THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XU, Ho. 408-WIioIo No. #OW'J NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20, 1845. HHci Two Unto, THE NEW YORK HERALD.! JAMES COKJHM BKMKTT, Proprietor. Circulation? Forty Thousand. DAILY HKBALD ? Every day. "Price 3 cent* per copy ? $ 7 26 per annum? payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD? Every Saturday? Price CJ cent* per copy ? $3 134 cents per annum ? payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices? always ensh in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed with beauty and 4m patch. Or*- All letter* or communication*, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post pai<V or the pottage ?rill bo deducted from the subscription money remitta l JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Ptpl UIKTOR or thjc Nkw Youu Hkkald ESTABLISH MEK : rnrnir Ifnlto'i *?n<1 ROCK AWAY STAGES, ON and after August 1st, 18-15, will leave die City Hotel, at 3)f o'clock P.M. daily, Sundays excepted, for Far Rockaway. Re turning. leave* me Pavilion at 7% A. M., for New York, cross ing Ht the South Kerry. All order* to be left acSlO Pearl street. mi? 1i:i*fC H. CONKMN. MALL LINE FOR BOSTOh. Rggffj ffifjEj? fia DAILY OVER THHJ ISLAND KAIL ROAD, VIA NEW LONDON, NORWICH WORCESTER. At s o'clock in the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall street, South Kerry? Sundays excepted. Way Crates are in readiness to receive baggage for New London, Norwich and Worcester. Baggage for Boston goes ihroUL'h under lock. jiiKi tl rc FOR NEWPORT AND PROVIDE N CE. FARE FIFTY CENTS FOR THE SEASON. 0>i Monday*, Wednesdays, and Fridays, over the Long island Rail Road to Greenport, thence to Newport and Provi de "re ill a splendid and commodious Sound Steamer. Thia Line leaves at 8 o'clock in the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall street. South Kerry. jul6 tfrc FARE TO BALTIMORE #3 Through in Seven Hours. NEW CASTLE AND FRENCHTOWN RAIL ROAD AND STEAMBOAT LINE. Th>> unrivalled steamDoat nune.n i .viunnio, i^aptnin j. M. DnngLiss, will, on and after Monday, June 16, leave Dock street wharf, daily, (except Sunday*,) at 3 o'clock, P. M. Pas sengers will arrive in Baltimore at about 10 P. M. Fare only $1. T'ni'. Line is composed of the following splendid and fast Steamboats: ? Robert Morris, Captain J. M. Douglas*. Ohio ... Captain L. Davi*. Constitution. Captain J. Chaytor. George Washington Captain J. Trippe. This Line leaves Bowly's wharf, Baltimore at 3 r. M.? Tickets for Wheeling and Pittsburg can be procured on board the boat. UNITED STATES MAIL LINES FOR BALTIMORE. fare $3 ? Through in Six lloum. PHILADELPHIA, WILMINGTON AND BALTI MORE RAILROAD LINE. Via Cheater, Wilmington, Elktoii, avrede Grace, 8te. On and after Wednesday nest. June 25th, the fare between Philadelphia and Baltimore, by the Mail Lines, will be reduced to 82. The Trains will leave as follows:? Krom Philadelphia, | From Baltimore, Depot lltli and Market streets. Depot in Pratt street. Dailj , except Sunday, at 8 A.M. | Daily, exc, Sunday, at 9 A M. And Daily, at 4 P. M. ( And Daily, at 8 P M. Wheeling and Pittsburgh? Ticket* through to Wheeliug and Pittsburgh can be had at the Depot, Eleventh and Market sts, G. H. HUDDELL, Agent, p or further information, apjily to J. L, SLEMMER, at the office of Adams U Co. 17 Wall street. June 24th, 1815. je29ec L< ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY" REDUCE iT FARES. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT, TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, On and after 14tli June, 1845: /Von Brooklyn U pot ? Boston Tntiu? 8>4 A. M. daily, Sundays excepted, stopping at Karmingdole and St. George's Manor. Accommodation Train-^Ji A. M aud 5 P. M. for Karming dale .tuil intermediate places, daily. Sundays excepted. Accommodation Train, 3 P. M. for Greenport, daily, Sundays excepted, stopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hempstead, and Hicks rill , and all the stigiping places betweeu Hicksville aud Greenport. t\? m Ommport Depot ? Boston Train, daily, Sundays excepted, at 12>* o'clock M., or on tin- arrival of the steamers from Norwich. Accommod ition Train? At 5 ATM., daily, Sundays excepted, for Brooklyn and intermediate places. Fru.n Farmingdale Depot ? Accommodation Train. 6% A. M. and 2K P. M., daily, Sun days excepted, for Brooklyn aud intermediate places. Fnom Jamaica Depot ? Extra Traiu, IK P.M. daily, Sundays excepted, for Brook lyn p.nd intermediate places. The Boston Trains stop only at K&nningdale aud St. George'* Manor. The Accommodation Trains slop at the following plact* on the road, going both ways to receive and deliver passen gers. viz: Bedford I Deer Park 69 K isi .New Vork 12^J Thompson >^0 tluce Course .... W4 Suffolk Station 1 Oil Trotting Course It .'4 Lake Hoad Station 1 18% Jamaica 25 Medl'ord Station 1 18& Brushville ... . 31'< Milleville 150 Hyde Park, 17 miles 37j-J St. George's Manor. ... 1 62 Clowsrille, (during ses- Riverlieau 1 62 sionl'ouM,) 37m Jamesport I 6'!H Hempstead 37ii Mattetuck 1 B2L? Branch 37>fc Cntchogue 1 6-'S Carlo Pi ace 44 Sonthofd 1 6254 Westbury 44 Greenport, Acc'n. train. 1 7S>4 Hicksville 44 Bostwu Train 2 00 Farmingdale,. . . . .. .... 62 Stages are in readiness ou the arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to take iiassengHrs at very low Kares, to all parts <,fthe Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at t!ie foot of Whitehall street, to receive Baggage lor the several Trains, 30 minutes be fore th?' hour of starting from the Brooklyn side. > Kookaway Baggage taken in sefarate Crate*. julOrc TU W TKA V i-jLLCiivS). f.Al'l!K?s AN u lioNr.bK PACKKT LINK, From Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via the 1'ennsylv .uiiii Rail roads alld Canal ? through iu 3 days. The above line is now in fi> 11 operation and offers great inducements to persons who wish a pleasant mod- of trnveliingto the west. The cars are built in the most approved modern style, the boats are fitted up in a superior manner, and every effort is made by the proprietors to conduce to the comfort and convenience of travellers. i'hu scenery on this route is uurivalled, and the great chain of Pennsylvania internal improvements is well woi thy of being seen. Hv this r-r.te passengers avoid nil thefatigues and dangers nl teu.lttJit upon stage trivtlling, aid at the same timomakean es pei!iliou? trip. The c-.rsltrve every morning at 7 o'clock. Passengers ore ad vised to engage their places at Philadelphia. Otlice in Philadel phia N. E. corner of Chrsnat anO Fourth streets. iuid it Nos. 13 and li South Third sts. A. CUMMINQS, Agent. Philadelphia, May 17, 1815. For iufoi illation. hi the city of Now Yoik, apply to B. II. KNlSiXL. Agent ior 1). L EEC 11 & CO. 'a Line. 7 Weat st, N. R. nyl7 6m*rrc />- PACKET KO It MAHS>.ILLES-The nncket *" ship (JASTON, Captain S.epheii Coulter, will sail on the 1st of September. 