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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, May 10, 1849, Image 8

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[ Ctmlinutd/rom the Firtl Pag' ] '
bored no assiduously and sufttufullj '"c iostltu- i
** " . i
fswj.rrwt/cin/inf.?James K. < bauiberlaln. 1
7Vu< krrt in the I.itrrary Department. Shepherd Jo in- I
on. Jr. l harlcs T. McCleuacbau, Sybil O. Swotland, i
l.ouiru Mowtey. , .
Teachers in the Mutual Ihyartment - Instrumental ?
Anthony KelfT. Kobert Klder, Catharine Kennedy.
Vooal?George K Hoot. Kdward Kuniski, Catharine
Cornell- Aiarv Brush
Mechanical Instruction.- Samuel Iiutchings, bisket
in r ; Harriet llenniston, bandbox maker ; Alary II.
Mlbcr. fancy knitter
One of the most interesting events. daring tlie past
year, has 1"en the establishment of a workshop in couiireticii
with this institution The object of this establishment
>s to place within reach of the industrious
blind of both sexes, the means of earning their own
support, and. at the same time, to furnish, to such as
may desire it, a comfortable home. It lias been ubuudauii)
Ueuiourtrated, by the experience of ail institution
similar to this, that, as a means of support, mechanical
pursuits of some kind afford the surest reliance
Hut such pursuits cannot be successfully prosecuted
by the blind, against the competition of the seeing
w ithout the aid of the same appliuuces which contribute
to the profits of their more favored competitors.
These are the advantages of associated labor, of capital.
and. in addition, of a workshop furnished witli tools
and lixtures adapted to tlie peculiar wants of the blind.
These facilities it is designed to afford in the eslabiish?....!
Afllili iiianlitTnuntHl ilnnnrl incut to t li,? Ir ut it n_
tmu. It ?ill bo emphatically a hoiuo lor tin- industrious
1>1 iod. where they will lie furnished with constant
eniplojmant. the profits of which will he divided among
th< in. proportionally to the assiduity and skill of each.
The system of education, as pursued at this institution,
is threefold. embracing (except the classics), the
ordinary branches pursued in our schools and academies;
such an attention to music, both vocal and instruninntal.
as shall enable those oi sufllcicnt talent to
rely upon it. to some extent, us a means of future
upport. and the acquisition of a trade. The school or
literary department is conducted by a principal male
and a female teacher, aud two assistant teachers, liulf
the pupils attend school in the morning, and the other
half in tlie afternoon, and each school session is divided
into fuur recitations of three-quarters of an hour each.
About twenty-five pupils constitute a class. At the
close of each exercise, the pupil changes his room and
teacher, and. in the middle of each session, an inter
mission ol' ten or fifteen minutes is allowed. In the
evening, all the pupils assemble in the chapel for one
hour, to listen to miscellaneous reading. In the acquisition
of knowledgo by the blind, uud the development
of their intellectual faculties, the senses of feeling
and hearing are substituted for the sense of sight I
In imparting instructions to ihcm.tlio oral system, which
in many respects possesses advantages, is mainly pursued.
'1 he want of books lias hitherto made it necessury
^ to adopt this method in some branches where the use
of text hooks would no doubt have tended to accelerate
the progress of the pupil In arithmetic especially
this want has been felt, and it is believed the publication
of a work on this subject in raised letters, now
nearly completed, will be found materially to lighten
the labors of the teacher. Books in raised letters
which arc rend by the blind with their fingers ; maps
with the principal features of the various divisions of
the globe in relief; cyphering frames with movable
types or characters for arithmetic anil algebra ; geometrical
diagrams in raised linos, fcc., constitute the
Lief appliances that are peculinr to the instruction
of the blind. By the aid of these, with the increased
powers of attention, perception and memory which the
blind possess, they are enabled to make attainments in
knowledge, which at first would seem impossible, but
which were abundantly demonstrated to be quite I
practicable at the exhibition of yesterday, und of them
we will now speak as lully as our limited space will
permit.
W bile the audience were assembling, a voluulary on
the organ was executed in fine style, by Mr. Kdwund
Kaniskl. a pupil. Then came an introduction by the
hand, consisting of pupils; and an excellent introduction
it was A prayer, a few remarks by one of the
officers, and an anthem. ''Blessed b? the Lord," sung
in fine style, and with really thrilling effect. Next
Wine specimens of rradiug. by u splendid little fellow,
whose voice filled the house. More music followed:
and then came examinations in astronomy, in
giocraphy. in arithmetic. In natural philosophy! and
ill history; the result of all of which was in the highest
degree satisfactory. Miss Cynthia Bulloch, a vory interesting
young lady, one of the pupils, delivered a
poetic address of great merit.
Altogether, the exhibition was singularly pleasing
end gratifying. One sentiment sicmedto pervade the
wh> 1? vi si assemblage?that of devout thankfulness to
Heaven for the success of the skill and labor of those
phib nthroj ie men and women who have been enabled
to do so much for the moral, intellectual, and physical
welfare of thoi-c of our fellow beings who labor under
such a sad calamity as the loss of sight. Most cordially
do we unite in this fueling, und bid Uoil speed to this
glorious Institution.
American Home Missionary Society.
The twenty-third anniversary ol litis Society took
place at the Broadway Tabernacle, lust evening. The
meeting was announced for half-past seven o'clockand
long before that time had arrived, a large number
of ladies and gentlemen had taken seats in the house,
and when the time nrrived for the commencement of
the exercises, the whole house was filled, with the exception
of a few seats under the galleries; and even
these were, for the most part, filled a short time afterwards.
The ITcsldcnt of the Society, Hexsv Dwioiit, Esq.
assumed the chair at about twenty minutes to eight
and the exercises were opened l?y a voluntary on the
rgan.
.Next in order was a prayer by the Rev. Dr. Tikiice,
ef Hudson. Ohio.
The Treasurer's report was next presented in ah
street, by Jasper Corning. Esq . treasurer. From thi
abstract it appears that the balance iu the treasury
March 1. 184S. was $1,240 66 The receipts of twelve
months following. $146,026 >1. making the resourses o
the year $147.172 46 There was due to the missionaries.
at the date of the last report, the sum of $11,635 08.
There has since berouie due the further sum of
$144 261 21; making the total of liabilities. $153.816 27.
Of this last mentioned sum. $14-7 771 07 have been paid
The rvmainder?$10,044 60?is still due (o missionaries
for labor performed. Towards cancelling these claims
and redeeming the additional pledges on commissions
whieh have not expired? amounting in all to $61,340 33
?there is a balance in the treasury of $3 849 00. Tho
receipts of the year exceed those of the last by
$6,728 81. The number of missionaries is thirteen
greater Sixty-three congregations more have been
bleared with the preaching of the Gospel; 530 more
Sdird to Ibt churches; and B.500 more instructed in
8abbath schools. The society lias now two missionaries
in Oregon, and ttro in California. During the
last ten years, the advance on the receipts li.vs
hern $88,361, or more than 76 per cent. The number
of missionaries lias increased, from 665 to 1.019.
An abstract oftlie report of the executive committee
was next presented by the Rev. Milton Badger, D. D?
one of the secretaries of the society. This statement
shows that the society has had in it* service the last
year 1 019 minister* of the gospel, in2i1 different State*
and territories ;?in the Near 1 Ireland States. 302: the
middle States. 239; the Southern States, 15: the Western
States and territories. 403. Ol these. 688 have been
the pastor* or stated supplies of single congregations;
and 321 have occupied , larger field*. Eight have
preached to congregations of oolored people. 13 to
Welsh, and 23 to German congregations; and two to
congregations of Norwegians?one of them through an
interpreter. The number of congregation* supplied, in
whole or in part, is 1.610; and the agregate of ministerial
service performed. 1* equal to K08 years. The pupil*
in Sabbath school* amount te nearly 83.300; and
subscribers to the temperance pledge to 103.000. There
liave been added to the churches. 3.350. viz : 2.700. hy
profession; 2 844. by letter. Sixty-five missiouarics. in
their rerent communications, speak of revivals of religion.
and ri-port 1.104 hopeful conversions.
Three of the Vice Presidents of the Society?lion.
C harles Marsh. I,L I) . lion Itavhl L. Morrill. LL I)
and Rev. Kliphalcc Oillott, I).V.?have died within the
year.
In twenty-three years, the Society ha* been the
mean* of planting the gospel on all the great line* of
emigration and trade in the West, and also at hundred*
ot important interior point*.
Immigration is fast increasing the amount of this
work and multiplying its difficulties. The prospect
now rs, that the immigrants from abroad, in 1849. w ill |
average 1.000 every day. throughout t he year. These '
might at once, settle five new States, with a popula- j
ion sufficient to entitle them to admission as States to j
he 1 nion. and to elect live representatives and ten i
tnatoi> to ( ongress
V> liile these facts rail for a far greater activity of
home miffii ns on our former field, we have new trusts
oiiiinitti d to us on the South and West. New Mexico
exhibits llu< novel spectacle of a Spanish race not
shielded from Protestant efforts by l he power of government
'1 he migrate n to the Pacific, abo. hy its amount,
its causes and tin character of t hose who go. foretokens
that a vigorous and enterprising nation will soon be
there, furnished from the sturt with all the requisites
or a state of high i iviliy.atioii Meanwhile, all eonvulionsinothertands.au
facilities and progress of coin- c
merrial inteteourse. result in multiplying our eon- "
Stations and increasing our iuftucnci abroad Prom d
such tacts, it is manite-t that homo missions no longer
refer to a few hundred thousands on our frontier, but
in tbeir barings heroine in fa it. and on a grand scale
illusion* to all mankind and should i- nnmand a ror- "
responding degree Of interest and support
The next exercise was an antliern. "Mow Ili -iutiful
upon the Mountains.'' by the choir of the Tabernacle. '
consisting of about forty-five singers, accompanied by j
the organ.
