Newspaper of The New York Herald, 9 Temmuz 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 9 Temmuz 1843 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALDT B?w Turk, lmnd*Ti J?ly li 1IM. .-raiaaa.?Our rc-aJ?-rt will plmte Intr la ?hid that the Hpr?:do?i obtain#-.' 'aily.ou the arrival <*thvcar?, frvB Vr. U?*w, p^on:? *fca Umtod *totea HotelL? tvMi, N. T.?1'h* Herald can b? bad ot Mr. l?*u fUnaM-uwr liooM ^ilun il?n> l?i u.fc their ltd. Jroaa will be KtrreJ n?'nly. Mi D. ltm4k >4 J Motown, Conn., m Agont l?r tha R> rait- r> ? >.om may u? obtain ?i ooiuo* olth* Daily aud Wr.il Hot aid. 8 ? lut N Y? Mooa. ftiantoa It Co. KiDbtTbn, N. Y., Mr. Z Walter. Ttt* J'CKTlTl (JONT&uT BKVI lit THI UNITBI) ^tatko.?The reeent d?*elo;>mento of the growth tnd ^ogreee of 1'utoyiom ? tun oountry, hove excited & very intereotiof commotion in the relifioiu otrolea. The Chtrr).muim rw. ^ -f .i? TT.??a ?dl ahmrch?give* the following veraion ol tb? aceite which we det?nb?d a few dav? mo i? Oo ; murciog laat, it it. Stephen^ Church, In thiacity (tha Mme uud |..tea anointed by ihe binhop ol me <' ior tae admi<rl?i ei ..vt-ral candidate* to ?Ua"*>'<',erJere,) tea niuaiiy ^aiat and impt?aaive eervic^? ol the Chnrrh were interrupted by an unpreoeileii'ad ilii'urkuo* Wku th? huhop, arcoruing to u?u?e vi? . eumuioued lha people to declare II they knew ?jy . ?|iel>oi?!i' or notable rnaiw" wtkb eliould preTtijt tha eandidatee frem receiving ord.n, a cle>g)nnaD, ha it 4 n hi* rotiea, rat'' np in the mi Idle aiake, an>l read a 1i>iik ;<rut?et againtt :he orm nation ol one of the candi datt-e, grounded su alirg d doctrinal arrora; and when he hat 'oaa, anotbtr mtiarly habited, aroir and read a docun:*B'. a( iimilar tanor. When both had returned their a.-at?, Biahop Onderdenk roae in tha chancel, and *tat*t iu ertect, that tha aceuaation now hronght had be<n previoutlv invuatigated by kiraaell an I a connaal ol preahyteri, or whom the accuiera wore part; that all these, the accu<era alone escaped, had concurred in recomaamding the oidinatlou e< the candidate; that there would eforo be na change ta the contemplated ferviceaol the day;that Blithe candidate* preaent would be ordained, and that al! were aft-e.'.ianaMy eomnended to the jra^eraof ineeuB^rogation. l ha laat word bad hardly paa>e: the lipe o? touhop Onderdoak, whi n Biihop lvea, of North Care in a, hag a a the Litany, aaa before the 10lemn iuvocat.oa of the Holy Trinity waa completed, the reverend praidater* agaia aroae, mirrd their hacka on the altar and the biahopa, and walked out of tha ChurchThe eerviee' then precee-'ed ai if nothng had bappt nod , and t? complete om statement of facta, we have only to add, that the r.-aiea o. the clerffyBien who have thui datingaiahed Uum.alva*, are tha Rev.Hugh Saaith, D DR-r.tnr ol fit. Fetnr'i, and the Rav. Henry Anthon, D. D., Hector of St. Mark'*." Very finny. We like toaee a movement among the dry Donee of the valley. Any thing ia preferable to the orthodox torpidity. We have now the moat en enraging proapacta of a purifying, refreahyig, ex tung storm. It will be teen bjr the tallowing card, that the distinguished clergymen referred to in such contemptnous term- in "The Churchman," arc about to make a counter statement)? A C?n?.-We had determined to content ourielvei with haTi.ig onM?ifniiou?ly performed our duty on th* subject of tli* late *t amstioo in 81. Stephen'*, deeming it most trndant that rack nrttri tbould, a* fjr as potpible, be ept within ear own body, and not obtruded on tbc public. 1 he Blta:ki mad* on u?, in certain publication* in " Th* Churchman," of this data, (July Sib.) leave u? no aheruatiTti buween a ulence which might be mitrapretemod, and aftiil <li*cloinre, fioa the beginning, of all the matter* connected with this moat painful occurrence In tunch.i-rh We will, theiefbre, lay beforeth* public, In a few day* a lull *ta'*meat of the caae. New York, July a, 1MJ. HUGH SMITH, D. D , R?ctorof St. r?t?r'a Church. H?MRY AVXHON, D D., Kactor of St M?rk'? Church. Thia ia right. Let us have a " full disclosure," i gentlemen We have more to say about tnis buai- J neas, but wii] wait til] we get ail the facts. 1 J Italian Onm Co.'Oant.?Tha Italian troupt, J whose representation iu New Orleans ol 1 Purtfani, < Luemt litrgia, and other operas, were received w>ih the mos: fl^tteriiig evidences ol the public re- ' ga:d, are now travelling northward. As it is very J pr?>?ably that they may soon visit this city, we ieel l that we will petform an acceptable service ia atatlug tb- individual Claims ot the niemot-rs ot ihe ?H?nrin?- > ny to the favor 01 the numerous summers of the 1 opera in this city. From whai w can 1-arn, Signor Val'eluna, in-- principal baas, has a /oice of no incons.derable power, and much cultivation, end we are coutident will, if he have the opportunity, make a decidedly favorable impression He is an Italian ol?preposeessiaf personal appearance, and ta a very g.iod performer. Signor Caivet, the baritone, is a Spaniard by birth, bat understands the Italian thoroughly, and hia pronunciation is characterized by singular precision. He ! a t* a voice 01 great compass and volume, of re- 1 m-rkab.e sweet new, out h* is somewhat deficient jp execution, which defect, one by no means altogather beyond his abilities to remove, niara, in some degi?f, the effect ol his performances. Ptroizi, the principal tenor, unless Antognina recover his voice, will be found a very agreeable Btuger. ma voice. However, is somewhat nasal, i aiih?jgh it ia well managed, and hae much aweet- ' fssof expre^eion. We ba?c iiow enumerated the ' principal bingrrs, klihoagn Thatna, and one or two other* 0. the male chorus will be foand very effective. and are worthy of mentioa. Kster Cortini, the prima donna,has a fine and ax- ( preae4*e. eye, a prepoaeeshiug tace, but har figure ia ( wanting in the symmetry and grace which give such fascination to the form ofC.stellan. Har voice, al- ( although agrttablt,and of a pleasing quality ,yet lacks cotnpdaa. She haa, however, cultivated it to the { highest extent of its capabilities, and we are confi- ^ dant will prove highly attractive. Signora Maiocci, the ttgunda donna, has a glo- ^ rioua, jo/eus face?a voice, perhaps not of great ^ a rop'as.but one which ahe thoroughly understands, ^ ana whose powers ahe never transcends by overeffort In one of Donixetti's lateat operaa, Gemma T di Ksrfjr, ahe playa the principal part, and will be r found ia it more than ordinarily pleasing and effective As O.nni, and Lwrtce Borgia, she sings a drinking eoag. which in New Orleans was most en- ^ thusiaetically applauded, and as the musical taste of (l G >tham is, of coarse, inferior to that of no city in " tha world, the is sure, il she appear in thatcharacter * her?, of being g acted by the moat gratifying ap. 8 piause. c Of t!i? female chorus we can aay but little, unless they have received new accessions to their f strength wince the<r departure from New Orleans. ] The trou-p*, however, -ake it all together, will be lound effective to a degree seldom, perhaps never equalled in thia city. Should thev make their 1 dtltul \u I Pm ituni, m furor of enthu!?ia?m will be I created, we are assured by thoae who have hesid them, eticL ~s has rarely been manifested in tliia city The ;Wt of the second act will itself tell the 1 ??ry. T?a (jornnom. Smbwadbp ?