1'or fieiu r or passage, apply to CIFa:. BKhLAlN J* PHELPS, 103 "rout St., or to 1IOYI) St HINCKEN, Agents, a16th No. 1 Tontine Building, enr Wall und Water sts. '&? FOR" Li VKRPOOL? The" New Line? Regular ? ^.Tacket of 2Ut August.? The superior fast soling ^packet ship LIVERPOOL, USO tons, ('apt. John El driuge, ? ill .nil as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, hiving elegant and superior accom tn idalioua, apply on board, west side Uur'nig slip, or to WOODHULL k MINTURNS, 87 Sonthst. The i cl>et ship Queen of the West, 12J0 tons, Capt. Thos. Woot:h"Use, will jnccei d the Liverpool, and sail on her regu lar day, "l-t September. jy?2 w'aNTKD IMMKUIATKLY-A ship to lorn! lor a southern port? Apply to E. K. COLLINS & CO., Vi South street. SA/<~ FOR SALE, FREIGHT OR CHAR 1' Ell? The h'A very lait sailing N. York built packet ship YAZOO, iHKi'i'C tona, live oik and locust top. live onk transom, apron and forward and after cants, carries 3200 bales New Or leans cotton and has haudsome furnished accommodations for 28 passengers. Apply on board at Junes' wharf, or to K. rt. COLLINS Hi CO , jyjfl ec 50 South street. & >ir ~ FOR SALE, FREIGHT OR CHARTER-The 1-*y very f it bailing bariiue HOM E. Captain Wntts, built l> dtunore one year since of the best materials, carries about 4,00il barrels, and lias handsome accommodations for twenty p useugers. Apply to CaUtnin Watts, on hoard, at 1' lie street wharl\ or to K. K. COLLINS St CO. i 17 re _____ Vi Houth street ~*7 ^7 FOR I.I V ERPOOL ? New TTne- Regular Ick-t VjfyJpVor the Mth August? The elegant last sailing Packet '.lip 8IDDONS, Capt. E. B Cobb, of 1100 tons, will ?ail as above, her r gular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for 81'' Jor and comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot ol Wall street, or to E K. COLLINS U CO., 56 South street Price of piusage tlOO P-cket Ship Sheridan, Capt. Cornish, will ?nceeed the Stu doim, and sail 26t.h September, her regular day j'? AJr Nl .W LINE OF LIVERPOOL. PACK ETR? ? ?jyV" r n"'1" I'nckel of 2 list of August. ? The splendid i .ailing favorite packet ship LIVERPOOL, v,?, I John I n :r. g.-, ( I no tons) will sail punctually as above, hfi ?'euiii?u' day. Tl? i.t et? ^ "??it |*u Uet nfVp hnn Rccnmmod tinns for cabin a?? ro i?l r in :>i ?! * '? ? r^ne, |,y mjy ahip aAiliiiK nut ol il??? p i? ??J Ntjw i Ihotc hIio nn* i?*oc?edi k lo flu* old c, n ?i?y sli ill tn^r^lonrimkfinHnrili.iff pplinttion to secure berths, either on hoard lo%i of Hurling H|tp, i?r to JV k ?. T. TAP.hCOTT, aii-Vf ' 'fnontn afreet, corner of M-'oden I^ane. FO R nTTw':asTL|.., l.N OLAN D? The i well known, fast Wiling coppered ?,,! copiier-f stened jhbi ship RAMBLi.R, Biiter, Master having all her y;,, vi freight engaged, will sail 111 a few days. Kor light freight, o, j) 28 rrc r Booth street, i NEW KERRY TO FORT HAMILTON AND CONEY ISLAND. The *te*mhoat IOL AS, Caput u Richard Yate?, on and after the Ulli August, will run 1'ollowa, every day:? Leaving Pier No. I, K. R. at 7 o'clock, A. M.; 10 do; 1 P. M-; and 4 >lo. Leaving Fort Hamilton for Couey Ulattd at 101^ A. M.; P. M.l do. Leaving Coney ldaud f.>r Kort Hainil tou and New York it 11)4 A. M.; 2K P. M ; 6>4 do. Leaving fort Hamilton for New York at 8 A. M. ; U noou; 3 P. M .:7 do. | Audthe OCEAN, or some other boat, will tun, till the lit | September, a* follows :? Leaving Pier No. 1, E. R at 11 o'clock, A. P. M. ;and ! 5)? do. Leaving Kort Himilton for Coney Inland at 12 o'cl ck, ; noon; and 3^a P M. Leaving ("oney Island for Kort H-mil'on and New Vork,at I P. M ; and 4 do. Leiviag Kort Hamilton for Ne w York at 1>? I' M ; 4>i do; and 7 do. On Sundays, the morning trip will be omitted. _ , rG^'Kare I2.1, cent* __ all lw^rh_ FOR LONG- BRANCH, OCEAN HOUSE, KORT HAMILTON, RUMSON . EA TON TOWN.SHREWBBURY ?c MANaS^UAN The new and elegant low pressure steamer EDWIN LEWIS, Capt. Corl.os, will leave Catharine Market as lojlows:? Leavea iNew York. Leaves Eaton Town, Aitg.l t? Wednesday, lU'i a.m. Aug. 13 ? Wednesday, 3 r M. H? Thursday, II " II? Thursday, 3 15? Kri ay, 12 M. 15? Iriday, 4 16? Saturday, 1 r m. 16? Saturday, 5 ' 17? Sunday, t'/i a.m. 17? Suuday, 4 18? Monday, 7 " 18? Monday, 3 19?' Tuesday. 7'i 19-"' Tuesday. 4 20 ?Wednesday, 6 }? " 2ii ? Wednesday, 10)4 A M. 21? Thursday, 7 " 21? Thursday, 11 " 22? Friday, " 22? Kriday. ll>a 23 ? Saturday, 8 " 2<? S turuay, 12 M. 24? Sunday, 7 " 21? Sunday, IK P.M. 25? Monday, 8}j " 25? Monday, 1 " 26? Tuesday, 9 " 20 ? Tuesday, 2 '' 27 ? Wednesday, 10 " 27? Wednesday, 2 28? Thunday, II " 2*? Thursday, 3 29 ? H'nday, llJa " 29-Kridiy, 4 " 30? Saturday, 12 M. 30 ? Saturday, 4 " 31 ? Sunday, 6 a.m. 31 ? Sundry, 4 " Stages will be in readiness to convey passengers to all parti of the country. a!3 re MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK, ^gl FOR ALBANY, TROY and intermediate fll **T^??jplandmg?. from the Steamboat Pier at the foot o ?H Mn# Barclay street. Bre.Jtlustand Dinner on board the boat. Leaves New York at 7 o'clock, A. M., Tuesdays, Thursdays *nd Saturday, and Troy at 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A. M. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The low-pressure steamboat TROY, Captaiu A. Gorlutm, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 7 o'clock. The steamboat NIAGARA, Captain A. Degroot, on Mon day, Wednesday and Kriday, at 7 o clock. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to K. B. Hall, at the )ffice on the wharf. Notice ? All goods, freight, baggage, bank bills, spacie^or any other kind id property taken, shipi*d, or put on board this boat, unit be at the risk of tiie owners of such good*, freight, bag .japc, Hie. jelBrc ~ NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. The Steamboat* SYLPH audBTATEN ISLANDER will leave New York every hour etcept 5 I*. M., commencing at 3 A. M., until 7 P.M. Leave Staten Island every hour except 4 P. M., commencing at 8 A. M., until 7 P. M. N. B.? On Sundays the Boats will leave every hour from 8 A. M., until 1 1*. M., and from 1 P. M. until 7 P. M., every hall hour. jyl2 NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY ETnE SFOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. ? ?at 7 o'clock, P. M. ? ' Th* steamboat EM .PIRE, Captaiu R. B. Macy, will leave the strain boat pier foot of Courtlandt street, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoon, at 7 o'clock. The steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Win. H. Peck, every Monday, Wednesday and Kridav afternoon, at 7 o'clock. V or Passage or Knight apply oa board, or at the office on the wh.r'' m? OPPOSITION TICKET OKKICE.-Kor Albany, 75 cents? Utlca, 82? Syracuse, ? Rochester. $3? Buffalo, $3,50 ? Also, through in the f iat line, with board, $10.50 ? Also, Oswego, $3? Kingston, ( U. C., ) SI? Toronto, $5? Cleveland, (O.) $6? De troit, $6 50 ? Chicago, ( 111. ) $10,50 ? North to Troy aud White hall, $2,50? Montreal, $1,50. Office No. 10? Barclay st. v2S lm'rh - M. L. RAY, Agent. Wll.LlAMSB UJl Gil AND FECK SUP FE11R Y. The Truatees of this Kerry, believiug that there are many of the citizens of New York aud viciuity that are unacquainted with the facilities this Ferry affords as a pleasant communication with Williamsburg and Long Island, would state that there i He two good Kerry Boat* on this Kerry, which leave Peck Slip every fifteen ur twenty minute* through the day up to 5 o'clock, V. M., aud then up to 8 o'clcb, at each even hour and 'ialf hour; after which a boat leaves at 9 o'clock aud 10 o'clock The la*t boat leaving Williamsburg at half-pa*t 9 o'clock, P. M. P. 8 ?On the evening of July 4th, the boat will contmne to mn until 12o'elock jy2 lm*re STEAM BETWEEN NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL. TH !