attend to the receipt of thair gooda itnmedirrr * jT1# I'ASSAQE ro ok ftllM LIVUHHMjL by jOVKV the new line of Liverpool Packets?Persons send ^Mbing lor their fnenda in any patt of Oreat Britain of reiaag. cm tnakethe xcnnrr arrMgetuenta with the anbfVi w"* rea<o?akle teitna. to Kit* them brought out in any y.nT magwificotit packeta, the accomaiodationa of ai,**"?|le<l, and the atnrteU pouctuahty will b? tnervedfci their aailmg on the atated daya. From Naw York on Slat ?nd atth of aaen month. From Liverpoolion 6th and llth of Terr month, hut preventing the poMibiltty of delay at either port, ru auhacnbera are alio agenta for the St. George'a Lin* of ackrta, in any or which magnificent .hipa paaaage can be erured at a very moderate rate, or in. firat claaa tranaient hipt, altogether making a ahip from Liverpool every A** "fhe gTeateat care will be taken br Mr. W. Tapeeott in Lierpnol to give all poaeible deapntch to paaaengera, and the imt will he done by the anhacriberain New York. For further pamrulaaa apply (lettera paidttn \V. k J. T. TAPHCOTT, *> S??the*eet, two doora below Burling alio, or to WM. TAP8COTT.9# Waterloo jyg Liverpool. NKW LINE OK PACKET* FOR LIVER. IKV PCX) L.?Packet of the 26 h <>f Jaly.?The aoleadid, MUmi aailmg and favorite packet ahip ROBCIU8, 100 tuna burthen. Captain Aaa Eldridge, will aail on Mm av. Jnlv J7th. her regular day. The ahipa of thia line being all IOC# tona and opwarda, permia .boot to embark for the Old Conutrv will not fail to ?e* he advantage to be derived from aoleeting thia line in prefeenre to any other, aa their great capacity reudera them evey way more comfortable and conveuient titan hipaof t amall laa?, and their acronimfxl tiona for rahin, a'Conit cabin and terragr Malingers, It la well known, are anperior to thoae I" any nthrr line of racket*. Heraona wialnng to arenre rrtlia ahonlrt not fail to man* early application on board, at [>?fooiof Wall street, or to W. It J T. TAfSCOTT th"ir Itan'ral Puts** Offir#, *M &>nth (trace teennd Aoaf ll*l rr. balffw Er-'^f ?lip I Ml' .!LVk UUXUUW-lh. .i?w,*?&.i ciaaa (nip ' wiV AKVUiM. 9to tuns, H. Kot>ia?*n. mutn, having hiBOM of har cargo angagad, will iiNl with daapatch, for balanca of freight or paaaaga, haviag eicallant accom t-ptr ? S? i 1 W 10 EW YORK, THURSDAY THE OREGON TREATY. 1 [confidential.] Metiagr from tKi Prttidtnl of tkt Unit*J State*, cnmnfnicatint a proportion on tit part of tike British Govtrnmtntfvr tlif aJjnHmut of the Orfjun question. [June 10, 1s46?reVi] To the Senate of tk* Uiiiei Statu t ? 1 lay l>elor? the Senate a proposal in the lorn of a Convention, presented to the Set-rotary of Stato on the Oth ; intt. by the fcuvoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of her Britannic Maietty, forth* nljuitm^nt of the Oregon question, together wih a protocol of thla proceeding. .1 iubmil this proposal to th* consideration of the Senate, and ieque.t their advice a* to the action which, in their judgment, it may be proper to tako in reference to it. 4 In the early period" of tho government, the opinion and advice of the Senate were otien taken in advance upon important quertioni of our foreign policy. Gonoral WaihI iugton repeatedly consulted tho Senate and aaked thnir 1 previous advice, to which he always conformed his action. Thin practice, though rarely resorted to in later times, wai, in my judgment, eminently wise, and may, on i occasion* of great importance, be properly revived. The { Senate are a braooh of the treaty-making power, and by | consulting then in advance of hia own action, upon i important measures of foreign policy which may ultimately come before them for consideration, the President secures harmony of action between that body and himself The Senate are, moreover a branch of the warmaking power, and it may be eminently proper for the Executive to take the opinion and advice of inatbody in ndvance upon any great question which may involve in its decision the iasue of peace or war. On the present occasion the magnitude of the subject would induce me, under any circumstances, to desire the previous advice of tho Senate, and that desire is increased by the recent debates and proceedings in Congress, which render it, in my judgment, cot only reepectlul to the Senate, but necessary and proper, if not indispensable to iaeure harmonious action between that body and the txeentive in conferring on the Executive the authority to give the notice lor the abrogation ot the Convention of It)/?, the Senate acted publicly so large a part, that the deckson on the proposal now made by the British government, without a definite knowledge of the views of that body in reference to it, might lender the question still mora complicated and difficult of adjustment. For these reasons, 1 invite tho consideration of the Senate to the proposal of the Briti-h government for the settlement of tiie Oregon question, and ask their advice on the subject. My opinions and my action on the Oregon question were fully made known to Congress in my annual mes Government of (ireat Britain the notice required by tbe second article of the raid convention of the bth of August, 1837, for the abrogation of the same." Now, therefore, after a careful consideration of tbe preaiiies, I, James R. Pole, President of tbe Uaited .state*, in the exercise of the authority an I discretion vested in me by the said "Joint Resolution concerning the Oregon territory," and in pursuance of the second article of the Conveattoa of 6th August 1837, therein mentioned, do hereby, la behalf of the United States give notice to her Majesty, the Queen of tbe United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, ibat at tbe end of twelve months from and after the deliv ery of these presents, by