-A band of fourteen young men, ,opils(rom tha Institution forthe Blind, mi?Bi;?s'ed their reepeet for tha Governor of this State, by giving him a eeienade on Thursday are* ning, at Uowira'i Hotel. The band waa very hapfy in their execution, and performed aome of the most d'fficalt overtures. Meaars. Howard, with their usual liberality aad kindness, invited tha whole company into ona of theur spacious rooma, where au entertainment was provided lor them. The Ooveraor has been several tunea entertained with (in.ilar efTorta, but none gave him mod real Mtiafacuoc man the Blind Boys' Siexnadb. Cahai?i\i? Cobbbhcy.?The Inspector General of C?n<<dt haa notified the several collectors of the custom* that in the collections of duties they are to receive I be pound sterling at the rale of one pound faur ehil'ings and foar pence currency, equal to $4 961 ooubt Maarut?We understand that a Court Mutiali* to be eonveaed at Middletowa, Coanee tiaut, oa tha 10th inat., for the tnaiof Ool W. H. VK toiii, 01 lam unuea ciaire Marin* < orp* < Tjs Rinu. Frw?.?'W? in?it* hpecial attention < ta tii? adv- rtisement respecting the exhibition lor ' the benefit ot the Rrpe*J Fond, at Cattle Garden ( naorrow eT*nm(. hjt ?a t Hat* via, on Sanday, the mercury in the | ther nometer wte at 100 At SyracuM M, and on < Mauday maritutf M kociTTWB ?David Haoahaw, ih? olftae *f lung ' ?ry * the aary, * ~ , a Noy*l Dscibion in Slanpeji.?The frequent racouraa which it hid to the courta ot this city, in cum of alander, and the facility which haa been afforded to raalicioua persona to gratify pmate Malignity by blander suits, give considerable interact to a decision which h.m hern recently given bv -ltulfe Kent of the Fimt Circuit, by whi^, he ba> determined lhat a def-nd^i Pdnnvt be hel.i to hail in an ic'.ion of slander. Tlie cast. whiah forth the decuion Ahxmd f ' L'>utfhtmnc was commenced by bailable rapist, and application having been made to Judge Lynch.au order was gruuted hv him to hold the defendant to bail in the snm of &750, and he nit thereupon arrested. Motion was then made to discharge the defendant on tiling common bail. The affidavit of the defendant Hill not H^nv th* sJonrlpr. ous words charged to have been spoken, nor show any fact as special ground of discharge other than what must arise in ordinary cases. The only point raisid by the defendant's counsel wu, whether the practice oi the Supreme Court to hold to bail in actions of slander was or not abolished 1 Several points were raised by the counsel for the plaintiff as to the regulaiity ol the motion, but they wers decided against nun, leaving the4'naked question oi the bailable or nonmailable character of the action of slander for the opinion ot the court ? Judge Kent gave his decision as follows:?"I am ot opinion that the defeidant ought to be discharged from cuatody on filing common bail, without costs to either party. This practice in the Supreme Court was established early, and has been conlirned in several cases.?2 Caines, 47: 2 John, 293; and 2<? Johnson, 337; nor do I perceive that the Revised Statutes in their provisions respecting Judges' or* ders, have altered this practice.?(I R. S., 348.)" This decision is so clear in its terms that we leave it without a further word ol comment. 1 J* nits' Fin IX I? A ? ..? ... ?< n?*.?M. fvi y luicirviUiS Ladies'Fair took, place at Kahwaythe other day, which a correspondent describes in such pathetic terms that we cannct refrain from giving his account ot it, a'beit the beauty of the ladies, or some other cause, has played the deuce with his orthography, which we have taken the liberty to correct. Tou will please insert in tha columns of yeur paper this limited report of one ot the most splendid lairs that ?ave ever been given in Rjhway. The object, as far as 1 can anderstand, is to contribute to theferection ol an Episcopal Church in Rtkway, and inderd it was meet aanarably got up. There were two beautiful young ladies who ?old the'flawers, at a pretty goo 1 price?one u ML?a T*"g H"wJ, with a pretty wruathof flowers on her heao, from under which flawed tho most beautiful and luxuriant black curls that man ever witnessed, and two snch black } es I nt-rersxw. She <vas neatly attired in a da: k tun drtsi and held in her hand a basket ot flow erf, which the readily sold at 40 cents per bunch. Thera was one poor lellow ?ho?iugtjt au introduction to the tair enchantress, and was no soener introduced thaa she persurded him te buy a boquette, for wnichhe hail to pay 60 cents, and soon made his departure, no doubt wishing he had never seen that fltwerguL The other one, a Miss MM>h, is a very pretty blue eyed, lijbt complexion and brown haired girl, handsomely dressed in white, in which, she looked charmingly, and reminded us of the far its that we read of sometimes. We sheuld do your readers gieat injustice shoulJ we omit to notice the throe young ladies who attended the Post Office department? their names we were unable to learn, but their looks we shall not forget in a hurry. One waj a black eyed and black haired girl, something of the Hidden style, dressed in white, and a most charming girl indeed The other two were preity blue eyed girls, with light hair diesst d in whii* --.I -? :? ? ?m*j ?>wcu w cuj 'j larniatfirrii gn-Br ly. The article* for exhibition were moit tastefully and udiciously arranged, and reflect much honor on the laliea who attended them. Theoratian. during the day was i rooat masterly and eloqueat speech, and reflects great credit ou the orator, from NewYork, Mr., R ,who it seems ibs ci*-ated quite an i xcitemeut here. We should like to know who thoM two yaung men vere from N. Y , one in a white hat and one in a leglorn?they R?eme t to rut quite a awull. We hope that Ke party, conaislirg of three, who drove in such agony rom Spa ?nrings, will not forget the woy home Benin. The fait wn? most capitally got up, and went off very wall, with aome profit to the managers. The conn'y beaux are good hearted, liberal telle w?, and are well deserving ot the lair ladia* ot which New Jersey is to justly celebrated So Mr fcditor I must conclude, ad balieve me tmly. fcc. W. Nuisancis ?A petition, ol which the iollewingia a copy, baa been placed at the Mechanics' hxchaHfe, Broad street, for the reception of tigaatures i? To *h? Honorable the Common Council of tho city ot N<w York, your memorialists, inhabitants of the (aid city, would respectfully rwpresent? t hat the heal h, prosperity ar:d cleanliness of this ?-ity demands the immediate passage by your Houorabla body, of Ntirh ordinance as shall com)"-! the ?)iee4y removal ot II tdaugh'er bouses. pig sties, aturch factories, and other gross nuisances, beyond the bounds 01 the city proper.or J9 h street. And also to prohibit ttia landing ol horned cattle, in lo' fe droves, frcm s'eam or tow boats, within said limits, to be drir?n t:ilough the streets to the Boll's Head, %t the amiuent risk of the liv?s of oar wives Hiid cbildr?u, and thtn to ha Dgiiri driven in a-ualler d'uve? dawn town to be ala-jghti red; all which we Velieve to be nuisance* requirir g immediate corn-c'ion. And in the tuil lieli'r that the welfare of the city de. mands.an I that your Honorable* ?ill feel an honest piide in granting to your mrm?rialista Immediate relief in the [trrraiiet, they will, at in duty bound, ever pray. N*w Yoke, July 7, JS43 Melancholy Accidkjct ?On Thursday afternoon i small boat was capsized in the Narrows, by a sudirn gust of wind, precipitating overboard Mr. Chaa. Goodrich, a printer, of Fulton strevt, his wife and heir son, a lad about four years old ; the child waa vaxhed from the arms of its mother tour times, but he fifth time ahe was unable to recover it, and it ras unfortunately drowned. While in that situaion they were pawed by a fuhing smack, bound up, rho could readily, it u said, have rescued them lad they came to their assistance. For the sake of uman nature we hope this was not the case. Such eartlesa conduct would tie worthy only of demons, "hey were finally ecen by Mr. Augustus Noye, a esidentof Rtaten Itland, who ehoved oft alone in a kifl, and took off the agonized parents, who wera nuch exhausted. Steamship Columbia, sailed fiom Boston the 1st, ad not arrived at JHalilax at six o'clock, A. M. on tie 4th. The Halifax Poatof that date says?"She i probably detained off tha harbor by the iog. The reather set in thick and hazy on Sunday evening, nd continued so, accompanied by