Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 23, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 23, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. \ NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 23, 1845. [ THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY H ERALD?Every day. Price 3 centa per copy?$7 35 per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Trice flf cent* por copy?$3 13* cdnt* per annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual price*?always cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds exeouted with beauty and despatch. f, All letters or communications, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription inouey remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaorsiKToa or thi Nkw York Herald Estahmshmeivt Vorthw??t rom?r nf Fulton and Masnou nlrnpt? ^^^^^^^^^EV^OCRRY TO FORT HAMILTON, YELLOW HOOK AND NEW YOKK. The steamboat HAMILTON, Captain H. cL . jgp Malign, will run between New York, Yellow ju-JL?.Hoi.k1 ftild Kort Hamilton, till further notice, as follows, every day, leaving Pier No. 1, East River:? New Vork, 7 o'clock, A. M. I Fort Hamilton, 8 o'clock, A. M. 10 ?' " 12 " '? 4 " P. M. I S " P. M. ? " "I 7 " hare I2>? cents. je22 3t*ec KOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New York Line?Regular Packet,to aail on Monday, Jnoe _r_i:i0th?'Tlie elegant, fast sailing Packet Barque (JEN E Capt. Miuot, will positively sail as above, her regular Por freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommo dation!, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall at., or to E. K. COLLINS k CO., 56 South st. Positively uo goods received on boardufter Saturday evening, 28th instant. Agent in New Orleans Mr. JAMES E. WOODRUFF, who will promptly forward all goods to liis address j22?c FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line?Regular Packet 3lst July?The superior fast sailing Packet ship iHOTTINGUER, 1050 tons, Capt. Ira Buraley, will sail m move, her regular day. For freight or passage, having excellent and superior accom modatiuus, apply to the Captain on board, or to . WOODHULL k MINTURlffS. 87 South street. Price of pus a re $100. The Packet Shin Liverpool, 1150 tons, Capt John Eldridge, will succeed lite Hottmguer, and sail on her regular day. 2d of August. je22 ec FOR SALE?The new fast sailing sloop RELIEF ? is for sale on Monday, the 23d, if not previously dis aposed of by private sale. She carries 75tons to go to sea with; draws 5>? eet water: she will be at anchor off the Battery on Moudsy. Apply on board. She may now be seen atj BATES k BERRY'S Wharf, r21 3t*re East Brooklyn. MORNING BOAT FOR ALBANY^ AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS. Breakfast nnd Dinner on board.?The splendid steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Captain 11. M. Truesdell, will leave the foot of Barclay street (north side of the Ferry) on Saturday morning, June 21st, at 7 o'clock. For passage apply on board the boat. Usual I.andiucs?Caldwell's,West Point, Newburgh, Pouch keepsie, Hyde Park, Rhinebeck. lledhook, Maiden, Catskill, Hudson, Coxmtckie, Kindcrhook and New Baltimore. j2flrc NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROtf LINE. j&t FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. ?a. ?The steamboat EMPIRE, Captain R. B aMMJdUNL. Maey, will leave the foot ol Courtlaudt street, on TUESDAY EVENING, at 7 o'clock. The Empire, owing to her light draught of water, will be ena bled at all times to pass the bar, and reach Albany and Troy iu ample time to take the moruing train of cars going east or west. For Passage or Freight apply on board, or to C. CLARK, at the office on the whari. ju20 rc MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK, fWn jggl FOR ALBANY. TROY and intermediate T_I 'T*r^y*landiiigs. from the Steamboat Pier at the foot of ,V Barclay street. B.i' and Dinner on board the boat. Leaves New York at 7 o'clock, A- M., Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday, and Troy at G o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A. M. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The low-pressure steamboat TKO Y, Captain A Gorham, ou Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday, at 7 o'clock. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hall, at the office on tlie wharf. Notice?AH goods, freight, baggage,bank bills, specie, or any other kind of property taken, ship)ied, or put on board this boat, must be at the risk of the owners of sucli goods, freight, bag gage, Uc. jelHrc motive. *GF=='?rr3T STATEN ISLAND ^ 'ST ^T FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. FARE ? CENTS. On and after Saturday. 7th June, the Steamboats SYLPH and 8TATEN ISLANDER will leave New York every houi excel* 5 P. M., commencing at 8 A. M., until 7 P. M. Leave Statcn I*land every hour except 4, commencing at 8 A. M.. until 7 P.M. ju7in ~ FOR GLASGOW ^Regular Packet.-The well ? k iowu, fast sailing British Barque ANN HARLEtr. ^_?Dunc iii Smith, master, 450 tons bur hen,daily expect cd and upon arrival will meet with quick despatch. For freight or passage, apply so WOODHULL k MINTURNS, j20rc 87 S >nth street LONDON LINE OF PACKEl'S^-Packet ol the 1st of July-?The splendid and fast sailing Pack et Ship VICTORIA, Cnptain E. E. Morgan, will positively sail as above, her regular day. Having superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and steerage passengers, persons about to embark for the old couutry, should make early application to W. 8c J. T. TAP8COTT, je20 rrc 75 South street, corner Maideu Lane. FORLONDON?Picket~oftbe~ lsTJuly-The splendid new packet ship VICTORIA, Captuiu Mor {au, will sail as above, tier regular day. h or passage apply to J. HERDMAN, jlSrc (1 South street. LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS?Packet ol ? the fitli July?The splendid and fast sailing packct ihif ilNDEPENDENCE, F. P. Allen, will sail as above, er regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cahir. and steerage passengers, persons about to secure berths should make early application ou board, foot of Maiden Lane, or to the subscriber, . JOSEPH McMURKAV, 100 Pine street comer of South street. Tlie new and elegant packet ship Ashbnrten, burthen ll'O tons, Henry Huttleson, master, will succeed the Independence and sail ou the 6th of August. jl7rc F<>11 SALE-FREIGHT(>R ( H ARTEU?The WfjMfVvery last sailing packet ship, MISSISSIPPI, 650 tons, JtlMjlfa'iuilt in this city by Brown & Bell, salted ou the stocK>, .uid resalted every year, live oak and and locust top, live oak apron, seinson stern frame, and forward and after cant frames?newly coppered and in perfect order for a three years voyage?has accommodations for 26 passengers. Apply ou board at Orleans' wharf, foot of Wall stieet, or to E. K. COLLINS St Co., 56 South street. jufim FOR A NT WERP?The splendid ship DEVON* ? SH IKE, Capt. , will meet with quick despatch ?'"or the above port. for i>.iisage, having handsome furnished accommodations for cabin passengers, and also lor second cabin passengers iu the house on deck, apply to je7 J. HERDMAN, 61 South street. PACKET KOR MAR8E1LLES.?1 be Packet Ship MAllCELLA, Captsiu G. Hagar, will sail ou the 1st of July. For freight or passage, apply to CHAMBERLAIN Ik PHELPS, 103 Kront street, or to BOYD ?c HINCKEN, Agents, No. 9 Tontine Buildings, corner Wall and Water streets. je!3rrc FOR 8A'-.E, FREIGHT OR CHARTER?The ? very' fast sailing barque HOME, Captain Watts, built l'n Baltimore one year since of the best materials, carries auout 4,000 btrrcls, and ha* baud-tome accommodations for twenty passengers. Apply to Captain Watti, on board, at Pike street wharl, or to E. K. COLLINS it CO. i 17 rc 56 South street. KUH LIVERPOOL?New Line? Regular Packet ? of tlie #ith elegant fast sailing Packet Ship flHM*a<iAl<KICK. ("apt. B. J. H. Trask, of 1100 toua, will Sail I? .move, he" regular day. Fur freight or passage, having accommodation iiuequalled for splendor and comfort, apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E K. COLLINS li CO., 36 South street Price ?f passage $100. Packet Ship Roscius, Capt. Asa Eldridge, oi 1100 tout, will succeed the Garrick, and sail 26th July, her regular day. m27 <-e PACKETS FOR HAVRE?Second Line?The packet ship ONEIDA, Captain Jaa. Fuuk, will sail jon the 1st of July. tut lnigltt or passage " Jul rc duiu & HINCKEN, Ag*ts, No. 9 Tontine Buildings, cor. Wall and Water streets _ FOR SALE?A Pair of black, long-tailed Barouche Jj?.f>Horse? and a pair of gray t;oach Horses, young, ^Ju?