Newspaper of The New York Herald, 22 Ağustos 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 22 Ağustos 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., Mo. tflO- Whnlt Ho. *0?V4. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 22, 1845. PtImTvo Cat*. itUS JNJSW YORK HERALD. JAMES COUPON BKNMTT, Proprietor. Circulation? Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD? Every <J?y. Price 3 cent ( pet Cony ? $7 a:. per annum ? payable in advance. WEEKLY H ERALD ? Every Saturday ? Trice cent* r?r coj>y? l-i| cent* per aim'im ? payable in edvaoce ADVERTISEMENTS at tbo unual pricei ? alway* cash in advance. ?'RINTlNli of all kind* executed with beauty and despatch. IX/- AM tetters or communication*, by mail, addrasied to tun establishment, must be poNt paid, or the pontage Will be do'lucted from thi subscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, ftioruiKToa or the New York Heuali) EsrAausHMiftv Vn-<!'.wi>r * r?rrn->r /?f Pflllnn nnH Vmsnii ??????*?? g- ?? ' ? ? | ? ? ? ? PEOPLES' LINE OK STEAMBOATS FOR ALHANY DAI1 V? Sunday* Escepted? Throu?h Di " "'*17 "-et, at o'clock P M., train the Pier between ?t&w?*ll?Courtla nit anil Liberty streets. Su-imboat ROCHESTER, Captain R. O. Cruttenden. will leave on Monday, MViWkI.iv ami Friday Evenings, si 7 o'clock. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Uv>taiu A Houghton, will leave ou Tuesday, Thursday nod Siturdft) Evenings, at 7 e'clork. At 5 o'clock P. M., landing at intermediate places, from the foot of Barclay street :? ' Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt M. tl. Truesdell, will leave on Monday, W eduesday, Kriday and Sunday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Capt L. W. Brainard, will iertr<i on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoon*, ati o'clock. Pasieuger* taking either of the above Lines will arrive in Alba ny in amp! nine lor the Morning Train ol Cars lor the east or West Tli? B.'sts are new and substantial, at,.' furni?hed with new and ?flcgnut sfatM roorn;1, and for sjieed and accommodations are un t'valled on the Hudson. Freight taken at moderate rates. All | 'rsous are forbid trusting any of the Boats of [his Line, without a written order from the Captaius or Agents. For |ni**are or freight. aj>ply ou board the boats, or to P. C. Srlmil?, ?>( : n- nfliee mi the wharf au20 rc FuR LONG BRANCH. OCEAN HOUSE, KOHT HAMILTON. RUM SON, EA TON TOWN.SHREWSBURY St MANASQUAN. aQeVti 1 The n?w and elegant low pressure steamer Cv^,^rr~j* EH WIN LEWIS. Capt. Corbel, will leave T '-Tif IV >in Catliarii.e Marlyt as billows : ? L Ijres New York. Leaves Eaton Town, Aug. 13? Wednesday, l#j? a.m. Auii.18- W eduesday, 3 p a. 14? Thursday, II " 14 ? Thursday, 3 " 15? Fri av, 12 M. 13? Friday, 4 " IB? Saturday; 1 r.M. 16? Saturday, 5 ' 17? Sunday, C) . a.m. 17? Sunday, 4 " 18 ?Monday, 7 " 18 ? Monday, 3 " 19? Tuesday , 7t? " 19 ? Tuesday, 4 " L'O? Wednesday, 6!a " 80 ? Wednesday, IUj? a M/ 21 ? Thursday, 7 " 21 ? Thursday, II '' 22? Friday, 7 }-, " 22 ? Friday. I !/?? ' 23? Saturday, f> " 23?8 turuay, 12 M. 21 ? Sunday, 7 " 21? Suuday, 1)? P.M. 25 ? Monday, 8)? " 23? Monday, 1 " 26 ? Tne*day, 9 " 26? Tuc*day, 2 " 27 ? Wednesday, 10 " 27? Wednesday, 2 " 88 ? TliU'&day, II " 2" ? Thursday, 3 " 2!) ? Kriday, ll>a " 29 -Friday, 4 " :<0? Saturday, 12 M. 30? Saturday, 4 " 31? Sunday, 6 a.m. 3!? Sunday, 4 " Stages will be in readiuess to convey passengers to all parts of the country. al3 rc MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK, ,XA KOR ALBANY, TROY and intermediate <j' ly. .T*y - ;?** laudings. from the Steamboat Pier at the foot o _?L_JE?4ELnnrcla7 street. Urv<klast and Dinner on board the boat. Leaves New Y ork at 7 o'clock, A.M., Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday, and Troy at H o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A. M. .\louuay, Wednesday and Kriday. The low-pressnre steamboat TRO V. Captain A. Gorliam, on Tuesdays, Phursdavs and Saturdays, >t7 o'clock. The steamboat NIAGARA, Captain A. Degroot, on Mon day, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o'clock. For imsiaije or freight, apply ou board, or to F. B. Hall, at the office ou the wharf. Notice ? All goods, freight, baggage, bank bills, specie, or any other kind of property taken, shipped, or put >>u hoard this boat, must be at the risk of the owners of such goods, freight, bag gage, Uc. jei8rc NOTICE. STATKN JSIjAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. The Steamboats SYLPH and'STATEN ISLANDER will leave New York every hour except 5 P. M., commencing at t A. V., until 7 P.M. Leave Staten Island every hour except 4 P. M., comraencing ?t 8 A. M.. ant li 7 P. M. N. B.? On Sunday* the Boats will leave every hour from 8 A. M.. until 1 P. M., and from 1 f . M. until 7 P. M., every half hour. jyl2 " NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE. FOR ALBANY AN1) TROY DIRECT. ? at 7 o'clock, P. M.? ' The stefimboat EM P1RE, Captain R. B. Macy, will leave the steamboat pier foot of '"uurtlandt street, every Tuesday, Thursday a:ul Saturday afternoon, at 7 o'clock. The steamboat COLl MU1A, Captain Wm. H. Peck, every Miaidin', Wednesday aud Fridav afu ruoon, at 7 o'clock. r Pns?..t ? or Freight appiy oc board, or at th? ofliceonthe **Hsr< ii'l* OPPOSITION TICKET OFFICE.-Fo'r Albauy, 75 cents? Utica, $2? Syracuse, w a, tf S2..V) ? Rochester. S3 ? Buffalo, S3 .'?0 ? Also, through i rttlie list line, with board, S 111, 5(1 ? Also, Oswego, S3 ? I Kingston, ( U. C.,)$4 ? Toronto, S3? Cleveland, (0.) S6? De troit, >0 50 ? Chic iko, ( 111. ) $10,50? North to Troy and White li ill , $2,50? Montreal, $1,50. Office No. 102 Barclay st. v23 lniVh M. L. R A V. Agent. W1LUAMSBURGH AN1) lJECh" SLIP FERRY. >83) The Trustees of this FerTy, believing that (On there are many of the citizens of New York nlf TBi iTr and vicinity that are unacquainted with the facilities thi* Kerry afford* aa a pleasant communication with [Wi!li:'.insburg and Long liland, would *tate that there two goo t F'erry Boata on thi* Ferry, which leave Peck Slip every fifteen ?r twenty minute* through the day up to 5 o'clock, P. M., and then up to 8 o'clck, at each even hour and Mf hoar; after woich a boat leaves at 9 o'clock and 10 o'clock. The last boat leaving Williamsburg at half-past 9 o'clock, P. M P. 8 ?On the evening of July 4th, the boat will continue to |rnn until 12 o'clock. jy3 lm'rc DRAFTS ON GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND ? Persons wishing to remit mo ney to their friends in anv part of England. Ireland, Scotland or Wales, can be aupplied 'with drafts payable at sight, without dis c.iuut, for any nmount, from ?1 upwards, at the following plnces. vilt Is hNiii.ANu ? The National and Provincial Bank of Eng laiid; Messrs. J. Barnrd It t^o , Exchange and Discount Bank, Li ti i pool; Messrs. Jiunes Bui t & Sou, London, and bra'iche* Ithroughout Engbnid and 'Vales. In Iiikland. ? The Nutional Bank of Ireland, and Provin d Bank and branches throughout Ireland. I n Scoti.ak if? 1 The Eastern llank of Scotland, National Bank of Scotland, Ureenock Banking Company, aud blanche* tiiroughont Scotland. Tlte steamship Cambria, s iils from Boston on the 16:li Au K'lil, by which ?il drafts cm be forwarded free Apply to * W. It J. T. TA I'SCOTT, jvl9 re 7il South st. cor. Maiden Isne. fTOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. TilE Royal Mail Steam Ships CAM BUIAaiiil lllbkKNIA. will li vr Boston i lor tlie above ports, as follows, viz ? k Cambria, C. H. K. Jndjins, Ksq., (Commander, August IB, 1 8 <5. Hibt mil, Alt*. Il> rte, bi)., Commander, . .September 1, 1815 Passage to Liverpool $129. Passage to llalii.ix 30. For freir.lu or lussage, apply to 1,7 rC U. BfirOllAM. Jr.. Agent. 