The resolutions being next in order, the Ilev. Mi n? i
I.itti i . of Madison. Ind., moved tiie following
Resolved. 1 bat tiie reports, abstracts of which have
ne w beeD read, be adopted and publi-lied under the dirt
etion of the executive committee.
In supporting this resolution Mr. Litti.i: said. 1 wish
this resolution to be adopted because these reports ein- ,
body facts which ought to be known far and wide, lie |
alluded to the Influence of such distribution, and men- j
Honed an instance of one truet distributor, who was InstruinenUI
by means of such distribution, of converting
twiniy or thirty persons, to whom he gHve his books,
and if needful, rend their contents to the persons to I
win m he was sent, lie stated that some years ngs, !
about 20 Oho Norwegians settled in Wisconsin; they i
were protestants. and wanted their children logo to .
American reboots in order to become, as they said, i
Americanized, but they could not do tbl*. because tlm
were so immoral that they were ; \
m.e inHu' vvlzicl. would be exerted upon 1 \
marklu 1 children lie alluded to the re- J
Va\v. ...IDll,r"v,,?'"."t ot the Western country lie j
|.ovulation 1ncrt!H:?iJ r;?bi'llv that thr '
X"old fiauVes w. mtlrirtr,'f'',rt'' at ?l"" t intervals as
the old tigurt s would not stand good hut for v..
limited p?rl?d ills remarks were received with the r
greatest applause. 1 u wlt" ltl,f [ ,
Moved by Reverend I) II Ali.ihi, D.I)., Professor in ^
l>*ce 8< mlnarv. ? . it was next- ?l "or 'D
Resolved. That greatly inrreased efforts in behalf of r
home mlasions are demanded hy the exigencies of the
country and the providence of God.
Dr Antjv spoke on this resolution at some length | '
laid he?God's hand is in all this work; that Being,
irho. when Luther eame. brought the printing press.
Tin lie who has brought forth this universal Vankce
nation. It was He who raised up pulton and gave us
Lhu steam power?who gave to us our beloved Morse,
and learned us to talk by lightning, and who. now that
the navigation of the ocean by steuin has proved practicable.
will soon link us by means ot steam to Asia
1 hat Providence is as marked in rclulion to the missionary
enterprise as it is in relation to commerce.
Concerning this missionary work, ho said, the parent
stick whs the domestic missions. Ho alluded to the
means possessed now, in comparison with the facilities
which I'nul had, iu his time, for multiplying and promulgating
copies of such works as it was desirable to
disti ihute abroad in the great apostle's day. The
tardy work of transcribing, in the first place, and the
limited means of conveyance, in the next, were
happily rompared liy the reverend gentleman
with tire steam printing and steam travelling
of tho present duy. The mode pursued by this
society Is the cheapest mode of evangelizing the
West. The expense of tho home missionaries in
the West will not average more than $106 each.
Ihif year they have averaged $17S. hut that was in
consequence of the increased amount necessarily
expended in litting out and sending missionaries to
California. The speaker alluded, Iu uu eloquent and
elegant manner, to tho Westward progress of Christianity
ever since the days of Paul?first to Italy, then
to Spain, and to England and Atlantic America, thence
to the Pacific coast. The speaker was applauded at the
close of his remurks.
Next came another anthem, ' When the Lord shull
build lip Zion." by the choir.
The following resolution was offered by Rev. R. S.
Stoiirs. Jr.. of Brooklyn :?
II, W.I Thill I II., wort- of oulnl.imhlnir tlii-murhr,,,*
our country an evangelical ministry, is now the grand
work for the world's conversion, and .should bo prosecuted
with an enthusiasm corresponding to its magnitude.
Mr. Stohks spoke witli great ardor to this resolution,
and when hu had concluded, lie received threo distinct
rounds of applause.
It wns next moved by Rev. Josr.ru C. Stiles, of New
York:?
Resolved, That the sublimity of the missionary work,
at the present time, especially in our own lend, should
inspire the people of Ou t with greater faith aud selfdevotion
tor its advancement.
Mr. Si n.i'.s spoke to this resolution in some remarks
which were not only appropriate, but. extremely happy
in tlieir adaptation to the subject. At the close of his
speech, the congregation joined the choir in singing
three verses of the hymn commencing with?
" /ion?thrice happy place?
Adorned with wondrous grace."
A benediction was then pronounced, and the vast assemblage
left the Tabernacle.
Amilvcranry ol' flic (Society for the Conversion
of the Jews, and Kvungellzatlou of
Iaruel.
A highly interesting meeting was held last evening'
at the Dutch Church iu Broome street, corner oflireeu,
to celebrate the anniversary of the above religious institution,
and receive the report of the hoard of
Manugeis.
At about eight o'clock, tlio chair was taken by l)r.
Di Witt, of the Dutch Reformed Church of this city >
whereupon, at the request of the chuirmnn, who called
upon the Doctor for that purpose, a suitable prayor to
the occasion was offered up by Dr. MeLeod.
Mr. TnoursoN, the Secretary of the Society, then
read the report of the Board of Directors, giving an account
of tlio proceedings of the society. A very encouraging
and flattering uecounl was given in this report
of the state and condition of tlio society; tho result
of his labors, and its various proceedings and prospects.
By the account of the expenditures, it appeared that ,
tho contributions received by the secretary, for the
purpose and object of its labors, uuiounted to tlio sum
of 11,000 and some odd dollars, wbieli sum tlie expenditure
of the society exactly equalled within a few
dollars.
'J lie report contained much reasoning, and many arguments.
pertinent to the views of the society, and in
reply to the objections which might be alleged against
its action; as also an urgent appeal and representation
of the high duty and responsibility which rested upon
the community to further the praiseworthy objects of
its institution. No account, it is true, was given of any
practical results from tho operations and labors of the
society, but hopes of a strong character were held out
of the benefits to be derived from specific action of the
society.
The report having been concluded, tho Chairman
introduced to the company present. Mr. Sbelnkopf, a
gentleman oftierinan origin, aud a Jew by birth, who,
having heroine a convert to Christianity, is now preparing
for the iniuistry in one of the Christian colleges.
Mr. SiiKmnorv moved the adoption of tlio report
which hail just becu read, and which was unauiwously
approved.
Mr. SiiKiMKorv then offered the following resolution:?
Resolved. That the present time Is a time peculiarly
favorable for the conversion of the Jews, and that tlio
American people serin to be tho people peculiarly designed
by l'rovidencc to take the lead in evangelizing
the Jews.
Air. S. then proceeded fo enlarge upon tho subject
mutter of the above resolution, which he did in an exeeedingly
clear, able, distinct, aud forcible manner.
He took a view of the revolutions nassimr in Kurone.
mill which hud shaken the nations; unil argued that
tlie present time presented high hopes for the conver(ion
mid evangelization of the Jews. They had been
before laboring under great prejudices, from the illtreatment
they had received from Christians: but now
those prejudices were fast being removed, by the liberty
and freedom extended to them, as a result of the late
political agitations and revolutions. These revolutions.
which opened the doors of freedom to the Jews,
also thereby tended to remove their prejudices. Mr.
5 also observed that uuothcr element, which was favorably
operating towards the prospect of the evangelization
of the Jews, was the universal dissatisfaction which
now prevailed among them against Judaism and the
traditions of the Talmud generally. They had become
quite dissatisfied, and convinced that it was vain for
thimto look for a Messiah to come, such as the Talmudists
represented to tliem?a mere human being, like
Moses or some other great man. Mr. S. concluded an
able nnd eloquent address by a powerful appeal to the
meeting on the behalf of the society and the objects
which it is intended to promote.
1 he Chairman then introduced Mr. Thomi-aon to the
meeting, a preacher of this city, who proceeded to address
the assembly upon the interesting subject before
them. Mr. Thompson first spoke of the prejudices enti
rtaiuej aguinst tho Jews, derived from reading about
them in improper sources, as Fugans. Shylocks. Isaacs,
and other trading characters, instead of reading and
r<mt'jnbering what they were, us represented in tliu
Bible. Mr. X. then adverted to the question of the
prophecies. He did not think It necessary that Christian*
should think alike upon these matters. Yet ho
thought it necessary that they should all work and act
in concert to promote tlie welfare, the happiuets. and
the evangelization of the Jews. Mr. T. then elaborately
pointed out the way and manlier in whicli
it ought tube proceeded witii to work this conversion.
In the lace of the prejudice and opposition to be encountered
Mr. T. having concluded an able and interesting
address, the chairman introduced Dr. Itacon,
)t New Haven, who proceeded to address the assembly.