^B<entle, stylish and warrautrd sound. Sold for no tan It, Uir owner Iteinf alioutto leave. Also, To Let a Furnished Hojse, garden slid grounds. Ap iHy ?n the iiiuth-west corner of 7th avenue and 25th street. j2l 3l*rc NOI'ICE TO BAKE KM AND UTHEllS-Foriale tlie businesi andftmtnres of*Bakery, doing a cash bus' !?_ ness in a good part of the city. A good chance for a ^?"stranger in tlie city, as all the business is done over the counter !? or further particulars call at No. 681 Water street, j ell 1 W*?C MTO LET?Two small Brick Houses, from now 'till lint of May next. Rent $150 per annum, security re quired. Apply on south-west center of 7th avenue and 25th street. Also, Lots to lease for buildings, on very favorable terms. Apply as above. j21 3t*rc mTO LET?Front rooms, lurmsheti or unftirutshed, suitable for any office, in the National Coffee House, :m DroadwHy. The proprietor respectfully informs liia tiinuUsa'id ihe public thnt he has a pleasant establishment, in the vicinity of mercantile business. Billiards and other amuse ments in the house; the price of billiardi 12,ljj cents per game. The proprietor has a strict regard to the comlnrt of his visitors, and thatne has combined economy the following prices will show:?A loom can be had as low as 25 cents per night and $1 l>er wee't. The porter will be in attendance at all times during the night; any body who wants to come ill at late hours will ? nig the hsll (tell. je20 Iw'je TO LET-The NEW HOTEL, now finishing at Ho ' hokeii, immediately adjacent to the ferry?built in mo .ilirn style, 45 by 50 fret, three stories, with pinrta on two ,, ai d containing 17 roams, with a wing 20 by 36 feet; two stories i outlining 7 rooms. This House is beautifully situated, conim niding a line view oi the city anil harbor of New York. For further particulars apply to James A. Stevens, Jr., at the office of ibe Hoboken Land and Improvement Company, at llobokeu. je20 2w*rc MFOR SALE OR TO LET?At the ninr imir snuir Kingsbridge Road, four handsome Cottage Houses. Two of th m hive each 14 rooms, with kitchen and cellar, piasi.1 front and rear, stables and out houses,finished in tlie beat manner with marble mantles and grates. The other two housei each nine roomi, finished as above. Also, one large Stone House at Fort Washington, with ten roomi and two kitchens, coach houae and oat buildings, with 5 acres of laud?the house well finished, with marhle mantles and All the houses have gariUns, well layout The Manhattan ville stages pass the premises every hour in the day. Enquire of It. F. Carman, 6:15 Broadway, or St Fort Washington, and st the store 155th street, Kingsbridge Road. jell 2w*m I SAY IT BOLDLY! SCHENCK'S PULMONIC SYRUP SAVED MY LIFE! RKAD!READ! THK KOLLOWIfKl CERTIFICATE! OK RICHARD L. COX, A man of high standing in New Jersey. fpilIS deposition was taken ill presence of the Hun. Lewis A C. Levin, Gen. PeterSken Smith and others, before Alder man Chauncy Bulkley of Philadelphi?. Previous to the taking ofthe depotitiiHi, one of the most eminent physicians of Phila delphia. X)r., office No. 435 Chestnut street, in the pre sence of a number of gentlemen of high standing, among whom w is the Hon Lewis C. Levin, examined Mr. ('ox's Lungs, and declared it as his opinion that they were perfectly souud :? Static ok Perrjcavi.vA.tiA, J . . I City of Philadelphia, < J Ou the 3d day of May, A. 1J., 1815, before me the subscriber, one of the Aldermen of the City of Philadelphia, personally appeared Richard L. Cox, a citizen of Kvesli tin. Burlington Co., State of New Jersey, who, on his solemn affirmation did depose and say?That for about twelve months pail he was at tacked by a short dry couitli?witii a sense of burning in the palms of his hands, and the soles of his feet, together with dis tressing night sweats. This state of things continued until November last, when he was suddenly seized with a severe pain in the right side and breast. His family physiciau then informed him that his lungs were in a diseased state, and he became gradually weaker and weaker, emaciated and wjsted in llesli, until reduced almost to a skeleton; his breathing was short and laborious, and the least exertion led to extreme ex haustion.for it was with the greatest difficulty ami pain that any change could be made in his clothes, or even in making up the bed in which he lay. At this period his physician, fa mily and friends, indeed, all who saw him, considered his case beyond the reach of hope. For two days his appetite had entire ly forsaken him. and he took no nourishment during that time ?when he determined to try " Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup." That he had taken but about ten bottles ol the said syrup, when a large gathering formed in his lelt side, which soon ripened under the, soothing influence of the syrup, lie had fi vj-ii up the use of all other medicines at this time, and strict y followed the directions accompanying the Pulmonic Syrup ?that he discharged in the presence oflns wife and brother at least a quart of thick greenish matter of so offensive a nature that his friends could scarcely reinaiu in the room with him? that at this time he was unable to raise his head from the pil low in equence of hi* weakness: but he continued the_ use of the medicine, having known that Mr. Schenk himself had been cured by the same medicine in the lowest stage of Consumption, after all other means had failed?that for several weeks he continued to expectorate freely?which gradually diminished in quantity, and changed to that of a healthy cha racter?that his appetite began to improve?his strength to re turn, and in a short time he was able to sit up in his chamber. The period intervening between taking the first bottle and his recovery was about ten weeks; that the rapid change in his condition created such suprise and wonder ju all who siw him during his illness, that friends i i neighbors flacked conti nually to see, as it were, a man rise., from the grave. That as the syrup still strengthened ant improved his system, he con tinued using it until he had taken twenty^five bottles. That he now believes hitnselfa sound man; mill is in the enjoyment of good health; that he is able to attend to all his duties, and to fulfil them as a township officer as well as at any period of his life; that he has had his lungs examined; and that they are prouounced to be in a perfectly sound condition. (Signed) RICHARD L. COX. Affirmed to nnd subscrilied, this 3d day of May, 1845, before me [Signed] CHAUNCEY BOLKLEY, Alderman. Evesham, Burlington Co., N. J., April 22d. 1815. We, the subscribers, residents in the township of Ev?sham, do hereby certify, that we are well acquainted with Mr. Richard L. Cox, aud frequently visited him in the last stage of Pulmona ry' Consumntion, whic'i we believe was cured by the use of Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup, aud feel it our duly to recomineud it to the consumptive in the strongest possible terms, having been eye witness to one ofthe greatest cures ever performed in this section of the country. Benjaman Buckman, John Leeds, Jr. William L.Brown, John H. Ellis, Franklin B. Cox, Andrew Griscom, John B Cox. William Hammitt, Thomas H. Hewlings, Joseph Ellis, Joseph E. Hewliugs, JacoD Hewing*. Marltox, New Jersey, May 8th, 1845. Mr. J. H. SCHENCK?Sir : I am Pastor of the Baptist Church at Marlton, New Jersey. Some three or four months since, I was taken by one of the deacons to see one of his re spected neighbors, Mr. Richard L. Cox, then laying to all hu man appearance at death's door by Consumption. My distinct impression was, that the gentleman would not live one week. To my surprise, I saw him in my congregation last Sabbath a healthy looking man. To-day I have been at his house, and received from him the assurance, that your SvKL'rwasthe means of saving his life ! I am, respectfully, yours, JAMES M. CHALLISS. Please notice that P. S. Beekman, of 49>? Courtland street, is uo longer an agent for the sale of the Genuine Schenck's Pulmouic Syrup. The Genuine Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup can be had at the Proprietor's office, No. 4 Courtlandt street, a few doors below Broadway; No. 32 South Sixth Street, Philadelphia, one door below the corner of Chesnut street; it 16 Broadway, Albany; No. 