8 Wall ?t. NKW '-'NK OK LIVERPOOL PACKKTS ? ~ , Packet of 80th of August ? Tli? splendid fast sailing aanj favorite packet ship SlDDONS, Captain E. R. ( o"l>> will aa i I punctually u above, her regular day. This ship Ins splendid I'Ctominod tioiia lor cabin second cabin and Meerage passengers, nnd the price of inssage is mo derate, for which immediate application tlionlu be Hindi on board, or to W fc J. T. TAPHCQTT, 74 Sou th street, comer of Maiden L ine. Perron sending for their friends can have them brought out in ? lii < or any oftne line, s tiling on the 1st, fith, 1 1th, 16th, 2l?t ami 28thofeacli month. Uraftsfor any amount, payable on demand without charge, in all ill-' pi incip.nl towns in Great lirit tin or Ireland, ??'June r- KUlt LON DON ? Regular Packet oi the 1st of "epteiiibei ? Tlie p-.cket ship ST. J AM K8, K. R. i\l)er, in i-ter, will sail an above, her legulartl iy. Having very roniior." ble accommodations for cabin, se cond calmi aiiusecoiid and steerage passengers, |iersons about to c cure li-rlhs, should make early application on board, foot of Maiden Line, or to JOSKPH McMURHAV. 100 Pine an pet corner of South st. The picket ship (Radiator, It. L. Uuntinit, will succeed the St. James, anil sail on the JO h September, Inrr regular ilay. ailrc KUlt LIVERPOOL ? New Line? licirular packet WHfW the 2Gih Augtet? The splendid <nd fwt sailing gmiTIi 1 "l.ip SIUDONS, C i plain E. B.Cobb, of ill* tdiH MI i til <n, will sail ai alime, In r regular day. Ilavrigvci) superior accommodations tor splendor and com fit, lor cabin, second cabiu and steerage passenger*, ivrsons afwiit to embark hould make early applicat ion to JOSKPH MMURKAY, lrtll Pine street, corner ol South. The packt I ship HI 1 EH ID AN, I apt. Ornish, will sucnccd the ^idauns, l <! sail the 2t;th September, her regular day. _______ MM rc Kl?R LI VEUI'OOL? Packet of :he ti'h fteptf mile! .?The splendid new packet ship IIK.NKV ( LAV, it'.. Nye, ni ter, I2G0 torn burthen, will sail .a above, ?>;ulnr Say. (laving uiisni passed accommodations for cabin, secoud cabin i ? il ?'ecnge pe.ae-.geri, iKtrsons wi thing to sccurr berths should i, li' early 'pplicatton on board, foor of Maiden Lane, or to the subscriber, JOSKPH McMUKKAY, 100 Pine street, corner of South sireet. Tb- splendid packet ship Patrick lleirrv, J. C. Delano, m?s t,,f, imini ions Imrihen, will sucMed the Henry Clay, and sail *'h October. all rc .a>- KDH NKW ORLKANS? Louisiana and Hew York L'ne ? Regular Packet of Monday, 1st SePtem I vjy|B?r:" r -The fast sailing coppered packet (hip DA.MAS I, ., Bliss, in tcr, will sail as above, her regular day. ' tr 1, 111 or -.svtge, having handsome liirnislieil accom ,m|iiIous, .ii ply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall st, K. K. COLLINS h CO., Mi South st rut in New Orleans Janus k^.\Voodru<r, who will prompt i ward n*l poods to bis address. 1'., cabin Sirt?ll ?, ( apt. Taylor, will succeed the Damascus, j ,i il the JDlli September, her regular day. nil rc ,?jJ. KOI! (iL\s'ut?W-Tb- Mil, I I ship SAHA< K.N, Nathaniel J. Hawkins, master, ? d ilv e*|? cted, and will li.ivc immediate despatch, irrirlht or |>as?itge, apply t.i WOOUHULL k MINTURNS, J'.! S nilh Street. ? Yli ("iv ? rite packet barque ADAM CAKlt, Scott, master, Wl|i nccped the Saricen. >13 j |it Klivl-VN'S Ol.H K.VrAlll.l^ilKTl I MI<iU.V,\'V PASSAtiB OKKH'K, til HOUTII STHUBT. ?t-ti- PAS8AUK. from (lieat B ritiiiu and Ireland, via. -l'a'y Ln ? , pool, can always lie amoiged at the lowest rate, nil Drafts fiiiiiislii d for any amount, payable at all TJTinTcii'.il Banks in Bngland, Ireland, Scotland and W: |es, on tpplication to J. I1KRDMAN, jjrr _ SI South street. "jjrjF" W ?, NT ED IMMEDI V'l'KI-V? Aship to load for ?^ason.he ? rot, -Ari^; ^ t0LL,NH , 0 < Ml South street. WANTED ? A small UOU9K, with four rooms and f a kitchen; rent S150; or four rooms auii * kitchen, in a lIuium- where but two families reside. Ireis "C." at the office of this paper. al2*m TO HOTEL KEEPERS. f OR 8ALE ? An old established HOUSE, now doing a good and increasing business, to w Inch a OAK is.it tached It contain* bedrooms to accommodate thirty person*^ aud is Incited ill the centre of the business part of the oity. 1 he rent is lest than six htiudred dollars. One thousand doll jrs cash will he required. Those not having the needful, need not mike application. This sale will remain <>|ieii to the 1st ol September. Addiess, letters postfwid, W.T. E. at this office, with re?l name and residence. hu 1 2 2w*ehl THE BO.XI) STREET HOUSE, 003 Broadway, 1 H now open far the reception of boarders. The *','n atiou it one of the most desirable in the city. The house has been new I y papered and painted thionghout ? coutaiuirg belweeu 60 anil 70 rooms, handsomely furnished. Parlors aud hed.-oonis and pantries attached? likew *i rooms for single geut'etnen. Southerners and others wishiug to avoid the noise and contusion of an Hotel, will have every attention paid to their comfort and convenience. au^ Im'rc a TO LET? Office! and Lofts in the new tire-proof Store corner of Pine and South ?ts, Apply to jVM .JOSEPH McMUHHAY. FOR SALE. THE Three Story Brick House, 413 H?aston street, built iu the best manner; warm in winter and cool in XiiL*ummrr; replete with ereiy convenience. Hall the purchase money may remain on bond and mortgage at 6 per cent. For terms apply to E. K. COLLINS ?. CO., ju!9 ec 56 South street. TO LET, until the first of May next aud immediate pos session riven, oftlie 3 Story house No. 104 First Avenue between 6th and 7th streets, The premises have lately teen put in compleate order. And all has been painted inside and oat, last June, the Croton water introduced, marble mantle pieces, foldiug doors, and it is well adapted to accommodate one or more families; re.it asked to one family for the residue of the year to next May is $325. Inquire at the office of John II. Power, Esq., No. 70 Nassau st. corner of John, up stairs from the hours of 9 to 3 o'clock, or of Saml. K. B. Nortou the owner, at the same office on Tuesdays and Wednesday. lin jy 12*rh SUA HON SPRINGS PAVILION. MANY persons having been deterred from visiting this place in consequence of the lioute being very lull, the public is informed that we have now a number of good rooms unoccupied. LANDON St GARDNER. Shirnii Springs, August 15th. 11115. a!8 2w'r LET ail who are in search of a terrestial par<ulis?, hasten to CuUkill. There is a purity and transparency iu the atinos pin-re? a soothing influence in the holy silence of nature, that pi '-p irei the soul for the enjoyment of all that is grand aud im posing The Mountain House aud its liberal proprietor are not to be surpassed? the table is covered with every delicacy of the sea?oii, the wines the very best, and last not least an excel lent band of inusrc to enliven the youthful daucers. i,20 3t'r THE PATENT GALVANIC RINGS AND CRISTIE'S MAGNETIC FLUID. THIS REMARKABLE DISCOVERY has received the universal approbation of the Medical Profession of Great Britain, and has been sufficiently long before the American pub lic to give a fair trial of its power and efficacy. The Patent Galvanic Rimis have been found to answer all the purposes for which the ordinary Galvanic Battery or Electric and Mag netic Machine* are used, but are without any of the injurious shocks, which accompany the applications by those instru ments, and in many other respects are more safe and cektait iu accomplishing tue desired object. The Galvanic Rings have been nsed with perfect'success in ail cases of Rheumatism, acute or chronic, applying to the head, face or limbs ; Gout ; Tic Doloreaux ; Toothache, ; Bronchitis : Vertigo ; Nervous or Sick Headache ; Indiges tion ; Paralysis ; Palsy ; Epilepsy ; Kits ; Cramp ; Palpitation of the Heart ; Apoplexy, Stiffness of Joints; Lumbago ; Neu ralgia ; Geunr^l Debility; Deficiency of Nervous Energy ; and all Nervous Disorders, in cases ol confirmed Dyspepsia they have been equal! y successful. Their extraordinary effects upon the system must be witnessed to be believed ; aud as a certain preventive for the above complaints they are equally to he r?commeiided. The Galvanic P.i.ig* are iu every way perfect ly harmless, and are sold at prices to be within the reach of all, Ciustik's Magnetic Fluid