Dr. Usees, after a brief apology for the state of nonircpartion.
in which, from the suddenness of his being
ailed upon, he stood before them, then entered into n
rv interesting disquisition upon the singular phenoneuon
of the uninterrupted and ever preserved nntionility
ot the Jewish people. This is a visible miracle,
jot to he denied, but daily before the eyes of all the
lorld and in all parts oi the world. It lias happened
0 no other people who ever existed. Where are the
lcseenduiits of Nimrid ' Where tire the nations and
dngdouis which sprung from himund his descendants ?
Where Hrc the Assyrians? Where are the Babylonians?
Where are the Ffyptian* ? Where are the
Gieeks and Unmans ? None of these ancient people
have preserved their national existeneeand nationality
like the Jews. From all this, Dr. 1! said it was assuredly
to be gathered and concluded, that God. who
bad thus wonderfully preserved the Jewish people, purposed
still by lliein to accomplish a woadertul work,
ml to make his power and his grace known by them
hrougliout the world. Dr. it then proceeded to show,
n h highly interesting manner, the present position
Hid situation of the Jews, in reference to tludr
iiitll and doctrine. If they followed the doctrifle
1 the Bible, even of the Old Testament alone,
here would be no fear of their not being converted to
be faith of ( lirist ; but tin y neither follow nor give
iir to the Word of God; they are led by traditions,
ml aie consequently plunged in ignorance and supertition.
In this respect, they are to the Old 'l'o-tanent
an exact counterpart of what the Honian
at holies are ts the New Testament. The Koriiantsts
leilher followed nor gave ear to the Word of God but
bey are enslaved by traditions Thus, witii both of
In in. tliey arc both equally hostile to the truth, bounce
they equally are hostile to the Word of God, and
rllow the traditions of men.
Dr Bacon proceeded further to enlarge upon this incresting
topic. In a happy manner; when, having conluded.
Hie President ol the meeting called upon the
M inbly to receive a benediction, which having been
clivercd, the exercises of the evening were concluded.
r.) \> ? nuvr in iypf. uui Jtrc coiii|h-iii*u iu uhui,
otwithstanding our double sheet, the re|>ort of tlie
T'iftornth > nui versa ry of tlic Ainrricun Female
iunrdiiin JSoeiety," together with numerous other
ntcresiing articles.
I-ATi.i. nil m CiiAOitrs.?The hurk Santee. (-apt.
I'liki-r, arrived yesterday from ("Ingres, having
'ill (I i n the morning ot the 15th ult. we learn
In in a I'io-m nger w ho left Panama on the 13th April,
that a iiiiiiiln i ot |'i iavinn vessels had arrived at
that Port, and we re engaged to carry passengers to
Fun r ranciMo The Uniteh hark Two Friends
was about sailing, with t!M ixtsecngers : and the
puce or pa- sage from Panama to fSan Francisco
nveri gi d horn fi'd) to $:uki. The steamship Calilornia
was houily e*|HM'ted at Panama, when the
Printer left < hagres. (?v. r three thousand persons
a ere at Panama, and they were art tving daily from
ill the Northern jmrts of the United Sutes. A
arge number who had been on the Isthmus for
onio time, and who would get no conveyance to
ahforriin, would return on the Crescent City and
?'alcon. The Santee brought no mail or papers.?
V. O. Crtsrtnt, May 1.
CjtuFonNtjt Ciot.n.?We learn from good authoity,
that large deposits of California gold ur? now
risking at the mint in this eity. .Some we have
ecu, is in lumps us large as the end of one's thumb,
ind that in scales quite as large as the finger nail
>f an ordinary sized individual. All of it is prolouneed
very pure. Much of the material used in
he coinage or the new dollars it of this gold.?
I'fnruyfvnriKm.
INTELLIGENCE Bf THE MAILS.
Our Washington Correspondence.
Washington, May 8, 1819.
7Tie Offices?7Tie Catalogue of the Day?Evening
Observations on Prospective Cases.
In the two official papers there is a formidable
catalogue of appointments promulgated to-duy.
Mr. Kwing has made a bold demonstration, cspe.
cially among the poor locofoco land registers and
receivers of the " Rackensack." The outside
State of Arkansas has had the benefit of every
other reasonable expedient for her political eonversion,
.without avail. The Smithsonian fund
wus lent to her, all in British gold, and though
that act was done by the democracy, the whigs
hoped it would enuble her banks to enlighten the
people, but it failed; and the State of Arkansas
has never even paid up the interest on these bonds.
(Md Tip's nomination, and old Zaek's nomination,
failed to shake her. Still she has been democratic
outright and Hat-footed. Mr. Kwing
thinks he has discovered the secret, the open sesame,
that is to redeem Arkansas. He thinks it is
in the sinews ot war; and he sets to work to purge
out locofocoiem irom the Rackensack. bv weed
ing out those obnoxious heretics from the land offices.
It will give the whigs a foothold in the
State, and encourage them to work like trenchdiggers
ut the next election. The soothing system
failed in Virginia, and severe purging, according
to the diagnosis of Dr. Brand retli, is to be tried
with Arkansas. We are afraid, however, she is
too far gone lor recovery, though it will be delightful
to the whig missionaries of that region to taste
those precious drops of the oil of consolation from
the horn of plenty, vouchsafed from the home department?And
who's afraid? Father Ritchie has
been taunting the organs, that in publishing the appointments,
they don't publish the removals; and
just to please the padre, they came out this morning
after tiic following fashion:?
"William E.Powell, of Arkansas, to be Register
of the Eand office at (Jhairipngaole, Arkansas,
in the place of Ifirum Smith, removed."
Now, whether Mr. Smith, and the rest of the list
removed, were whigs or democrats, we leave to
Father Kitchie to discover. We suppose that Mr.
Ewing is pretty well satisfied upon that point.
As far as can be determined from this column
of appointments, it is manifest that a pretty thoroughcleansing
of the pubjic offices over the Union
of their democratic materials, is to be the policy
of the administration?that it is to throw itself iq>oii
the whig party for support, und that the extraneous
elements of ull other parlies uniting with
tile whigs in the election of '-If, are to be cast aside,
or, in oilier words, the whig party proper, and exclusively,
is to be relied upon as the only reliable
suppoi t of iM administration.
litis decision, however, is not yet definitely pronounced
or understood. Gen. Taylor, on the contrary,
is understood to be standing in opposition,
from day to day, in his cabinet, to an ultra policy
of rotation. The list of appointments expected tomorrow,
may throw some further light upon it.
lion. George P. Marsh is a candidate for the
mission to Rerlin, in the place of Mr. llannegan,
who is to return 111 a month or two, making the
trip, we stimiose, merely to pocket the outfit of
?y,(;00 and tne inlit of $4,fi()0. If the administration
lias consented to uny accommodation of this
sort, (and our information is from u good whig
' office-seeker,) we should like to know why, ana
upon what authority or excuse. Our own impression
is, that there was no understanding on
the subject. The whigs of the Senate ratified
Mr. Unnncgun's nomination?the cabinet and
General Taylor could not get over it. They
were compelled, in deference to the whigs of the
Senate, to say nothing of the democrats, to concur,
and send Mr. llannegan on his mission. Hut
as the whole list of our Ministers abroad is to be
overhauled in Itinc, or about the first of duly, Mr.
llannegan may reasonably expect to be superseded,
without interfering in the mum object of Mr. Polk
in the nomination, of affording him the means of
replenishing his exhausted finances. In this important
view, his recall will he a positive advantage
to him, giving him the fullest benefits of his
perquisites, without exhausting them to any serious
degree by detention at a foreign court.
The long protracted agonv over the New York
and Philadelphia coliectorsbips is expected to be
closed to-morrow, by a cltciee from the candidates
for each port. Hugh Maxwell is confidently and
confidentially rejiorted to be the man for New
York : and Sken Smith is said to have had a qost
of heavy competitors at work, to-day, against him.
When these cases are disposed of, the residuum
will be a work of easy accomplishment. W.
Our Baltimore Correspondence.
1) altimohi:, May 9,1849.
Fine |Weather .Igain?Fatal Railroad .Icridrnt?Ship
Building for thefi'ankees?Boxing the Dominet?Maryland
Institute?The Vtennoite Children?The Markets,
(j'c,
Alter a long season of wet weather, thu sun shines
out joyously to-daf, and the long deferred sports of
May, among our juveniles, will now commence.
Yesterday, a fatal accident occurred on the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, about forty miles from
the city. Mr. Win. Ireland, a machinist in the employ
of the company, whilst iu the act of getting ou to a locomotive
whilst slowly moving up an inclined plane,
slipped, and fell under the wheel, which severed his
leg at the knee joint. He was immediately conveyed
home, but died iu a few moments utter reaching there.
Messrs. Foster and Booze have just launched from
their ship yard, at Canton, a beautiful schooner, of
about 1<0 tons, built for ( apt Towers, ofCohasset, Mass.,
nod designed for the mackerel fishery. Iu the suino
yard, there is a fine brig building of about 180 tons,
nearly finished, for Messrs. Clarke & Jones, of Boston.
She is a regular Baltimore clipper. a?d is designed as a
packet, to run between Boston and Halifax.
'1 he Maryland Institute of the Mechanic Arts, have
determined to hold their annual fair and exhibition
this year earlier thun usual, to commence on the 27th
of September, and close on the lUlli of October.