8 State street, Boston, and at No. 55 North tiay street, Bal timore. je20 1m*rc. J. H. SCHENCK. ANOTHER REMARKABLE CURE OF CONSUMPTION BY SCHENCK'S PULMONIC SYRUP. MR. SCHENCK Dear Sir?It is a great satisfaction to me this day to Uy before you and the public,the great success of mydaugiiter's healtli by makiiiK use ofyour gemiiiiePuliiionic }y rup. Mvwife and self gave up all hopes lliat siu- ever could be cured. The neighbors in general pronounced her cousuinp live, uud eminent physicians that attended her for the space of It months, told us so ; and they could not give her any relief At leugth we discovered some reference to your Pulmonic Sy rup being a genuine cure for consumption, and it has proved so in my daughter's case. 1 can cheerfully recommend it to the public as to be noquackery, and now I will Kive you a statement of my d (lighter's case. 1" or several mouths a continual cough day and night, and night sweats, burning in the inlins of the hands and soles of the feet, and seldom without pnins in her head, a continual pain in her left side, and at leugth was making its ap|>earaiice in both sides, and in her shoulders ; also a dread ful tightness across her chest, with the loss of appetite, and swelling of her ancles. This can be relied on as an honest statement of my daughter's case, and any one wishing to call may see her at my house. * PETER DELANY, 28 Market street, Newark, New Jersey. City und County of JVetp York, si. Peter Delany duly sworn, depose and says that the foregoing statement, signed by him, is just and true, to the best of his knowledge and belief. PETER DELANY. Sworn before me this 1st day of August, 1844. JAMES HARPER, Mayor. Please notice that the genuine Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup can be had at the Proprietor's Office only, No. 4 Conrtland street, a few doors below Broadway. je20 lm'rc COMIC ALMANACS FOR 1846~FOUR KINDS NEWS agents, cheap publication depots, booksellers, and the public generally, are hereby notified of the annual appearance of our Comic Almanacs, replete with fun and fine engravings extracted with care from the laughing volumeol nature. Fisher's Comic, Turner's Comic, Crockett's Co r Head Comic, and De Darkies Comic, those on the spot will call, look, laugh, and buy ; those at a distance will order, O' send for samples. Always on sale the greatest variety a'ld quantity of Cliildrens' Books, colored and plain; Song lJooks, colored prints, &c. Stc. in the country: catalogue* on applica tion. Show Bills of all kinds given to dealers. We sell low, very low, for cash, and do fUll justice to all orders, iu time, kiutls, quantity, and price. TURNER <t FISHER, jeU ImVc 74 Chatham street TO CAPITALISTS. A RARE CHANCE?To invest a capital ofahoattlO.OOO in a safe and profitable way, by erecting a building for divine worship for the Emanu-EI Congregation of this city, and fur nishing two lots, between Bowery and East River, and between Broome and Madisou streets, for that purpose. Kor particulars enquire at Mr. J. Dittenhoefer, 25 Cedar St.: or at Messrs. Stetthei merit Brothers, 87 Beaver street. jnio lm*rc C1AST IKON WA1KK PIPES, of dilfereot size*, constant J ly ou hand. Also, American Pig Iron, for sale by WARRINGTON & RICHARDS, mv211 w**rh 21H Wafer CARPET1NU. 464 PEARL STREET. THE SUBSCRIBERS have just mieued the large and spacious CARPET WARE ROOMS, No. 434 Pearl street, former ly occupied by Smith, Hewitt It Co., and are now ready to offer the public an entire new stock of Car|>etiiig, bought expressly for die spring trade, some of which are exceedingly rich, of new de signs androlors. Among them max he found? 35 NEW SETTS KIDMINSTER BRUSSELS, Entirely New. II rs. KIDMINSTER THREE PL?. Rich Shading. SUPERFINE FINE aND COMMON INURAIN CARPETING, Of every' variety and description. Rugs, Drurgets, Table and Piano Covers, Worsted, Tufted and Jute Mau; Oil Cloth*, 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 and examine onrstock before purchasing. PETERSON It HUMPHREY, m20 2m*m 4A4 Pearl street. G1 PI RUE'S First Premium new Patent two Oven Ranges ? ? combining economy, convenience and durability. These Ranges are warranted su|ieriorto any ever offered. They are so constructed that it is almost impossible for them to get out of outer, or for the plates to crack, so common to all other Ranges. Tliey have been in use for the last IB months, and in every in stance given the utmost satisfaction, and iunoone instance has the proprietor been called on to repair one. All Ranges put ill) by the subscriber are warranted to giveen tire satisfaction; if they do not, they w ill be taken away without the leaat exiiense to tlie purchaser. OEOROF. PIRCE, Proprietor, 292 prietor, Broadwi-v o Tls H'lEl.D respectfully informs his friends and the public that he has arrived in the city and taken quarters at the Uni ted States Hotel, his Entrance through the bar, or l!? Water street; where he has a number of Bassford's improved Billiard Tables, on sale or for playing, and will be hapjpy to have them tried. His bar is well stocked with materials for making Sherry Cobblers. White Linns, fcc. ke. je# lm?rre GALVANIZED IRON AND TIN. C1 ALVANIZED SHEET IRON AND TIN, a very su I periorartiele, warranted not to rust. .Also, Tin Plate, Shee Iron, Russia Sheet Iron, ShejtCopper, Zinc, Scotch and Amet rican Pig Iron, for sale bv CASS h WARD, '1 Jm*ee No. 71 Broad street tnylJ ] <>FFICE OF J EFFEK.SON INSURANCE CO., t TNo. 40 Wall street, opposite the Exchange. > HIS COMPANY continue to lusure against loss and da inue by fire ou goods, wares and merchandise, and also, against lou by inland navigation on vessels and their cargoes. ? DIRECTORS. Thomas W. Thome, Eltsha Kings, PliomasT. Woodruff, Alison Baker, B. R. Robson, M. I)., Joseph Drake, Thomson Price, Joseph Allen, Moses Pucker, James E. Ilolinei, John R. Davison, Jol,,, p. Moore, J"hn H Lee, . Win. K. Thorn, Caleb C. Tunis, Thomas Morrell, V rJ"c'? P. Soge, Eugene Bogart, John O. IVlprritf, Robert Mtnirh ^ t, THOMAS W. THORNE, President. Uk.oIUj*: T. Hopr, Secretary. ^ rC TO THE PUBLIC. r NOTICE THE PUBLIC that Doctor JOSEPH HEINE 1 No 20DUANE STREET, ia my SON-was not ABSA LOM, DAVID'S SON? See Book Samuel. SOLOMON HEINE. M. D. je 1 2m*ee No.57 lUidi atreet, New York. IIIWI kB8. OLD KILKtt, bat little used, for aitle~~ Av/|Vr\/vJ Alio, a lot of File 8teel and Tool* Tor Kil? makiiim, worthy tha attMition of maotffaetvrarf ant) >iVnth?. Ap ply at No. m YVatar stint. my II )m*r? "The Big Beggarman's" Last Kick. A FARCE LN MANY ACTS, PERFORMED IN DUBLIN, On the 30th of May last. Thn National Ijevec?Anniversary of the :10th of May, 1844. The spirit of nationality is abroad?it rides the air we breathe; its voice yet rings upon pur ears, and the emotion of our sous! beats responsive to its behests. Our pulses throb with the lull tide ofhigh resolve?our frames dilate with the enthu siasm which the scenes of yesterday excite, and we revel in the assurance that the Legislative Inde pendence of Ireland cannot he defeated. This city was yesterday the theatre ot the most extraordinary display the world ever witnessed. A subject?without rank or station m the received ac ceptation of those terms?holding no official post? owning no official patronage, has yet had influence and power sufficient to assemble hundreds ot thou sands, and to collect around him the chosen repre sentatives of millions of his countrymen. The re presentative of English domination holds a court to which creep the things that batten upon official patronage. The people take no heed of them, llie monarch of the Irish heart proclaims his levee, and from the confines of the south to the fastnesses of the north, pour in the chosen friends ot Ireland, while the farthest west swells the accord with which the universal people proclaim the inevitable decree that Ireland must have freedom. The meeting of yesterday was one of peculiar character, and possessed a significance and mean ing to which similar assemblages could not aspire. It was not a " monster meeting," save in the num bers which attended it. It was not a congress, or a convention, because no man was delegated there, it had no legislative function. It possessed no par liamentary privileges, and yet it discharged the duties, and partook of the characteristic of all those powers combined. It was a congress, for it adopted a declaration?a convention, for it assembled from all quarters of the kingdom