tbe Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of tbe United Slates at London, to her Britaasiic Majesty or to her M^iesty'a pnncipal Sccrstaiy of State for Foreign Affairs, tbe said Convention shall be entirely annulled and abrogated. id utumoif wnaraoi, i mre cauiia ui? ran 01 mo United htat** to be hereunto affined Given under my hand at Washington, this twentyelghth day of April, A. D. eighteen humired and forty-iic, and ot tl independa nee ol the (aid State* the leventieth By the President, JAMES K. FOLK. James Buchanan, Secretary of State. Mr. M*Lsn4 (e Mr. Buchanan?Eitri Hi. London, &la) 18, 1H48. I received late in the day, on the isih in(tan>. F riday) your despatch numbered twenty-seven, dated the 28th of April, 1840, transmitting a notice for the abrogation of the convention of the 8th of August, 1$J7, between the United sutea and Ureal Britain, in accordance with the term* preecrilwd in the second article, instructing me to deliver the notioe to her Britannia MaUsty in person, or to her Majesty's principal necratary ol State for Foreign Affaire, aa will be moet agreeable to her Majesty's wishea, and at the same time leaving the mod* of the delivery of the neljoe entirely at my ewa discretion. I will of coarse execute your instructions at the earliest practicable moment. Aa, however, 1 could only ascertain her Majesty's wishes, which I am directed to eon suit, through the prinoipal Secretary of State for Foreign Attain, sufficient time ha* not vet bean a (Tor-Had for tint I parpove; and In (Im mid it of the preparation of nr d* patch** for tho tteamer to-morrow, im of nr eng agent* nt* at the KoroiM Ofloo, MmMM With one of tke topio* of thi* lotior, it ha* Ml boon ia mr powar to giro to a subject of to mach inportanc* tMt deliberation which 1 am aenaible proper exercUe of tho dieoration ronfldad to ma require*. To-morrow, howerer, I pwrpoiM to M?k u interflow with Lord Aberdeen mmfv vji itm <u utc?iiiucr lam, anu ma opinions mere in expressed remain unchanged. 8bould the Senate, by the constitutional majority required for the ratification of treaties, advise the acw*ptance of this proposition, or advise it with auch modifi cationa as they may upon lull deliberation deem proper, I shall conform my action to their ad rice. Should the Senate, however, deeline, by auch constitutional majority, to give such advice, or to exupess an opinion on the subject, 1 shall consider it myduty to reject the oiler. I also communicate herewith an extract from despatch of the Secretary of (Mate to the Minister of the Lnited States at London, under date at the 4sth of April last, directing him in accordance with the joint resolutions of Congress, "Concerning the Oregon Territory," to deliver the Notice to the British Government for the abrogation of the Convention of Oth August, 18-27 ; and also, copy of the Notice transmitted to him for that pur]>ose, together with extract* from a despatch of that Minister to the Secretary oi Slate, bearing date, the 18th May, last. JAMa.8 K. POLK. Wahiihotow, June 10, 1846. PROTOCOL. A conference was held at the Department of State on the Oth June, 1840, between the honorable James Buchanan, Secretary of State, the American Plenipotentiary, and right hon. Richard Pakenham, the British Plenii>otentiaiy, when the negociation respecting the Oregon Territory waa-resumed. The British Plenipotentiary made a verbal explanation of the motivee which had induced her Majesty'a government to instruct him to make another proposition to the Government of the United Statee for the solution of these long existing difficulties. The Secretary of State expressed his satisfaction with the friendly motives which had animated the British Government in this endeavor Whereupon, the British Plenipotentiary submitted to the Secretary of State the draught of a Convention (marked A) setting forth the teims which he had been instructed to propose to tiie Government of the United States for the settlement of the Oregon question. JAM ICS BUCHANAN, K1CH \RL> PAKKNHAM. [Here follows the draught of the Convention, which ia m the precise words of the treaty below given.] Mr. Buchanan to Mr. McLant?Extra et$. Department or Statb, ) Washington, April 48, 1S40. { I herewith transmit a notice for the abrogation of the Convention of the 6th August, 18-/7, between Great Britain and the United States, in accordance with the terms presented in its second article. This paper you will deliver to her Britannic Majesty in person, or to hor Majesty's priaeipsl Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs. ?<m? ;VM auui M??V wiucu nuiuuwi luean IllUUf VI presenting it will be most in accordance with her Ma ieity'1 wishes. A duplicate of the aame ia transmitted, to be placed on file in the archive* of your legation. A? the abrogation of this Convention is an act of an important and selomii character, the delivery of the Notice ought to be attested with ull due formality. The mode isleft entirely to your own discretion, but I would *<>gg9*t that it might be made the subjoct of a protocol in triplicate ; one copy of which should remain with the BritUh Government, another with the Legation in Lon lion, and the third be transmitted to this department. In the remarks which you may have occasion to make on the Jelivory ef the Notice, the language of the preamble to the " Joint Resolution concerning the Oregon erritory," nuit necessarily he yeur guide. * * ? oneress have spoken their will upon the subjeot, in their Joint Resolution, and to this it ia his (the President's) and your duty to conform. To h'r Majtity VWTOKIK. Queen ?/the United Kingdom tf Vt tut Britain and Ireland, tie etc * Whereas, the Congress of the United States hove adopted a "Joint Resolution concerning ihe Oregon territory" of which the following is a copy : " Whereas, by tne convention concluded the twentieth day of October, oighteen hundred and eighteen, between the United States of America and the King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, for the period of ten years, and afterwards indefinitely extended and continued in force by another convention of the same parties, concluded the sixth day of August, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred aad twenty-seven, it was agreed that any country that may be claimed by either party on the north-west coast of