Tills change has been made in order to embrace thu
time selected by the Maryland State Agricultural Society.
for their cattle show and exhibition, which is to
be held ou the l()th. 11th and 12th of October.
The schooner St. Marys. Captuin Chastcun, which
sailed fr?>ni New Orleans about three mouths since for
Sail Francisco, and came into Baltimore in distress,
with about twenty passengers, again took her departure
yesterday, after being six weeks iu the bauds of
our .-hip builders.
I learn that two boxes arrived at Washington last
evening, in the southern boat from Richmond, in
charge of a white man. On reaching the wharf, two J
officers, who had received a telegraphic despatch from <
Frederick!burg.seised and broke them open, when two |
strapping colored men were found insidu of them, care- j
fully provided for a long journey The white man was ^
also arrested and imprisoned, and the whole party will
now I e sent bark to the sunny south.
The Viennotse children in their new spectacle of the '
l artdial of Venice," are drawing immense houses at '
the Front street Theatre.
All is still doulit. tribulation, and excitement, with I
regard to the Baltimore appointments. I
Moon.?There wn? rather more activity in Hour ,
to-day. with 'ales of 1,200barrels Howard street brands,
at |4 02It* We note sales of 1,100 barrels City Mills,
at $4*.i Sales of h(JU barrels city yellow corn meal, |
at $8 Bye Hour. $2 87,'i The supply of grain is j
very light We (|UOtc red wheat at $1 0j a $1 10, and
white at $1 10 a >1 14. Corn scarce, and held firm;
rales of white, at 52c. a 54c.; and yellow, at 57c. a 50c.
per litirliel. Oats. 2 >e. a 28e. Rye, 5tie. Provisions ;
without much movement. Sales of mess pork, at $11; j
and prime, at $8 87,'j a $9?some asking $'J 25. No. 1
fei I. $12; and prime. $0 B7,'t. Bacon sides, ftjje ,
shoulders. 4 1 r ; and hains. tic. a 8c, hard, ti.'j a 7 ',e. '
iu I Ids and ki gs V hiskey i- > lling at 22c. a24c per I
gallon, iu lihds. and barrels. I
Our I'll 11 ailil pli In t'?rrcH|H>iif1cn<e.
Piim.am t ruiA. May 9, 1849. ^
Flogging in the Anvy?The Kicking Utnrjil?SuiciJc- J
Market t, Stork So Irs, ^cThe
meetimr last eventnir at the Museum in mums!.
tion to the present system of flogging and rum t
rut Ion" in the navy, wan a very large gathering and 1
quite unaniinoua in th? expression of their opinion on '
the rubject. Judge Kellcy presided, and the speakers '
ncre thi1 llrv John' hamhers. David I'aul Brown. Judge (
Kellcy, Wntson <i llnynes, tho projector of the movement.and
others. Tho procccdingaopened with prayer,
iii ix.tiiti< up woro passed condemning the spirit rations,
and flogging. us derogatory to the character of our
limy, niid advocating their being Immediately abolinh?d.
finite nn excitement was occasioned by the
Htliinpt of a John Dungan to read a paper, assailing
Judge Kelley for nets done in Ins official rapacity The
attempt was. however, frowned down by the audience,
and the speaker had to Pave, followed by unoquivo- ,
cnl marks of disapprobation.
l i ter Hlchings, by the complimentary benotlt given
to liiiu at the \V aluiit street theatre, on Monday night,
will m t about f>ftoo
John Dickson, of Kensington, formerly a wealthy citlirn.
lilt latterly In reduced circumstance*, committed
suicide yioterday morning hy hanging himself in a shed
attached to a tavern on the Kraukforii road.
'J he flour market U without activity, the only sales
being a few ?mall lots, at $4 7ft to $5 25 for common
and extra brands Kales of rye flour at |p2 H7>i and
l'< nnsylvaiila at f2 75. No sales of wheat are reported
the demand is limited. Sales of Pennsylvania rye
at ?H to ft If cents per bushel. Corn is In good demand,
nd irnrer. Sales of Pennsylvania and Southern yellow.
at ' 0 cents per 68 lbs. There is more inquiry for
<nts. with Miles i f Southern at 30 cents, and Pennsylvania,
at 34 r ents per bushel The demand for whiskey
is I mltcd with smalt sales at 22 cents.
At the stick sab s, first board 100 (lirnrd flank. 12.'^;
lot) do 1 '21,; ft do )2'?; lftO Morris t anal bft. ; 2O0
do.OS; !i Philadelphia lank. 121; 3 do. 121; 200
I nlo,i I anal. 11,'jr 1 Penn yIvanla Daok, H90; 4 Mechanics'
Hank. '2?J<; ft I i,ion Hank Onn . bft 4H;
f f kl until) I'eiina ft * MS,; f>2*00 do , 83X; WW Lehigh
Inli rest. 17. Sravd Ihxn H p3000 Sell Nav. O's, 4ft X;
30 Farmers' and Mechanics' Hank, M; 1000 Whmington
hit 2000 Heading It II Mortgage Honds,
fi%, 200 Riadmg RK , Iftbi; lots) Se.h. Nav ti'a
60 l.eolgb Mortgage Loan, 30 I hi la Btak.Ulti
JO Louisville liank, If#. '
Our KocbtiUr Correspondence.
Rociiestek, May 7, 1H49.
The Special Court of Oyer and Terminer fur tlu
Trial of Dr. Hardtnbrook?Application for his
Final Discharge?The Trial put over for the
Next Term?The Prisoner in Court, fyc.y tfc.
As I wrote you this morning, that the long contented
trial of Dr. John K. Ilardenbrook was about
to come off this afternoon, long before the hour
arrived, the court-house was quite crowded with
spectators, and a large number of jurors that had
been summoned to attend this "special term."
About [half-past 2 o'clock, Judge Wells and his
associates, together with the counsel upon both
sides, arrived. The court was then organized, and
Col. Charles, the crier of the court, then proceeded
to calj the names of the grand and petit jurors, and
out of sixty that had been summoned to appear,
about forty of them answered to their names;
when the District Attorney arose and addressed the
court, saying that, in consequence of the short notice
that lie had received of this special term, some
informality had occurred in his preparation for the
trial, and also, that un important witness was out
of the State, and he could not safely proceed to
triul at this term. After which, the judge discharged
the jury from any further attendance at
this court. The Judge then asked the District Attorney
whether any more business was ready to
come before the court, when his Honor was told
there wus; and some five or six prisoners were
arraigned, that had recently been indicted, which
was soon disposed of, by bail having been given for
their appearance at the next regular term of this
county. A number of witnesses for the prosecution
were now in attendance, und called upon by
M? Bishop, to enter into their own recognizances,
to the amount of $300 each, for their appearance at
the next court; which was soon done.
Mr. Seldon, one of the counsel for Dr. Ilardenbrook,
here arose, and occupied the attention of
the court by reading a long affidavit, sworn to by
the Doctor, which asked for the final discharge of
the prisoner, or that he should be admitted to put
in bail for his appearance at the next regular term
of the court. The reading of this affidavit was
followed by many able remarks of Mr. Seldon, giving
His grounds tor the application for the Doctor's
discharge. (At this point of the proceedings the
court-house became very much crowded with
spectators, which created some considerable noise,
but order was soon restored.) For one of his principal
grounds for the discharge, he quoted the following
section f rom the second volume of the Revised
Statutes, section 2f>, page 737:?
" If any prisoner indicted f or any oflenee not
triable in a Court of General Sessions, but which
may be tried in a Court of Oyer and Terminer, and
committed to orison, whoso trial shall not have
been postponed at his instance, shall not be brought
to trial before the end of the next Court of Oyer
and Terminer, which shall be held in the county
in which he is imprisoned, after such indictment
found, he shall be entitled to lie discharged, so far
us relates to the offence for which he was committed."
After the above section was read, Mr. S. then
strongly alluded to the health of Dr. llardenbrook
becoming quite impaired by his being kept so long
in close confinement.
lie was replied to by the District Attorney, who
urged that the court would not liberate him.
as the tirr.e in which the regular term would
come on was so short, and that the charge against
liim was one of the highest offences, and a
charge upon which a man should be held till such
time us he could be fairly tried.
Mr. Seldon arose again, and brought forward
many other grounds upon which lie asked the discharge
of the prisoner.
lie was then followed by II. G. Wheaton, the
acting Attorney General, who made quite a
lengthy and able speech to the court, in which he
discussed many of the points which Mr. .Seldon
had alluded to, and gave an illustration of them
wliu tliP nrmmiPl* slwtiilil nut h* t\nrt*t\ from
custody.
Alter the conclusion of Mr. Wheaton's speech,
Mr. II. K. Smith, the late Postmaster of Buflalo,
(who has recently been engaged on the part of the
prisoner,) arose and proceeded to deliver the iinal
address to the court upon this question. lie was
listened to with profound silence by all that were
injihc court-house; his speech was an eloquent
one, nnd'ofstich a nature that it apparently appeared
to have an effect upon the J udge and his associates.