>'. Grant Western Steam Ship Compa ny's Steam Ships l The GRKAT WESTERN, 1700 tons, 450 horse power, B. R. Matthew*, Esq., ? Commander. The GKE AT BRITAIN, 3,500 ton*, 1000 horse |>ower. Lieutenant James Hosken, R. N., Commander? are ii. tended to run as follows. ? GRKAT WESTERN. From Liverpool. I From New Yorle. Saturday August 23. I Thursday Sept. 18 Saturday October 11. | Thursday ....... .Nov. 6 GRKAT BRITAIN. From Liverpool. Saturday July 26, 1815 Satuiday Sept. 27. Saturday Nov. 22 From New York. Saturday August 30. Saturday Oct. 25. Saturday Dec. 20. Fare per Great Western, $!01. and $5 h'tewards' Fees. Fare per Gr. at Britain, from $un to $12', (and $5 Steward's fee.) Kccoiding 'o the size aud position of the State Rooms For fieight or passage, or other information, ai.p.y to RICHARD IRVIN, au7 2aw4m*rc 98 Frout street. DRAFTS O.N UKKAT UKllAliN AI\L> ji\ IRELAND ? Persona wishing to remit ino ijNs U'V 10 (lie ir friend? in auv part of England 1 Ireland, Scotland or Wales, can be supplied 'with draft* payible at sight. without dis unt, for any amount, from ?1 upwards, at the following places, vii: Ik Enoi.and ? The National and Provincial Bank of Eug land; Messrs. J. Barued Hi Co , Exchange an J Discount Bank, Liverpool; Messrs. James Bui t k Sou, Loudon, and branches throughout England and Wale*. I.i iRELAitn.? The National Bank of Ireland, and Provin cial Bank anil branches throughout Ireland. In Scotland?1 The Eastern Bank of Scotland, National Bank of Si otland, Urceuock Banking Company, and branches throughout Scotland. . m The steamship Cambria, iail? I ram Boston on the 16th An gust, by which all drafts can be forwarded free. Apply to W. it J. T. TAPSCOT'i, jvl# re 7,i South sr. ror. Maiden lane. h UK HALlFAA AJMU UVUtfOUL --3v THE Royal Mail Pteam Ship* CAM BHIAand HlBEKNlA, will leave Boatou tor the above ports, as follows, viz'? Cambria, C. H. E. Judjins, Esq., Commander, August 16, 1R'5. (liberal*, Alex. Ryrie, i -s<|., Corn maimer, . .September I, I81i Passage to Liverpool $120. Passive to Halifax 20. Kor freight or passage, apply to h7rc D. BRIOHAM. Jr.. Ag.nt. 6 Wall it. KOR LI VERPOOL? New Line ? Regular packet of the 26lh August ? The spleudiJ and fast sailing rpacketship S1UDON8, Captain E. B. Cobb, of 1IIW tons tiurthen, will sail as above, her regular day. Hav iug very su|>erior accommodation* lor splendor and corn foil, for calun, second cabin mid steerage passengers, |iersons about to embark should make early application to JOSEPH M'MURRAY, 100 Pine street, corner of South. T!ie packet ship SHEHIDAN, Capt. Cornish, will succeed the Siddous, and sail the 2t>th September, her regular day. aH rc FOR LIVERPOOL ? Packet of the G h September -The splendid new packet shin HeNRV t LAY, jE. Nye, master, 1260 tons burthe i, will sail as above, liir regular day. Having unsu rpassed accommodations for cabin, second'cnbiu and steerage |wis .mgers, persons wishing tosc-ure berths should nuke eariv application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, or to the subscriber, JOSEPH McMURRAY, 190 Pine street, comer of South street. The splendid packet ship Patrick Henry, J. C Delano, ma tei . I (Klii tons biiriheii, will succeed the llenry Clay, ami sail tb' fi h October. all rc KOR .N f. V, OKLEA.Ne? La.uiM ...i.. jji.i .>, ? York Line? Regular Packet of Monday, 1st Setitem jber? Thu fai>i ?ailing coppered pack, t ship DAMAS CUS, liliss, master, will sail ?>? nbofil, her regular day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accom modations, apply on board, at Oi leans wharf, foot "f Wall sf, or to E. K. COLLINS Si CO., 16 South ?t. Agent in New Orleans Janes E.WoodmiT, who will prompt ly forward all goods to I. is address. The ship Sart?lle, Capt. Taylor, will succeed the Damascns, anil s ill ' lie 2flth September, her regnlur day. all rc ???> REOULAR LINK Of PACKETS KOH NEW KFyfV O H L E A N S-The new and splendid packet ship J&dtiMsrLTA N A, Capt. E. S. De.mis, will positively sail on Monday, the IBtli August. The accommodations of th;s favorite ship are very superior for cabin, second cabin and steerage passenger*. Persons wishing to secure bertlis should make early application to W. & I T. TAPS* OTT, s'9 rc 7S Hou'h street, corner Maiden lane. KOR LONDON? Packet ol tlie 20lh August? Thr ?It-udid fist sailing packet ship WESTMINSTER, ill R. Hovey, ma, ii r, will positively sail as above, regular day. For pa' sage in the cabin, arcon<l cabin, and a'eerag*, apt ly allrc to JOHN IIEKPM \N ?t ( ().. 61 Somh street EOll (ll.ASI iUU'? ' The substantial r-1 ,-ular pack ship SARA' EN. Nathaniel J. Hawkins, master, is daily exacted, and will have immediate despatch. For Ireislit or passage, apply to WOODHUI.I, it MINTURNS, 87 S mth stre*f Th? favorite packet ha ipie ADAM CAUH, 8co;t, master, wil t sneci ' "I '!,?? S 1 1 'ecu. a 13 PACK E i f holl H \ \ RE ?(Second Line.)? The Packet Miip I TIC A, Captain Frsd.rick Hew i itt, will ?ail oa the 1st September. ? eight or pass ige, ply to_ ? BOYD S. HIVCKEN, ?I ee No. a I ' inline Rniiiling. i ,.r Wall i-ntl H i)LD ESTA1 )KKK'E, <>l S i&L PASSAOE from Uret HHmFV Liverpool, can always be JMBBMiiritid Drafts furnished for the principal I! inks hi England, Ire J. H EllDMAN'S OLD ESTABLISHED E.Y1IURAN1 PASSAGE OKKICE, fll SOUTH STREET. PASSAOE from (treat Britain and Ireland, via. 1 arranged at the lowest rate, any amount, payable at all Ireland, Scotland and Wiles, application to ?' ? HE lip .VI AN, j6rc SI South street. WP- OLD EST AB LI 8HED~EM"l OH A N T PASSAOE OH HI E, 61 South st.? Passage Irom England, lie ;land. Scotland and Wales? Thoae sending for their Ir von Id do well to avail themselves of the opportunity of inakinitiheir arrangements with the -ubsi ri 'ei* oi. very mode rate terms, by first class packet ships, sailing froin Liverpool weekly. Drafts can as usual b* furnished lor any amount, psiyable throughout the United Kiugdom. Apply to JOHN HKRDMAN, 61 South it. The mail steamer Iliberuia sails frem Boston ou the 16th inst, by w oich lettersean be forwarded qnicklv mv23 rh 1 16,000 T? Jin . 91 South strtel. The Farmers' Clwb. Yesterday, being one of the periodical occasions ipon which the members of this Club assemble at :he Institute, in the Park, for the discussion of co ntend, as well as stipulated topics, connected with he promotion of agriculture ? the meeting was or ganized by the appointment of Dr. Underbill as chairman, and Mr. Meigs as secretary. The reading of the minutes of the last meeting being dispensed with, the Club was opened for tho discussion of the hour ot any miscellaneous matter that came within its province ? when a communica tion was read from Mr. J. Van Wiske to A. B. Allen, accompanied by various specimens ol marl,' produced from the pit of the former gentleman, on his farm at New Hamburgh, Dutchess county. The j specific combinations of each species excited an in teresting discussion, aa to the merits of the compo nent parts ? their application to various soils ? and their virtues in promoting the diversified objects of agriculture. Here, the various component proper ties of marl and the method of testing the general combination of potash, soda, decomposed shells, &c., were argued, each advocate claiming a prefer ence to tliat best adapted to the deficiency of the soil that that substance'was calculated to improve or renovate. Dr. Kif.lh entered into his favorite theories, with regard to the eflicacy ot muck, as exemplified upon his farm, and recapitulated the process by which his general crops have, through that medium of cultiva