THE NEW TORS HERALD. Vol. XI., Ho* ail? WHol* No. 4093 > NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 23, 1845. Prloo Two Coots. ? Ulill SSSSkc THE NEW YORK HEKALD. JAMBS GORDON BKMNBTT, Proprietor. Circulation ? Forty Thousand. DAJLY HERALD? Every day. Price 3 cents par copy ? $7 26 per annum ? payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD? Every Saturday?Price 8$ cenU per copy? $3 1-.H cent* per annum? payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at tho aaual price*? always cash in advance. ... PRINTING of all kind* executed with beauty and detpatch. 00- AH letter* or communication*, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be poat paiiV or the postage Will be deducted from the subscription money remitted JAME3 GORDON BENNETT, FftoraiKToa or tux Nkw Yoaa Hkbali! Eitablummkht MnHhw?? rom?r nf Knlton end Nassau PEOPLES' LINE OK STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY DAI) Y-Sundays Eicepted? Through Di > rrot at ' o'clock P. M., Irwin the Pier betweea .Courtla lilt and Liberty streets. Steainbo.'t ROCHESTER, Cai4ain R. U. Crtittejiden. will leave on Moudnv. Wednesday ?nd Friday Evenings, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Csntain A Houghton, will leave ou Tuesday, Thursday aud 8 tturd-y Evenings, at 7 e'clock. , At 5 o'clock P. M., landing at intermediate places, from the foot of Barclay street ? HSteaniboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. M. H. Truesdell.will leave on Mouday, Wednesday, Kriday and Sunday Alieruoous, "steamboat NORTH AMERICA. Capt. L. W. Braiuard ?will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. ... Passengers taking either of the abov? Lines will arrive la Alba ay iu ample time lor the Morn ing Train ol Cars for the east or Tlw B^nts are new and substantial, are furnished I with new and ?de? inl state rooms, and for speed and accommodations are nn livalled on the Hudson. Freight taken at moderate rates. All |x*r?oui iixfs forbid triutiu^ huy of the Boat* of this Lup, Without a written onler from the Captains or Agents. For passage or might. apply on board the boats, or to I . U. Hcmiitt, ?t ine off (e? on the wharf an 21) re PoITT>)N(> branch. OCEAN HOUSE, FORT HAMILTON, RUMSON, EA TON TOWN. SHREWSBURY & MANASQUAN. ? ? ? ? The new and elegant low pressure steamer ? EDWIN LEWIS, < "apt. Corl.es, will leave .from Cathariue Market as follows Leaves New York, Leaves Eatou iown, Aug. 13? Wedursday, l?K A.M. Aug.13? Wednesday, 3 r M. 14? Thursday , 11 " M? Thursday, 3 4 15? Kri 'ay, 12 M. 15? Kriday, 4 lli? Saturday, 1 ' *>. 10? Saturday, 5 (I 17? Sunday, 6!?a.m. 17? Sunday, 4 IB? Monday, 7 " 1?? Monday, 3 19? Tuesday, 7>< " 19? 1 uesday. 4 2U? Wednesday, 6,'a " 20? Wednesday, 10}-* AM. 21? Thursday, 7 " 21? Thursday, II 22? Kriday, Tli " 22? Iriday. II)* 23? Satur.lay, 8 " 23? S ' til rday, 12 M. It? Sunday, 7 " 24? Sunday, l)s 25? Monday, 8^ " 15? Mouday, 1 26 ? Tuesday, 9 " 26 ? Tuesday, 2 27? Wednesday, 10 " 27? Wednesday, 2 2ft? Thiiisday, 11 " 2?? Thursday, 3 29? Kriday, ll>? " 29-Kndsy, 4 30? Saturday, 12 M. 30? Saturday, 4 (i 31? Sunday, 6 A.M. 31? Sunday, 4 Stages will he in readiness to convey passengers to all parts of the country. *'?* rc MORNING LINK AT 7 O'CLOCK, .mm ** KOR ALBANY, TROY and intermediate jplandMigs. from the Steamboat Pier at the foot o jl M W Bnrclay street. Breakfast and Dinner on board the boat. Leaves New York at 7 o'clock, A.M., Tueedays, Thursdays ami Saturday, and Troy at 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o clock A. M. Monday. Wednesday and Friday. The low-jjressu re steamboat 1 ROY, Captain A. Oorham, on on Mon _ Hall.atthe office on tlie"wharf. , , N?tic?? All goods, freight, baggage, bank bills, specie,. or *ny other kind of property taken, shipped, or put on noard this boat, most be at the risk of the owners of sach goods, freight, bag gage, kr.. JeHrc notice. BfSgr'Sg* STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET The Steamboats SYLPH aud'STATEN ISLANDER will leave New Yerk every hour except 5 P. M., commencing at ? A. M., until 7 l'.M. Leave Stateii Island every hour except 4 P.M., commencing at 8 A.M., until 7 P.M. N. B.? On Suudays the Boats will leave every hour from 8 A M until 1 P. M., and from 1 1 . M. until 7 P. M., every hall hour. J>12 ~NhAV YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE. _I_I* -| ** >OR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. ^ -? 