is used in connection with the Riugs. to render theirefficient action certain, and to direct the Gajvanic influence tothe particular portions which areaflfected. For numerous certificates of the highest character regarding the efficacy of the Galvanic Kings and Magnetic Fluid, refer ence is made to former advertisements, or they may be seen at the office. Only Agency iu New York, 134 Fnlton street, (Sun Building.) In Brooklyn, at the store of Jamks W. Smith, Druggist, conn r Fulton and Cranberry streets. jy28 lm'ec THE ORIGINAL GENUINE GALVANIC RINGS AND MAGNETIC FLUID, POSSESS all the advantages of a Galvanic Battery, with oui its shock, aud are successful in curing rheumatism, tic doloretix. headache and nil chronic or nervous diseases. For sale only by Dr. Crombie's Agents ?A. B. St D. Sand's General Agents. Also, 273 Broadway, 77 East Broadway, 149, 143 ami 92 fr niton, 07 Walker, at Drug Stores corner of Bowery and Grand, 17 Avenue D. ; 176 Spring, 36 Catherine, corner of j Clinton aud Division, Mrs Hays, Brooklyn. Price of Rings 2s? gold plated U? Fluid 75 cents per bottle. ju 19 lm*ee THE BYRON, 137 Brondway, H Y WM. DINNEFORD. WHO respectfully informs his friends and the public that he h is leased tlieabor- estjblishnu nt and fitted it up in a stvle inferior to none. W. D. will at all times keep on hand tlie best description of wines, spirits, s-gars, &e , selected with that taste peculiar to ail experienced w ine bibber. His bed rooms are fitted up with a due regard to neatness and cleanli ness, nnd in each department the prices will square with the times ? u finely, 25 cems per uight for lodgings, or one dollar anil a Ml} per week, or five dollars per month. W. D. has also introduced the Southern plan of providing a ]unch from 11 till I o'clock, so that the creftu'e comfort* of the inward man will be attended to. A cold and shower bath free to customers. Committee rooms, Club rooms, Sic. Sic. alO Ini'm DRAFTS AND NOTES COLLECTED. E W.CLARK, DODGE St CO., No. KO Wall streat, are ? prepared to collect Notes and Drafts payable at the fol lowing places on the most reasonable terms, mf ? Boston, Provide' ce, Newport. I'ortluid, Philadelphia, Ilsr risbnrg, Lancaster, Heading, Pittsburg, Wilmington, Balti more. Annapolis, Washington City, Richmond, Norfolk, Pe tersburg, Fiedenckslwig. Wheeling. Raleigh, Fayetteville, Wilmington, Newhern, Charleston, Columbia, Camden, Ch? raw, Sav.nnsh, AuvV*>, Mobile, !*.ew Orleans, Cincinnati, Columbus, Chlllirotne, Indianapolis, Louisville, Lexington, Nashville. Memphis, St. Louis, aud moat other chief towns in the United States. New York, August 11th, 1815. all lm'rc MARTELLK .V HOLDERMANN, NO. 37 MAIDEN LANE. N. Y. MANUFACTURERS and Impoitera of Ornamental Hair Work, Wigs, Toupees, Bands, t:urls, Seams, Bandeau Hair, Dauguy's c?lebratcd Curled ilair. 15 inches long, a id a new st) le of Everlasting Curls, and all kinds of Hair Work, wholesale nod retail. N. B ? The trade supplied on reasonable terms. u3 lm*ec JUM l'U 11 1<I SI I KL>, price tlurtv cents, the Kuurtn ?.dilio u (Trans luted from the Nineteenth Freuch Edition,) Constipation destroyed, Or, Exposition of .t NATURAL, simple, agreeable and infalli ble MEANS, not only of OVERCOMING, but also of com pletely destroying habitual Constipation, without using eithei purgatives, or any .-?ruticial means w hat ever, (discovery recent ly made in France by i\l. Warton,) follov(pd by numerous cer tificates from eminent physicians and other persons of dutiiic tion. Sold at the National Depot of Warton of Paris, No. 74 Maiden Lane. atiC, Im'rc TO TAILORS TMJOSF. who desire to attain a correct knowledge of Fash ionable Cut! ing; in all its various branches, would do well to obtain Stinemcts' Complete Work on the subiect, which can be obtained of the author oulv, at No. 113 Brnad wav. Price? from $.8 to $10 i>er Booh. ?iH lm*r UlliKCir.s VKLiETALiLE LOTION, FOR CLEARING AND BEAUTIFYING THE COMPLEXION. CHURCH'S VEGETABLE LOTION will effectually re move from the skill all oflejisive blotches, pimples, tan, sun burn and frjckles, which detract from beauty and a fair com plexion. This valuable Cosmetic has been in extensive use for in lay years, and is now considered an indispensable ap|>eiidagc to the toilet. Sold in bottles, at 75 cents each, at 188 Bowery, cor ner of Spring street. a 12 I in* in VOIGTLA ENDER'S DAGUEB RKOTYPE APPARATUS. \RRANGEMENTS recently made with their brother-in law, Mr. Voight laendcr, Vienna, enable the snbscribers to tell those Apparatus at reduced rates, viz: ? Largest size Apparatus, with three inch lenses for full size plates, at $146. Medium size Apparatus, with two inch lenses lor halfsiz. plates, at $78. Small size Apparatus, with one and-a-half inch lenses, lor quarter size plates, at $50. Gentlemen sending remittances in accordance with the above prices, may depend upon receiving the genuine Voigt iaeiider Apparatus, and not a worthless imitated article. they hiving procu led the sole ageucy lor the United Slates. riates and Chemical of their own importation, as well as all other articles connected with their art, for sale at the lowest market prices. W. A. F. LANGENHEIM. i Philadelphia Exclmuge. Referring to the above advertisement, the subscribers inform the Dauuerri in Artists in general, 'hat the above Appararns and other materials can be procured at the stated puces, at their D iKit-rreaii Attclier, No. 201 Broadway. New k oik j\:t lm*rc LANGENHEIM & BECKERS. BILLIARDS ? GREAT IMPROVEMENTS. SOUTHERNERS, Sin: niters and Citizens are invited to try Mahogany Deils with lt>> Panels, mule by steam machinery. So much work could not be done by hand without tlnee times the usual price. Likewise Cusliious so elastic that eleven can be tin by a t ingle blow. K or sale or playing U VSSFORO'S old stand? Entrances j?inini( the Museum Buildmg, Ann street and I I!) I* niton st. Otis Field, with a numbe of these improved Tables, invites his friends to call at the Gnited States Hotel. Entrance through the bar-room or 1% Water street. n 't lui'rrf -utT1Hl 1AL EYJ!jS MADE and Inseited by Dr. J. GRAY. No. 119 Bow> rv, N j York, tlte only mi.ker of the HUMAN ARTIFICIAL EY E in trie United States. Any person that wishes to be well suited should always apply to the Maker, who has been in the An Font V aars. jutKin'ie NOTICE. ~ TO MERCHANTS. HHP MASTERS AN1J OTHERS. 'IM1E SUBSCRIBER would respectfully inform them, that I he lias been in the employ of the I Me Samuel Demilt over twenty years, and the late Samuel Demilt haying beoiii nthed to him the Transit Instrument, two Astrouoinic.il i locks, and the use of the Observatory, it is liis intention to continue (hi connec tion with bis son) the business ol manufacturing, repairing and rating Chronometers, and dealing in Nautical Instruments. Charts. Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Stiver Ware &c.,?t the old stand, No. 2:N Pearl street. D. EGGERT. juft I ~ to TH E DAGU E R K K IAN A K TISTS Tjl V. ARTAULT. Importer of French Daguerreotype J? ? (itxifU, offer lor ule, .?t aclu ?p price : ? 500 UrK^ Dagut rrrntype Hate*, No. 40 and 30. 600 Ounces Dry Iodine. *00 Ounc?? Bromine. 200 Ounce* Chloride of Iodine. 100 rounds Hypoaulpliite of Hoda. 200 dr?hin* C hloride olOntd aim! Halt of Ooldjnew article, Umckftilver, Tripoli. Roum*, Rotten Mti uc, instruments, and nil the article! uw 'ul hi Daguerreotype. 