tion, exceeded, in quality and quantity, those of his neighbors. The absorption of the anionia might be promoted by the application of the use ol the mate rials si tile lien roost. Col. Clarice was of opinion that marls were dis tinctly suited to distinct soils. One member sug gested experiments, upon a small scale, upon differ ent portions of a farm; while another advocated a chemical analysis ? the latter, as too expensive and slow, was repudiated, and the former system pro nounced more positive and effectual. The chair man suggested several valuable processes, by which alluvia ? swamp muck ? and marl combined, could be rendered serviceable to every soil, by the admix ture of lime and vegetable alluvia. Mr. McDonald, of Alabama, was introduced at this point to the members. This gentleman is an agriculturist and planter. lie carefully examined the specimens of marl upon the table, and saw no thing in their appearance like the blue marl. His plan of using the marl, was placing it in a lot, and allowing the cattle to tread upon it. Gov. Hammond failed in his experiments, by spreading the mail broadcast. He drew out 10,000 bushels, mixed it with pine strata, and upon thirty acres obtained an unusual crop. A communication was received from Emanuel Russell, upon the advantages of planting French willows, as more flexible and lighter in manufac ture, than those of this ceuntry. He recommended the plants, or sli|?, of 14 to Mi inches in length, with 6 inches in the earth ? to be planted in broad ditch es. from two and a half to three feet apart. The hour of miscellaneous conversation being exhausted, the legitimate subject was introduced. " Insects aiul their Destructive Effects." The Chairman wished to correct an error which hud been attributed to him, of the influence of the Hessian fly, and wheat worm, which he desired to remove, by conlining his remarks to the "winter wheat" only. After describingthe havoc produced in almost every vegetable by these nuisances, and im pediments to free existence and their destructive at tributes, he recommended the ploughing ot the soil iu the spring as the best means of obviating the future progress of these and the canker worm. The blight in quinces and pears may in the same way be resisted; ne recommended the ploughing lute, in the fall, when the insects are dormant, and liable to be finally inuiiimaied by frost? perhaps when grasshop pers are abundant, a drove of turkeys amongst them would be the best army of annihilation. Col. Clarke produced a most venomous and de structive miunalcula with four wings and a sting, that piercing any tree's bark would did use poison through the entire peach plant; chloride of liine and other processes were suggested, but none with any positive certainty. Professor Mapes wished the subject to be defer red until Mr. Halsey could uttend. In the mean time he suggested the experiment of 1'lanlemon, of boring a hole in the tree and plugging it with salt. The President observed that brimstone had been used in that way with success, but he apprehended danger from rotting by perforation. Professor Mapes contended that no salt infusion could be dangerous if it was derived from iron or conper. Several very valuable topics of information and instruction were suggested by Professor Mapes uj>on subjects though not directly combined with the par ticular objects of the o icasion, but were calculated to enlarge the scope of futuie investigation and promote indirectly the purposes of the club ? amongst others, he proposed the cultivation of to bacco, as a fit subject tor the next meeting; but a piudent desire on the part of the members, to adapt their subjects to the seasonable requirements of the f irmers, induced them to substitute the proposed more important topic, " The best method ot pre paring ground for the reception of fall wheat." Mr. McDonald produced a specimen of cotton, raised last year upon his own plantation, in Alabama, which, for virgin purity ol whiteness and flexibility of texture, he announced us commanding three cents above the common staple. The Georgetown College. James (Jokdo.n Benkett, fclstj . In your Herald ot Tuesday, you have very gener ously offered your columns to tlie Jesuits, or their triends, for the purpose of refuting the numerous calumnious reports that have been circulating con cerning them during the last ten or twelve days. \Ve dtller from you in your opinion, that those re ports have been of buch a character as to demand a public refutation. We have considered that they bore with themselves an ample contradiction in the bungling, ridiculous manner tn,wiiicli they have been circulated. One correspondent would lead us to im agine that the whole Jesuiticul body was under the ' immediate control and supervision of the Pope, whereas, His Holiness very rarely, if ever, inter feres with the internal arrangement, or conduct of the order. Again, we are informed by one of those wiseacres, that Mr.Verhagen, the present Provincial at t leorgetown, was sent over to this country some ten or twelve years ago, to establish an espionage, (which lie lias ever since maintained,) from hid residence at St. I.ouis, over his bretlnen at Georgetown. If Lord ltoa?"K telcscope had been in existence all thiit time, we should be firmly impressed that it was the associate of his vigi lance. Some people liavo a natural tendency to bo crotchetty, and wo believe the corps reportorial, at Wu hington, has the crotchet ot Anti-Jesuitism as firmly planted in their brains, as ever did the lieio of the fairy tale have the sleeping pin in hi* eye. Wo refer to that portion of thorn pn: ticulrrly, whose names do not figure on the lilt of invitationi to the pleasant col lege celebrations, ex. gr. the correspondent of the F.s /irrst last week, on the subject of tho Revolution in the Collcgo. We give, as a reply to these numerous reports, tho information we have de lived from one of the gentle men connected with the College. There aie to be in all
throe changes in the officers of the College, that is among those in any responsible situation. This was the determi nation at tho time these leports commenced, and we be lieve since, and there is every probability that so it will remain. Among the teachers and minor officer! of the college, there may be such changes as take place every >ear, but nothing further. In fact there has been no more ground to excite those reports than occurs every yeai previous to the re-opening of the schools. It is true we have understood theie is to tie a change iu the Presidency, but we iittiibute it to the fact that Mr. Mill ledy's appointment aboutjsix months since , on the depar tuie of Mr. Ilyder, was only a temporary one, to termi nate when Mr. Mclilroy, tho present appointee, should bo leliaved from his iuties ut (?redeiick, Md. As to tho charactor of the new President, we believe, if ever a man were calculated to make hhnselt esteemed and revered by a community, Mr Mclllroy is that man Ho has presided over a liteiary institution iu Kredorick fur a number of years, where he has enlisted the respect and affection of nil who knew him. We. therefore, deny, on the authority of those gentle men we have alluded to, that there is any Just foundation ' for the calumnies which our dlnnerless reporters havo J been so studiously circulating. We would ask those i gentlemen to apply at tho next College Celebration for a seat at tho table, aud