America, westward of the Stony or Rocky Mountains, now commonly called the Oregon Territory, should, together with its harbors, bays and creeks, and the navigation of all rivers within the aame, be ' free and open' to the vessels, citizen* and subject* of the two powen, but without prejudice to any claim which either of the partie* might have to any nart of ?aid country ; and with thi* further provision, in the eecond article oif the said convention of the sixth of August, eighteen hundred and twenty-seven, that either party mignt abrogate and annul said convention, on giving due notice of twelve months to the other contracting party. * " And wheteaa it has now become desirable that the respective claims of the United States and (ireat Britain should be deftnitely settled, and that said territory may no longer than need be remain subject to the evil consequence of the divided allegiance of ita American and British population, and of toe confusion and conflict of national jurisdiction, dangerous to the cherished peace and good understanding oi the two countries. " With * view, therefore, that steps be taken for the abrogation of the said convention oi the sixth of August, eighteen hundred and twenty-seven, in the mode prescribed in its second article, end that the attention of the Government ol both countries may be the more earnestly directed to the adoption of all proper measures for a speedy and amicablo adjustment of the differences and dispute* in regard to the (aid territory : " Resolved bv the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congiess assembled, That the President ef the United States be, and he *r " T A ? J+ \ ' * ? * ? +, "* RK I MORNING, JULY 23,18 for thit purpose, and without lot* of time, finally to execute your instructions in the mode that mar be deemed moit effectual. I may add, that although it la altogether probable that the presentation of the notice to her Majesty in oerton will not b? admiiaibie. and that where a treaty may be annulled upon notice by one party, the mode of delivering the notice need not be dependent upon the assent of tne other; vet, in the present instance, I do not apprehend there will be any difficulty in giving and receiving the notico in a mode mutuall) satisfactory, and in conformity with usages in such cases. ? ? ? ? I have now to acquaint you, that afer the receipt of your despatches on the 16th inst. by the Caledonia, I had a lengthy conference with Lord Aberdeen; on which occasion the resumption of the negotiation for an amicablo settlement of the Otwua question; and the nature of tiie proposition he cotaPiplated submitting for that 'purpose, formed the subject of a full and free conversation. ( have now to state, that instruction* will be transmitted to Mr. Pakenhom by the steamer of to-morrow, to submit a new and further proposition on the pert of this government, for a partition of the territory in dispute. The proposition, most probably, will offer substantially First?To divide the territory by the extension of the , line on the parallel of forty-nine to the sea; that is to say, to the arm of the sea called Birch's lay, thence by j the Caaal de Arro and Straits oi Fuca to the ocean; and confirming to the United UUtes?what indeed they would possess without any special confirmation?the right freely to u*o and navigate the Strait throughout its extent. Second?to secure to the British subjects occupying lands, forts, and stations, any where in the region north of the Columbia and south of the forty-ninth parallel, a perpetual title to all their lands and stations of which the) may be in actual occupation ; liable, however, iu all respects, as I understand, to the jurisdiction and sovr*ivntv nf th?* lTnitirl Mtjtm as rilivana nf (Kn Ifniu.! States. Similar privilege! will be offered to be extended td citizens of the United State* who may hare settlements north of the forty-ninth parallel; though I pre one it is pretty well understood, that there are no settlement* upon which thii nominal mutuality could operate. I hare no mean* of accurately ascertaining the extent ol the present British settlements between the Columbia and the forty-ninth parallel. They are not believed by Lord Aberdeen to be numerous, however, consisting, as he supposes, of a few private farms, and two or three forts and stations. I have already in a private despatch. Wlcrn the liberty to remind you that by their charter, the Hudson's Bay Company are prohibited from acquiring title to lands, and thxt the occupations to be aflVcred by this reservation have been made, either by the squatters of the Company, or by the Puget's Sound Land Company, fer the purpose of evading the prohibition of the Hudson's Bay charter They are in point of fact, also, according to CapL Wilkes' account cultivated and used chiefly by the persons employed in the service of the former company, and as auxiliary to their general business of hunting and trapping, rather than with a view, as it has been generally supposed, of colonizing, or of permanent settlement. Lastly?The proposition will demand for the Hudscn's Bay Com^kiy the right of freely aavlgating