7 o'clock, P. M.? ' The steamboat EM 3E3^3LpIRE, Captain R. B. Macy, will leavethe steamboat pier foot of Courtlandt street, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoun, at 7 o'clock. The steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm. H.Peck, every Monday, Wednesday aud Kridavafternoon, at 7 o'clock, eor Passage or Freight apply on board, or at the office on the ?h?( '?** OPPOSITION TICKET OFFICE.? For Albany, 73 cents-Utica. $J? Syracnse, S| ??? <i?? ll.^l.?..f. (3? Buffalo, $3,5?? Also, through in ttie last line, with board, $10.50? Also, Oswego, $3? Kingston, ( U. C.,) S4? Toronto, $5-^Cleveland, (O.J Vr^De l he low-pressure steam I Tuesdays, Thursdnys and Saturdays, at7 o'clock. The steamboat NIAGARA, Captain A. Degroot, day, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o'clock. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. JB. Hi troit, $6 .50? Chicago, (III. ) $10,50? North to Troy and White " >11, $2.50? Montreal, $4,50. Office No. 102 Barclay st. v25 !m*rh M. L. RAY, Agent. WILLI A MSB U HUH AND PECK SLIP FERRY. The Trustees of this Ferry, believing that ? there are many of the citizens of New York .and vicinity that are nnacqnainted with the facilities this Kerry affords as a pleasant communication with Williamsburg and Long Island, wonld state that there aar two good Ferry Boats on this Ferry, which leave Peck Slil> every fifteen or twenty minute* through the day up to 5 o'clock, r. M., and theu up to 8 o'clck, at each even hour and half hour; after which 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 runnntil 12 o'clock. jy2 lm*rc nurm. 'y DRAFTS ON OREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND? Persons wishing to remit mo ney to their frieuds in any pert of England. ^ Ireland. Scotland or Wales, can be supplied dralts payable at sight, without dis count, for any amouut, from ?l upwards, at the following places, vii: H E*ola*d ? The National and Provincial Bank of Eng land; Messrs. .1. Banieil Hi Co . Exchange and Discount Bank, Liverpool; Messrs. James Bui t 1( Son, London, aud branches throughout. England and Wales. In Ihklaisd. ? The National Bank of Ireland, and Provin cial Bank and branches throughout Ireland. I* Scotland ? The Eastern Bank of Scotland, National Bank of Scotland, (Jreeuock Banking Company, and branchea throughout Scotland. Tlu steamship Cambria, aaila from Boston on the 16th Au gust, by Which all drafts can be forwarded free. Apply to W. fc J. T. TAPSCOlT. j v!9 re 76 South St. cor. Maiden lane. CwTJ^TTiTip FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Royal Miiil Steam Ship* CAM ^ - BRIAand H1BERN1A. will leave Boaton I for the above portt, as follows, rix"? I Cambria, C. II. E. Judjina, Esq., Commander, August 16, 18 *5. Hihrrma, Alei. Ryrie, Esq., Commander, . .September 1, 1845 Passagr to Liverpool $120. Passage to Halifax 20. For frei.lt or pa-a^e, ^'^AM. Jr.. Agent. 6 Wall at. KOK LIVERPOOL? The New Line-Regular racket ofllst September. ? The superior fust sailing r.rk>t ship QUEEN OK THE WEST. 12M tons, 'apt I'll 1 1 1 p tVoodhonse.dridge, will sail as above, her regular "(?'or freight or passage, having splendid, larga and comfortable state looms and cabin, apply on board, west ?ide Burling slip, WOODHULLfc MINTURN, 07 South stieot. Price of passage $100. The packet ship Rochester, R00 tons. Cant. John IJritton, will succeid the Queen of the West, aud sail on her regn Isr day. 21st October. jyW NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL, PACKETS? ? Packet of 2??th of August.? The splendid fast sailing (ami favorite packet ship 8IDDONS, Captain E. R. will sail pnnctuslly as above, her regular day. This ship has splendid accommodation* for cabin second >abin and steerage passengers, and the price of Passage is mo derate, for which immediate application should be made on board, or to W fc J. T. TAP.