wo have no doubt the good fathers there tfill give thein every kindness in their power, if only to save them the stain upon their consciences which 1 the circulation ot such falsehood* effects. We might pro- > cerd and give our own opinions which we have formed in this subject, and which, we think, are correct conclu sions, deduced from facts, with which we are acquainted, did we not suppose that the above simple denial upon such (authority , is abundantly sufficient for tho present purpose. K. New Voik, Tuesday evening, Aug. If). New Yohk, Aug. 19, '44. To thk Km t on N Y. Hkrald In your rrport of the case of Arir.and vs. l.eo St Co , in youi p.i| erol to-day, you make me stateth.it I keep my office opposite to No. 77 Chambers st This is an error, and in your widely circulated journal, may produce con fusion with my patients. You, I am sure, will do me tho kindness to correct the error. I reside, and keep my of fice at N o. 9H Chambers street, rear Church street. V on also make tne give " Vnrilla" an ingredient used in the manufacture oi soap. This, of course. mu?t be a mere 1 tj p ['graphical error. Vary respectfully, Sec , C hahlls A. Pom er, M. D. | The Am]. Kent Movement*. r.., a , J . 1^"", August 17, 184o. lnt Routt atul ,ls Scenery? 'IVoubUi and Attrar. j tums?PuLlu Opinion in and about Delhi , with a eseription of the Place in these Stirring Timet. j riZu/E? ?' Del,,i? WhBDCe 1 n?W W"le' ia "?? ?" ' Pital of Delaware county, and a spot to which many I are now directed on account of the late out rT?8?In '? Tiuity' Td hs bein? ,he ?**? of ope. rations which have been made necewary against the anti-renters, or as they are here called? the down-renters of th,s county. It require, twenty six hours constant travel to make this place. The first part of ?, that is to say, from New York to Catskill by steamboat, is done quickly and agreea bly enough ; from Catskill, after waiting an hour I coaclS Delhi" Tr- ?'Cl0Ck at ni^,f- in a ^ tion than travelling by the CatskiU stL, Ijjcomo one thing, I could not Ik- briEd to S i the r ney with its dust, the heat of the weu he he risk of the rapid and perilous down lull gallop I S shaking as aforesaid noticed Ami vitu.;.i7 w.g j?., ???id >r; k 1 he scenery, sir. the srenerv i iir. - . i ILr!> pir s? iS; u iSKSJ :d? jgjjgy whose scenery is greatly laudej, but it is -nil ini ?' nor to that seen on the Delhi and cLtekulroSte ^ winds along the base or rHih*?r a of .he Catakill h.lto, L tf* .iSKSE^.'t imes you are so elevated as to have a pros U j the outstretched country for thirty miles N^h ni can exceed th- beauty of the dKSfiS surtW $ the land; and its hills and valleys, "roves and river are more thin ustnlly picturesque b the teaea? season, when ihe crops are on the i -?i wearing the golden tints of autumn's maturity As we pass along, the source of the Delaware river is seen hard by the roud side, about fifteen miles from his p face, tor a mile or two, it is in this S literally but a green track on the soil then it be urf?84^!t' w?0l'nVUlet8'a?ilin 4 little m#r " No torrent stains its limpid source ? INo rocks impede its dimpling course That sweetly warbles o'er its bed Whni't l^[?iUnd' P0l]8hed' Peebles, shed ; Whilst lightly poised, the scalv brood, In myriads, charm the crystul ilood." i? f/1 t'1^course?l five miles, fiowever, from where it first betrays a shadow ol existence its hnnlra grow dee, *r, and its stream Mder aAd slad'er and this is honored with the title of" head of riavi' gation," which is literally true, as the ? in .hi spring and fall when th water is abundant f|?a' rafts of timber from this spot to the Philadelnhia market, although, at present, one would think it could not do more than float an empty e<'g shell 1 would not repress my desire to say so m?uch of the route and its scenery, giving the latter my meed of pra se, and entering my protest against tlte corpo real punishment inflicted on the traveller for seven teen hours. 1 will also state that there is room for improvement the manner of conduct^? this s age The drivers do not seem to care one straw about passengers; although they carrv the mail the v stop for the most frivolous reasons, and are ce'rtain of making a grand halt at, every tavern they come to-and these concerns are by no means scarce along the way. So much for the road We got into Delhi at 7 o'clock, P. M? on Satur day evening. There is no view of it until vou are !,U^j?n f^ersi being encompassed bv hills of 1 a i 11 t ? There were plain symp toms of something more than common, observable even to one entirely ignorant of the Kc ulmr state of KKrsa t''? '? jve ncki.- i?r rageT laws A?,U?Td !f '? d'ft\nd lhe ?"< rrti,?.a laws. Around and about these nublic loZ3 ,"Ur 8u,d lIrc^ forces were col ected in numerous squads, some of them with aims and accoutrements on, but the most of them without either, and in their ordinary "Zrel Now and again a file or two of cavalry forces would an Tn fe rn al' clatter "IT' their lo"? swords making an inti mnf clatter, and raising dust enough to ?nt ob^virL'?sfh 11 guarded by half a dozen ol infantry win, st others were going to and returning from tfie prison, to take up or leave ofi their turn of' duty In the windows above were descried here and tiiere ng oTupon'Te6 IW 'W? ?r ",ree f'r,K"ners, '??k and faiml ar far^ if t grPe" ^^s and clear sky, frnni is a smaH building, neat outside, but far fr< in particular within; indeed, it is more like a dirtv emigrant boarding house in oVunge o^Washmeton is not e'aXto b'e,hav CO'V"> Jal1 Perhaps. h? IS not easily to he avoided, where there nre nn ,r lorry men hurried in, without any preparation for 5i.il, To*1?? ?r lo(,uin^ but ?" allevenTthey ^p. . J ! as if turned out of a great bic bandhnv reni'er , ?l d? "~'f yo11 donot look sharp th-^ down renters will come andsween von all on. wiZm distinction. At ihe present time 'here are two or three squads out to take prisoners, and others are talked of us be ing about to start. A great and creditable alacrity is shown by the farmers nenerally to give their services in support of law and order. I asked two or three persons, in order to ascertain public feeling in relation to this business, whether they feared an attack bv the unti renters, at any time, on the town 1 The reply was, that they did not, in the slightest degree, fear it, as every one had showed himself ready to turn out;? even those who were known to be tainted with anti-rentism, were as ready to do so as anv one else, from the moment the news arrived of the Deputy She! ill. Steel, being sliol. Several meetings have b<*en held over the country for the purpose of expressing an opinion on that la mentable occurrence. At all of them, as far as I can learn, there was a very deep and strong depre cation of that act, and the most earnest call made upon the Slate authorities to interfere, at once and elivctually, with promises, on the part of these as semblies, to co-operate, as far as their respective ability would permit, in bringing to condign punish ment the perpetrator* of these crimen. I must say, that, whatever be the depth of the |>eople's grief tor the victim of the late outrage, Mr. Steel, it does not show itself to half the extent I would exi>eet, or ac counts would warrant one to look for. I do not wish, nor do I mean, to hint, that there is not a very correct and pro|>er feeling prevalent among his sur viving acquaintances ; but it is characteristic