rain, until six 1'clock laat evening, when it cleared off." Naval ?The U. S. ship Saratoga, Capt. Tatnall, 'rom New York for Coast of Africn, waa apoken ' llth ult, lat 33 30, Ion 46. Dead ?Mr. Hield, an actor of some merit, well Known in this city, receatly died in Florida, where be had been periorming with a dramatic corp#. Naval.?The U. S. ship Vtiadalia arrived at Chagrea in the short passage of thirteen and a halt days, from the Chesapeake. Distance logged two thousand five hundred miles. Com. Dallas and suite left for Panama on the 27th of May. The Vandalia would remain off the coast waiting orders from the Commodore after hia arrival at Panama. Chatham Theatre.?To morrow evening Mr. Kirby takes a benefit, and presents one of the most entertaining billa that could be got up. He is a ireat favorite and will have, no doubt, aa he dttervea, a full houae. Livaa r?oM Yueav* ?We cotueraed yesterday with l gentleman who leit M-rida on the14'b ef June. He in MM na that a number of ca*?w of vomito bad occurred n that town. Among thou (town with the edimetic *4 Hr. Jack*, of lht? firm of Tyler It It.ta.of Ihiacty. We urther lea-n that all the flf>:can 'roopi and oflcer* Mineh had capitulated it Twlciiac, ha ! leit th? country, nth the exception ol Churle* (Jaunn and Kd ward Dickiraon, the flrat lieutenant aad (urgeon ol the ateam frigate dnn'.ezuraa. They were in prison at Teichac, bat bad etitioned the Governor of Yucatan to be allowed tore urn to Mexico on the ?*me terma witli lha rrmmiintr ai be forcea. Tba Commiiaionera appointed on tha part of Tocatan a meat thoa? named by Mexico, at Vara Crux, for the urpoae of framing a permanent treaty ol peace, would tot leave the country nntil every Mexican aoldier bad luitted the ahorea of Tnsatan. ' ommodore Moore1* aervicee will be retained by the ruaaianeae Government at all event*, until th? treaty of ^ aoa bet wean ihetwe ceuntriea la definitely aettled The Oovertiaent ha* re-en acted the olddnty of flvedoL %r* a barrel en flour, to take effort from and alter the 1st >f July. Herrtolore ihia aiticle bed b?en ad netted freeol loty on the condition that with every ten battel* of fleur ?? hundred bnibeU of corn ahould be entered.-A/'O. CeMrim. _ R?CU*b rmott paowm ay A Doa.-Francia A. Ball, oJ New London. Conn., tell into the Thame* (he other day, and, being unable to awim, would tave been drowned but tor hia dog, a large Newlouadland, who jumped in alter hia matter aetted nm by the collar, held hia head and lace above u.t vizier, and brought him io the abore maafety. The J 1HMISI iiiiuicuiairijf UM|BIUVU f Ul H Pplf ^ id collar for ihe noble animal, u^on which u to b? 1 of raved Um j*rUo?U*ni of th? heroic aui < Yonkars. [CorrMpondcnc* ol the Harald.) VottUBi. Wiirmmii Co.. ) Saturday, July 8,1&13, ? At Mr. Ludlow's. ) mk. t?dito*:? Immediately after despatching tny eommurucali(>u last rvrmue, finding that I could g?t no lodgings it Yonkera, I began to look about else* here loi qnaiier*. Finaly, in company with Co!??rtl lWk' in hi, who lid* iiir I imous " A udre pap^ia," and l"t* friend Mi Seamau, 1 concluded to go up to Tarry town, partly lor a lodging, and partly to see the ground where Andre was captured. We started about sundown, and traveled along the river road, upon the beautilul banks of the North Kiver. It was a most splendid moonlight evening?indeed never did a moon shine more brightly, and never did a small party enjoy a more romantic and delightful ride. The continued succession of hill and dale, rock and river, wood and weadow, all amid the glance* of moonlight wan truly enchanting. we " tarried" at Tarrytown over night, and in the morning took a view of the surtoundingacenery ?paid a vnit to Col. Beekmau's paternal country seat, and what ia the most interesting part of the excursion, we visited the very identical spot where the unfortunate and lamented Andre waacap ured. We visited the little valley in the midat of which runs the little brook where Andre etopped to water his horse. We saw the place where grew the tree under which those immortal names, Paulding, Van Wart and Williams were pla>mg at cards, when they heard the war-horae upon which Andre rode. And we traced the little bubbling brook down to the very spot where they took from Andre the hoot which contained the fatal papers, now in possesion of Col. Beekman. The morning waa truly delightful, and greatly did we enjoy the pleating reminiaences ot the occasion. We passed down through Sleepy Hollow, and also passed that truly magnificent marble country seat, built ?nd owned by Philip R Paulding, Esq., one of the descendants ot the Paulding who waa engaged in the capture ot Andre, and through whose politeness we were enabled to obtain conveyance to Tarrytown. In short, the whole ride down the line of the Croton Aqueduct, from Tarrytown to Yonkerb upon the banks of the North river, and opposite to the noble Pali6adea, is one ot the finest and most romantic in the country. On arriving at Yonkers we found the Governor and hia friends. I understand that he arrived at Yonkers about halt past eight A. M ?was received at the dock by the town committee of nrrangemen'f, the. Hon. Aaron Vark, chairman, Wm. W Scrughasn, Esq , secretary, Dr. H S. Gates, Wm. L. Morris, (brother of ivlayor Morris) Charles Dusenbury,Croton Aqueduct Commissioner, Edward F Shounard, Esq , Dr. A M. Gates, Justice Kockwell, Anson Baldwin, Esq , Ed. N Bibby, fcsq., Prince W. Paddock and Samuel W. Wel.s, Esq. At the reception, he was addressed on behalf o| the Committee bv Mr. Scrugliani, as follows "The pe?ple ol Yonkers, without distinction ol party, have sent out their committee to meet youi Excellency,and welcome you to their shores. That committee have assigned to me the honor able and pleasant duty ot addressing you; and in their name, in behalf of the people they represent, 1 greet and welcome you. You have left a large city to visit us. There you have been shown extensive public works, and muitnilicent specimens ot architectoral beauty. We can show you none ot these; but we can point you to beautiful groves aitd rich luxuriant fields, sights, it I mistake not, n*t ungrateful to your farmer eye; and we can lead yon to ground made holy by the blood ot struggling Irecmen; tpots, I doubt not, nut uninteresting to your patriot hmrt. Ah Governor ot the State i f New Vork, the brightest star in our constellation, you have been a great conservative ot t:ie peace and liberty, our fathers here, in many a skirmish, died lo obtain. We truot, and doubt not. that as you have been, so you will contiuue, a faithful guardiau of ttiat peace and liberty. Again, in the name of the committee, and of the people of Vonkers, 1 assure your Excellency ol our iiearttelt gratification at this tokeu ot irgpect. We hail your presence with sinccre pleasure and with unfeigned teeling, welcome you to our town and hoinea." Governor Borca's Reply. I feel grateful to my fallow-citizens ofYonkers, for this renewed expres-ion of recpect from the people ol Westchester. 1 have, indeed, during mv visit to this county every where met wuh >-ui h constant manifestations ot ropect, as to produce impressious which cannot eatil) be erast-d Ironi my recollection. The county ol Westchester is one ol the mutt interesting in the State ; on every road you travel you tlave pointed out to you some iute resting incident ol the Kevolution; almost evm promontory potuisyou to the scene of somecombat, (his couuiy is the birih |>lace ot a Joy, arid 11 Tonipkins, two of my must illustrious prececestors. whose virtues and patrio ism I shall he proud to imitate. Accepting tor yourstlf my heat wishes lor your (uiureprosperity. After the address, tne Governor was escorted by Col. Prem' Guard ot Honrr to the camp ground ,,i the (Second R giment, where he received an appro priatesalute ot 17 guux, and reviewed the troop* under Col. Peer*. He was thou escorted to Col Peers' quarter*, where he was introduced to the Colonel's staff, and officers ot the Regiment. Here the party took a gliss of wine, the Governor taking lemonade. Col. Peers gave "His Excellency the Governor." The Governor gave, " The Officers and Privates of the second Regiment of Artillery." The Committee then took the Governor to the Hotel of John Bash lord, where the citizens of the place were introduced to him. Here he continued until 12 o'clock, when the Committee escorted htm to the superb and magnificent country seat o! Thos. W. Ludlow, Esq , who married the sister ot our own Robert H. Morris. And 1 must say that Mrs. Ludlow is not only M iyor Morris' sister, but she is, for woman, fully equal, if not a little superior, to her broiher. 