the Columbia river, it will, however, as I understand, disclaim the idea of sovereignty, or of the right of exercising any jurisdiction or police whatever, on the part of the government or of the Company, and will contemplate only the right of navigating the river upon the same footing and according to the same regulations a* may be applicable to the citizen* of the United States. I have already aoq(tainted you that Lord Aberdeen has very positively and explicitly declined to treat of the navigation of the St Lawrence in connection with that of the Columbia ; and that even if it were desirable in us to propose to offer one for the other, he would on no aocount enter Into any negotiation in regard to the St. Lawrence. * * * * I have seen no cause to change the opinion, that in any attempt to divide the Oregon territory, the obligation felt by this government to protect the rights of their subjects, which may hare been acquired or have grown up during the jeint occupation, would most probably interpose the greatest difficulty in the way of an amicable adjustment. And it is now obvious that the proposed reservation of the right to the Hudson's Bay Company of freely navigating the Columbia, and that in favor of the British occupants north of the river, proceed from this source ; although it is probable that more or less pride may be felt fct giving up now, without what they may deem an adequate equivalent, what has been hitherto tendered by our negotiators. In fact, except in the surrender to the United States of the title of the lands not occupied by British subjects between the Columbia and the 4Wth parallel, and also the surrender of the juriadiction over the river and the country within the same ligiits, I am afraid it may, with some plausibility, be contended that there is no material difference between th- present proposition and that offered to Mr. Gallatin by Messrs. Addingten and Hus kisson, the Britisu negotiators, in 1837. It is scarcely necessary for me to state that the proposition, as now submitted, has not received my countenance. have, therefore, felt it my dutj to di'courage the expectation that it would be accepted by the Tieiidunt; or, if submitted to that body, approved by the Senate. I do not think there can be much doubt, however, that an impression has been produced here that the Senate wouid accept the proposition now offered, at least without any material modification, and that the President would not take the responsibility of rejecting it without consulting the Senate. If there be any reasonable ground to entertain such an impression, however eironeous, an offer loss objectionable, in the first instance at least, could hardly be expected. li uiay ?' bvumuviHu wji uuu, nvu, ju uit vpiuiuu, urn tba offer now to be made U not to be submitted as en ultimatum, and 11 not intended ai aueh ; though I have reason to know Mr. Pakenham will not be authorized to accept or reject any modification that may be proposed on our part; but that he will, in luch case, be instructed to refer the modification to hii government. It is not to be disguised, since the President'* aanual message, and the public discunioa that has subsequently taken ulace in the Senate, it will be difficult, if not impossible, to conduct the negotiation in it* future stages, , without reference to the opinion of Senators, or free j from speculation aa to any degree of control they may exercise over the result. Whatever therefore might be prudent and regular in the ordinary coarse of things. I think it is of the utmost importance, upon the present occasion, if the President should think proper to propose any modification of the offer to be made by iMr Paken ham, that tho modification should be understood an possessing the concurrence of the co-ordinate branch of the treaty power. It is not easy to conjecture, with any certainty, the extent to which this Government might be induced to modify the propoaition, even if they should be assured that the Senate, no las* than the President, demanded it. it must not escape observation that, during the preceding administration oi our Government, the extension of the line on the 49th parallel to the Strait of Fuca, as now proposed by Lord Aberdeen, was actually suggested by my immediate predecessor as one he thought his Government might accept : and that, in regard to those Knglish subjects who would be left within American jurisdiction by adopting that boundary, he considered the provisions of the second article of J ay'a treaty as a precedent for a convenient mode of dealing with them By the second article of Jay'a treaty, however, Br|. tish subjects would not only be-secured in the absolute title of all their lands and effects as fully as by Lord Aberdeen's proposition, hut would be allowed the option to continue as'British subjects and without any allegiance to the government of the United States; which, according to Lord Aberdeen's offer, as I understand it, they would not possess. In point of fact, therefore, the sub stantial points of the present offer, and those which may be expected to he regarded as moat objectionable, are little more than the embodiment of the various offers and uggeatioiis which at different times have, in some form or other, proceeded from our own negotiators. I have myself always believed, if the extension of the line of boundary on the 49th parallel by the Strait of Fuca t? the sea would be acceptable to oar government, that the demand of a right freely to navigate the Columbia river, could he compromised upon a point of time, by conceding it fot such a period as might be necessary for the trade of the Hudson's Bay Company, north and south ef the forty ninth parallel. Kntertaining great confidence in that opinion, and deeming it only reasonable, I confess that, iron, an early period, I nave used every srgument and persuasion in my power to reconcile Lord Aberdeen to such a limitation; and, although I am quite aware that, with a portion of the British public, an importance it bv 110 means deserves, is attached to the navigation 01 the Columbia river, and that in others it is undeservedly n-ganled as a point ol pride, I have been disappointed by the pertinacity with which it haa been, at so much risk, insisted upon. Feeling very sure, however, that the present offer is not made or intended a* an ultimatum. 