After Mr. Smith had concluded, the court gave
their decision, that they did not deem the case one
that they could either discharge or admit the prisoner
to buil, and,that the time being only two weeks,
they thought it best to have the prisoner remain in
custody; and he was remanded to jail to await the
sitting of the next Oyer and Terminer, which will
commence on the third Monday of this month. The
District Attorney then gave notice that he would
take it up on the first Wednesday of that week.
During the above proceedings, Dr. Ilardcnbrook
was brought from the jail to the court-house, in
custody of an officer, and took his seat beside his
counsel. He appears to have borne his troubles with
great fortitude, and his appearance has not in the
east changed since I saw him upon the examinaion
before Justice Moore, only that lie appears as
hough he had grieved considerably ; he has now
been in close confinement about ten weeks, and
bus over two more long weeks to so remuin before
he can have his trial,
The public feeling and sympathy since his examination,
appears to have divided a good deal,
and many of the people of Western New York
have now made up their minds that he is an innocent
and injured man ; but a short time will soon
tell the story.
1 have understood that several witnesses on
the part of the people will be brought up at
the trial who were not upon the examination.
The trial will create an excitement in your city, as
well as here, in consequence of the Doctor being
an old resident of New York. C.
Fiiom Tkxas.?We have received our files of
Texas papers to a very late date. The Houston
papers state that myriads of beetles, about an
inch in length, have appeared in the oak uplands of
( hum s, Montgomery, Walker and Dcona counties.
They feed on the foliage of the forests, and
as yet have done no injury to the crops. The frost
has caused great injury in Texas. The corn in
many places is blackened, and a large portion of
it destroyed. The planters have commenced replanting
all their fields that have been injured.
Much sickness prevails along the routes at the
West taken by California emigrants. The Telefrmh
SHVS!?"Mr. (lf.Hn en of thin eitv. wlin wim
engaged as an agent of Messrs. Brown and Tarbox,
lately died at or near Austin, and Mr. Chapman,
erie of the stage-drivers, has also died on the
rond to Bexar, of a disease resembling cholera.
The prspongers who have arrived front the west,
report thr.t several eases of the cholera have occurred
at Austin, Bexar, Independence and New
Brunfels, and the disease is remarkably virulent.
Several eases have also occurred among the troops
it Loredo. The disease in Bexar appenrs to have
created unite a panic among the Mexicans, owing,
probably, to the recollection that it was remarkably
virulent there when the epidemic prevailed
throughout the Southern States in 1833." The
Texas papers object to the selection made by the
V'nr Department of the line of the Presidio del
Rio Grande, as a point of connection for military
posts, instead of the Presidio del Norte, as being
too near the present settlements.
Later.?By the steamship Fanny, which arrived
ast evening, ve received Idea of Galveston papers
jp to the 27th tilt., and from Corpus Christi as late
is the 21st. From them we take the following
tt tns?
The Corpus Christi Star says that Col. Hardee,
ivho with two companies of the 2d I tragoons, arrived
at San Antonio, on the 2d inst., from Rio
Jrande City, via Laredo, lost some eighteen or
wenty of his command on the road by cholera.
The Victoria Advocate, of the 13th inst., says
lint on the 23d ult., a party of Indians came into
he neighborhood of Segnin, and stole from the
amis of' R. 1J. Thomson, J. A. Johnson and Judge
A. Harris, some forty head of horses.
Indian murders have occurred near Mier and at
L'lay Duvis's place.?N. O. Bulletin, May 1.
Indian Depredations on run Rio Grande.?
By the last accounts from Texas it appears that the
Indians on the Rio Grande frontier are becoming
very troublesome to both the Americans and Mexicans
in their neighborhood. Not only is the
United States government hound to protect its own
citizens who live on the confines of the Indian
territory, but it lias also assumed, by the recent
treaty d < >uadulugc, to protect, to a certain extent,
the Mexicans, who have hitherto been the greatest
sufferers licm the incursions of the Camanchcs,
the I.ipans, and the Apaches. Having, then, under
its care tirui protection all the inhabitants, American
arid Mexican, that dwell in the valley of the
Rio Grande, the United States should provide a
lorcc sufficient to repel the inroads of the wild,
fie ice tribes which hang about that region, and
keep 'he whites in n stri.tr* of constant anxiety for
their property and families. So far, a very small
force has been provided for this frontier, and the
htile force there is composed almost entirely of
infi ntty. The Indians tire mounted, well equipped
with nrine, and singularly bold and daring in their
ritaeks. Hence the necessity forcavnlry, not only
to keep t fie Indians off from the white settlements,
ait to I olio w the savages into their own villages, and
tt acli tli ' in to fear as well as to hate the pale faces. I
Ihe Indians on our present frontier are, we
inagine, the last that our government will be
trailed on to subdue and conquer. Hitherto our
roidcts have been constantly enlarging, and the
ine of frontier defence has consequently neejneoninually
extending; but hereafter, any acquisition
>f territory on the j>art of the United f*tate#will
diminish rather than increase the extent of our
boundary lines, But the tribes that at present
wander about the Kio Grande, as well as the
quieter tribes which dwell between the head waters
of the Del Norte aud the Pacific, must share
the fate of the Atluntic and Mississippi tribes. We
are afraid, however, that there will be considerable
difficulty with the tribes of Western Texas. There
is clearly but one course for the government to pursue
; and the more vigorously the policy is carried
out, the less ex|>ensive it will be for us, and the
less cruel will it he for the Indians. It is evidently
vain for us to try to conciliate these tribes. They
mistake the spirit of conciliation for fear, and have
no idea of power softened and controlled by mercy.
Hence we have no resource left hut to carrv oil
hostilit'ee against them so vigorously as to completely
cripple them and take away Ironi tliem the
power, if not the will, of harming.?New Orleans
Crescent, April 27.
Mctiny and"Assault at Ska.?The ship Equity,
Cupt. Nayson, from Liverpool, arrived here on Saturday
night lust, having the steward, a free colored
man named William Thompson, in irons, charged
with un assault on ( "apt. Nayson, with intent to
kill him, while on the voyage. We learned that
the Cantuin missed a considerable sum of money
some days after leaving Liverpool, and knowing
that no one but the steward had access to his
draws, he one day asked about it. The negro at
once assumed a very impudent tone and used very
impudent language, when the Captain slapped his
lace. The scoundrel uttacked him with the fury
of a tiger, and had not the mate fortunately heard
the noise occasioned by the scuffle and rushed into
the cabin, it is thought he would have killed
DUD. The Captain neglected to deliver up the
accused on his arrival on Saturday night, but
jhought he would postpone it until Monday morning.
On Sunday night some person on board the
ship knocked ofV his irons|and allowed hint to escape.
It is expected, however, that he will be arrested.?New
Orleans Picayune, May 1.
Fike at Racine.?A lire broke out in Fitch's
warehouse about 11 o'clock last night, which was
consumed, with S.C. Tuckerman's. About 35,000
bushels of wheat burned. Wheat insured $.8,000.
Warehouses about $0,000. Probable loss $40,000.
Fire supposed to have originated from lights in
either stores while shipping wheat.?Rucinc lhs2'atch,
May 2.
CITY TRADE UK PORT.
Wednesday, May 9?6 P. M.
There wus a fair amount of business done ill flour,
including some parcels lor import. The sales embraced
th<! usual variety of brands, generally at the quotations
of yesterday. Mixed and ordinary brauds, however,
closed a little heavy. Since the lust report, considerable
transactions were mado in Genesee wheat at privato
bargain. Corn was heavy with pretty free sales of yellow.
on terms stated below. There was no Southern
offering. Kyo flour was In good request?meal stood
about the same. Pork was dull, and mess was disposed
of slightly in favor of buyers?there was no change In
prime. Pickled and dry suited meats continued active
with free sules at full prices. Groceries were in steady
demand, with fuir sales of sugar and molasses without
material change in quotations. Cotton?sales were
pretty freely made at steady prices.
Ashes.?Sales of about 130 bbls. of Pots were made at
$5 Gli *2. with small sales of Pearls ut $5 75.
F.syorsfrom 1st to 6th May. 1849. 1848.
Pots, bbls 404 20
Ciieaostcefs?Floor?The uggregutu sales amounted
to about 5,000 barrels, including City, Troy, and common
State at $4 50; mixed Western and strait Geneseo
at $4 02a $4 75; good and favorite Western at $4 75
a $6; fancy Ohio at $5 25 a $5 374a! pure Genesee at
$5 60; fancy Stute ut fib 75 a $0. including 800 to 400
do, fresh grouud Genesee (lloplton mills) at $5 87:
extra at ?.0 25 a !f>0 62),.. Of the sales made to-day about
2.000 bbls. low or common grades were mudu for export.
Included in the above were also 350 bbls. Alexandria
and Georgetown, made at f4 87>?' i $ "> The lattrr
figure chiefly on good Georgetown. Sales 300 bbls. New
Orleans were made nt $4 04 n $5. The latter price
for the article out of store. It ye Flour.?The article
was picked up to about the extent of the arrivals, including
sales to-day of 700 bbls. ut $2 87,'a $2 M.
Meal.?Sales of 450 bbls. of New Jersey were made at
$2 94 a $3. The latter figure for it out of store. Wheat.
?Two to three cargoes of Genesee changed hands
on private terms, supposed to be at about 120 cents.
nf ..v.,.,1 isrvnn l ...k-t. 1 ....ii
V,. uuiuriDliiUNU jronunr YV.'IU
made lit 02 iililli',, with N'uw Orleans mixed at 50c.