1 should add that the Governor was accompanied from New York by Colonel Hamilton, General Storms, and Dr. Hibbard. Those gentlemen, in coinpauy with the Rev. Dr. Van Pelf, Judge Ward, the Hon Andrew Kindlav, Judge Constant, Philip n. raulding, the Kcv. Mr. ftiorrs, Ward li. Howard, Esq.ol Peekskill, and some others, eat down to a 1110*1 excellent dinner, prepared in rich abundance and in great variety by Aire. Ludlow. Jt was worthy of the occasion, aad although there w?s plenty of lemonade, wine, and other liquors, yet out of respect to the clergy who were present, no public toobts were drank. Dr. Van Pelt related to his Excellency some very interesting anecdotes of General Lafayette, and the company all very much enjoyed themselves, and the hospitalities ot Mr. Ludlow. Shortly altrr dinner the party again took their carriages and returned to Mr. Bashford's, when a number of ladies and gentlemen were introduced to the Governor. In the mean tune I again visited the Camp Ground, and there heard from Col. Peers, Alderman Wm. Dodge, Major Lewis, and several other genUemen present, ooine very curious explanations of the reasons why Col. lieekmau did not finish the speech which it was said he began u|>on the ground during our absence to Mr. LudlowV? whither for some reason or other Col. Beekman did riot accompany us. Itse.-nn, according to ull I could learn, there were several mistakes marie, ann some misunderstanding in relation lo "them papers." I snail not undertake an explanation. By the way,I understand the Historical Society have u in contemplation to solicit in some public form the custody or iransler to their possession of the Andre papers Although ihey are an "heir-loom" ot great value in Col. Beekman's lannly, yet his patriotism and well known liberality would, doubtless, induce him to gratify the society. The Camp Ground by moonlight presents a very be<iuiiful and romantic appearance, arid attracts great numbers ot visitors. The Second Regiment are in capital spirits, and are enjo>mg the sp rt in tine style. They exjiect next i uenday a visit from Gen. Sandlord, the Common Council, and other distinguished guests, and they intend lo give a b?l in the evening, at wluck Buny ladies from ihe city will be present. Alter a snort delay at Mr. Itahlord's.the Governor and suite, with u large party ot ladi sand gentlemen returned in the boat to tha city. Sunday, the Governor wtli attend *b?rch, morning aud alieruooB ;aad oa Monday will make some vuiis about the city, and perhaps viait the "Faraus" and the " ItfUad,** where be did M( fo the otbet d?y. On Tuesday, be expeete to viat tha " Stata ot Long lain ad," aad will probably lodge at sight at Col Brown's, who istha next candidal* for liorernor of that " 3uteM Teore, 4a. Jo as J orbs or Ni* Tots. The Erik ?Thoa^agaged ib rai^Hjto wreak of the Erie, (sunk laukt employed with thd^aivta^Mll machinery. So B^urate^rwarefh^^Hi^^B designate the place by mennadf the cmHMB oy me rangri, inrii, moiigu wir uudji w?rr^?n moved by the ice Use spring, thry replaced ilirtn, and on thu firm nine of letting down the bell it struck upon the boat. The utility of the crfm|>tu-!i with winch the discovery was made is thus (airly teated. We understand it can be successfully used in discovering beds of ore in mines, and it is to kuscepuble to metallio influence, that Capta'n Cliapin, its inventor, thinks he will be able to discover the iron wiiiali was on the boat.?Frulonia Uentor. ? Hick?Hon John Holmes, formerly U. S. Senator j lot Muas. l)r. Knom'i Sbbmon at m Tuxdnt Twutri.?Ati*r the usual devotional exercise*, conducted by Rev. Mr. Colver, the following discount was delivered by Rev. Dr. Beecher, founded oa the text ?? Traitors, hrdv, hi{h-mind*!, lovitra of plesmrs, more ! ttim. loTcm ul Oo I II. liinutb} 3 4 Tlie text in On.' I'linu oi w bl ick ca'ulofiii- of tint: lh<* j'lt-aiun- dor* not con>ii'>11'but >lrtir<<'of bwpiiiut s* common to e ami rational beings; but in s?-i kll.k iilrktuir m 111'!.Is . >cliintr ? <1 Utility, mi.I our . own ai.d the public go il, and Anally in -.eekint; 11 In sublunar) enjej{. in* iji 01 pl-uMiie and seute instead ot the tei vice and f><vor ot Ou4. I i tli<* latter suite, the pleatares of turn have been tinful and oltrn cruel and licrntiout, 6* in th?* gludiatmial ~nou a Hnd bull tightr, in excelsot eating aud m inebriation and grovelling animalism. Otalt theae pii HMii? ? ihe rheatre in all time has stood as (lie Temple ol these mammon worshipper.. for though il w <>, nt tiist u reiigioua luaiiiution, the O >d worshipped war Bacchtu, the sacrifices, feastings, wine and sengs to the merry Uud;a worship! believe, which, iu uribiuken succession li?a come down t* our day. There la a .other institution of great OBtiquity?the Church ol G?d. Bath iu evsry age have thrown a might) moral pew er upon th? world and rather aa rival antagonistic than auxiliary ttowers. There haa been no lore lout between them. The theatre hat waited no eulogiaa on the church, and the church wasted no bleating ujiod the theatre, and for a long time it seemsd doubtful on which the victory mould turn. But at length an age of em i barbariam hat rolled away and christian revolution haa prevailed. The Drama hat commenced its retreat, and the church ita onward march ; and the time seems near,when under the suffrage of au enlightened public the f)r?ma ?ill pair away. But before thia verdict tball be ieflnitely pronounced, it may not be morn than equ table that I h>-question be fiirly difcuttad, "What are the claim* of the theatre to the confidence and patronage of a Christian republican nation I shall not on thisocoatioo indulge in local references or a vain-glorious exultation. For though it it true that 1 did predict a result, which, if it come o pats, it was no prophetic gilt of mine, but the timple understanding of the muvementsof Providence and the sigua of the times. Much leas weald I ind?lge in any peisonal implications in what 1 may be called to say about the tendency and retulta of the theatre. For it haa been, at the slave trade and the traffic in alcohol, a lawful investment both lor pleasure and gain,land tar be it lrom rne in ligid baste to i xecute t* jmsl J'arlo laws. If they will go their ways and mii no mure, we leave the sitiu of past ignorance to