1 think it only reasonable to infer an expectation on the part of those who are offering it,net only that modifications may be suggested, but that they may be reasonably required. And therefore, I still entertain the opinion that, although from a variety of eaeses? in part, perhaps, from an expectation that in the United States this point may not be absolutely insisted upon, and in part from deference to interests and Impressions at home?they could not be induced in the first Instance to make an offer with suck a qualification; yet, if the ad^astaent of the question should be found to depend upon this point only, (hey would yield the demand to the permanent navigation of the ri ver, and b? content to aocept it for inch a numbar of yeara, aa would afford all the aobitantial advantage! to those intaraata thay have particularly in riew tUat could ba raaaonably desired. If the anly quaation upon which he adjustn.' nt af the Oregon quaation depended should be, whether the navigation of the Columbia river should be granted for a period, sufficient to aubeerve all the purpole i of Bri'iah subjects within the disputed territory, or whether the right ahould bo extended indefinitely to a particular class of Brltiah subjects, 1 mutt believe that no Kngiish statesman in the face of hia denial of a similar privilege to American citizen* in regard to the ttt. Lawrence, would take the hazard upon thia point alone, of diatnrbing the peace of tha world. Indeed, if the line mini*try from whom the preeent offer proceed*, ahould continue matter* of their own proposition by remaining in ofllca until tha qualification I am adverting to, would have to ba dealt with, I ahould feel antira confidence ia tha belief I have now esareeead. I regret to My, however, that I have not tha least expectation that a laaa reservation, if proposed, ia flavor of (ha occupant* of land between tha Columbia and the forty-ninth parallel, would ba assented to. 1 may repeat my conviotion.founded upon all tha dieensetoneia which I have been engaged here, that in making partition ol tha Oragon territory, the protection ol thoea intereats which have grown up darinc the Joint occupation ia regarded as an ladiapaaaeMa obligation on tha eeora of hener, and as Impossible to be neglected. 1 am quite aura that It was at one ttae in contemplation to lneist upon the free navigation of the Columbia river fttr British subjects end , British commerce generally; and that it haa been ultl Mtaly confined to the Hudson's Bay Company after I IERA 46. rr?*t reiiitancn, and in th? end mo?t reluctantly. Beinir I io confirmed, however, it would be only reasonable to limit the employment of the right to a period beyond which the Company might have mo great object to use the river for the purposes of trade. But the iatereiM of the British subject* who have settled upon and are occupying lands North of the forty-ninth, are considered as permanent, and entitled,when passing under a new iurisdiction. to have their possession secured. This, at least, Is the view taken of tue subject by this government, and not at all likely, in my opinion, to be changed. 1 inay a'td.too. thit I have not the least reason to suppose it wouldfea possible to obtain the extension of the 49th ptrallel to the sea, so as to give the Southern Cape of Vancouver's Island to the United States. It may not be amiss before leaving this subject, to call j your atteatlon to the position of the present ministry. The success of their measures respecting the proposed commercial relaxations is quite certain. anJ the corn bill having now finally passed the House of Commons, may be expected at uo remote day to pass the Lords by a majority no li u derisive. From 'hat time, however, the tie which has hitherto kept the whig party in support of Sir Robert Peel, will bo dissolved; and the determination of the protectionist party, who suppose themselves to have b ten betrayed, to drive him from office, has lost none of it* vigor or power. Indeed, it is coafidently reporte I in quarters entitled to great respect, that they nave even ottered to tlio leader of the whig party to select hi* own time, and that when ha is raaity, thov will be uo less prepared to force ministers to resign. I have reBHUii 10 kquw uiH'., a. nrBiBiu, itunnion luniuteiTfs believe a change to be inevitable, and aie considering only the mode and the time in which it will most likrly happen. It will not ha long, alter the success of the measure! for the repeal of the " corn laws," before opportunities enough for the accomplishment of thii object will occur. The " factory bill" regulating the hour* of labor, will afford one, and most probably that on which the change will take place. With a knowledge that the change, sooner or later, must be unavoidable, and that the offer has been made to the probable head of a new ministry to select his own time, may it not be expected that, insteal of waiting ijuietly to allow the whig leader to select the time of coming in, the p.