of the cold, and mentally restrained race who people this country, that but one week afler a respectable hiu! respected public officer, a good neighbor and cour teous citiZ' n, has been left in his grave? murdered in the assertion of principle, ana in a cause, for whose : uccess all ure interested here, or profess to be so ? there is not a word of allusion to his name, not a breath of sympathy for the widow, not a vow of vengeance on tlie heads of the wretches who made 11 widow and orphans of Mrs. Steel and chil dren. Well may it be said, that such tilings, liowe ever deplorable, are hut a three days talk for '* hon orable men." There is no news this evening, nor any means, it being the Sabbath, of* obtaining much information as to the past transactions which have occupied men for the last ten days. Whenever any thing occurs worihy of record, it shall be transmitted promptly, us I am not going to perform a long, and I must say arduous journey, without making the most of it, and having the satisfaction of seeing, hearing, and ma king known to the whole world all things connected with the eventful history of Delaware county during the ann rent troubles. I will for the present close what I fear will not be regarded as a meritorious communication, by observing) that the < lovernor was expected to return to Albany In*! night, and il fie does, .ludgr* Hathaway, of this place, who is hwaitini him, may be soon expected here, wuh some instructions of importance. Slavery in Bhazii,.? A young Virginian now in Brazil, writes home ? "Slavery exists here 111 some instances ol a very oppressive chaiacter, but geneially it assumes a mil ler form, it is said, than in Ilia United .state". Slaves aio allowed to purchase themselves ; this they aie enabled to do, in many instance*, by saving their earnings over their tasks ; in thi* manner they be come fteenien. When a slave wishes to puichaie him m-K, the proper authorities set a value on him, ami the master is bound to sell him. The only distinction* known t? ?ociety, are slaves and freemen. ' Letter from Itotx-rt Owen. London, July 23, I arrived in this country, after a pleasant voyage ot only Hi days trorn Boston to Liverpool, and found the imputation in a hifjh railway fever, wliich con tinues without any apparent abatement, and no one here dreams seriously of war between two nations who could materially injure each other by hostili ties, without a chance of benefit to either, while war between thern would retard the progress of civiliza tion to an incalculable extent. The wise men of both countries must interfere to keep them at peace, 1 for unitedly they may now insure the peace of the world and its continually growing prosperity. The T'nited States, through its more free institu tions, will take the lead in great national and uni versal improvements, while Europe and other parts of the world will be necessitated to follosv its exam ple. I mean to open the way for a great advance to be j speedilv ma<!e,by the Convention which i announced in tlic Herald upon my departure from New York You may, perhaps, recollect that it is called to commence the 1st October, and T hope to arrive pro bably by the Victoria, Captain Morgan, about the 20th September, if 1 do take a steamer to enable mc to arrive earlier. f Ins convention, I hope, will be composed of leading minds, male and lemale, without regard to class, wet or party, and from every State and Ter ritory in the Union, for the time has arrived when extraordinary benolits may be secured for every in dividual, ot every description, within the circle to which the constitution of the United States, inclu ding Texas, may extend. All the materials are ready and the public mind is fast ripening to apply them with prudence and wis dom, to constitute a new state of things, without vi- I olence or disorder, in which ignorance, tor want of education, wealth tor want of industry, divisions for want of real chanty, injustice and unkindness will be unknown. You may materially aid in bringing about this most desirable change. Let the conven tion and its object be made as well known as the Herald is capable of effecting in its own peculiar way, and there will be no|fear of' its ultimate success, and of great practical success at no very distant day. Why should there be longer ignorance, poverty, disunion and inferior circumstances in any of the States or Territories of the Union, when the means of prevention are so abundant and now may be so easily applied 1 Yours, my dear sir, very sincerely, Robert Owbn. [Kj uin the Platte Argus of Aug. id J Oregon ? Lritkr from Petek H. Burnet, Esq. ?The following letter was received yesterday by a citizen of this county, from Mr. Burnet, by the way of Oahna, and forwarded by the American Consu. 1 The details will be deemed interesting by his ola Iriends and neighbors, and are indeed ot importance to all who take an interest in the allairs of Oregon. Falatine Plains, Okkuon, > Nov. 4, 1844. $ * * * * The emigrants are now daily arriving, and will all be here in a few weeks at farthest, and I expect to receive other letters and papers, which 1 am informed are on the way. 1 have now an oppor tunity to write a hasty letter, as one of H. B. Co's ships, the Columbia, leaves Vancouver in a few days for the Sandw ich Islands. Our country is most beautiful, fertile and "well watered, with the most equable and pleasant climate Our population is rapidly increasing, and the country is making great progress in wealth and refinement I have never yet before seen a population so in dustrious, sot>er and honest as this. 1 know many, very many young men, who were the veriest vaga bonds in the .State?, who are here respectable and doing exceedingly well. Our crops the past year (1844) have been most bountiful, and we have not only a full suppjySof wheat for our consumption, but a large quantity for exportation Large numbers ot cattle are raised here, which are never fed or sheltered. Many men have from three to four hun dred head of cattle. Sheep can be had here in any desirable number, as the H. 1?. Company have a large Hock, and many private individuals have them l'ife this reaches you, perhaps you will have learn ed that we have a regular government in most suc cessful operation in Oregon. When I first reached this region, about a year ago, 1 thought any attempt at organization might be premature. I had not, however, been here long, before it was conceived that a govertncnt of some kind was inevitable. It grew out of stern, invincible necessity. Our com mercial and business transactions were considerable. Difficulties were dailyoccurring between individuals in relation to their " claims," the est4tes of deceased [lersons were daily devoured, and helpless orphans plundered ; crimes were committed, and the ba.-e and unprincipled, the reckless and turbulent, were hourly trampling upon the rights of the honest am! (leaceable. A civilized population, numerous as w? were, could not exist without gnvernment Th hing was impossible. We, therefore, organized i government ul our own. We had no money, no means ? I was a member nf <he Legislature. 