12 (trosi Morocco Cate* ? h i nrgmn Apply at Ute LAFAV kTTK BAZA All, M9 and 131 Broadway, corner ol Liberty it., upstairs. ?4 lm*rrc STfTTii \i iToToaS ; on hmd ' nd morlL.iKt Apply ft I 0,VW E. K. COLLINS h CO, jlre :4 Booth iltfti From tlio Anti-Bent Region. Deijii, August 18, 1845. Account of a Pilgrimage to the Indian Country, with a Description of the Temper, Farms, Houses, Prin ciples ami Practices of the Aborigines of Andes ? Meditations ? Collateral Considerations. I htive just returned from a visit to Andes and the l?eople of that region, who are, hs all the world knows, down-renters to a man. It would not do for a seeker of information to mingle exclusively with one of the two opposing sections of which society is composed here. Tlier? is no neutrality, lielieve ( me, tiiere is u terrible earnestness in the thoughts, | actions and manner of almost all I have met on either side, which forbids the expectation of any thing like i dispassionateness and impartiality, either from down-renters or up. Therefore it is, that I went I out to Andes to talk with the insurgeuts. Very few of them are to be seen ? live out of six of the j>eople on the lease lands, in that direction, having secre ted themselves from the posses who are constantly on the march to make arrests. The only persons I could lind willing to broach the subject at all, were two old men, and a tick |>erson of about forty years of age. 1 might, indeed, have had long enough talks with women, but the females are so excited and abusive on every occasion, that I knew their re marks would be sound and fury, signifying nothing. It required some time, pains, and whatever small tact 1 possessed, to put myself on free and easy terms with the old fellows, but of the t.vo or three men I saw, not a single one would even come near me. I he sum and substance of the whole question is, the nnti-reiiters deny the right of the landlords to the rent they demand. The uuestion, as it relates to the tenants, is a very simple one ; there is no com plication in it to their vie w. Hence, it' you ask them lor reasons, they more frequently ttare at you than comply with your request, doubtless aiim/ed at your requirement of un explanation of what is as clear as the sun at noon, what is iliatl Why, that the man who lives on, labors, and rears a family on the soil, is the true and rightful owner thereof, until a better title is shown. Any man may make claims they say, but until a good title, honestly, fairly, and constitutionally acquired, is shown by the land lords, they are usurpers, and as such are to be scout ed. If tneir fathers or grandfathers were fools enough to enter into any compact with such men, it is preposterous, they say, that such should bind, or be a precedent for them; and even their own pay ment of rent, in a moment of incautious simplicity, is a precious bad reason why they i-hould always do so with their eyes open. It is foul, cruel, and op pressive, they say, to protect and encourage a lazy, worthless, immoral, and bastard aristocracy to ride rough shod over the pith and marrow of the coun try's pride ? the laborious husbandman. Say what you will, they, observe, there was a time when these lands belonged to the State, and so they do still, un less it had in exchange for them a good and lawful consideration. Show us what that was! If you cannot do this, you authorities, you would be tray your trust in interposing your power to supplant | honest men, who are willing to treat with you, but not with base and ambitious interlopers in the persons of landlords. But this is not all. After the question of title is settled, they demand a revision and alteration of the law that makes rent a priveleged debt, and entitles the land lord to take the first haul at the goods and chattels of the tenant, to the prejudice ofothercreditors. All this needs to be reformed ; but it is visionary and hopeless to expect it from the Legislature, and there fore H ere is no alternative but to right themselves. Th~y altogether deny they are the aggressors. Pos session is nine points of the law out often, they say, and he who conies on their hearths and invades their firesides is justly replied in the sight of God, and good men ; 110 matter in what character he comes ? no matter what gurb he wears, or in the name of what authority he pretends to spenk or act. As to the disguises, as far nscan he learned from their ex ceeding unwillingness to own a connection with the Indians, it is justifiable on the ground of necessity. Whatever be the character of their resistance, it is not one iota changed by the garb they wear. Whether as Indians or pale faces, their acts amount to Just this, and no more? the protection of their property and persons from invasion and violence, which bad laws will not do. As to tlio chargcs of cowardice made against them for disguising, they ca* alt'urd to laugh at this, and they will not be tempted' to forfeit any advantage derived from ounning-athe arms of the weak?until their adversaries meet them on equal terms. They demand a fair held and 110 lavor, and they will effectually settle the account with the bastard aristocrats whose sole ambition? whose every aspiration is to bear the same rclutive position te the tenants here, as the haughty lordlings of Europe stand in to their oppressed serfs. To entertain such tie nigns and cherifh such sentiments is treason against the genius of America, and rank blasphemy against liberty. Such are a few of the views of the anti-renters, not in their own words, but as accurately narrated, as far as the meaning is concerned, as if they were. Vou may de pend upon it, there is nothing extenuated^ flar aught set down beyond the exact letter. In talking to them, I did not find it desirable to recur to individual cases, or par ticular localities, for the mind of the ruftic, and village politician, is prone to magnify such topics into an impor tance proportionate to their lamiliarity to themselves.? A few general reinaiks ure all that the discussion admits of , as between the body ol landlords and tenants. The latter tiinply deny the claims, privileges, and assumed iglits of the former in toto, and want to have nothing to 'ay to them ; the others appeal to a tribunal, are far more ready to use coercion than reason, and seem the more haughty and dogmatic, on account of happening to bo sustained by the law. In such a state of things, and between two such conflicting forces, what union or har mony can'prevail ? It is nonsense to e\pect it. As long as the bold and unsophisticated farmors remain firm and uncompromising hi their notions of popular rights, and the radical claims to tho soil, they will not be concilia ted ; and while the landlords go on aping the ways and manners of hereditary blockheads of oilier countries, and affect to keen a stand oil' and hauteur towards the farmer, they will have more trouble in settling his ac counts with them than they dream of. It is as plain as common sense can make it, that the claimers of rent under these disputed titles, meet with no sympathy from tho people generally. Nine-tenths jof tlio^e who are now undergoing fevcre service, leave them to tally out of sight, and despise them at heart. Had the anti-renters not been so foolishly rash as to ap peal t? violence. and byshedding blood, placed themselves in a false position, they could have certainly made their adversaries strike their colors, and if they are proecri bed, Stigmatized and hated now, it is not because their principles arc discarded, for it is a fact, and I know it to amoral ceitainty to be so. that thousand* and thousands of citizens, and those of tho more intelligent anil reflect ing, who were regarded as enemies to this down rent agitation, or at least neutral, were completely averse to the assumed rights of the landlords, and desirous to see many changes made in the tenure ol theso lease lands. The anti-renters are in the hulk in inferior circum stances; many of them are poor. One effect of the sys tem is visible in tho neglected condition of their farms and dwellings, and the appurtenances. On the former, the thorn and briar, and brushwood, and noxious plant, have unrestrained sway, and broken fences seem to in vite the petty larcenies of thieving cattle : the houses are shabby and neglected, and a pretty good emblem of the instability of the affairs of their possessors. All this is the natural consequence of the discontent and uncer tainty of tho farmers, who can have no motive to im prove w hat they cannot dispose of He would be of a strange temper, indeed, who would cherish and enrich land and accumulate property in improvements on it, while he knew that he could not disposo of it at his de decease, nor sell, nor convey by deed or mortgage, nor in any way alienate it. He who suffers from these op pressive conditions is bound hand ami foot, and ho would ire more than man if be did not feel his energies prostra