the men in whom each locality puts trust?a legislature, tor it has bound Ireland never to relax her efforts until her freedom is accomplished?a parliament, for it will rule the sentiments of a brave and virtuous people. I he demonstration of yesterday was emphatically the pronouncement of the middle ranks. The middle ranks have participated largely in every monster assembly, but the concourse of yesterday was, in an especial'degree their own. There was not m Ire land a town, the trading, industrial, and middle ranks of which were not adequately represented upon yesterday at the National Levee. The inen ot the cfass which increase wealth and accumulate it. were sustained by the men who produce wealth and consume it. The breasts of millions beat resv?onsive to the assurances, which pledged, on yesterday the men of Ireland, peacefully and persevenngly, but firmly and determinedly to seek for lreedom. The overpowering magnificence of the scene yet steeps our senses, and we scarcely know where we shall begin in our endeavor to record a faint memo rial of that glorious spectacle. From an early hour in the morning, the streets were alive with the bustle of preparations tor the day's display. For several days vehicles could not be procured on any terms, and even the carmen re fused to engage themselves to quit the city bounds. B inds in gay and splendid apparel, trades with gor geous banners, citizens who had thrown ott all thoughts of business, and whose care was centered in the Mat ot the demonstration, and the endeavor to add to its imposing magnificence, crowded the streets, tilling up both carriageway and pathway? marts were idle?the warehouses were empty?the workshops deserted. In all those streets through which the procession was advertised to pass, the shops were closed?throughout the day, in those re moved trom the route, the shopmen leant listlessly 011 the counters, and their wares rested undisturbed upon the shelves. It was a great national holiday in which men's thoughts were on Ireland, and all else was light ill their regards. Windows in the line of procession were let at large sums, balconies were crowded to excess, and from the flag-way to the cope stone, every spot bore its freight ot eager men. , , , The hour of assembling was early, and the various parties were on the move betimes. Here we passed a trade's banner, then a temperance band, supported and surrounded by large bodies ot the steady and respectable artizans of Dublin. We turned, and our vision was struck by some carriage tilled with the yonng and elegant among our countrywomen, whose eagerness to be present on this occasion is (he most certain pre^sa^e ot our success. The men cannot scarce shrink where even the women are in e.irnest. Anon a carriage whirled along, the mem bers representing some muncipality in their scarlet robes; and again, the sparkling uniform ot the 82 Club saluted us, and the cheers which burst from every side bespoke the hope that attaches to this body, and how dear to tbe hearts of Irishmen are the national color and the national emblem, hvery approach to the Kotunda was a spectacle. JLhat building which once resounded to the voice ot the Volunteers on yesterday, echoed the resolution of their descendants, when each 111 the aight of his bro ilier and in the presence ot the Most High, plighted Ins faith that, come what may?happen what might ?he never would cease to strive until Ireland was tree from every obligation to England, save the connection with the British crown. The crowds which surrounded the Kotunda nau tieen assembling from an early hour ; iiid, long pre vious to the hour of noon, they had numbered seve ral thousands. The ready recognition ot popular 'enilemen, as they were set down, forcibly remind ed us of the accounts of such assemblages in the time of the Irish Parliament. Whether the arrival was from Cork, or Limerick, or Galway,each had Home native among the crowd to describe the merits of the party?to raise a cheer to his honor, and pray ? blessing on his endeavors. The zeal manifested in this woik did not slacken while an occasion ot tered to call it forth ; and the reverberation ot one ,-heer died not upon the enr until it rose again in a longer, and louder, and heartier peel, pouied from ten thousand throats. . The scene at this period was inexpressibly gay ind brilliant. Carriage after carriage rolled along with freights of fashionably attired females, richly dressed eor|?orators, or the glitterme uniform ot the officers of the unarmed armaments of Ireland the unclouded sun poured down o er all the full tide ot his gorgeous liyht, giving to beauty a double glow, and to richness anu elegance a double brilliancy. We would have chosen just such a day for such a concourse. THK INTKBIOB OK THK ROTUNDA. ranting from the brilliant glare abroad to the more subdued nnd chastened light within, the eye wandered over a scene which imagination, less potent than trutn and fact, would fail to equal. On entering the round room, a magic scene burst at once upon the surprised view. To the left, against the circular wall, was an elevated platform, of an irregular future, covered w ith scarlet, extending about forty teet in length, and thirty Icet in gieatest depth. On the cen tre of its length, and towards the back of its depth, w ere placed in a slightly curved line, forming an area ot a circle, seven distinguished Hiairs for the Liberator, and the other gentlemen who with him had unjust incarceration. The chair placed for the Aerator w^as covered with rich green damask, the frame work beauti fully carved andgilded, the carving on the top represent ing an Irish harp, beneath which were the figures H. en circled In shamrocks < ontinuing the curve these chairs, extended other chairs of ordinary {amnion, reaching on either side nearly to the edge of the platform. These chairs were subsequently occupied by the Mr) ors of tho cities. Behind nnd aiound their line of chwrs wa" the Mation assigned for the frentlymeu of the Ha Im , ! the sirnce in front being kept clear for the deputation*. , Forward from and below the platform, on the general level of the room, was * considerable space occupied t>y long lines of forms, covered with crimson clotn. 1 ms space was appropriated to tho members ol the leputation who, after asccudiug the platform at one side, presenting their addresses, and passing down at the other side,were .o take their seats on the reserved benches 8o?e esti mate may be formed of the anticipated occupant* of this portion of the room when we otate that accommodation was allocated for. 1,000 gentlemen; but long betore the deputies had coased to pay thoir respects to the Liberator and his associates, that space was thronged to inconve- , nlenco - it was compelled to hold 1 ,&00 deputies at least , Beyond the portion thus appropriated was the space al lotted to visitors. It was almost all filled with ladies?it was crowded, and contained about 3,MM) person*. Its oc cupants were tho young and the lovely, and tho gentle of this Island. The aspect of this portion was gay,cheer ful and exhilirating; the coup dr tril was a scene of lairy land?magnificent. Tho men who could not own the spell of such Influence would be unfit for freedom; but Irishmen can never feel tho curse of being unworthy their own country women. ...... .... The room was hung to considerable height with ban ners tlag? and emblematic devices. Tho arrangement ot this portion of the decorations was subjected to the taste Inl rule of Mr. Phillips'principal decorator ol the Ihca tre Itovnl. Against every window hung a device and the soft and yellow light thus reflected on the room beneath gn\c an effect to tho assemblage no less artistic than beautiful and pleasing. ? , , ? I)? r*RTl RK OF THK LlRF.RATOR aim "i? i a" Krli.ow Pmsonr.Rs KROM Mr.Rnio* 8m ark? - | Rrt rr rion ai no UoTino*. Shortly before twehe o ? ?irtl,b i>r Orav T. M. Hay, Ea<|., CharleH Uavan Duffy, K '? Richard Barrett, Rsq., the Liberator's late fellow , pristinev, all attired in the uniform of the Hi Hub, ar rived at Mr.O'Connell's residence in Verrion square. On allKhting from their carringes the faithful people who orowue<f round the house where reside* " the uncrowned , monarch of Ireland's affections," rent the air with peals of acclamation, hearty, sincere, enthusiastic, and the cheer* were responded to by the thousands assembled in the vicinity of Merrion square. The fair