the ju igmunt of tfod. Nor will our argument assume thtt all aiauiements are unlawful The mind and body taxed with toil, demand them. Nor shall we insist that theatrical amusements are etientially and wholly sinful in their nature, and exclurivelv mischievous. For few institution! are so exclusively mischievous an to exclude a mixture of incidental good. 1 do not object to it because inthelormoi tiction it illustrates the joys aad sorrows, the hopes and fears, the neblu wishes, and the strong passions ot human nature, nor because no theatre can be go lormud ami conducted as to include the good and separate the evil. But because the page ot history shows that all attempts to make it what it ought to be ha've failed. But while I bay these things, I shall not admit that the discussion ot the lubjact is needless or invidious. For though sound argument is sometime* vexatious, it is n? ver invidious; and no form of persuasion is more mean or dastardly than to load a man with invidious tpi'hets, lor ihe f> arless exercite of his own right of tree iuquiry and argument. On what ground then shall the theatre be sustained ? As the hamtmaid of lteli^ion? It will not he pretended mat the theatre lias been the auxiliary of liolimss. How ever correct e its morality,its claims 10 holiui .-s will not be insisted oil. Profanity has been mare prevalent thwli praying, and professors of religion and ministers, il brought u|K?n the stage, have to g< nerally been introduced to De ridiculed a* Ingots, or awkward or pedantic 01 dull,all to illustrate what dolt* rel gion make* men, and how much more sensible, polite and reputable those arc who are without it. Iudeed nothing would be regarded by it* friends or enemies more ludicrous than claiming lor the theatre the character ot a pious institution, and nothing sooner ruin its stock than to b<come such. 9hall we select as it claims it* power to discipline the mind, to impart knowledge, or cultivate the sciences Theatrical amusements are not designed to discipline the mind to vigorous thought, but to rel.ix it Irom seven* stu dy; and as to general knnwlulge, it lies within llie limit* ol fictitious stoi y and the development of human passion* and vicissitudes; and when and where ha* it drilled th> mind to close thinking, to deep investigation, orpoweifin ' argumentation? What school hous. s, academies and college* has it built? What streams ot geneial knowledge ' diffused ? What science cultivated or txplainid? Its claims must stand on the grouiid ol usetul pleatur- ' able amusements. But these aie attended withexpente 1 iiiiii lew can HUJin; uiki uie >u irw in iiuniofr ium uirt * luurth>> ol souik can navei be berefitted by tlu m, but mu?t contrive recreations a* well hi th> y can. They demand also lor (be few wh in they do faccommodate, o gnat multitude; ol men und women v ho make it their piofeision forlileto amuse olhets, and other cir- 1 cumstance* disadvar.tngfou* to character, conifoit, and 1 the hop*-* ol a better world. I am aware of the delicacy of (peaking the truth on this 1 subject,and I shall here relieve my out feeling* by the tettimony ol ltou;sesu, a qeniui ol great eminence und a fascinating writer, familiarly conv. riant with the n?g? and an iutidel and a lit ertine. ( t he Doctor heie read testimony to the demoralizing influence ol the stag* li on H jsteuu ) To such representation* there hare been noble excep lions; but the balance of the testimon) is tiue against the theatre. What a melancholy exhibition doe* it *IWd of the sacrifice ol human happiness and hope*, for the men- amusement ol a (mall portion of MCiety. Can it 1m jiiKtili'd 1 But it i* claimed that theatre* are schools of virtue and good morale. 1 wi?h it wrre true, tnd that my own Irelmgs might be saved in adducing ?-vi itnce to the contrary. But listen lothe testimony ol impartial hirory. [Herethe Dr. read Irom Lord Kaim> *- j p S6 172 174 ] I'irtio tells us that pla) a rou-e the passion*, pt event th< use of reason, and ore dangerous to momlity. Anvtoih hij-rf it dow n a* u rule that ihe seeing ol comtdies ought to be lorbid'leu to > oung ptople. Tacitus *a\?, the German manlier* were guarded again*! danger by having r.-j pluj huu-es among them. Ovid, in hi* most licentious po'ir.-, spesnsol the theatre as favorable to dissolutciKar and ad vise* its suppression. The whole primitive church teitified assent thereto TheophiluKOi Anttoch, in the second ceutuiy, says, "It i? n?t lawlui."?p. Ib9 The Catholic Church repeatedly prohibited it. The Trotestant Church in Europe and America have given timilar testimony. Archbishop Til lotiton eall* the theatre the " Devil's Chapel," a nuracry ol licentioumei* and vice ; a recreation which ought not to be allowed among a civilized, much lew a Christian community. Bishop Collier, a Calvinist, *ay*, " I am persuaded nothing ha* done more to debauch the age, than the stage poet* and the play homes." Sir John Hawkins says, although it ia laid that playa teach morali ty m.d are the mirror of human life, itaim assertion* are mere declamation. On the contrary, the play home and the region* about it are the very hot beds ol vice. Rousseau *ay?, " it ia impossible that it shuuld be o herwite. ' Dr. Channing says, "if we look at the inseparable con comitaiit* ?>< the theatre in all age*, the indi'pentable aux iiiaiie*, nothing can be more preposterous than iti clnms to he regarded a ichool of mor.il*. All the facilitiea ol intemperance are there?and of grot* licentiousness. A general assortment of amusement* to accommodate the i lust ol thr ff?**k, the light ol the eye and the pride of life. 1 The notaries ol Bacchut and Venuv have in all *? -< rear- i ed the theatre for the pur pox * of their common w otahip : and have sustained it with deep devotion and unbroken I harmony, and often ha* the testimony been given, that wit trout the copartnership, the theatre cannot subsist " All effort* to purity and retorm it by a dissolution of partnership have failed. An application wa* made not a thousand mile* from thi* place to have the bar* within and around aboliihad, and the answer of the concerned was, that without tkeir aid the institution could not exist. The bare?the third row ?were necessary to the happiness and progresa of the pupil* in the school of moral*? without theaethey would abandon it. Aboat the time I left the city , * gentlemen of talent and power published an expostulation in regard to the in decency of the plays in use-, in which be declared thai no gentleman who wa* not himself debrsed, or loved hi* wile ami daughters, could takothem to the theatre and hold up hi* face in their preaeoce, while passages afob cenity were assailing their ears, and tinging their cheeks with ahame. But beiide thi* testimony, there i* more and worse, ol which it would he a ihame to speak. Who can ducribi in full the dress and motions of a late dancer on this st?g< and throngh the land; Iter pants in rach close imitation of nature us hslll< d ducrimination bet ween costume am* fl*?h? with her short over dress, rising ns ?he whirled around amid shouts ol applause, which might have made the devil blush, and female virtue, had it been there, burn with indignation snd hong her hred in shame. The theatre a school of virtue! Pandemonium tli* abode of Holiness! The theatre the minor of riatnre! Yea. of nuked, thameles* revelry! But theie disclosure* tcarcely Ik gin the develope menu ol the dark detds and miichiei* and woes ol the theatre. L< tfthe impartial voice ot all age* speak, end nun own upiuiou 01 mfir own coiracifr ana tm ir own de*d?, and the woe>. of time and eternity endured lor the amusement ot their gen* radon. Let age* ol the peat peak oT ditftppoinled hapea, broken heart* and gra\ haira brought with sorrow to the grave?let mother* lift up their ? ailing*?refuting to hecoir.lorted, became theii daughter* rt?. not. L)tmw>t*r* and merchant* of all age* lend in their recommendation* ol theatre* a* schoolaot moral*, and *|>eak of the 1 em fit* conleired on their ap prentieaa hbiI cleik*, who l>*ve?too<; higheat on the liat ol arholurihip! And let gr*teiul w idow* e*pre*i then deep ohliga'ion to the theatre in aiding them to govt rn their hendv, high minded rotii. Ai.dflet all the OfphaiM who h??e Ween ?chooled hire discharge their debt, by tilling of the hlexmg theii education h?? he*tow? d upon tliem, Hnd ma 'hinka our eat* weuld be deaf with the thuniii ring ?onrd??our Mood would retreat ulrigbted to the *oul, Hnd there ma**v wall* would tumble, and earth mioke a* ii the da) of judgment had coma. But it i* taid.thnt had oathentna may be, w* who do ounce them me deeply accountable for their perTer*ion: for if pattora aad clituche* gave tk< ir patronage, theii Kraaaii e woul l i iriudf pollution and genctate purity, owthu ii the unkindeat cutof all We had thought that 'hare we* amid turrounding crime a balance of ia*pe?tahla *oci?:y. If it i* not *o, the matter ia worae than wahad muo?d. If it ia *o, then it team* that the rir taoaa and the vtofcna have become *o tame and tinacan* aiug hy e*iUguity, that the vlciou* are no more tun ifled i t>y the mmmm art ha tfetuoua, than tha yirtuou* are by ' 1.11. ha annihilated 1 Would tliey ber?cl?imrd T Would not Fnmni wiy lor nilliy mere mum a mrnuo iwr uirm, auu niiuiwo follow 111<>iii 7 Who cm command tk? timet Wlio c.Hn providi; rroney T It iaiairi.if young profile do not attaad theatre they will go ? here they will do omethiiif worae. That i* not poiaible. There ta no worati place to go lo. The theatren the centre of the aalley of pollution-down hill, around ita whole circumference the itrcami of pollution from tvoTj quarter flow :u upou it. It i* the Reneral tar.bin?