1 find most of the business to do We passed a tax bill, appointed an assessor, and per muted every man not to pay a tax, it lie chose so to do, but if he did not pay, being able, we debarred ,lnm from suing in the courts as plain till'. At the same time we passed acts to protect all bona tide -'?tilers in thfirclaims to the amount of (>10 acres. | The tax bill operated like a charm. Neatly all the whole population paid without hesitation. We selected a tall East Tenneasean, Joseph L. Meek, for our sherirt. He had been in the niouiituns with Wm. L. Sublette for eight, or ten years, is exceed ingly good humored, very popular and as brave ai Julius Cesar. The very tirst warrant he had de livered to him, was issued for the apprehension of a very quarrelsome and turbulent man, who resisted Meek with a broad-axe, but Meek, presenting a cocked pistol, took the fellow, no/ens volens. The next, and only case of serious resistance to our laws, was on the part of Joel Tnrnham, of Mo., son ei | May Turnham, of Clay County. He had assaulted an individual, and a warrant was issued by n justice of the peace. Turnham was himself constable, and John Edmonds was deputized to arrest him. Turn ham resisted with a large butcher's knife; but Ed rnonds had a pistol with six barrels well charged ? He shot Turnham four lime ?, the last ball entering above the temple, when he immediately expired These nreall the obstructions to the administration of justice we have had, and in Edmond's case, he was fully justifiable in killing Turnham, even it he had no warrant, as T. assaulted him tirst, and pursued him wiili great violence to the last. We have now five counties, and two terms of the circuit court in each county in every year. We have but'.one iuoge, who discharges the duties of probate .judge, chancellor, and what not : in fact we have only ns yet circuit courts and justices of the peace. ? Our government was intended only as provisional, to exist until some regul ir government could be established. We adopted the statute laws of Iowa, wh- re applicable to our condition and not modified by our Legislature. We are now waiting most anxiously for the result of l'akenham's mission, and if the two governments have not settled the question between them, the moment that fact is known, there will be one univer sal movement made. A regular convention will be held and a constitution adopted (republican no doubt,) and tin independent government put in oi>e- , ration at once. Necessity will com|>el us to the step. The imputation of this country are no doubt ! desirous to live under the government of the I nited ' States, but if she will never do anything for us, we j must and will do it for ourselves. The |>eople here j are worn out by delay, and tlieir condition becomes | every day more intolerable. 1 sj>eak to you with : great enndor, for you know me, and know that I | withhold nothing and disg* i-te nothing. We are well satisfied that the I N. Government as well as Great lirit.'.in i ould not object, and would not object, if we form an independent government for ourselves, ! situated us we are. Treaties must be made with j the Indians, and many other things of ini|>ortance must of necessity be done. Our population about doubles every year, and our business trebles. IWi will soon have a printing press, and a paper of our own ; we can then publish our I laws. The prnciire of the law has commenced, and I have several important suits on hand. I have a tine "claim," perhaps among the best in Oregon, situated in the centreof one of those tuo.-t beautiful prairies called the Palatine Plains T am in excellent health, contented and happy. Mrs. H '.?? health has improved, and my children are all well, fat and fine. Your friend, Pkter H Bi'hnkt. Jealousy, Insanity and Mukpkr. ? The August term of the Chenango, New Yo k, Circuit Court and Oyer and Terminer, commenced on tin 4th instant, | Judge Kdmondl presiding. The case of James ('? Gril fln charged with the minder of Ernstus Colt, of Osteite, was the most important on the calendar, and no little in terest was It-It tor the prisoner from the lac t that the wlfo of the accused was the paramour ot the murdered man, and insanity proJuced by jealousy was supposed to be the cause of the crimo. The defence was insanity, and Griffin was acquitted. An order was made out ny the Court, consigning him to the State Lunatic Asylum at L'tica. \ nrletlea. 'L'he farmera of Michigan refu>f to take anything iut specie for their new wheat. Between hard times ,nd soft currency they have been pretty well reduced in locket. As the times have grown better, they have de ermined to have better currency, being qui?e satisfied, rom experience of the fact, that piper at a discount of rom twenty-five to fifty per cent is not the kind of mo iey to receive as an equivalent for the product of their nuustry and bard labor. Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Louisiana, a* well as the ?lev. N. Saj re Han is. of N. Y.; M. P. Park, of W?at 'oint, N. V.; Roswell Park, of Pomlret, Conn.: Geo. A. Sterling. of Huntington, Conn.; Prof. C. W. Hitckley, ot ol. ( ollcge; W. N. Pendleton, of Alexandria, D. C.; ?eo. Woodbridee, of Richmond, Virginia, and William Bryant, of Unchanan, ail Presbyters of the Protestant Episcopal Church, were Cadets at West Point. Rt Rev the Bishop of Illinois, and President ol Jubilee College, we learn froai the Kalamazoo Telt rrapA, accompanied by his amiable lady, is now on his way to preside at the consecration of Dr. Alonzo Potter, as Bishop of Pennsylvania. Bishop Hopkins of Vt., will preach the consecration sermon. The Kev.lJr. Judson, the distinguished mission ary from the Fast, is daily expected in hit native land. He has been absent about tliiity -three years, during which he has translated and written with his own hand, the whole Bible in the Burmah language. Mayo, the colored man who was recently arrested in H ashington by constable Cole if Fredericksbuig, for enticing away certain slaves belonging to Mr W7vatt, was tried at Fredericksburg last Friday, found guilty, and sent to the peniteutiary lor ten years. A party of nine Penobscot Indians fire encamped at Trenton, and are suffering severely from fever and ague. They have been nearly all summer near Philadel phia, making baskets. The remnant of the tribe, some i or (500, live in Maine. Haverhill sends out annually one million one hun dred and sixty thousand pair of shoes, the cost of which would be between six and seven hundred thousand dol lars. The amount paid for manufacturing them, i* from $200,000 to $U50,000. The level of the water of Luke Superior is sup posed to be 900 feet above the level of the ocean. It has been sounded to the depth of 600 and 700 feet. In some places no soundings have been found It is from 400 to <00 miles long, and about bu wide. Its area, or surface of water, in equal to about 34,0o0 square miles. The water is generally very cold. When the winds are high the waters are more boisterous than those of the Atlan tic Ocean. It was rumored in Philadelphia that the authori - ties of the I'nited States contemplated, in case of a war with Mexico, to make drafts upon the volunteers of th e city and county ts man the lorts on the Delaware, in place of the regulars who are to be drawn off to Mexico. Tho Pea Patch will, it is said, tie put in repair, and the different companies bo drawn in succession to perform regular tours of duty at that place and Fort Mitflin. A gentlemen of the West end, who for several years had been in the habit of meeting a small party at all-fouis, on Wednesday afternoons and evenings, was recently discovered at the rendezvous by his wife, who happened by accident to cast