ted, and courage daunted, by their presture. \ ears w ill not heal the wounds inflicted on this county hy the anti-r ent troubles, and the investigations that ire , pending will tend to widen them, by establishing the fact that many men of standing and influence are impli cated in the deprecated transactions which have taken place dur ing the present j ear. I whs at the examiuation of one ol the prisoners to-day, intending to forward tho evidence, but 1 And it is not of sufficient general interest. Tho prisoner in question is a Squire Morse ot Andes, a jiif tice ol the peace, a captain of a rille corps, a man of : affluence and good standing j and yet this public sw orn j officer admitted on oath that he belonged to the anti-rent association, acted as treasurer, swore in Indians into this ; secret confederacy , ami, at the time Steele was killed, | stood by composedly, without speaking a word or rais ing a finger, towards preserving the peace. Nothing is more clear than his connection with the whole of the cs- j capades of the Indians, Hnd his indirect responsibility for the last and worst ol them, ami yet I would not hesitate | to say that he is so cute, so cunning and cool, that he 1 will baffle the whole of his prosecutors, and get oil with ! Ilying colors. Another of the prisoners, named Brisbane, ! is a Scotchman, ami not yet naturalized, which, as well 1 us his violent harangues in the capacity ol public lectu rer to the Indians, inaket him particularly obnoxious to the other side. He is a shrewd and determined man, hut he must be at bottom a mighty big fool to come to n | strange country, and run the risk ol getting a ropo round his neck, in a Cause in which noither his feelings or his interests can be engaged. Twelvo or fourteen of the arrested, have admlttod being Indians and on tho Held at the time of the late violence. After making enquiry in tho proper quarter, I find that as many as possible will be triod at the first i ourtof Oyer and Terminer, on the '-id ol next month. Much trouble is anticipated to find a Jul) , some say there cannot be one got in the county, but those who know best, say the obstacles to empanelling a Jury are not intolerable. ( ome what will, this in to be a ? eighty and onerous business. The expense will be en ormous, tho labor vast. At the present time the ex pense to the county is botw ecu seven and eight hundred dollars a day, and when this is to end there is no know ing. In the meantime, I think it best to end my letter. There was a rumor yesterday that the President had railed (ongress together for an e\tra session. We think, however, it will be found that the order to tit out ! the Irigato i ongress at Norfolk, it at piesent nearer tho | mark and the whole truth", From Ham tog* Spring". Uhitei) States' Hotki-, August 20, 1&U>. A Hop fit the United Statu? Moonlight Evenings? The Coup d'uU?The Queen of Beauty? liveli ness at Saratoga ? Lydia /Mnquisli ? The Canaille ? Hie Waltz and tfuudrilteH ? A New Yorker? A Poet ? Plebeians and Patrinam. A very brilliant ail.nr, in the shape of a hop, came oil last night in the saloon of the United States Ho tel. The evening was very tavorable. The day had been rather sultry, but towards night a delicious breeze sprung up, which was truly refreshing. Na ture herself had lent her aid, und the soft beams of a voluptuous moonlight shed their balmly iniluence o'er the scene? " The silver light which, hallowing tree and tower, Shed* beauty and deep softness o'er the whole, caused many a bosom to.throb, in expectation ol , blissful enjoyment, while zephyr's gently wafted to | the ear the soul-stirring strains of delicious music? 1 music? delightful, thrilling music? which calms the j raging passions ol man's worst nature, and inspires j his heart with pure and holy feelings. On entering the ball room, we were struck by the | grand roup d'aU. The innumerable lights? the brilliant decorations? the gorgeous assemblage ol lovely and voluptuous women? the glittering throng ?gave promise of those brilliant scenes which love liness and grace were here to enact. By Jove, it is magnificent ! Behold that queen-like lorin? look ! how Juno like she steps the lloor? her fairy foot spurning, as it were, the earth, too gross lor the Uirest ol mortals to tread upon, ller eyes are turned this way? they flash like the diamonds in a coronet? dark as the cloud which o'erhangs the summit of Vesuvius, yet ever and anon corruscating with gleaming lires, such as 1 ro metheus stole lrom Heaven. Her figure, too, is faultless. Canova himself would have been proud of such a model. It is Miss 13 , of Bridgeport, Conn. She leans upon the arm ot the agreeable and talented Gen. V , of Troy. But see? as if in contrast? the slight, fragile, delicate form of that fairy creaturc, o'er whose head scarce 16 summers have passed. Like the drooping mimosa, her ethe I real beauty shrinks, as it were, from the rude con tact of a sensual world. " She wai not violently lively, but Stole on your spirit like the May-day breaking, and we were tempted to exclaim, " It is an angel from heaven, whom the ever-blessed Creator has sent on earth to smooth the rugged pathwajr to eter nal joys." The nume of this Pen is Miss G , of Rhode Island, who accompanied Gov. fr and his lovely daughter, on whose radiant form nature has lavished her choicest gilts? on whose cheek the rose and the lily are striving for mastery. Her whole countenance is lighted up with intellect, and decked with a charming simplicity, before which all the arts of coquetry fade into insignificance. The gentleman with whom she is promenading is Major P , of South Carolina, whose gentlemanly deportment and agreeable manner has won him many friends. Bat what have we here j 1 arvenus ami pretenders? striking contrast to the brilliant scene with its elegance and grace ! Here moves a lady-dowager. What a mass of satin, ribbons, bugles, tawdrv.iew elr> bad perfumery, and shocking taste . Her figure two hundred and fifty pounds, il slices an ounce? purse proud ? red-laced and vulgar. She is the widow of an emi nent soapboiler from Massachusetts. Well might she exclaim, in the pathetic language of Ilainlet, " Oh, that this too solid llesh would melt !" Immediately behind l.er are her two daughters, escorted by a tall gawky from the South? Lydia Languish sort of girls, sentimental and pretty, with their heads stufled full of things abominable, gleaned from the cheap publica tions of the day who have no appetite for dinner, where they peck like young birds ; but who can devour a sir loin steak each, when in the privacy of their own larder. "I declare, Ma!" said one, "Do look at that tall gentleman, bow lie is staring at me ! it's downright provoking? posi tivoly naughty I I'm sure there is nothing about me i to attract his attention !" True Miss Lydia; though you did i n?Amofig<Vhe crowd we distinguish many whose faces | we never saw before, and who, in all probability , w o never shall behold again, unless we seek them among the canaillt of the Babylon of the New World or some obs.