# whin iinnera o( all aorta may hold intor our?e ai d treflle in wiekt4n?aa 1 and with the potency of aoci?l accumulated ?ioe beyond that which fa naked or miliary. In the theatre It ia arrayed in all puldbla adarnrnrnt and anrrovnded with all torti of faaclnatjon. The preaenre of wealth, aud learnli.g, and exalted nation aad wit, aod beauty and to debar the far af i (L Jn<?' danger, while flittering light* and gergeoua drapery, and the braathing marble and living canvaia, and en chanting aiuiie, and thrilling elaquenoe and powerful action flame tha mind and the paaaiona to diaarm it of re aiatanee, and eoncantrata upon it the poteney of tempta Uon. But it ia said thaie evil* are not the natural tendency ef theatrical*, but are the reaulu oftbeir pervfiiioa. Tbe tendency of a thing 11 u bat it !om iu ill time ar circiiru<ruiicf?, and audi i? the i?-i ravity <f uian tha theatre* in nil tune have produced coriufitiou, and tin lornily ui the 1<,>?? 01 uatuix have produced their reault> lh.au. s and corruption ar* Chute audt lf<ct. Hut if ita . itlu.no. were (food, anrl it were no unifurtnlj iiad rni-rbievou>l) p-rvi ru?d, the evil ihoaid lihfc A.ci h<'l, be givru up. It ia exprt-ialy condemned in the Bible It is roniem: ? ! in every loioi ol imprecation, AH the adjunct* o( th' tiii-utiK art* xpii'*?ly condemned?and <h<re art. thre? pataage* Mt ieu?i u InrL hi^min hur?< tvnrtu rftitrei:CI t the theatre. lu the progress of tbasn runurUn the Doctor sail () ? obli^>n ion was on all Christiana und patriot* to thwland act ri^ht on ull sul>j. cts which reapcct to religion 01 I'utilic murals; in republics there is no comet vatorj [tower etf. nnuiicy and corruption but un inlelli gent and pious public sentiment. [fr?n> the Plaitsburgh Republican.J We publiah to-day (by request) the report ol the Preteitant and Catholic gentleuiea, who conjointly visited Corbti to investigate the (acts connected with the burning of a quantity ot Biblea at that place last November The high character and standing of the gentlemen ibore alluded to, ia a sufficient guaranty to a liberal an-1 anlightened public, that the investigation waa fairly and properly conducted, and that the facta set lorth ia the report may be relied upon as correct. It win due to the public that atransactioa seoutrageou* in it* character, snd ao ri tolling to the feelings of a moral and aeiigiaus community, should be irtqtuied into, and thu real otfer.dera exposed to the animauversiona of tbe friends ol religion and round raotala eveiy where. The Rev. J. Roouey, at th<> iustanca of the Catholic Biahap ol tbia Diocese, caused the gentlemen whose namta are append?d to the re|iort in question, to viait Corbu and institute a rigid inquiry into the tacu con nectcd with the burning of tke Bibles at that place. This, the tiwmd gentleman waa under no obligation to do, inasmuch as he had no pastoral charge or control whatever ovar the French Catholic congregation at Coibu. He thought thut the ou'rageous nature of the tiHiisaction called lor an investigation, and he very pro perly took upon himsalf thu rea)ionsibility ol requi sting competent gentlemen to inquire into tbe matter for the satisfaction ol the public, and that the gmilty, whoever they might be, ahould alone boar the odium attached to ao sacrilegious an act as the burning or Biblet. Fathwr Iloouey it Justly entitled to the thanks of tke community lor causing the investigation to take place; and the unexceptionable character of the geBtlemon, who, at bis request, took upon themselves the expense and trouble to investigate the matter, shows conclusively that he was determined,so far as he and his brethren of the same laith wire concerned, that nethinir connected with this transaction should be concealed from the searching eye of the public. As the friend ef justice, wo freely give place to thereErt in question. It place* the wholo attair in its tiue ;bt baiot e the public. It satisfactorily appears from the report, that an itine rant Jesuit 1'rUst (late Irom France) did the aacri!egious de> d, and he alone is res|ionsii>le lor It. We, as Proitstants, r* joic.o that our Catholic neighbor* and friends had neither lot nor portion in the matter. However niurh we may d ffer with them in religious tenets (and difter we most certainly do), we should he grieved to see n juMice done them by imputing to them outiageous nets, of which they are not guilty, and in which they never participated, i>y word, act,or dead. REPORT. The undersigned, in compliance with a request of the Rev. J. Rooney,of Piattsburgh, and in conformity with the wishes of Bishop Hughes, of N. York, as publUhed in the papais, met at the C'orbu ir. the town of Champlain, tor the purpose of ascertaining the facts in lelation to the burniog 01 the Bibles at that place in November last. After having examined a number of witnesses, we have to leport, that Bibles were burnt, and that the number will not vary much fiom lorty two?we tb^.k that to be the precise number. They were burnt by Mr. Telman, a Missionary tiem Canada, and recently Irom France, a Kriar oblat?that Mr. T. Iman was the sole instigator and mate- in the business ol hurning Binles, i nd in oppose i ion to the wishea and f. elii.g* of Mr. Dugas, the resident Irrsynian at the Corbu. It appears tnat the number hnriit was but a small proportion of the whole number distributed among the people. These Bibles were given o the Catholics by Prot<atunt agents of the Bible So i ietv. and income cast a werelelt with individuals, niter ?ri expression of repugnance to receive them, ami but a mall number of those who cure up their Biblt-stobu lurnt J, could re?<l at al). It appeared is testimony that the Bishop of Montreal was at Coibu fire d<iy& alter the above transactions, and xpreaaed in strong language his disapprobation of the whole uft.iir. Then foil', in view of the above fact* and circumitiuicea, we have arrived at the conclusion that whatever [>dium or blame theie i* in this triin?action. it belong! to Mr, Telman; and that it would be uncharitable aud unjust to throw it upon the w h<>le denomination. KBKN'R A. SCOTT, > HIKAV LADD > Proteitanti. DAVID PARDONS, ) MICHALL HAUERTV, ) JOH - RILK*. ! Catholic*. PATRIl.K MOFKITT. > Champlain, Corou, 9th iviaich, IMS. Rocky Mountain Expedition?Lkttkk from \Ik. Audubon.?A letter from this distinguished Naturalist has recently been received by one of the editors ot the Ho.-ton Atlas, giving an interesting ncc:)unr of the progress of the Exploring Expedition with which he is connected, and of the country through wh ch he has pushed. The principal portion ot the leitcr is written from shout 130 miles below St Pierre. A postscript, Jetted " Fort Pierre, Missouri," ?b?ut 1500 miles above St. Louis, June 1, 184o, announces their &afe arrival. "As it happen* that we nte now fait on a aand bar, about I Ml miles below Fort Pierre, one of the many ?