-esent minister will rather select his own time and mode of going out, and with his usual sagacity to regulate his retirement as to leave as few obstacles as possible to his i restoration to power? In that case, it is not very unlikely ha would prefer going out upon the " factory ' bill." before taking ground upon mora important measures ?and if to. it will not surprise me to witness the comiu< 1 in of a new Minintry at the end of June or earlier. With a knowledge of the proposition now to be made, I am not prepared to say that one more objectionable might have been apprehended from a Whig mi.iistry ; unless, indeed, the present government may be supposed to be prepared to accept the qualifications when proposed by the President,which it waa unwilling at first to offee. Upon that supposition, it might be desirable that the modifications should be offered before the coming in of a new Minister, who, finding only the acts of his predecessor*, without a knowledge of hi* intention*, might not be *o ready to take the responsibility of assenting to a changeTo THE SlKiTt or THE UNITED StITM t? In accordance with the resolution of the Senate of the lithinstant,that "the President of the United State* be and i* hereby adviced to accept the proposal of the Brit ish Government, accompanying his message to the Senate, dated 10th June. 1844, for a Convention to settle boundaries, tco., between the United States and Great Britain, west of the Rocky or Stony Mountains," a Convention wa* concluded anJ signed on the 16th instant, by the Secretary of State on the part of the United 9tate*, and the Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of Her Britannic Majesty on the part of Great Britiin Thi* Convention I now lay before the Senate for their aoniidaration, with a view to it* ratification. JAMES K. POLK. Washington, June 10, 1846. (confidential.] Convention between the United Statet of America and , her Majesty the Queen of Ike United Kingdom of Or eat Britain and Ireland, concluded at Waehington the I5<A of June. 1840. June 10,1848?Read a first time. June 17, 184#?Read a second time, and ordered to be printed in confidence for the use of the Senate. The United State* of America and her Majetty the Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, deeming it to be desirable, for the future welfare I of both countries, that the state of doubt and uncer tainty which bh nunerto iirevaueu respecting ttie ?ovcreiguty and government or the territory on the northwest coast of America lying westward of the Rocky or Stony Mountaini, abould be Anally terminated by an amicable compromise of the right! mutually asserted by the two parties over said territory, have respectively named Plenipotentiaries to treat and agree concerning the terms of such settlement; that is to sav. the President of the United States of America has, on Lis part, tarnished with full powers James Buchanan, Secretary of State of the United States; and Her Majesty the Queen of the United Kingdom of (ireat Britain and Ireland, has on ber part appointed the Right Honorable Richard Pakeuham, a member of her Majesty'a most honorable Privy Council and her Majesty's Knvoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to the United States, who, after having communicated with each other their respective full powers, formed in good and due form, have agreed upon and concluded the following articles :? ARTICLE 1. " From the point on the 49ih parallel of north latitude where the boundary laid down in existing treaties and conventions between Oreat Britain and the United States terminates, the line of boundary between the territories of her Britannic Majesty and those of the United States shall be continued westward along the 49th parallel of north latitude to the middle of the channel which separates the continent from Vancouver1* Island, ard thence southerly through the middle of the said channel, and of Fuca's Straits to the Pacific Ocean, provided, however, that the navigation of the said channel and straits south of the 49th parallel ef north latitude remain free and open to both parties." ARTICLE 2. " From the point at which the 49th parallel of north latitude shall be found to intersect the great northern branch of tbe Columbia river, the navigation of the siiid branch shall be free and oiieo to the Hudson's Bey Company, and to all British subjects trading with the same, to the point where the said branch meets the main stream of the Columbia, and thence down the said main stream to the ocean, with free access into and through the said river or rivers; it being understood that all the usual I portages along the line thus described, shall in like manner be free and open In navigating the said river or rivers, British subjects, with their goods and produce, klitll ha treated on the same footing as citizens of the United States; it being, however, alwsy i understood that nothing in this article ihall be construed preventing, or intended to prevent, the government or the United Statei from making any regulation* respecting the navigation of the said river or riveri, not inconsistent with the present treaty." ARTICLE 3. In the future appropriations ef the territory south of the 49th parallel of north latitude, as provided in the first article or this treaty, the possessory rights of the Hudson's Bay Company, and or ail Britiah subjects who may be already in the occupation of land or other property lawfully acquired within the said territory, shall be respected. ARTICLE 4. The farms, lands, and other property of every description, belonging to the Puget's hound Agricultural Company, on the north side of the Columbia river, shall be confirmed to the said company. In ca?e, however, the situation ot those farms and lands should be considered by the United States to be of public and political importance, and the United States Government should signify a desire to obtain possession of the whole or of any part thereof, the property to required shall be transfered to the said government at a proper valuation, to be agreed upon between the parties. ARTICLE 5The present Treaty shall be ratified by the President of the United States, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate thereof, and by her Britannic Majesty ; and the ratifications shall be exchanged at London at the expiration of six months from the date hereof, or sooner, if possible. In witness whereof, the respective Plenipotentiaries have signed the same, and have al&xed thereto the seals of their arms. Done at Washington, the fifteenth day ef June, in the year of our Lord ene thousand eight hundred and fertysix. JAMfca BUCHANAN. RICHARD PAKCNHAM. NATircitrr/July 20. 