-ure country hamlet. Kor instance, that short stumpy individual, with hands and feet like the fins ot J ^turtle, with his two o\erdies?ed, tawdry , gawky daughters. That is "John Smith," of Ootham-''Oh, whar did you come from.!" He has amassed a fortune by mending the soles, and furnishing understandings for empty head ed dandies. He is a boot-maker, who lias thrown wide his last, and now endeavors to wax his way ??to fash ionable society. It won't do, sir; its no use, Mr. ? SmUh, you were not made for an aristocrat, and your daughters overdo tho thing in squeamishness. He was heard to remurk to them that there was really nobody at the Snrintrs? cobody with whom you are acquainted, Mr. ltotunor, we'll guarantee, although there are those whose doors you would never daie to enter, except to take home the produce of your trade. Who is that su norcilliou. prig, with nose aloft, like a pig in a gale ol wind, as if the scent of democracy was as the simoon ol tho desert to his delicate nostrils ! He is an knglish cock ney, now a resident of Philadelphia. But hark . the band strikes up the Somnambula Quadrilles, and all aie in motion. The sylph-like forms moving through the mates of the graceful figures, like so many fairies sport inn by moonlight on the velvet turf. 1 he quadrille cea ses 'Now floats the wild and bewitching strains of the Alexander wait*. All hail ! immortal Strauss, Napoleon jf the waltz. And now, in giddy circles, are seen the votaries of the? " Muse of tho many-twinkling feet whose charms Are now extended up lrom legs to arms. Among the most easy and graceful walt/.ers, is Gen C? , liom Albany, who trips it lightly, encircling in his arms the fascinating Mrs. T? -, of Boston. 1 here is also Mr. T , waltzing with tho charming Miss I) , of the same place? and, truly.it is a glorious sight. There is also Miss H? , of New York, and a distinguished member of the stall of Sir 1 homas Mete all. Who is that tall, old gentleman, with silver locks, waltzing with that lovely young girl 7 It is Mr. K? of South Carolina -the lady is hi* daughter. Her sister, no less lovely, is leaning on the arm of that dapper, little fellow, who looks as if he had just come out ot a bandbox? . ?? ? " Perfumed, like a milliner. Well? really Mr. E , yon put to shame, by your graceful movements, many of the younger devotees at the shrine of waltzing. Ah, ha ! here's something irood, exclaims the|joliy. rubicund nosed, fat little Mr ol New York, who is truly a sight worth seeing. Vs broad us he ij long, he would make a capital globe for the use of schools? as his head and teet would serve for tho poles, and ho might revolve on his own axis? He is a hardware man. Blancmange ico cream, cakes, jellies, fruits, champaigne-all are travelling down his capacious maw. What an insatiable little man ! Ah ! at last he stops-he's gorged. No . by Heaven, 'tis merely to get his breath. At it he eoes again. It would be charity to stop him or he will die of surfeit. He prides hnnselt on his nose -and is as good on a scent of refreshment, as a mangy hound on a cold trail. He snufls the air-and like the giant in the nursery tale, "he smells meat. Who are tho* passing I It is Mis C , of New \ ork-a lady alike distinguished for her loveliness and intelligence. The gentleman, on whose arm she reclines, is the lion. n h w , of New Orleans, but formerly ol i.eor ei'a, whoso disUnguished litorary attainments have won for him golden opinions ; and to judge by Ins animateil countenance, while discoursing with his lovely compan ion, he feels, in the language of his own poetry, that " His life is like the summer rose." Take it for all in all, this was the most brilliant hop of the season? though there were plebeians treading closely on the heels of the patrician. Here a belle? .|,cro a stay-maker? here a general, and there a snob? heie a judge, and there tho pickpocket he has often sen m.d to punishment. Here all classes are privileged, bv our free and glorious institutions, to enjoy themselves in their o?n way. All mingle pell mell - " Black spirits and white, Blue spirits and grey - Mingle, mingle, mingle, You that mingle may." New York, Auguat 20, 1840. j J. Gordon Bennett, Hsu. ? Sir? The following extract, on a subject which at present m> deeply interests and agitates the Knipire State, taken from the preface of ''Satanstoc," l>y J. Feimltnore ( ooper, is eent to you tor publication in the Herald, by a subscriber: ? AxTi-Rr.NTisM.? Wo conceive no apology is necessary for treating tho subject of anti rout inn with the utmost Irankness. Agreeably to our view* of the matter, tho existence of ti ue liberty among us, the perpetuity of the institutions, and the safety of public morals, are all dependent on putting down, wholly, absolutely, and un qualifiedly. the false and dishonest theories and state ments that have been boldly advanced in connection with this subject. In our view. New Vork is, at this mo ment, much tho most disgraced State in the Union, not withstanding she has never failed to pay the intcio*t 011 her public debt ; and her disgiaco arises from the fact, that her law* ere trampled under foot, without any of forts, at all commensurate with the object, being made to enforce them. If words ami piofessions can save ilie character ot " community , al! may yet he well ; but if Htatel, like individuals, are to bo judged by their actions, , and the "tree it to be known by its fruit," (Jod help us ! | h oi ourselves we conceive that true patriotism con sist* in laying bare everything like public vice, and in calling such things by their right names. The gioat en emy ol tho race lias mado a deep inroad upon us within the lastten or a dozen year*, under cover of a spurious delicacy 011 the subject ol exposing national ills ; ana it is time that they who have not been afraid of praise, w heic prai e was mei ited, should not shrink from the Office of eeoauring. when the w ant of timely warnings 11 ay be one cause of the most fatal evil*. TB* great practical defect ol institutions like ours, is the circum stance that "what is every body's business i* nobody'* business;" a neglect that gives to the activity ot the rogue a very dangerous aicendancy over the dilatory correctives ot the honest man. Yale College, Commencement. Nkw Havkn, August 20, 1S16. This is " Commencement week" in New Haven, the "City.of Elms" as it is very appropriately styled, and a glorious week for Old Yale. The city is crowded with visitors, and the anxious parents of the numerous students, with hearts beating high with ho|>e that their tons may acquit themselves with credit. The preliminary exercises have as yet ?nly been going on, but to-morrow will be an eventful day to many ; it will decide whether the students have spent the time they have been at col lege profitably or otherwise. At nine o'clock this morning the tolling of the college bell announced that the Alumni were about to meet for exercises, and the interchange of greet ings with former professors and students of the col* lege. We went to the new library building in the college grounds, and found there congregated a considerable number of the Alumni of ^ ale and other colleges of the United States, and witnessed a most refreshing scene ; there you would see the middle aged men, former graduates of Vale, who hiid come from the north, south, and other parts, to Seet their old tutors and prolessors once more ; ere was the young clergyman shaking hands with the pious and reverend professor, under whose tutor age and instruction lie had been prepared for the work of his holy calling. A few minutes after nine o'clock the meeting was called to order, and a motion made that Ex-(iover nor John Cotton Smith take tfie chair, and the old man tottering with age took his seat as chairman. The venerable ex-governor then stood up to read an address prejwred Tor the occasion, giving a sketch of college life while he was a student, when the students would be comi>elled to leave their studies and take up arms for the defence of their country, and when the students wore cloth.of their mothers' I weaving, but the ell'ort was too much for the poor old man, his strength failed and he fainted; in a few minutes he recovered and attempted to proceed I with the remainder of his address, but nature could I not stand the attempt and he again fainted, and Pro fessor Silliman fiuislied the reading of it. Professor Laurel now rend a list of the deaths of the alumni which had been ascertained this year, and the time and place, as near as could be ; and thinking that it may be interesting to some of the subscribers of the Herald who have graduated at Yale, I took them as fast as they were read, and herewith enclose them. 1775? Rev. Elisha S. Williams, died at Beverly, Mas*., 1844. 