*tal> liahments ol the American Far Company, I have taken it into my head to bore you with another letter, aud you muit make the beat of it. I will, however, try to giva it some interest, ao lar a* I can. Since my last ot tha isth inst. the general appearance of the tountry has assumed a liflcrent aspect?and one for the wor?e. The river hat l acomamorecontrac'ed between tha tide) through which ita channel passes, and haa alao become straighter. Wn meet with l*?s water, tower snags, aud many mow sandbars. The bliiHii become more ahiupt and more nictur. esque in their iorms, lor as the alleitu or cold and thnw tiki' place, the upper portion! lose their solter parts and leave the hatd parts, assuming tbe shape ol" battlements, tower*, If.., and when viewed Itom distance do not loek unlike curiously built citiea. The tree* aro becoming scarce and of an extremely stunted growth, and in the ravinta that wind their way between tbe hillf, the glow th ia principally red cedar. Th? hill* themselves, which gradually ascend to plain* o immmce extent, are all of the very poorest description, *o much * that one can carccly conceive how millien* ol bnflaloe*, deer, ante, lojien, lie . mintage to subdst, and yet the? 'o *o,and , igrow fat between thi* time and the suturan. Thia i? n wild and melancholy lo >kiiig district but count e*a multitude* of buffalo^ live atd die upon it, even lei* by the arrow and the rifle bullet than by diown.nr while uttempting t* cross the rapid Missouri. The *bore*are often atrewed with ttair carcasso*. on which the wolf, the butxard and the raven forge themselves at leisure, and undisturbed, tor hunters rarely, if ever, hboot at any ol them. We have seen manv elk*, abundance of deor, wild cat*, antelope*, hiiftaloe* mid wolve?, and one bear.? Our lolks have shot many buftaloe*, hat I have not done o,(imply becan?ethese are now worthless when killed through poverty, anil display ing only a muss ol bone and nkm; covered only by a veiy thin portion ol flpah; and il j on shoot a bull, the rauknna of tbe ilesh, even of its best partf, is quite enough to raise a revolt in the atoniachs nf all but stai ving men. The winter ha* been *o very severe that buffaloes have keen 400 mile* lower down the river than th> y bavebe?n ior20)?ar*. The calva* have been nearly all destroy* d In the wa) 01 plant*, we h*ve fean several special of cactus unknown to usprevicnsly, and we intend to take plenty ol them home. We have also found a beautiful twart aweet scented pea thst perfume* th? whol* atmos phrrv. It grow* uv>ralltbe san^y and dreary hill* and rlains of which I hive spoken. There exilt* a root hare railed the white apple, which n (niinti 'euus und makesa ;rood mn?h, w hen drie end pounded fine Ol these also we will take home. We Iwv* collected every thing that wsa or i* in blossom , and w ill continue to do so wben in <eed and ripe. We intend to hll up boxes of seed lor all uiir Iriends both far and near. In r.uology we have done pretty well, in ornithology hettei, a* we have had already lour r.aw species of birita, and have no doubt we shall find more We have felt all the transition! of weather we hava at the eastward, the thermometer ranging from 44 degreea to M degreea in the same day. We are aadly annoyed by heavy and almost constant wind* that retard our progress more or leas daily. We have caught anly afew catfish, mi l these I do not much relish. Soother*, beaver, muskrat*, or even mink is seen in or about tha turbid waters of this mighty stretrr, (he waters nl WUICD iook ?>0i? u*?iaatoi n hug pii<1?If hnn nn v thing <-lee to which I can compare it at present About one tenth of It falls In deposite in half an boor? Hpungset magnesia abound in n any of theravinea. 8til phur and oaidcof iron show 'hearnelves fri qtiently. Im mense bind* ot whit*, blue unit yellow sandstone nro alto lound.ai well a* bolder* of granit?*v?n en the top of the highcat hill*, hut not u single specimen of fuikii remain" h? j et, although wh were assured, they abounded arounit these t>Jnft-. On the contrary we were equally well a> uied, that we should ate no ?mall birds, Hint we have teen million* ol tbeie?Including iilmost every ip-riei. lound m the Eastern Htates, ami a great number more, particularly aduptedto the region we now are in. Sbth May. We erenow et Fort Gtorge, not more than 30 miles from F011 Pierre, but may have to put ashore half of out cargo, a< the water 1* a* low now as it was high when wa left "t. Louis. This la a great disappointment to as all, aa Fort Pierre i? the place where one half of the cargo was to be delifi red. No one can form an Idea of the quantity of buffaloes we have seentincel wrote above. 1 lie piairies, the hill* end the ravines are all dotted with these heavy looking animals. W? lisd a pl'Siant txcurnen serosa tne"<*reet D> ml," where the river was Similes, and our walk not e*re? ding three urd a half. We encamped one night, and '. " liny on mr nm Trillion I *ver MI> II wu" " pecic* ol de*r called the black tailed or mulo dear. W* ?aw theneit day apwarrfa ofAOOO b?II?)oeaf<rding on tbr prairie* .irona I u*, but tliey are too po- r at preient t? aat, and torthat raaaon few or *on* are kill* , . A pnatrcrlpt dftiad Foit Pi?ttOuW Ut? lh*: "Ttj tod >*?ch?d thai V^lTtWallao* "i!& ?Hi. Tf.altt'?rfar*' ?*p?ctidtorw,rk< taaa ar.laantlj ?.U 4wjWrC??5^"VKM afiqalr! ?*, aad ,b.U|^?o?htaub50(WWf<H and b*iU. ( BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL? c 'LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. BALTiMnaa, July 7-Arr O.o BkftifWid. Sta ll 14. Lir?r*00|;Ulrd0Blt, Mlujfotf:Uwr'ICr, HoW#?, III Bi' ilOOi|, .. ?tiow; R**iub ir, [BrruJ !%f lor WMfclov?, Aului Niwpifrt; Oc.b r, C owiil, P?fo C?b*llo "r?<*>a, Zi uobu. Humlic?r. Ntw York: Z u bit. OwrB*. 8 s* I I'lUUI. , "onlfn P*rtl? PotT Jtw v?-l;. ,, ,< Vtril, ?t? MO. f f H.ivMptm. 5d?j>.. hi)m,., ??], t r Nf<> k.9. Wil um riUoa, urrii, ?fo, Jj th^ui, md, t?alm, i. Oinitr, K-t <) !'. A". 7. r.uiACPA. June 32?In port, Oot.rlo, for N?w York, in f. W <1?T?. Klterarjr Nolle a. The Pk actioai. Cmkii-tiai*.?By R. Sherlock, D. I).? Pulilirlifd tiy Appleton ?Sc Co. A very eltg-iiit -drtion of a standard theological work. It must have a very wide circulation amongst all who denire to observe etrict pieiy and devotion. Cohan's Poems?A collection of very readable poetical pieces, by a man evidently of cultivated mind aid refined taata. Sold by Francis, Broadway. New Amstekjjam in the Tjmk op Peter Stuvvesant?By J. Paulding. An exceedingly interesting and valuable collection ot historical reminiscence* of New York. For Bale at Burgess <fc String rr f, DnmuwHy, uorurr ui *1111 r i?i , ?in m the publishing office, C. & E. Childs, HO Vesay street. Conspiracy asainst the Osnbral Freedom or the People ?Published by Kelly, 424 Bro>id\v?y. \ very ably written vindication of hum*u liberty It contains ssme very curious details about European diplomacy. The Democratic Review?July. A very interesting number. Embellished with a portrait of Thomas H. Benton, and a very spirited etching ot " the News B?y"?the first of a aeries. Brands'* Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, <5cc ? We have received from the Mewrs Har|*r the 9th number of Brande's "Eiicyclopailia of Science and Art," embracing, among many othtr things, c ncise and well-written essays on political economy, perspective, nlaaet, pneumatics, population, tee Tbs whole will occupy twelve numbers, at twenty-five cents each, and as published msy bs obtained at this office. Wbrks 0*Tv0Rd Byron?No. 4 of this beautiful reprint ot Morris' edition of Bvron haa just been i#ued by the enterprising publishers, Caray ic Hart, of Philadelphia. The Farmer's Encyclopedia?A very useful work A Help to Catechising?Published by Appleton 5e Co.?A useful religious work, reaommsnded by Dr. Anthon. Robert Merry's Mused*?July??old by Burgess & Stringer, corner cf Ann street and Broadway. Ii.lttstratrd Common Prater?No. 7 of this #l? Kant werkie out.?Published by Hunt. Owen's Leoal Observer?July.?An excellent number. The Preacher's House in the "FarWmt."