Kyi?Sales of 700 bushels were made at 58e., delivered.
Karlry?Sales of 1 K00 buslicls were made at 08 a 50c,
delivered. Outs were some less firm; sales ot Northern
were making at 33,% a.'Me.. and of New Jersey at 30c.
Export from let to 8M May. 1849. 1848.
Wheat tlour hbls 7.230 4 001
Wheat. bushels. 1,300 4.125
Corn 34,337 14,550
Oats 500 ?
Black Evi:u TiiAS?Sales of 300 bags were made at
123c.
*< ohie.?The demand is but moderate, and the sales
are 800 bags Laguayra. at 01 a 67,,c., 700 Rio at O.'i a7e.,
and seme lots of Vara at 8% a 8'4c.
Coiton.?The market was rather better attended today,
und the sales run up to 1,800 bales. Prices continued
quite firm.
Kinh.?Tho market is very firm for No. 1 Mass.
mackerel, at $10, to arrive by the 20th of June; 200
bbls. Nos. 1 und 2. changed hands at $10 25 a $5 75;
dry cod are selling at $2 50: in box herriug there were
sales of 500 scaled, at 31c., closing firm.
Khkioiits.?Four thousand bushels of corn were engaged
for Glasgow at 0>?c.. and bacon at 30s. Cotton
was engaged to Liverpool at ,'4d. A vessel or two was
taken up for Cork, and a market to load with corn at
8d. Corn to Liverpool was engagod at 6o. a 8,%c.
Il.tv?No sales transpired worth reporting.
Oils.?There have been sales of 6,000 gallons linseed
at 58c., 5fic. and 00c., for Knglish and American, in
casks and barrels; and 3.000 spring lurd oil, at 56c. a
tiOc., rash and time.
Provisions.?Pork?Sales of COO a 700 bbls. were made,
including mess at $10 18 J, a $10 25, and prime at $3
37,%. Beef?Sales of 350 bbls. were made, including
country mess at $11 25 a $11 00; with extra Vermont,
(about 140 bbls..) at $12 00. No sales of prime were
made. A small sale of beef hams was made, at $10.
There was an active business done in cut meats, chiefly
for the Philadelphia market. The sales amounted to
nbont 1,000 packages shoulders and hams, at 6c. for
plain hums, and at 4c. Sales cf 750 packages extra
hums for Philadelphia, as they run, at 5%c
Export from lit to 8 th Mnu. 1849. 1843.
Beef. bbls. 530 818
Pork 1.101 1.244 _
Lard kegs.3.043 8.677
Hick?Continues in good demand and Ann, with sales
of 300 casks at $3 a $3 20. part to arrive.
Mricns?Some 6.000 lbs. No. 1, nutmegs, found buyers
at 96c ti months.
Senilis?Continue in fair request with sales of 200
lihds. New Orleans at 4'?c. a 4J4'c.. and 400 Porto Rico
at 4%'c. a 47,c. usual time. Brown Havana ranges
from 5c. to 6,l4c.
Teas?Tho cargo of the ship Talbot was sold this
dny by Messrs. Wilmcrdlngs. Priest & Mount ; the
prices realised showed but little variation from the
Inst sale. The cargo of the ship Navigator has been
withdrawn.
Tobacco?There have been sales of 500 bales Cuba at
10c. a 14c.. 660 boxes manufactured at 7c. a 14c. for
export, and 100 lihds. Kentucky at 5c. a 8%c.
MARKETS ELSEWHERE.
STOCK SALES.
Boston, May 8.?Hrokrri' Hoard?10 shas Boston and
I'roviilcncu Railroad, fill; 18 do do, H0'4; 110 do do, 91: 10 do
do, KlO d, 91: 60do do, b3nd, 91%; 50 do do, I. 60 d, 01 %; 10
Eastern Kuilrnud, 98%; 1 Kitclibimi Railroad, 1131,: 50 Beading
Knilroad, b liO d. Hi; 7 do do, l.i,'a: 28do do. lii'#; 3 Vermont
and Mum Railroad, 4l't%; 1 Vermont Central Ruilmud,
fs): 20 do do, 55'.,; 3 do do. dividends: $2 05; 2 Western
Knilroad, 106%; 10 do ds.b.Wd. 100; 3 do do. 100; 13do do, lo<;'4;
5 Kiuland Railroad, 72%: 4 Boston and Maine Itailroad, I07
6 Old Colony Itailroad. 79; 10 East Boston Co., II1,,; 20 Alias
Bank. 57; I" Boylston Bank, 101; 17 Exchange Bank, 10
do, it;',.: (i Merchants' Bunk, 102%'; $200 Vermont and Muss.
Kuilroud Bonds, 87%; $2.000Old Colony Itailroad Bonds, 92.
Second Hoard.?27 shs Hid Colony Railroad. 79: 1 Western
Railroad, Hi;'-; 0 do. 100%; 2 South Shore Railroad, 34; 2 Boston
and Providence Railroad, 91; 1 Merehnta' Hank, 102%.
Married,
On Tuesday, the 8th Inst., by the Jlev. Mr. Jerome.
Mr. Tiiomas Bii.lly to Miss Catharine Reuan, all uf
this city.
On Tuesday evening, 8th Inst., by the Rev. Samuel
l.,(.Southard. Daniei. H. Spicer to Sahaii Anna, daughter
of George W. Brown, all of this city.
Died,
On Tuesday, 8th lust.. Ciiari.es I)., son of Charlotte
L. and Will. Hays. aged 2 years and 28 iluys.
The friends nud nequiilntnnees of the family are rospcctfully
invited to attend the funeral, this afternoon,
the loth Inst . at 4 o'clock, from the residence of his
parents. 307 Broome steet.
On Wednesday, fitli lust., Aunts Ann, wife of Joseph
M. Cooper, and daughter of Wood Gibson, in the 20th
year of her age.
The friends of the family arc Invited to attend the 1
funeral, on Thursday afternoon, at 4 o'clock, at the
residence ef her father, No. 00 Barclay street, without
further invitation, ,
At Savannah, on Tuesday, the 8tli lust., John Dili.on,
Into of New 1 ork. and relative of Francis Carvlll, mer- 1
cbai t, Newry, Ireland.
At his residence, in Newbugh, N. Y., Josrrii Snfkd,
igtd 70 years,
Southern and Western papers plcnso copy.
HAR1T11UK INTKLLIOBNCK.
Port of New York. May 10, 1849- 1
ICS RISES A Ml I Moor, risks". 19 8 j
UN SETS 7 3 | HIGH WATER 10 43
Cleared,
Pit i r*s -Srb ndld. (nktl Crawford. Ilavrv, W Whitlook; 1
Louis, ( f i) tinnier," <! >. Boyd & lllnckrn: Sutmiel. (lir) (
heighten, St John, Ml: KlWahoth, (llr) Barclay, Charleston,
llli hardaon. Wat.on It Co; Araminla. (?r) Hutchinson, do,
A Woorihull: Martha, Mann, Haiti morn. ?
Marks?Odd Fellow, I.avail, 8t Thomas, he, I G rlinrston
fc I a; Vniv Varnam, Stnrgea, Turk" Island, Nosmitli st |
Walsh; MePonald, (llr) Main.nai l, Rosligonch, J McMurray;
Warrior, (111) Tlernan, Baltimore. f
Brigs?Wolcome, (llr) , Cork, Rieliardsnn, Watson It
Co; I'ulmettot Johnson. Madeira, N I'lnec: l)r iM. shook!' ,r l, r
ft I liotrua, Huaatll It Norton; Orinoco, (llr) riahorty. <{ue ^
l.re, J MiMurrryjD II, (Br) lloudmt, I'ieinu, .( II Itrain ;
Trimni'h, (Hi) Dudley, ft John*, N II: Richmond, Merino;!., ,
S? Jol.na, N K, K I' llurk It Co: Delaware, Suiplcn, Noil,Ik.
S< l.ra?Sniah Lewis, Washburn. Turks Island. N'oamith It v
Walsh: llodaon, Sawyer, Key Weal, Ashley Si I'iah; American
llellr, Bastor, Bostons Granite State, llallott, do; N?? ,1
York, Coodsell, ilo; Motio, Appleby, Providence, y
ArrlvrM, v
British bark Water Urn, In.rids, Condon, ,V> days, in hallaat,
to Cook it Smith?li'l steerage passenger*.
Russian l.rlg I., amirr, Uadloff, Leghorn, 05 day*, with marhlr,
to Barclay fc Livingston, t
Swe dish l.rig I'rimna, Carlson, (iottetibnrrh, ,Vt days, with
Iron, to Heck It Knnl.nrdr,
lirlg Viriorine, Itakrr, Norfolk, Va, H daya, with corn,
bound Id New Bedford, |iat in for harbor. ^
llrip Amethyst, Broun, Sullivan, Mr, with granite, for U S V
Dry Buck.
Schr Julia fe Martha, Crowley. A dieon. Me, with pilsa, f?t
Nnvy VHrU. I
Sclir Caesiua, Ilerretnun, OiUnd, Me, with piles, for Navy
Yard.