1775? Obadiah Dickinson, died 1844. 1775? John Welch, Litchfield, 1844. 1770? Shadiack V.ead, Greenwich, 1844. 1780? John l.av, Batavin, N. V., 1845. 1781? Daniel Tomlinion, Newport, II. I., 184j. 1782? Ash or Robbins. 1783? Samuel Welles, Rochester, N. Y. 1785? Thomas Toucey. 1786? John Kingsley, Waterbury, 1844. Simeon Strong. 1787? Elijah L. Lathrop, Auburn, 1843. Roger Whittlesey, Southington, 1844. 1788? Daniel B. t ook, 1843. 1789? Wm. Gay, Coxsackie, N. Y. 1791? Eliphalet St. John, New Canaan, 1845. 1792? Samuel A. Lane, Meredith, 1845. 1792? Roger Minott Sherman, Fairfield, 1844. 1793 ? fiu rage fieach, Cheshire W. P. Cleveland, New London, 1815. Joseph Washburn, Schenectady, 1844. 1794? Andrew Yates. 1795? Thomas Howell, 1844. 1797? Timothy Field, Westminstjr, Vt., 1815. 1802? Isaac C. Bates, Washington, 1846. John Fitch, 1845. 1804- Daniel C. Banks, Louisville, Ky? 1845 1805? Samuel Stevens, New York, 1844. Samuel Wheaton, Johnstown, N. \ ., 1844. 1808? Isaac N. Ely, N. Y., 1844. Mawlins L. Brown. 1807? Daniel Hanford, Middletown, New Vork, 1841. Jacob Sutherland, Albany. 1809 ? Moses A Simons, London, 1821. 1812? Thomas S .I'erkins, at sea, 1844. 1814? Richard P. Christophers. Nat.ianiel Coles, N. V., 1843^*, William Smith, < ieorge E..Suruill, North Carolina, 184.1. Heman Stebbin* 181-)? Ullcs II. an. Frederic White. 1839. 1810 ? Ashbul Dart, Ohio, 1814. 1S17? Wm. U. Titus, New Vork 1845. 1819? Jonathan 11. Bissell, North Carolina. Edward H. Purcell, New Vork, 1S46. James McElhenny, North Carolina. 1822? Thomas E. Ives, New Orleans. Albert Russell, Alabama. Walter lteynolds, 1844. 1823? Joseph Whiting, Michigan, 1815. Henry H. Woodbridge, 1844. 1824? James Berdan. 1828? Alex. Y. Nicoll. 1829? George H, Apthorp, Ceylon, 1844. George S. Meredith, 1843. Wm. S. Sherwood, Greenwich, 184.i Sidney P. Williams, Philadelphia, 1845. 1830? Alnahan P. Nott. George H. Aberntthy, 1844. 1831? Orlando Chester, Indiana, 1840 Thomas L. Evans, Mississippi, 1811. Thomas V. Morgan, Nashville, 1814. 1833? Epaphroditus Champion Bacon, Europe, 184-1. WmA. Butler, Mexico, 1813. Iti37 ? Robert U. Hyatt, Louisiana, 1813. Dauiel Powers, Warren, Ms., 1845. Edward Rowland, (Med.) Ohio, 1845. 1838? Chas. Botsford, (Me 1 ) 1815. 18-10? John S. Kelley, 1841. 1*41? Ephraim T. Barstow, Rochester, N. Y., 1845. Jacob W. Bellinger, New Jersey, 18-1 1. 1843? Franklin Ta-lor, Westport, 1844. Professor Silliman in speaking of the antiquity of the College, mentioned that the oldest graduate living was Dr. Ashbel Baldwin; the seaond oldest was Dr. Darling of New Haven, who was then present. He said that President Day, also present, was for forty-seven years an officer of the College, and Professor Silliman for forty six years, and tb'i those gentlemen had educated up wards of three thousand of the Alumni; he then exhibi ted a silver vase, which was presented to the father of Doctor Darling by hi* class as a pledge of their afl'ection towards him in the year 1745, just one hundred years ago; also Dr. Darling s diploma dated 1777, signed by Moses Dickinson. Tho following beautiful hymn, composed for the occa sion, was then sung by all present : ? God ol our lathers, who this land, Hast shielded with thy mighty hand, And science linked with liberty. That we may know and honor Thee; To Tliee we lift our common prayer Make Vale and all her sons thy care. Guard well her interests : may she prove ' A blessing to the laud we lore. Thy truth was precious in their eyes Who bade these ancient structures rise; That truth, O God, will we defend, And learning with religion blend. O ! may thy favor never fail To dwell with u?, to dwell with Yale. O ! bless our gathering? be it given To all here met to meet in Heaven. The meeting then broke up and the assemblage moved in procession, the senior clum.es, taking piecedence, to the North Church; a short time after their airival t le Kev.Dr. Chapman delivered a most excellent prayer; this venera ble and venerated man, has been pasto'r of the llocky Hill, (Conn.) Church for fifty-one years past? and an oration delivered by the Hev. Mr. Withington. At 3 o'clock, 1'. M., the theological exercises com mcncad in the Centre Church, which is situated in a beautiful plot of grass in the centre of the city. The church was pretty well tilled, and such an array of beau- | ty and loveliness as tilled the body of the church cannot be seen any where but in New K.nglaud. After singing a hymn tho candidates for theological honors deli* ered their discourse^ and in a manner w Inch rellects credit ou themselves and on their teachers. We had not time to stay throughout the whole, and cannot notice moie than half a do/.en. Mr. J. Augustine lienton, of f'ultney, N.V., delivered I an excellent discourse on " Modern Socialism," and the 1 way lie walked into Fourier and Owen, was a caution to j Ureely. The composition was good, but the delivory 1 was faulty. Mr. Burdett Herd, ol New Britain, Conn , selected as his subject, "The < hurch as developing the law of pro gress," and the matter and delivery reflected great credit on him. " Sectarianism, as opposed to the world's conversion," by Jared G. Knapp, w as an excellent and sound piece of I composition. The friends of this gentleman have ample 1 reason to be proud of him. .Mr. Isaac M. Kly took as his subject, "Philosophy and Itevelatiou," but his matter although good, was spoiled in the delivery. We would suggest to Mr. Kly, that "natur" does not sound well. Mr. Sauerwin next discoursed on " The Influence of Single Thoughts. With the exception of his lisp he would have got on veiy well.| His composition evidently I smelt of the midnight lamp. I have just heard u discourse delivered bp Henry Bar nard, Ksq., of Hartford, before tho I'lii Beta Kappa Socio- j ty, in the North Church, but will defer taking any no tice ol'it till my next. Florida. ? The General Assembly of Florida trr minuted its lirst sepsum on ihe ult. A revenue system was adopted, in which lands are taxed 'JO cents | per 100 acres ; town property Id cents upon the * 100 ; | freo uegtoos *? each; slaves 37 4 cents ; billiard tables i *?*> ; liquor sellers *30 ; ten pin alley s *10 ; pedlars foO : itinerant incrchants *100 ; merchants stock iu trade, !20 i cents upon every *100; money loaned at interest '10 cent* on every *100; commissions ol commission merchants, 20 cents oil every *100, lawyers and doctors 20 cents on ] every *100 oi their income; pleasure carriages 60 cents on every *100 of valuation ; cattle, over 100 head, at the I rate of *1 per 1 00 head. The Governor's salary is fixed j at *1600 ; the Comptroller and Treasurer *B00 each, Ik c. j Pittsburg, Aug. 18, 1846. Iron City Rising from its Ashes? Politic*? Balti more and Ohio Railroad Extension? Another Mr. Morris in the Post Offiee Department? Distribution of the Relief Fund? Curious Disclosures. James Gordon Bennett, Esq.: ? i One of your correspondents recently, in view o j the intelligence of the Herald, says " it is no use i for him to write, as you know everything." I ad mit the fact to a certain extent, and will add that of prophetical intelligence you seem to have a large share indeed, as much so as is allowable at this stage of the world. But permit me to say that I place more value on your judicious and talented I correspondents in every quarter of the globe, for j thoBe reliable truths that give your journal such an | eminence above all others. With a certain presen i timent of duty, permit me to give you a few of the sayings and doings of our " smoky city." First, C would remark that business generally is extremely dull, few persons comparatively, travelling through our place this month. Navigation oil our rivers and canal quite prostrate at this moment? the fall trade and immense transi>ortation not having com menced. We are high, however, in anticipation of a flush business the approaching season; notwith standing our calamity by fire, wu shall be prepared to offer greater, inducements to trade this season, in the way of merchandize, foreign and domestic, manufacture, both in quality antl extensive assort I ment, I may say, than any previous season. The business part of the " burnt district" being mostly, and fmay safely assert, will be fully, rebuilt in sixty days, with large spacious warehouses, with many ! facilities not previously enjoyed in the plan of con 8tlWe will just now note the excited state of our po liticians. In view of the approaching election for representatives to the Legislature, the important qualification at issue is? is he or is he not in favor of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad being extended to Pittsburg, which depends on an act ol the Le gislature to grant the right of way; or whether seliishness and ignorance of its effects in the eastern section of the State will throw away one of the most important op|K>rtunities tor the general advancement ot the interests and wealth of the State that has ever offered , which cannot present itself again after the session of our next legislature. 