occupants of the windows along the south and east sides of the square, j also waved their welcomes to the men who had suffered incarccrntion because of their undying hatred of dos potie tyraunv, and their unquenchiiblo love of father land. Mr. O'Connell, and his son, J. O'Connell, the mem ber for Kilkenny, received their late brother state pri soners ?' The Convicted Conspirators," as Sir J. Graham impudently termed those who had been illegally con victed by a ? -.elected" jury, romained at the Liberator's house lor half an hour, and at twenty-live minutes past twelve o'clock set out in an open barouche and four for | the liotunda, Dr. Gray and T. M. Ilay, Esq , sitting on the box, and the Liberator, John O'Connell, Esq., Charles Gavau Duffy, Ksq., and Kichurd Barrett, Ksq., occupying the inside seats. Mr. O'Connell looked remarkably well, and appeared in the enjoyment of excellent spirits. When he stepped with buoyant and elastic tread from his own happy home towards the equipage that was about to convey him to the scene of au ovation more glorious and exhilarating than any that has yet been recorded in the brightest page of history, a shout, titty-fold louder than that which had been heard just before, burst forth, while the air was filled with loud and oft reiterated cries of "God preserve you," " God bless you," miugled with holy and hea-tfelt aspiration* for the success of the freat national question of legislative independence, lats and handketchiefs were waved on high?hearts throbbed with agitation?faces became pale with joyous emotion?the shouts rose wilder, louder, more dee]>ening Mr. O'Connell and his lato associates appeared much overpowered by their feelings. Amid such a scene, fee bly and imperfectly depicted, the carriage dashed off, and travelled at rapid pace through Clare street, Leinster street, Nassau street, Grafton street, Westmore land street, amid protracted peals of hearty applause, until it rcachod the Kotunda, where were collected a monstrous assemblage to pay them the homage of confi dence, reverence, anil affection. Here the acclamation swelled into such magnitude?the exultation became so boundless that no language could adequately describe it; no imagination, however fertile, exaggerate its intensity. Such a splendid indication of the national mind of Ireland in favor of the beloved Liberator and his compatriots, and of the glorious cause with which they are identified, ne ver has it been our happiness to witness. Mr. O'Connell was deeply affected ; he bowed repeatedly in acknow ledgment of the compliment, and the participators in the triumph of justice also showed that they were not insen sible of the gratifying demonstration which a Trailed their arrival at the place selected for tendering them the gra titude of their fellow-countrymen. The President and Persecuted Brethren ok tiie W Clcii.?Soon after the scone, memorable in the proceed ings of yosterday, destined to moro important record in the history of this nation, O'Connell and his late fellow priloners, in the uniform ofthe '82 Club, entered the room 111 which the scene just described had been transacted.? The former was received as a venerated father by re spectful children?the latter as affectionate brethren by children of the same house. The preliminaries were all complete, and then The LiHEaAToa and his late Associates in Prison passed ox i:<to the Round Room He (the Liberator) stepped with the consciousness of the uncrowned mon archy ho enjoys. His bearing was elate?his port was dignified. The tiro of his eyo knew no flicker, of his 70 winters?the expansion of his frame had the buoyancy of onrly life, and in that hour the Liberator of Ireland lived his youth again. A painting of our Parliament House, which occupied the background, was felt to be appropri ately placed. "It was and will bo." Cheer*, prolonged, hearty, and enthusiastic, greeted his entrance. No man cried "hail," yet felt it not, for that court was the court of the heart?the sway was the sway of the affections, and the courtier* would have peri'lled life, home, and land, for the sovereign of that sceno. And now he took his seat. The member* of the '82 Club, in groups and ranks, took thoir appointed place, and formed a splendid back ground for the prominent figure of the scene ; they stood the marshals around the throne whose foundation is the heart of the Irish people. They had not the gingle of the spurs, nor the clank of the armed hip?but that monarch ablior* the uso of violence. Korce he would adopt only upon compulsion, and that force and compulsion those marshals were prepared by arm and stratcgy*to repel. There were peers, too, to that court?the emiined councillors of the municipalities of Ireland. They are the true " pillars of a state," who direct its energies to the pursuit* of commerce and the increase of nap pinoss. Nor were there wanting " gentle dames," the guerdon of the brave and wise. We saw that scene when the ma gic of the illustrious presence of our chief had touched the electric chord that vibrates to the affections of the Irish heart?monarch of the most extraordinary Tomp ? the most magnificent display that ever did honor to a subject, he stood the embodied life oi Irish nationality.? We saw the deejf hope and great affection of his fellow prisoners?hope prompted by the scene?affection yearn ing towards theii country, and ready for her to daro new and greater perils We saw eve.i aged men spring to the call of that occasion as the war horse to the trumpet.? We saw the glow of enthusiasm embloom the cheek and quicken the glance of beauty. That chastely but gorge ouslydeooratcd hall?that imposing congress?that brave array?the scene?the actors?the auditory surpassec our most elate imaginings, and our language now falls short ofthe reality as did our conception* before we witness ed the scene. The following i* the position in which the state prison ers wero seated. In the centre sat The Liberator, on his left sat Mr. Barrett and Mr. Duffy, on his right Mr. J. O'Connell, Dr. Gray and Mr. Ray. Mr. Steele was not present in the room , from a feeling that it was his duty to he present outside to see that the peace was "preserved unbroken. The Presentations.?'Tho assemblage bccame at length composed, and the presentations wero commenc ed. This first levee was held with all the pomp and state, and ceremonial of the first court which ever subject held There is nothing like this in the wildest romance?no thing in that stranger record history. It is Irish. It is chaructcristic. of the tinrio, of the nation, of the man. It is the emanation of our wrongs, and is suggested by our hope*. ^It will startle Europe?it will astonish England. ?????? ?.? ???? Grand Procession from the Rotunda to Merrion Square.?Immediately on the termination of the pro ceedings within the Kotunda, the City Marshal commenc ed to re-organi7.e the procession outside, in tho manner poiuted out in the published programme. At this time, the appearance of Sackville street, Britain street, Caven dish row, and all the neighboring streets from which a glimpse of tho Rotunda could be had, was grand in the extreme. Every house-top and every window had its occupants?thousands of euger faces watched every movement near the Sackville street entrance, through which it was announced the Liberator and his lato fellow captives would approach to receive tho graduation* of their countrymen, and when at length the doors were thrown open, a cheer, an honest heart-home cheer, broke forth from the multitudo ; end in that cheer was given in contestiblc evidence that the teaching of twelve months had not fallen on unheeding ears, ai>d that the people, with that sharpness of recollection which belongs to op pression and wrong, had "Remembered the 30th of May.