Schr Admiral, Barber, Westerly, RI, wilb granite,fo U 8
Dry Dock.
S'chr Giselle, Witcher, Thomaeton, 5 day*.
Siiir Ellen, (of Dcunls) Nickcrson, Portland, Una been
ashore on Bridgchatuplon Beach, LI.
Schr Exact, rrescott, New liarcu.
Schr Mary Jane, , i'liilailelphia.
Schr Sarah Elizabeth, Smith, New Haven.
Schr Fern, Hart, Thomaston.
Schr Adamant, Johnson, Philadelphia.
Schr Simeon iiakcr, llawee, I'rovinoetown.
Schr Mellc, Haves, I'rorineetown.
Schr Grecian, Bourse, lioaioii.
Schr John it George, Niekerson, Cohaaact.
Schr Mary Hawea, Ryder, Harwich.
ScbrJIarv, , Boston for Albany.
Schr W illet SKohhinr, Smith, Warcham.
Schr Ailaline, Soule, Bath, 4 days.
Schr Faunie .Mitchell, Mitchell, Bangor, 8 day*.
Sloop Mechanic, Barber, Greenwich, Conn, with stone, for
U S Dry Doek.
Sloop Copy. Davis, Sag Harbor.
Sloop Ccnl Wurren, Smith, Sag Harbor.
Sailed.
Packet ships Patrick Henry, Liverpool; Splendid, Havre
steamship Cherokee, Savannah; ships Cumillus, Turise Island,Washington,
Havana; Warren, Glasgow: Devon, (Br) Sb
John, SB; Hudson, (Brein) Valparaiso; Abrain, (Aust)
Trieste; barks Hebron, Havana; Autuluon, NOrleans; Mary,
( Dun) St Thomas; Wave, (lir) t/uebco; brigs Samson, Apalaehioula;
Loader; and others.
Packet rhip Montcrumv has anchored at tho S W Spit; a
large number of outw ard bound vessels are anehoru 1 in the
lower buy, detained by head winds.
^^May 9?Wind at sun-rise, K; at meridian, do; atlas-let,
Herald Marine Correspondence. I
Philadelphia, May 9, 4 PM?Arrived? Uurk Tremont,
Baker Boston; brigs Pearl, Harding, do; Erie, Ryder, do; ^fl
ebn Ri", NicUersou, Hllfai, NS; Vulture, Page, Newbury- ^b
(tort.
Cleared?Brig Gen Marshall, Holmes, Boston; schrs K Law;
Chaoel. 1'ioviduucn; J 11 Dikes, Godfrey, Ml area: Henrietta, ^fl
Reed, n Bedford, a talon to, Brown, Warren. hi Mary Loel? ^b
Adams, Charleston; Tiger, Dimtnuk, Mobile; D W tldridgc, ^fl
Groves, Kiehmnud. ^fl
Mlocellaneoue.
Letteh Bags of packet ship Splendid, for flam, will
close at the Exchange Reading Room, this day, at half pas'* ^fl
11 o'clock.
A letter bug for Havana, per steamer Isabel, (from Charles- ^fl
ton) will be uuido up andforwarded from the above office this ^fl
afternoon, at half post 3 o'clock. *
The mail for the West Indies per RM steam sr, will olose
on the 12th; and the Calitoruia mall per steamer Crescent ^fl
City, on the 19th, at the above office. ^fl
WHALrsiiip Lauoda?The reported loss of this ship, with
the master and first officer, is contradicted in letters froir
Cun'on, of 1 el> 21, which Htate farther that the sailors at Ja- ^b
pan wi re deserters. So thai the supposition at New Bedford ^b
that the report was fabricated by a renegade boat's crew ^fl
proves correct. The men who put the story in oirealation, ^b
with the'inteiition of attracting assistance were likely to re- I
main for sometime prisoners in Japan, as the U S sloop-of- ^fl
war Preble which had started from China to reli v? theia, ^b
had returned in consequence of thu small pox breaking out
onboard. Their falsehood, which ha" caused so muoli jiain- ^b
ful anxiety ut home, will not, thertfore, be prolactiveof
much benetit to theuisclvus. ib
Ai.i.kgiiany, nt New Orleans from Philudelpnia, reports
lHth ult, lat 3d 'id, fell in with a l>rig, waterlogged, painted
black, with white monldings; scroll i ead gilded, with threw
gilded ortiunu nts on the stern; money rail on quarter painted
white; house on quarter deck painted green; nuunmaat go no
above the deck and lying alongside; head of foremast gone;
lore yard across with half of foresail hanging to it. Sent tho
boat, but could not sec her name. The sea was washing over
l;er. llnd apparently been but u short time in that coudi- H
Ship Moselle Asiionr?Capt McKay, of sohr ffm II H
CaUner, at New Orlcuns 30th, reports that the ship Moselle,
from lloston for New Orleans, w ent ashore 22d April, on Sand
Key, and was supposed would be a total loss; her cargo eonsistcd
of hay and paving stoues. H
YVlialcmcn. I
For an aeconnt of shin l.ngoda, see Miseollaneons. H
Arr at New London, i tli, bark Clement, l.ane, lud'n Ocean H
and N H'Const, with 400 hhls sp and 2UIIU whale.
At tyirincy, Sth, brig Curacao, lor SAtlantie, roady. H
Ar ut N Bedford, Sth, ship Balicna, Dexter, Pacific Ocean,
Taleahuano, Jan 21, INK) hbls sp 100 do wh oil, 1UUU Hipbone.
Spoke Feb 2, no lnt, fee. Lalla Rookli, NH clean. H
C'ld lit do 7th, shin Young Pha-nix, Tompkins, Ind Ocean;
lark Willis, (of Muttapoisett) Tabcr, Atlantic. Sid bark H
Peri, Russell. do. H
At Isle of Mocha, Jan 25, Niger, Gray, NO, 200 sp 300 wli H
all well. H
Heard from, on the equator, Ion ?, Gideon, Rowland,Cash, H
Nil; had taken 20 rp since leaving Sandwich Islands. H
Spoken.
Ship Helen Augusta, (of Portland,) Henderson, from New H
York (Aug30) fur East Indies, no date, lat o,'a S, Ion 91 E. H
Foreign Porte. H
Avov. nbt Feb 15? Ship Clarondon, Easterbrook, nne. H
IIat\via, Feb 10?Ship Carthage, Fox, from Singapore for H
Dost on, soon; and prnhuiily others. H
Chaghes, April 12?Sid sclir Splendid, Vera Crux. (For H
vessels in port on tho 17th, seo news columns.) H
Cavtos, Feb24 ? Ships lleber, Patterson, from Calentta, H
just arr, f?r California; Valparaiso, Loekwood, from NYork, H
(Oct 9) arr 13th, for Amoy and Shanghai; Cygnet, UulmuH, H
Irom N Orleans, (Aug 16) ar Feb 111. disg, to load for NYork; H
bark Kensington, Baxter, disg do do; brig Glide, Waterman, H
for Mexico, nne. Die Natchez is reported at Shanghai, in H
the free and easy st yle of Canton letters: as she did not leave
Cuhio until Feb 8, the report of course is false. One account H
from Canton reports the Horatio as 'here.' The Horatio, H
C rocker, left NYork abt Oct IS, and there is no authentic H
aeeonnt of her arrival.
Cai.cvtt a, March S?Ships Ar^o Mcaenm, for Boston 10th, H
with steam down the river; Rubicon, Thompson, for do few H
days; Cato, Planter, for do 14 or 13 days; Wm Goddard, Tav, b
for do, Idg; Sartello, Pierce, for NYork, do. Sid Sth, with H
steam, ship Pontine, Sllsbec, Boston. Ship Washington All- fl
sti n, Hay, fordo, went to sea from Saugor Feb 12th, not H
Cariutf, April 19-Dr brig Undaunted, for Boston, about b
ready. b
Genoa, April 12?Ship Nebraska, Toone, for Sicily, 2 days, fl
and others as before. b
Gibraltar. April J?Darks Bcvis, Prior, from Sorento fl
for NYork, windbound; Helen S Page, Woodbury, waiting fl
repairs. fl
HAi irax. April ,'th?Arr schr Cin&ra, Strum, Philadelphia; fl
2d inst. sobr Medway, Boleom, NYork. Slk 30th ult, brig fl
Trio, Moure, (ur2Sth from Sydney) NYork. fl
I.ishon, April ft--Hark I'ndine, Roundy, from Gottenburg fl
for Savannah. repaired ami ready for sea.
Liverpool. April 21?Ship Mount Washington, Rlalsdell,
to load for Huston, after the Oeean Star, which was ?dv to
rail 28th, Sid 21st, ships Plymouth Rock, Caldwell, Boston;
Milo. (Ilr) Wcslin, do; Aaonis, (Br) Duckett, do; A aland.
Rice, NYork.
Matanzas, April 21?Bark Pcntucket, Taylor, from New
York, nr Oth, for Cowes and a mkt, chartered at T3 2s Cd, 10*
additional if ordered to the Baltic, and 15s additional if ordered
to the Mediterranean.
M A MI.la, Ecb 17? Ship Yundalia, Codman, fur China, 7
days.
SI w. ah a, April 7?Bark E A Kinsman, Kinsman, from N
York via Gibraltar, to load for N York.