her eye at the window, which was lutlier a low one. She wisely determined to reprove him by " expressive silence.'' On the night of the discovery ho went as usual to the cupboatd for his supper, but found nothing on the plate but a jack of clubs, with the name and number of the street where she had seen him marked on its face. He asked for no explana tions, but ou the Wednesday following he sent won. to his " old sledge" companions that he could no longer make it convenient to attend their parties. ? Boston Pott. The Providence Journal announces the death of Charles Lippitt, aged ninety-one, the oldest man in Pro vidence. He was an officer of the revolution, and for se veral years, at the close of the last century, was elected member of the General Court. A woman in Amherst, upon breaking a large hen's egg, the other day, found within the shell what appeared to lie another egg, upon breaking which still another shell was found, and so on till five shells or eggs were found enclosed within the outer one. The statement in the Berkshire Courier that Hon. Henry Shaw, of Lauesboro*. had declined the nomination of Governor tendered him by the Native Americans, turns out to be incorrect. Ho has accepted the nomi nation. A young lady, whose name we did not learn, on of a pic-nic party formed at Greenbush, on Saturday last, for a trip to Columbia county, accidentally fell from the train at the < hutlitm depot, and the car passing over her legs, ciushed them seveiely. Sho was brought to the city by the :ioon tiain and conveyed to the residence ot Mr. Witt at East Albany. ? .SMony Citizen. The miners hava resolved, that until the right of the President of the United States to lease Mineral Lands shall be established by law. it is inexpedient to tako leases lor any lead mines situated in the Territory of Iowa, of any putnon pretending to authority to grant such leases. Things Settled ? To the satisfaction of people geneially, and some in particular : ? That salt-petre will not explode. That Mr. Paine is bullet-proof. That Goodwin's dog "died of a" whig meeting". That "somebody" struck Billy Patteison; and That "Major Kigg"did not kill Tecumseh. The Baltimore Patriot of Monday, announces the death of the venerable General William McDonald. Gen McD was in his 87th year, was a soldier of the| re volution, and *a for a long time an enterprising mer hant of that city. He has been lor many years in infirm health, and has long been ooiifined to hi* room. Immediately on th" arrival of the Hibernia, in 3o>ton, on Sunday, Mr. Drake, the Post Office ai^ent, tarted by an expie?s tiain for New V'ork with despatch es probably tiom our Minister ;o F.ngland, Mr. McLane. I'bev will l>e fx! warded from New Vork without delay, hould they not arrive in reason lor the mail train South. Vranxcvipt . Mrs. Martha Joh annet, at her deith, left to the Massachusetts Lunatic Asylum ftlO.OOO, and a favorite horse, thirty-five years old. to be kept "in clover" ai long as he lived. One of the most curious of coincidences occurs in the vote of Davidson county, Tennessee. For three suc ?essive years tho whig majority has varied but one vote ? in 1843, it was 583 ; in 1941, 5 A> ? and aow 383 again ! The population of Diyton, <>hio, according to a recent census, is 8638. In 1840, 6037. The amount of sales at the Chicago land office during the month of July, was $ 19,60V Mr. C. Le B.'ron, Mexican Consul at Mobile, has declined acting any further in that capacity. The lion Mr. Cary, ot Cincinnati, is lecturing in Boston, on temperance. The Delaware Outrage ? DEi.nr, August 15th, 1843 ? Farther and Important Arre*ts an f Uii cloturri. ? Nothing of consequence ha* transpired here since Wednesday, until thin morning Mr. McKennan, of Mason ville, captured three more men yesterday, who | were on their way to Pennsylvania. I'hey had previ ously been orrested in the town of Tonopunii and dis charged tor want of evidence to detain them. Mr. Mc Kennan did liot like their appearance and conduct, anil so told them they must come along with bim. They as sented, and before they had come three miles, they be gan to make disclosures. It seems from these disclosure that one of them, ! Northrop, was one of the principal chief*, anil had sixty I three men disguised and armed under his command, on ? the day Steele was shot. Ho says Warren W. Sc.uddei , of Roxbury, (the man for whose apprehension the Sheri/1 lias ottered i* reward of $300) was tho comnrmuder-in i chief on that day, and the man who presented his sword I lo Shei ill' Wright's breast, when W. was walking in '? front of the Indian line. ; The number of Indians in the lie 1.1 on that day he | states at j'20. and tho number stationed in tho woods, to out off the horses of the posse, 8tJ0--all armed. It is ascertained also who it was that wanted out the Indians on the 29th of July, the day first set down for the *alo. Northrop says the man was engaged three days in warning the'n out? that they were ordered out at the request o! Karll, to prevent the sale of his property ? and that they went to Karll'* house, alter the sheriffhad left, and tlmt Karll told them the sale was adjourned to August Tth. This man (Northrop) is very penitent -says he expect* to lose his life, but that lie shall tell all ? and he has dis closed more important facts than any one who has yet testified. He corroborates Wright's statements and tes timony in every respect. Neither Hilton, Kittle* or Scudderare yet taken. Oeo Wheeler went out yesterday with a posse for Blenheim We have not yet henrd from them. Timothy Corbin.jr , went out with a posse last even ing, and returned this morning with seven prisoner*. ? He arrested them in Andes and Bovina. Four of them are Indians, and thren of them witnesses. This afternoon, Gen. Oriftin brought in two more whom lie hud arrested in Hobart on his own re?pon?ibillt*. ? They weie passing through tho town and their conduc t excited his suspicions. They turn out to be Bill lleed sido, an Indian chief, and John Sternbtirgh, an Indian ? both on the ground on the day of sale, and very activo. Knough has been diiclo.tod by Northrop to convict both. This, therefore, is a very important arrest, and reflect* much credit on (ien. tiriffin. Karll has been under examination to-day. He i? so deeply implicated by the testimony given by Northrop to-day, that be can scarcely escape. Karll'x te-timony was any thing but calculated to help out In* case The/ury w as drawn to-day. Thu giand iury for the Oyer and Terminer ia one of the beat ever drawn in thi* county. Our correspondent nt Hobart, Delaware county, in communicating the proceedings of the "Anti-Indian meeting," at that place, write* that the expression of the meeting presents a true picture of the intense excite ment winch peiv.vles all that region against the perpe tratois ol tho Andes outiagc ; and that at the time of wiring, twenty-seven had been arrested and committed on the chnige of participating in the murder. Ourcorrespom ent at Delhi adds elevon to the thirteen known to have been before arrested, making twenty-lour in all. Ol t no thiee necessary to make up the twenty seven stated by our Hobart correspondent, we have no information. * A Delhi correspondent of the Evening Journal write* on the lUth, that Kittle hail been arrested in Hampden, and brought to Delhi on that day. Also that about thir ty -five prisoner* were in cuttoiy.? Ji rgvi, .1?|. 19<A.