-' Tho passage from the llouud Itoom to the door of the Kotunda was flanked at either side with momhers of the I '82 Club, bearing wands. A* tho carrirges drove up, a | call was made for the particular corporate body or mem bers of deputation* to which each vehicle respectively helonged, and they took their places accordingly. At length a cheer, louder and more prolonged than any which preceded, announced the appeararce of The Liberator and his Co-patriots. They were escorted by members of the "82 .Club, in the unltorm of which body they were themselves arrayed, i and they ascended the carriage appropriated to their use, amidst the uncontrolled plaudits of ten thousand , i voices and hands. Nothing could cxcced the enthu siasm ofthe people at this moment, nor is any form of language capable of conveying an adequate impression of the grandeur and mr jniflcenco of tne entire sceno. There was there the gloi io j* spectacle of a people incor porated in a struggle for nationhood?a people feoliug that imperishable principle* and mighty intereits were involved, and that the peaceful defeat of tyranny was the greatest triumph of freedom. The necessary preliminaries having been adjusted, tho procession was formed in the following order :? Wand Mon, eight ahreast. Dublin and County SDublin Deputations, including the Ward Deputations. Protirslal Town Deputations. Provinc'ol Town Commissioners' Deputations. Provincial Corporations' Deputations. Dublin Corporation*' Deputation. O'CONNELL, ANIl The other Stati: Phisonkr* s-: a Members of tho "W Club. ? Trades of Dublin. Citi/.ens of Dublin. Tho Head Pacificator and the City Marshal, both on horseback, were unceasing in their efforts to prcierve the regularity of the procession at starting, a task of consiilerable difficulty, owing to the pressuro of tho crowd from without. At half-past four o'clock the Liberator and his compa triots ascended their car of triumph, and received the grateful homaga of thousands of their follow country men ; and, by a strange coincidence at the same hour, on that day twelvemonths, they were convoyed from the Court of Queen's Bench (where hatred?a deep, cunning, and rancorous hatred?regulated every proceeding, and was substituted for every law) amidst tho universal sor row of tho nation, and consigned to the felon's fate ! What reflections may not this simple occurrence sug gest' Tho position of tho country, then, was one of un i equalled difficulty?danger invested every step* and a single error, one solitary indiscretion would nave de stroyed the success of j ear*? postponed the fulfilment of tho national hope indefinitely, or precipitated its pur- t suit through horrors that would make victory a curse. Yesterday the people were bold in the assuranoe of their indissoluble strength?they had triumphed, but their triumph was within the limits of the Constitution; in their shout of joy was embodied an inward conscious ness of a strength too mighty for tho old oppressors; so trne it is. that the spirit of a nation worthy of freedom, and anxious for it, is indomitable, and that there is no thing in the atmosphere of a prison to extinguish truth or suppress the virtuous aspirations of a people for li berty. In the order before mentioned, the procession moved onward a mass of nationality, patriotism, anil grandeur, presenting ns it wero a living history of the stiugglo for inderie idence. from Great Britain street, at which place the depuitilon re-r*cen<ied their carriages, the patriotic cavalcade proceeded to the Liberator's house. The ertire portion of the sout i s.iie of the square was filled with carriages, equestrian* and pedostrians, and when he, accompanied by his friend*, ascended the l>al | cony of the mansion, a loud and continued cheer, like the " sound of many waters," greeted his appearance. 1 The shout was caught up bv the multitude, and ran in thunder round the square and along Nassau street, aud a continuous peal of applause resounded through the en tire neighborhood for several minutes. The Liberator shortly alter entering his residence a|> peared in the balcony. His appearance was hailed with renewed cheets. He proceeded to address the vast an semblage at some length. When the Liberator retired, | the procession, which had halted during his address, passed quickly on; and as each trade filed off to its re- 1 spective locale, three hearty cheers wero given with right good will, opposite the house of the man whom they had (net to honor. During the entire of the memo rable proceedings, not the slightest accident or disturb- l ance occurred; nor was there a single tipsy person ob served during the day. It was after seven o'clock when the last of the trades passed the house of the Liberator, and shortly after the streets became tenautless. So end ed the memorable 30th of May, 1845. Varieties. The funeral obsequies in honor of the memory of (Jen. Jackson, came off in Cincinnati on Saturday lait. It was a grand and imposing affair. < >n Friday evening there was a special meeting of the Albany Common Council, for the purpose of making arrangements for publicly expressing their respect for the memory of (>en. Jackson. A series of resolutions were passed, and a committee appointed for the purpose. Major Heale, of Woodstock, Brock District, com mitted suicide at the British Coffee House in Toronto, on the 11th inst. It appears that he had been taking prussic acid, medicinally, and it is supposed took an extra por | ti in, which caused his death. On a post mortem exam ination of the body, three large tenpenny nails <vere found in the stomach. An inquest was held on the body, and a verdict returned in accordance. Mrs. Grace Reerder, a widow of respectable character, residing in Ellicott street, Albany, ubout 44 vears of age, committed suicide on Wednesday night last, by taking arsenic. She came to that city, from Mon treal, about two weeks ago, and it is said was driven to the rash act from the fear of want. A coroner's inquest was held on the body, the verdict of which was in ac cordance. The Fourier establishment at Hates' Mills, near Canadaigua, which was organized about a year since, under the name and title of tne "Ontario Union," as was generally predicted, has exploded. Assignment for the ic benefit of the creditors was made about a month since, of such of the assetts as had not been previously appro priated, to R. Gardner, and Lane, of Hopewell, and the members have principally dispersed. On Wednesday last, while Mrs. James II. Nich ols and another lady were sitting in a cab at the steam boat wharf in Bath, Me., where they had gone to await the arrival of the steamer Penobscot, from Boston, in tending to go up the river in her, the horse backed off the wharf into the river. Mrs. Nichols sank with the cab, and was drowned. The other lady was saved. When the Hon. W. C. Johnson was in New Or leans, he received a delicate compliment to his abilities in the shape of a $100,000 fee, for settling an extensive land claim. His visit to New Orleans was no doubt con nected with this interesting business. The steamer Western Belle sunk in about live ; feet water at Schenolt's reach, a f>hort distance below Flint Island, in the Ohio, on Saturday night last. It was reported that she struck a log, wfiich did considerable I damage to her hull and caused her to sink. The Wes tern Belle was on her trip to Cincinnati f'rem this city. She had little or no cargo on board, but a large number of passengers.? St. Louis Kew Era, 1 -ith. The Journal deJParis* says that an operative in the Rue des Vielles Andriettes has invented a machine to make shoes, by means of which any person possessing I sufficient strength to turn a wheel, can in the course of I a day finish fifty pairs of excellent shoes of every size. Mr. Whitney and cnmjhgnonn de voyage, reached Milwaukie on the 11th inst. Ho intends to visit Chicago, Sheboygan, and other points on lake Michigan, for the purpose of ascertaining the best starting point, previous to taking up his journey westward. Hon. B. F. Porter, of Alabama, is encaged in translating the great work of Hkinecciis on the Civil Law, and that he also has in preparation and nearly rea dy for the press, a School History of Alabama. Henricka Bremer, the charming and popular novelist, is about embarking from Stockholm, for this country, to spend a year here. As some one was eulogizing a Bishop of Louis iana, who died while a missionary, a Missouri Indian, who was present, replied : " Oh yes ! ho was very good and tender 1" " You know him then," said the former. ' Know him ! yes indeed?I ate some of him I" It is understood that the Rev. W. G. Jackson, of the Kpiscopalian Church, has been invited to, and has accepted, the Chaplaincy of the I'niversity of Virginia. He will enter upon his duties the ensuing session, which commences in October next. By the annual report of the President and Fellows of \ ale College, presented to the Connecticut Legisla ture, it appears that the total amount of receipts the pa>t year was >'W,19?i 7H ; total expenditures, $27,149 6!?. Julius Clarke, Esq.,formerly