Marseilles, April 8?Bark Osinnnli, Gardner, for Boston
12 or 15 tlays.
N i.wrAsn.r, April 16?Cld Br brig Gratitnde, Boston.
Pai.ehi o, April In?Barks Edla, (Nor or Sw) for NYork;
Georges, Robinson, from Cork, expected to load for Baltlm'e;
brig Pulaski, Norris, fr.iu Genoa, line. The above arr subsequent
to Sth: advices up to that date have not come tobaud.
Rotterdam, April 17?Dutch bnrk Libra, Tripp, for Bostou
20th. Dutch brig Polaris has heon incorrectly reported
ldg for Huston; slie had not arrived from Surinam.
Singapore, March3?Ships Minstrel, Basset, for Pcnang
and But ton, soon; lanthe, Johnson, rep unc. Arr at do Feb
7. brig Frolic, Fancon, Bombay, aud tdd Sth for Cuuton (previously
reported incorrect.)
San Jt an, Cuba, abt 24th ult--Sehrs I'rhana. ISmall, for
Boston, S days; lletty .Maria, Bryant, for NYork, 6; Regius.
Ilill, White, disg. I
St Helena, March 10?Arr olilp Sooloo, Brown, from Su- I
matro, Dec 25, for Gibraltar, and sld 12?had experienced c . I
set ere hurricane, Feb 2. oil the Isle of France. |
i kiimc, ii|irii ig?.-mips itnnjnr, I'minrooK. ror Si York:
Cabot, Sewall, tine; barks Hamilton, Gill, for Smyrna, few
day*, rern, Harris, for NYork, ldx; Wagram, Elwelb for
Messina and lloston. few day.": brig Jane, Pierce, for l'hilad.
Sid 3d, Danish lark Jorgen-Bccb, NYork.
Home Ports.
AifxamvbiA, May G?Arr brig Nora, Jordan, Eastport: seb
Washington, Kendriuk, NVork Sid brigs Quadruple, (Br)
Swan, Bermuda; Triton, Niekerson, Boston.
Iln A/oa Santiago, April -0?In port, sclir 11 Ilundson,
Mnnroii, from NYork.
Boston, May S, AM?Telegraphed, Br bark Orion, froir
Cardi!l; Sicilian brig Du Sorelle, from Palermo. Signal for
2 brig,. Cld sliipa Dolphin, CroBS, Elndiee; Corsair, Choate,
Valparaiso; Ariosto, Fabens, Havana; John Fehrman, Diman,
do; bark Delegate, Wallace, St Jago, Cuba; brigs Smyrna.
Spragnu, Cape Town. CGH; Monterey, (Cellar, Savannah;
hobt M Charlton, Gilkey, do; Alort, Collins, Alexandria; Era.
Chamberlain, NYork.
May S, p.m?Arr British bark Orion, Connor, Cardiff; Sic'n
brig rue Sorelle, Glutt, Palermo. At Quarantine, Br sclir
David, Calway. ('Id ship Mary Chilton, Balcom, Port an
Prince. Sid, wind liglit from S1V to S and SE, brig Mail; sclir
Ebcn Atkins, and from the Koads early in the morning, bark
Ida, achr Barbadoes.
IJath, May 5?Arr brig Julia Payson, Prable, Rappahan- I
uock.
Bahnatam.k, May7?Arr scb Samuel, Nickorson, llamp- I,
den. Sid 6th, schs Barnstable, boring, Norfolk. ,
It a i.r i stun , May H?Arr ship Kiohard Anderson, Bsnnett, !
biveipool; brig Water Witch, bonis, Mayagtiex; sehr Willis,
Putnam, Nickeraou, Calais. Sid bark /ion, Reynolds, Boston.
F,asi Machias, May 3?Arr sehr J A Simpson, NVork. 2d,
lid sehr John, Miles, NVork.
Iim.siRS's lloi.r, May A?Arr sehr Delaware, Grover, from
Charleston forCaindcn. liih, brig Caroline, Sears, Sun Juan,
Cuba, lor Boston; sclir:; Friendship, Philadelphia for Salem:
Jns Bruno-, (Br) NVork fur Pictou, and ail remained 7th, il
AM.
brwi:s, Del, May s, 10 AM?The stenniship Chesapeake,
from Baltimore for Now York, put in hero last evening for ?.
barb' r. w here she ri mains to tills liour in company with bark
Ralph t rots, bound for San Francisco; brigs Clement, for Boston,
aid "ullcnder, for Wilmington, NC, Wind strong from
F.N E; weather thick and ruining. Nothing to report from
ship Swotem.
Mry S, ti I'M?Our communications with tlio Breakwater
for ll.e last two days have been considerably interrupted by
the unsettled tlate of the weather, which has baeu t.biek and
?tunny, and now Mows s gtile from NN K, accompanied with
luin. A large ship, a I,ink. and a full rigged brig passed u|
ially this morniii:-. The following vessels are at the anclioraci
Ship Susan G Owens, for California: harks ThomasDallett,
for baguayra; baura Snow, for NOrleans; brigs Mary
Sophia, for fIu 1 tiix; Diraxo. for Cambridge; sohrs Alinlra, v
tor I.Hgnay i i, together wiih four brigs and a fleet of sehrs,
Iound b r Eastern ports with coal. No intelligence whutevir
hue I i-en iccoivcd here from the ship Swatara, or what
prop re , t ant B, II has made in saving her cargo.
Moult s May I ?Arr t.urk William in James. Andros, I'roiidenic.
( Id )lr ship Erin go llragh, Thompson, Liverpool;,
irl.r Charleston. Ilomer, Philadelphia.
Machias Post, May 3?Arr lie* ship Sacramento, TresDoit*
,
Niw Oiii.vanii, April .10?Arr tefimthip* Fanny. Scott,
Port l.a\r c?. via Galveston; New Orleans, (P S) Auld, Port
1 iivfMcn: *?hir* Nathaniel Kimball, Stoijo, NVork; Imiismnn,
l>e* l.im-t, Kio ?li* Janeiro, i. Mie, (Pp-m) Human, Hrcmon.
Mm W urd, (llr) Soonllar, St Thorn an; Parthenon, Wondberry.
Host. n; lark T A Tlinnit* i?n, freeman, NVork; achr Wn>
2 Gnt/ntr, MoKav, Ki?y UrFt. liclow, coming up, hark?
i.'nrcia and Ma ry .lane. I'M rhips Cheshire, Hitcheock, Limp
col; Ma^tititc.i.ok, Fairbanks, Boston; barks Nashua-,
Mortimer, Philadelphia; lirilliimr, Miller, Marseille*; Kr1t7.il,
Lewis, I ones and uinkt; briu; Kryant, Bryant, Philadelphia;
fclir Geo I incoln, Koficr*, Cio Grande. "Towed to *ua27th
nst,rhi|> VtU?tiiK*h and Pulmutia; Ifrdh inst, briys Indiana,
\ | a 1R< hit-ola. and sehr lunn.
A it IMtli, brig i'fdraxa, Terry, Diagref.
Noi M'i k. May 7?Arr iel.r, KHza Jnno P. IPcirAoll, New
fork; I>a 11 i t Franc ie, lerrln, do. In Hampton llou'h?S?;hr
ltnn | i"n. Kern, Baltimore-bound to New Loudon,
b i wroi/r, Mny7?Arrnchra Rom we, Mar8l.aH, Bangor for
N V4.1 i.: I wy V Nancy, Adntun, Wilmington for llo.ilon; t.'mitia,
Merry man, Orbniid, NYork,
n i w in'i< > roilt, May 7?Arr Kobr Juoob B illiam, Colby,
'htUdelpbta for Ame*Lnry.
N ? im)nak.t, May s?In port brig Ceo Washington, Caadago,
r?in Fhilndelpliin, ?lihit.
Fc i ti, a n n. .May 7?Art brig Denmark. Gould, St Mary.
Hi; M-I.r? lone, Rhcelwn*lit, Jacksonville; Victor, U rry, N
i'ork.
Pith Lavacca, May 20? In port, brig Matagorda, Pur1
Ate, N Vork.
I it< \ ir inc ? , May 7?Arr?? ht Mary, Oar liner, Baltimoro
in Apponai.?. Below, a fore ami aft tchr.
I'll i i ai?h.i hi a, May c?arr bark a Man it el Din, ( Monterii.uii)
liurrcl. Clinelia Inland a, Pucidc; ( li<?, ( Br) itobiua^n,
diieldn, Enjr: brigA Coniineree, (Fr) Adnr.l, Bordeaux; Ed?.
Hi AoMUip, Janvier, .Mnra ano. PR,
liirMHOAbi Mny *>?Wd eciir ( obM-ctto. Black well, Main*.
Si'i livan, May 2?Sid Aobr Vandalit, Berry, Work.
1\ a ii h i \ HI, May 0?did bur a Sarah, Aloide, Edgurtown,
0 fit for California. ,
Phhm:h^th Mailed.
S a v a a n a ii?-Stennicbip i i.erokeo? F S Marline. Robert \t
ration, <1imG Miep'iar I, J.nurt Rosa. .foiln Parret, T it
1 m ;mr. !> '? t Curiic. F P lioleomb, Mr Dunbar, A S Park ,
. o 1 take.
A

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