1846. The Extent of the Oreat Fin? The Total Lou. Although never having had th? pleasure of jour acquaintance.. I take the liberty to forward to you an exact map of the ruins of the lata fire in this j place, the plan being an exact copy of a map of ! this town, surveyed in 1834, by Wo, Coffin, Esq. j I drew a pencil line on the map of the town enclosing the bnildings destroyed, and copied from that in arranging the dark shades, and of course got a correct plan of the ruins. For general information, I will refer you to the Nantucket Wardtr of Wednesday and Saturday, 15th and 18th instant*. The Athcnicum contained a li brary of about 8000 volumes, and a museum of valuable and unusual collections of articles, from nil parts of the w^ld visited by our whalemen, and also from our own town since its first settlement. So rapid were the flames, that some eight or ten pianos, and the organ in Trinity church, were consumed. The Wardrr of 8aturday says:?Official rcfurns from the investigating committee appointed ky the town, to gather details of losses by the late n r~i nre, r?5|?uri mo iuiiuwiu^ ?? Total lou by eatimntioii $?7#.W1 Iniurmnce SI0.1M Btlinre of loci *MS,73fl The book* and papers of the Post Office, Com. Insurance office, Kegistar of Lfceds, County Treasurer, Clark of Courts, Collector of Taxes. Savings, Citizens, and M and M. banks, are all safe. The large mentation of the tVttkly Herald, and the quality of its engravings, induced ma to send I to you, pwumtng you will do injustice , 4 ?.ULiiiiiHill J'?JJJ. XD. rrtd Two Cento. The Watering Place*. Saratoga, July 18, 1^46. FuthionaUt Movement*, <J*c. I liaro a sort of fancy to please somebody be?i/l? *? ? ?! r nn<] T ?inivla UAH rvilt frtr tllij IYIV flrit' dush ot? the pen from Saratoga. On, on, is the watchword of this generation ; some stumble over the capitation blojk in their rush for happiness; others cast all upon one die, and plunging into the stream of pleasure without a buoy, sink with the tirst gush of waters from the Jathomless cave. Away, away, on the rolling sea to catch the fantastic air of foreign climes !? Hit, hie, to the mountain side to dnnk in at one glance the wide expanse o: nature's beauties !? then sink^to droop upon the desert plain. Varied as the hue of the rainbow are die passions of man and woman kind. What hath plumed so many of us in thm aquid region now 1 The grand:iines perchance are covetous of the privilege which belong to the matron of every age ; the fathers attend to loose the purse strings of die daughters ; the beau to attune his heart to the merry belief, whose voices chime the air of "Love'c young dream." Brooklyn is not " as it used to once wasthere is a novelty to me in your chronicles of marriage? in high places, ol elopement* intended, of titc-iIttfttM iinoil the lovelv Ileiuhts. of the rnrii/reimtions of courtly men and (lushing women at the evening hum of promenade on her favorite street, novelty to me who ain a new settler there, but the novelty dies when I discover now that the life, the light and beauty of Union Hall emanates from that locality. At the "States,1' it is represented by no less than Madame L. and daughter, a lady whose classic taste brings a score of attendants to rival each other in the atfections of the pride of her heart. There, too, 1 discover the beau ideal of the gentleman in young P , Esq. II11 energies have brought oider out of the confusion, which once held that soon to be lar-famed city in durance vile. At the Union, the late Miss D., now the thrice happy bride of Mr. S., causes many a pulse to beat with inclination never so strong, to win, wed, and wear the pr'de of Eden's sunny bowers. I can but commend to the amateurs in beauty, Miss U., of E 1, W g, who now reigns with her. and also the queen like majesty of Miss S., who seems inseparable from the party. The brilliant eye, the raven locks, the downy cheek, the welt developed form of Miss B., create a passion for heuvenly nnndedness. while the mind seeks in Italy's studio the model of the brow the latter condescended from nature to receive. Young A., must be a stoic, indeed, if he passes his present ordeal w.th countenance unmoved. Miss A. ll-x of Springfield, has mads a most successful dfbut here. She bids fair, ere long, to martial into the field as goodly a number of chieftains as her father's military ambition would seek to command. Miss E., of Ex-Govermr Seubriquet, has faults not discerned or discernible to my eyes. Her destiny is as ever, wrapt up in the mysterious. Congress Hall, which seems to have passed through as many phases as were ever chronicled of the inoon, and lived as many lives as a cat, is known as Hotel Pius Second. Rev. L)r. C. is there, and the Rev. Mrs. C. is also there. This is the Doctor's bridal tour, postponed till the present on account of the weather. All Saratoga is agog to know what the clerk of the seasons has found to so provoke htm to chill our