? i The following description of a pastor's house in the "clearings" of Tennessee, and the way in which the " clergyman's blessings" were educated,is from the late work entitled, the " New Purchase, or ?even Ysars and a Half" in the Far West." There may be some of our readers to whom the sketch will be interesting What the oasis of dry deserts in, all know; bat tb? oasis of wuste woidi and watms i'-?a clearing with it* dry land and iiiolit opening. Such was now belore us ;and tutha midtt of a very extensive clearing va* net a cj'uu, but a veritable two story houae of hewn and sheared tinbera, with a thing In rool,an<l smokecurliug grucalully tipward Irora ita atone chimney. Yes, and tbera were corndibs, and smoke-house, and barn, and out-housea ef all sort*; and itmovt d some distuace Irom all, was tfae ven. rahle cabin iu a decliue? the iu le shell of tl>e family m it* lormer chrysalis state. Our lecepiion was a na m and a cordial. We lound, net Hided the parade and elegant variety ol the East, hut neat apaituents, le'retbing tire utter the chill damps of the lorett, a parlor separate tu rn the kitchen, and bedrooms ?e|mate liom bath and ene anoiber. There, too, weiesix pietiy inrosent girls, (no sons belonged to the family,) coarsely but properly dressed; and who were all modest ai d refpectln. to their eldeis and superior*?a vuy rare thing iu the new purchases, and *ince the reign of intellect, a rarsr thing than foinierly in most old pin chase couutie*. The mere ilittusiou ot * knowledge*," without discipline 01 mind in their attainment, is uot ?o lavorableto vinueand aood trunner* as 1) ceum men thiak. Our t-ix little gill* were mainly educated on Bible principles?living lortanktely in n>?: darkagewhen every body'? ?<lncatio? wai not minagtM by legislature* and taxt*. The law numintaiereil i<> >. re. 1 gious or infidel * atesmen, or by selfish end sullen demagogue*, i* alway* opposed to the gospel. I No pain* were spared by the v? hole family in ear tertiiinnu nt; and all was done from benevolence, as if * a 7 ere c'.illirn and relation* lb" Rev. Wai. Parte.1* and hi* lady , our host*, had n?vet been in the Ea*?, or in any other ?obaoi ol tl.e huniannie*: and yet, with the 11 cep'.iou ot seme piijaJice*. rather in favor, however,of the West thau against the East, this gvntUmsn ami 1 ?<iy both beautifully exemplified the in> atn pjwer of ('hi i*. tian principles to tcake men not only kin<i and generous, but coU'tt.oiis and polite. In im <11 earns no nasi'01 tins kind had epp'-at ed?y et none i? ? truly lovely a* that where religion on kes the desert and tne wilderness bluslom as the lose. I have i?eu much in the company of !>otti cleigy and laity, a ad in many parts of the Union, ' snd my settled bt lie! in consequt nee I*, that the true | ministers ot the gospel, in spite ol supposed characteristic teults, and delect*, and | rejudicea, are, as a elasa, decidedly the very beat and nebl> st ef men. We discovered that Mr. Parsons, tike most loeated and rermanent pastors of a wooden country, received almost iterally nothing lor ecclesiastical *ervic*?- Nay, Mrt. Paron* incidentally remarked to Mr*. C., that for ?evan entire year* *he bad never *een together ten dollar*, eitherin note* or silver! Hcnee, although saspaciing he would refuse, and testing that the otfer esight even distress him, I could but sincerely with Mr. P would accept pay for our entertains^ nt; and the offer wai at last made in the least aw kward way possible. But ia vain was every argument employed by me that decoium woald allow toinduoa bis acceptance? he utterly refused, only 1 itvinr. " nt il*,ar Vditn* fiivml ?t ? ? si??a?ne^Wae of (be go(|>?l, and in the"*nme way and ipiia the prateat aervtea ia rendered ta you." City IntclllgaMce. Biiach or Truit?Yeiterdi;, Mr. Franal* W Krermer, No. MO Broadway, lent hi* porter, Miahvel O'flullivan, to tha atore of Reuben 8mi;b, Janr , No. ? Pearl atrr?t, ta reaaive from him, which ha did, a tua of money amounting to $31* in Eaatern Bank bill*. Shortly after, O'iullivan returned tailing a doleful rtory, how at the corner ol Chatham and Petri atreat, the pocketbook, in which he had placed the moaay for safe keeping, had been cot from hla coat pocket, aad that he waa a rulead man, Itc. Mr. Kreemer at once impacted tha game, and made diligent enquiriea, and froan the circuaatancea, which came out thua, he waa aatiified that tha men. y waa injthe poaaeaaion of O'Salltvan and hia brother Timothy, an I had them both arreatod. Upon e* animation they were tally committed. SjcaiLButout Tmrr?Mathew Aljoe, not having the fear ol his Holinena the pope before hia eye*. (U I lor. cibiy ai>dti< t, an t ateal ircm toe guardianahip aud cure of a pious aciou ol the Holy Mother Churcn, named El w aid Suonlnll, of No. 44 lloaevelt atret t, a brautilall) colored engraving, rrpicaouting in hia aacred robea, The Very Rnvcrenii Djctor John Power, Vicar Oaneral, aud whirn waa an*periled in a nendeocia gill frame over the mantel Ii.ar.of the devout Catholic, who mourned the aacrad ota toth> tuae ol flO, which ho had paid for ita poaaeaaton. Jamea Vwlioti, another ai ant minuter ef the Reveiead abducted, r? ?i<1mg at No. 90 Cro?a atreet, uapied theaacreil picture in the banda of tbe here'ic, and teacae.1 it irim further profanity. by aeizing the thief ?id the picture, aud convay Wg itiern both to the careol officer McGrath, whoae bnly i.orror at tb? contamination wlnrh the image ol hia " Clergy" h.ul aufTeriM, made him doul'ly ( ctive in bringing the culprit balor* the a:tting tnngiktr?te, whe, at once, commu.ed Mr. Mathew to duranci viia. Accidbnt in Canal Street?Abaat four o'cloek in tha alteruooa of iaat Thuiadav week, aa Martin Nuwlan una I engaged in digging out Ilia aewer in Caaal atraat.one of iheatdea cavaa In, striking him **?erely, and burying lnm Ib the mm, to that the oihi-r laborer* vara obliged to dig him out. He wai at once conveyed to the City llo'pra], where he lingered in graat agany autil aeven o'clock an Friday evening, when death t> rmmaiad hi* ' uttering*. An iitqueatwa* hold on the body, and the jury returned a ver bet that the deccaied cams to hi* death ln>m internal iujurii* received by thecaviag inol' the newer in Canal (treat, in which he waa at tha time at work. Brans* to Dcatr.?An iaqaeat waa hali* at the honan ?d her parenta o i the body ol Wilhelaina Korrnau, the ittie giri who wu *o aevurely barned in Ml (treat, aa eported in ye*terdav'a edition, by her clothee li%>iii| caught Ur?, by coning i* contact with (oaa* lite caal* n Inch hud been thrown into the alra .t l.y oue cf tha neighbor*- Hhe lingered uutU yeetarday, and tha Jury returned a verdict 9i death Irom being accidentally ournad. ' Citt rmik^.-Beturaof prlaonera committed, diachar gad and reanaining in priaoa, for tha weak ending Haiur day, July ?th, 1***> faraiahad by tha keeper, Malachi r'ailon, E*qIfTi* it. TfUckt Tttml" MmU Frnml*. Malt. FrmaU. rommittad, Hi 76 ]g 94* I) aoaerged, #0 (3 1 1M tent to Black wall'* I.land, 4* Remaining in priaon, 9) 10 1# 19 lit Sthib* or thi H*j?d Loom WicAvaaa ? During tha l>a*t week the Hand Loom Waavere ol tiiia city attack ui ,ui||uci Winn, or rainur, u may mi,"lor an inr.iaain ,>ro|>oriionatpto thaprotection atfuriladto the Ameiiair manufacturer by the high tariff," a? th?j had 'lie whigi in IH40, Und?r tha protnlie hi'gu tan# wa? imwMd it would uatt?tA tfc* UWiiai olatM, k? .ailing the ni?uv^/'1.\ar.<tA T? give ih> > mora ?ou? ai.t I ".riu'oj ?e?v,VIih -.xtir prtcaa. Tha wcl$? tu*cead?d-~ Mia ift^B'iaiil waa itnpetrd?bat it 111 tlia litw pnaea i-cn uuv*4,uicl tha w?a?er? ?ow cl.im a fulfillment at that i romiia.or,mora praparly ?paaklug, the purrhaae raeuey o b# paid'or their lupport of tha whig i.uulnativn. Thi? iarnaad w?? made paacaaWly. and without thraat* af