editor of the Lexing ton (Ky ) Intelligencer, died at Middlebury, Vt., on the 7th instant. By the last accounts, < ieneral McDuilie was fast recovering. We learn from the Bay m Sara Ledger, that Gen. Dawson's health is so far established, as to render hit filial recoveiy no longer doubtful. The Allmny (Ga ) Courier, of the 14th instant, if ] in mourning for the late editor. Col. John Jones, w ho died in the prime of life, after a short but severe attack of inflammation of the brain. Bishop De Lancey has so far regained his health as to begin to attend to his correspondence.? Genera Courier. The six Commissioners appointed by the United States and by Great Britain, to run the boundary line be tween Canada ami the States, are in Berkshire in Ver mont. The line is to be marked by iron monuments hall a mile apart. In the town ol Richmond they cut off the farms of three good Vermonters, so that they are now lu i Canada. I The gang of burglars and other villians infesting the city of Cleveland, has become so numerous, and the , depredations so flagrant, that the citizens have, says the | Herald, generally resolved on the free use of "cold lead." I For six nights in succession, dwelling houses and stores had been broken open and rifled. There has been a large fire?for the place?at Rip ley, Ohio. The loss is said to be "many thousands of dollars." Three houses?one a tavern?were destroyed, and what is worse, an old colored woman living in one of them, was burned to death. The monnment on the Red Bank battle-ground (West Jersey) has been shamolessly defaced by some unknown miscreants. The line " Pennsylvania and New Jersey Volunteers," has been chipped out?the corners of the base and cornices have been injured, and in some parts split aw ay?while two or three names have been cut on the upper part of the structure. There is now in the employ of the York Manufac turing Company, a girl, who. during the five months preceding June, has worked 143 days, for which labor she has received, within that time, $I'J1 M, avoraging $'> PSperwee^?deducting her board, $1 30 per week, sho has earned $4 73 per week ; at the end of the year, at this rate, sho will have $44ft 04 clear of board. In a single room, in one of the factories of the York Company, there are fifty young women?each of these the past five weeks has earned over twenty dollars, and one has actually earned and received thirty dollars, or one dollar per day.? Saeo (Me.) Union. Belgium, fo demonstrate her admiration of the talents of the author of the Wandering Jew, has sent him a medal, struck expressly in his honor. On one side is a portrait in relief, of Kugene Sue, and on the other an appropiate inscription. The subscription raised in Bel gium for this medal having exceoded the amount rcquir ei, Kugeno Sue requested that the surplus might oc de voted to charitable, purposes. A lad in New Brunswick, died after an illness of 4H hours from the effects of having eaten a quantity of dr'ed apples atone time,and shortly afterwards drinking | beer on them, which created a fermentation, and pro | duced a most unnatural swelling in his stomach and stop page of tliu intestinal canal. Marshall Burnham of Williamstown, Vt., has just | been arrested, and is now in jail at Chelsea, on suspicion of being the murderer of Mr. Parker, who was murdered a short time since at Manchester, N. H. There are strong circumstantial eridences against Mr. B. We have not | yet ascertained the particulars.? Oreen Mountain free Mil. Daniel Calkins, the individual convicted at the j recent term of the Rensselaer (ieneral Session, of arson in letting Are to a barn in Sandlake. has been sentenced to soven years confinement in the Northern State prison. - Kintterhook Sentinel, June Iff. The Cnddoes nre said to have recently killed four of the''amanche*, and they hnve notified Mr. Warren, ail Indian trader, to leave, and he has applied to the mi litary officers for protection. Tne Hartford Light Guards, Colonel Seymour, contemplate making an excursion to Alban) next month, returning by the way of New York and New Haven. A splendid company, with an able commander. In Galena much excitement prevails in relation to the leasing of miueral lands. A recent Kxecutive order has caused much alarm and dissatisfaction.? St. l^ouit paper. Rev. Montgomery Schuyler, I Ate of Grace Church, Lyons, has accepted the rectorship of St. John'* Church, Buffalo, and will enter upon his duties about the lit prox imo. < >n Thursday last the Rev. Jaines Graham, of Wilkiushurg, was thrown from his horse, which took fright from his hoisting an umbrella, and was so badly injured that he has since died.? I'itiiihurgS Chronicle. From the official report of the Refrinter, if ?p(>ears that during the venr ending April 30th, IH 1 there were admitted into the St. Louis City Hospital l!>i American paupers, and 407 that were foreigners by birth. The editors of the .V. O. Picayune have been sued for libel by Clement de Neufbonrg, the owner of the poor colored boy w ho was so barbarously flogged, for their remarks on that brutal case. Mrs. Kose, said to be a very sweet Polish ladv, is lecturing et Cincinnati. Subject, Social Heform. Oeneral Scott passed Ihronah Philadelphia on his way to Washington on Wedne?<fay laat. There were 120 arrivals at the various hotels in Saratoga on the 18th inst Kaahlona for June, from the Modes Parltrteniie. Barigo drosses printed with pyramidale stripes, largar at the bottom of the dross, and decreasing to the wai?|. for dresses without trimming and with Homines,, tout the latter without any printing; barige and Organdy shawls, and scarfs printed in rich contrasting Bright colors, and (dark lace shawls, are adopted by lUe most distingue, ladies at the hal for the benefit ol? the colony of Petit Bourg. The lady patroness, Madane de B , dressed in plain pink barege ; Madame de L in blue, trimmed with two wide flowers of the same ; Madame Ducheta in bull'. The ball was very brilliant, and the last of the season. Ladies are now preparing far the Springs and watering places. The colors adopted for plain bari ge for dinner and sauteriea, or small dancing reunions, are Grispoussiere, dusty grey, batiste, -light stone and mode colors. Tho vogue ol plain bari ge is due to the genteel appearance of the article, and the facility with which diesses can be packed iu a small compass, and when unpacked leaving no folds. Children's dresses die much worn of the same, in light green, blue, pink and j buff; their dresses trinuned en tablier; corsage very open, ? trimmed with pattes of the barege. Pantalettes are less 1 worn, although not abandoned altogether. Voung ladies are dressed so nearly like ladies that it is useless to speak of it, only that the corsage is froncc?dresses of plain bari ge, same colors as the ladies'. Brodequins will be worn at the springs and watering places, but slippers in the evening. For travelling ureses, the fashionables have universally adopted printed mousselline de laines in rich colors, of a very fine quality, all wool, which are known not to show folds or creases. The colors rich bright, with white, buff, light blue predominating ; tho modes being revolutionized?simplicity for evening par ties, dinner, Stc , and gay bright colors for travelling ? since the elite, of the rnomle fashionable have adopt ed t^ese fantaisos. The habitues of Baden, Kms, Bag norre, Dieppe, Ike., are preparing them for theireariy departures. Kancy straw hats arc more worn than ever. Bleaudraut has brought out a fancy straw hat, trimmed with feathers, and arranged so as to show the hair on tba side of tho face ai d neck. Gypsie shapes are now worn but by tho Grisettes and Provinciates. Gentlemen's coats are made large in the skirt, and vests longer than evar. Theatrical*, die. The Campanologian Bell-ringers gave a concert in Kingston, Canada, on the 10th instant. Mr. Booth terminated his engagement at the Richmond theatre on the 'Jlst instant. Hanninglon's Diorama is proving very attractive in Savannah. In Boston on >aturday evening, Mr. W. Chapman gave a Conceit at the Temple of Morrtu. He was as sisted by Miss Julia Drake, Vlr. Henry Chapman, Miss Anderson, Miss Klynn, and Mrs. W. Chapman, being her first appearance in Boston. Ole Bull is announced to give a concert at the Melodeou Boston, this evening. The new band of Campanologians who have been favoring the citizens of Albany the last few days with a series of entertainments