youthful feelings. Did you, dear 1 Daily, how your popularity widens. What would become of us, tnis wintry weather, but for the impulse we receive from tne Herald. Newport, July 12, 1846. The' Weather and the Panoramic Viewi?Muric ana lntuirm The weather to-day is delicious. We Lava the climate of the Orient. The sea-breexe faqp the fevered brow. The sun is sliining brightly, but the Narraganset zephyr baffles his burning beam. In spite his efforts, we are all cool?cool and comfortable. The day is bright as a new dollar. From my window the white cliffs of Block Island are plainly visible, and appear to be at a distance of three, instead of thirty miles. I think with n g?od telescope now, I could lay my hands upon them. Fifty white sails are outlined against the pale blue sky, standing to and from your great metropolis. Between Block Island and the Xurrngatiset Buy, is perhaps as great a thoroughfare for ships as exists upon the ocean. Seldom fewer than fifty sail are visible from the hills of Newport, and frequently twice that number may be seen. To-day the atmosphere is more than ordinarily translucent. The whole scene around me is a bright picture. The field* are green, the ocean azure, and the sky of a soft pale bine, without a cloud?just such a sky as might have spanned l'tirad^e ! To see the panorama that is new spread before , me is worth the expense of a long journey. It is with some difficulty that I can keep my eyes off it while penning tiiese lines. On such a scene you not only gaze without tiring, but new beauties are constantly springing up to fasten and fascinate you. Now two ships are locking their spars on the far horizon, and form for awhile the apneararice ol a huge white wall with perpendicular sides, rising out of the ocean. In a moment more they separate, and the illusion vanishes. Now a vessel is standing from you, and you are cheated in to the beliel that she is a tight-house, or some great tower. In a lew minutes she has changed tier tack, and seems a ship again. Notuntiequentiy, a Meet of schooaers and sloops m?y be seen standing on the same tack, and racing like a regular regatta. So you see this is.?omewhatof a changing panorama, and so much the more interesting. To-day, being the Lord's day, we do not expect any fresh arrivals, but we have enough already to inake merry with. The churches, I believe, are well attended. There are some ten or a dozen of them in this place. But if you are not a church-going man, you can worship nature and nature's God, to great advantage here, by wandering along the wild ocean cliff*, listening to the ceaseless roar of the breakers, and watching the snow white gull in its endless flight; or you may stroll through shady lanes and sweet green fields ; where, amidst the perfume of fragrant flowers. I you may worship in your own way. Birds will be singing, bees will l>e humnruag around you, but they will not interrupt your devotions. O ir splendid German band of " fnsicians," is expected here to-morrow, armed with every kind of instrument. Hitherto the dancing has been " done" to the piano, but when the I landmen arrive, we will not only dance, but dine to music. xcoaiEit. Constitutional Convention. Tcsipit, Jaly SI, 194(1. Mr. C*m8Biei.ki?a submitted three amea<ttnents to the constitution, relative to the rirruletlea of the notes of other states within this State, limiting the egaregste amount of bank notas to be issued by stste haakf. and relative to the right of visitation by shareholders, on condition of banks Tailiag to dischsrge their oblifatioas ? Referred to the same committee ol the vhole, having in charge the report of that comrittee. Ths smeadaisnts are as followss? ) All incorporated corapmm uu I cuing banking power* (hull be subject to vliitation tod examination at the instance of their ?hareh older* or of hair creditor*, under regulation! to be eitabliihed fir the legislature , and in case of the failure of any ?uofi incorporation or a**oc latioa to ditohaiye Its debt* or Itebilitiee, or of any of ill meatber* to <<i*eharge the debta for which they may be peraonallr liable a* member* of uch incorporation or aeeociatioo, prorHfon ?haJi be made for the upeedy and equitable (ettlement of the affair* of each incorporation or aieocJation, and for dipiolring the aame. ) The legitlatare ihaii provide by law (or the exclusion of the note! of bank* of other Stataa from circulation within thli State. $ The legtelature (hall limit Ike aggregate amount of bank notee to be iuued by all the bank* and joint itock allocation* in thi* State now *i?ting or which may be hereafter e*tabli?bed. Mr. M*?i? proposed an enqalnr into the propriety of requiring a majority of all the member* elected to both beam to pas* any law. Agreeed to Mr. Sweckhamar, a call on the Comptroller for the n.mnt amm.nriated to the leveral college*, academiee. Ac Agreed to. Mr. Hawler offered reeolatioe, which referred, for hi'I ding amendmentsto articles considered in committee of the whole, not ollhred Ho committee asd acted on. Mr. Mann's motion to iuu?iilar the rota adoring the provision* of the present 'onstitntjon in regard to the re to power, was called up and negatived. The article on the snhjeot of the Kxecutive pewers and datiea, was then leid ?*id* to be printed. The article on thesuhject of the legislature was taken ap, and the subject ol single Henate districts waadiecueeed at length, ?der a motion by Mr Richmond to change the maaber of senator*. by striking out "two," after "thirty." The proposition Anally aasumed the form of a motion to strike oat thirty-two, as tha number of senator*, but was not decided when the committee roae and reported prograe* Recess vlMany Jtrgut

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