1 would remark that I am reluc tantly compelled to say that we have a few persons in this western district of the State opposed to this railroad project; and why! In their limited views et the future, they affect to say it will lniure the busi ness of the State improvements There are two classes of this opposition: the first own largely ot real estate on theVne of canal ; the other are traders and jobbers that are alarmed at the new facilities to the great western world beyond us. I do think this class would prefer to go back to the days when all merchandise was transported on "pack horses: the road being so bad that thirty days from Philadel phia to this place was a good trip. I will remark, and close this part of the subject, that in view pf the completion of this railway, in my mind there is not a possible doubt that the inffux to this city from the ureal west, bound to our large eastern cities for the "necessary commodities of consumption, would very soon advance business on our State improve ments at least one hundred per cent, by the facilities and great convenience offered to our western mer chants, to make their shipments through this rou e and at any given twenty-four hours be in Pittslmrg to see to the reshipment for final destination. The necessary inducements to become our customers, lor our great staple, iron, and all articles composed of iron would necessarily produce the above ar rangements. It would also ensure a large .and extra revenue to the State ; also lay the foundation for an immense population of operatives. It is to be hoped that our legislature this winter will be an ""elhgent ?nd liberal body ; in that case we have no fear for '''i wfl? ' 'now inform you that our new postmaster, Mr. Chambers McKibben, is playing the same game, 1 may say a little stronger too, ot ex-Mayor Morris, your new postmaster. The usage ot this place has been to advertise letters remaining in the post office in two papers ; he baa selected only one, and that I with not half the circulation, at least, ot two others. 1 1 hope you will press this breach ol law on our next Congress, either to repeal the act or enforce it. ' 1 have no doubt you exacted to hear, before this, a general report from a committee of our councils, how and in what way they have "y distributed ? the liberal munificence ot about f -i ! relief of the sufferers by the lire ot the 10th Apn . i As your city gave a large and liberal item, yourself j and the donors have a right to know the facts, aijd , to whom it was given. It is not thought they will ever make a report themselves; the whole thing - has been mystified, from beginning to end, in every i way that was practicable. In my statement of facts, I shall be brief and conclusive as possible. As you I are aware, all the sufferers and losers were compri sed ,n four classes? 1st, below ?100; 2d, beU ?500; 3d, below ?2000; 4th, below 000. The | tirst received their 50 per cent, dividend, and the. second their 30 per cent., agreeable to an act ot Councils. A mass of them, with apparent satisfac tion?many of them being extremely destitute, and waiting a long time for relief-did receive their small pittance, losing sight, for the moment, of all arguments for their |ust rights went away rejoicing. But not so with the third, indeed, and tnily a wor thy class of citizens. The day arrived for paying this class their 25 per cent, dividend ; and to their great astonishment and surprise, without their pre vious knowledge, their bills ot loss were cut down, some 40, some 60, and even ?) per cent. These were compelled to receive the dividend 9"^ re duced bill, or go away without any thing. This third class is supposed to be about 'i2o, and, with few exceptions, 'lost every dollar they possessed, in the world. There were exceptwns to this cutting down Process-friends and favorites received ih?4r full per centage on their original pills. The lourtn class it is thought, are about 75, with, probably, not en exceptions bu are, with all their losses, worth from S to #20,000. Several of the most weal thy individuals in this class, the Counciis thought could not be entitled to a share of this charitable munificence, and casttheir names out of the list to re ceive. After paying the three classes as lfJ thought there was ot this fund about $100, 0TO lelt r those lew wealthy individuals, designated the fourth class. The councils, after a most desiwrate stand against public opinion, did pass a resolution to give forthwith *500 to each of this class-and nt an early day divide the balance by per centage, | agreeable to loss. At this moment, those wealthy i lew that were laid aside, took high views in the ,, remises? had their conventions on the subject, and Ke to the conclusion that, if gentlemen were ? receiving of this fund, equally wealthy as them I ??vesXy would have their share, if they should IK the expense of a law suit. They forthwith | made this declaration to ?e councUs, which had jhe desired ?j'^ct. e cou c , ( a8 entitled to S ISbVScSe. They have all. received H" ;rc ?kX., each and if not already received the SwC ngreeable .0 lo?, will .hordy do wiH i>erceive I cannot state the exact number of' d.? third ??d fourth , ? es ? and, also, the exact sum expended on the third class! and the balance left for the lourth. However, 1 have no hesitation in saying, that 1 am not far off the mark, as above. ThvreTias been an evident de sign with those entrusted with this fund, to keen their acts and doings, as far as possible, a profound secret, so lar as the public is concerned. In closing my remarks, 1 must suy, that in com municating the facts, so far as relates to the distri bution of this charitable fund, that l lee my^ff sb solved from a duty a, achr.stian and in giving some general items . ' ; ? i,noW|e<lge of liberal Honors may gal ?t'enCe Although the result of their noble _m the jj8|K)iitton they, inay have caus? lor r (1)p d,s.K)ser ot of a urge share of ^tho.e I ' ? j . goo(} results. f i89,,-?ra,',ns hr?m .ted^hl. good may come." It is said e\ 1 1 is pt ? . .. i iiithaok.? 1 Governor Wright Tiik Hki-awmik r(li|y vvl(h several gentle whs in consuli-i i ce t0 the recent outrages in meu from Dolhi, in Delaware. itwillbeseen, ha* been offered hjr A rewV'n?r lor uie apprehension of Scud.ler (Warren the Governor, , ut 0|- the county ot Delaware, ^county ha. X offeiid a reward of MM He * VMown to havo been the commander-ln town yesterday, from Delhi, where he pmmU a few ^ on hi* way from his residence in Hoga county to u?a CB\ye learn that the the county, in pursuit ot per Steele vm murder have been present in disg J^ii. were made to the od? and that almost dail) accession* number of persons under arre? . t an<1 vigorous Among other goo. Ire. u U of W jt it ?t tw, meaku.es taken by the ' n, 0f which has given SSlV^SbMWfce ^ h" family. ? Hbany Jtrjw, _ Orders have bt*nh!ff ^oxer ^ow for