in bell ringing from the bellry ot the second Presbyterian Church , on Saturday closed their labors, and departed. Extract of a letter, dated Calcutta, April 4th ; The cholera is raging here. From five to six hundred die daily, though not many among the shipping. Convention of Colored People.?A call lias been issued by a State Central Committee at Colum bus, lor a convention of the colored people of Ohio, to meet at that placo, Tuesday, the 19th August l)r. Patterson, the Postmaster at Home, Georgia, has been arrested, ch irged with abstracting money from letters passing through his office. It is said that the Magdalen Society of Philadel phia have rescued at least two hundred and fifty young women from vice and shame. Rev. Dr. Iiawes has published a journal of his tour around the Mediterranean, in a volume of 115 page*, with plates. The smoke from a cellar on Third street, opposite our office, shows that there is still fire in the burnt dis trict.?Pittsburgh, Junr 18. Oregon Emigrants.?We publish bejow a letter received from Squire Ilackleman, who, in company with others,left this county several weeks since,destined lor Oregon. It appears they were unfortunate in the se lection of their route as far as the Missouri; but beyond that we may indulge the hope they met with less t? dis courage them.?Iuwti Ttr. Gaz. 1m the PaAiaiE, May 30, 1845. Agreeably to promise, I now have a few moments to drop a line to you, which you will please take notice of in your columns, as it may possibly be of some use to those who wish to emigrate to Oregon next spring. The first I ahull speak of is the route. 1 have been informed by a man who lived last year at the Council Bluffs, that the citizens of that pluce built two new ferry boats last year, with the expectation that the emigration from our part of the country would pass that way .which we would have done had wo not heard after we started that we could not cross at that point, and therefore turned our course for St. Joseph, a little town on the Missouri; but we suffered much in getting here oa account of the ba<i roads,and that is not all?it has thrown us too much south by nearly one hundred miles. The gentleman whom 1 speak of, told me that it we had gone that route we would have had one of the best roans he ever saw, for it was a ridge between the I'latte river and Missouri, with but lew streams on the north side of the I'latte, which would have facilitated our journey at least two hundred miles, and a better road and equally as good grass. We have now with us thirty wagons, 450 head of cattle, and I'JH persons; and expect to be joiued to-morrow with some 15 or 'JO wagons mors. I have been told by the citi zens of St. Joseph that three companies have started from this place, with about 50 wagons each, and it is re ported here that from Independence, at least eight hun dred wagons have gone already, and of that number it it >up|>oscd that at least twenty-five came from Iowa. We have in our company thirty wagons, which make in all fifty-five wagons from Iowa. SHAMEFin. Outrage in Covet.?A gentleman who was present,informs us that on the last night of the trial of O'Blems at Point Coupee, La., for the murder of young Frank Combs, some of the friends and coun sel of the cr;r-i"fil committed a most violent breach of order and di ?on n in open court, while the honorable judge was ci.?.b,ug the jury. Several strangers arrived towards the close of the proceedings, and were heard to swear that the accused should not be carried to jail if the jury condemned him. A few individuals prepared to re sist a violent rescue, and the judge was iuterruped in his charge to the jury by one of the coun-el. Some stamp el and applauded the attorney, and some groaned upon the judge, and a general row ceeined inevitable. The venerable judge, wholly taken by surprise at this unex pected attempt to brow-heat him and overawe the jury, wag not able to restore order for several minutes. He finally succeeded, however, inclosing his charge, which was very strong against the accused, on the law and the facts. The ju-y then retired, and after a while sent word that they wished time till next day to deliberate on their verdict, which was granted, and the court adjourned. Next morning, when the Court met, the judge sent lor thejury, and was informed they could not agree. They wereac'onsequently dismissed, "and the prisoner removed to jail. Soon afterward the District Attorney moved the < ouit to send the accused to New Orleans for safe keeping till next term, inasmuch as the jail at Point Cou pee was entirely insecure. This was resisted ??? ith great violence by one of the counsel, who made some imflam matory remarks, implicating the judge. He was order ed to be silent, and on his refusal, was sent to jail ; and thus for the present the case was ended. The prisoner was ordered to the St. Krancisville jail till next term in November.?Louitrille Courier of Junr Irt. News from Sante Fe.?Mr. Wethered, who has been engaged in the trade to Xew Mexico for seve ral years past, arrived in this city yesterday. In compa ny with (icn. S. C. Owens, he reached Independence on the 10th Inst., in advance of the wagons and men. who were left at the Little Arkansas. They left Chihuahua on the 7th ef April, and Santa Ke on the <th of May, and had a remarkably pleasant and quick trip. The proceeds of the year's adventure consists of s|>ecie and gold dust? of which, we learn from another qunrter, (ten. Owens brought in about ^SO.OOO. He also lias with him samples of wool, obtained at ( hihuahua, with the view of deter mining whether this species of trade can be made profit able. The company comprised thiity-six men and six wagons. Several Mexicans are iu company. Of political news, we have been able to gather only a few items. Gov. Armijo, who had made himself obnox ious to the people, by forced and exorbitant loans of money, and the imprisonment of the pnncipnl merchants of Santa l>'o, was superceded a day or two before the company left, by the appointment of Chaves in his stead. The new Governor is a young man, a brother of the trn <ler murdered by McDaniel and his confederates, two years ago, on the route from New Mexico to the United States. There was some excitement consequent on this change, and because of apprehended difficulties between the government of Mexico and the I'nited States, and the suspension of tiade from this quarter. But their advices from the city of Mexico were, of course, not so recent as those which have reached us by the way of New Or leans.? St. Ijmin Rep., June \H. Anti-Renters.?Under iMiertfl Bouck, and Ins guard of MO men have been busy in the v\y or 17y .Summit. On Wednesday the sheriff succeeded in serv ing one or two writs in the neighborhood, but the guard, on their way back to head quarters, wore fired on twice, hv some person out of sight. On Thursday, while the guardfiad halted near a field where the Sheriff had a writ to servo, the report of five or six rifles was heard. Two or three balls struck the ground but a few feet from O. Miller, one of the guard, and about two rods in front of the line About forty guns were immediately tired in t;,o direction of the smoke then visible, and Col. Mattiee ordered a file of ten men to march to the right, and ten to the left to a rise of woods, as an advanced guard in case of an attack. Six miles from Liviagstonville. about forty shots were fired at the guard, who were behind a stone wall, and were not injured. Alter scouring the woods, the Sheriff proceeded with his detachment up the Mace road, to the ho lse of Anthony Snyder, on searching which he foqnd two men behind the door whom he took in custody. The men taken were two of sin men who had followed the guurd about six miles, the day previous. They confessed they had been secreted in the garret of the house in which they ? ere taken. only a tew moments previous to their discovei) The) said the) hail been peeling bark?but on the palm of the hand of one of them, and under his eye. were discovered grains of pow der. which, owing to 'the moisture of the skin, adhered to it. ___________ The I.ank Tuotimjt in Iowa ?The settlers on the Half Breed Tract in Iowa are far from beinn satisfied with the decision recently given with regard to their titles. Thev will probably have the question taken up to the 1 s. Supreme ourt before it is finally deci ded.

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