*>COTT, 75 South street, corner of Maiden Lane. Tenon* sending for th'ir friends can have them brought out in this or any i if the line, sailing on the lit, 6th, 1 1 ill , 16th, 21st and 2Mb of each month. Urafta for .my amount, pavaiile on demand without charge, in all the principal towns lit Great Britain or Ireland. ailinc FOR LONDON? Regular Pneket of the 1st ol ?"(?pifinber? The packet ship ST. JAMES, F. R. ?Myi r, master, will sail as above, her regular day. laving very comfortable accommodations for cabin, se cond cabin and second and steerage passengers, persons about to s cure b*rths, should make eaily application on hoard, foot ol Ala i den Lane, <0 to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street comer ol South at. The packet Aip Olidiator, H. L. Bunting, will succeed the St. James, and sail ou the SO h September, her regularity. n2lrc KOR LIVERPOOL? New Line-Regular packet ? of the 26th August ? The splendid and fast sailing ?packet ship SI UUONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, of 1100 ns hurthfn, will sail as above, lier regular day. Having very superior accommodations for splendor and com fort, for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons about to embark should make early application to JOSEPH M'MURRAY, . ,. 100 Pine street, corner of South. The packet ship SHERIDAN, Capt. Cornish, will succeed the Siddons, and sail the 26th September, her regular day. x 14 rc tifcfr KOR LIVERPOOL? Packet of the ?ih September J?fy-The splendid new |>acket ship HENRY CLAY, Nye, master, 1?M tons burthen, will s.iil as above, her regular day. Having unsurpassed accommodations for cabin, second cabin MM i steerage passengers, persons wishing to secure berths should make eailv application en board, foot of Maiden Lane, or to ,h? subscriber, JOSEPH McMURKAY, , ... . 100 Pine street, corner of South *reet. ?.? e L "I'ip Patrick Henry, J. C. Delano, mas ter, 1000 tons bnrtheu, will succecd the Henry Clay, aud sail the 6i h O tober. ,n rc v ''PV ? E W ORLEANS? Louisiana aud New , " nV,lnfr" Regular Packet of Monday, 1st Heptean jHBBfaslier ?The fast sailing coopered packet ship DAMAS i:us, Bliss, muster, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accom mudstions, apply on boanh at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall st, ort<> E. K. .COLLINS k C'h., ? South St. Ajjrnl in New Orleans J*me? II. Woodruff, who will prompt ly forwird *11 pood* to nis firidrest. The ship Sart?lle, (.apt. 1 aylor, will succeed the Damascns, ami ssil the 29th September, lii r regular day. aH rc WAN1 ED IMMEDIATELY? A ship to load for a southern port? Apply to l E. K. COLLINS k CO., M Sonth street. ? stiL Latest News from Mexico. VERY LATE FROM VERA CRUZ. ARRIVAL of the WATER WITCH. NO DECLARATION OF WAR! The March of 10,000 Mexican Troops against Texas. ANOTHER. RKVOLUTIOSi We have been favored with a Mobile Herald fy i Tribune Extra, dated the 15th inst. at 11 P. M , j t-iken from an extra of the New Orleans Tropic of the previous day. It contains the following letter with the latest news from Mexico, received by the schr. Water Witch: ? We hasten to lay before the readers of the Tropic the latest news from Mexico. The Water Witch, Captain Trennis, lefi Vera Cruz on the fith inst., and arrived here between 6 and 0 o'clock this morning. It seem* that af ter oil the gasconading despatches of the Mexican Minis ter, a declaration of war is now very doubtful. Our prompt and intelligent correspondent tells tho whole story. V k n a Cruz, Aug. 4, 1S4S. Dear Sirs ? I last had this pleasure, per lielampago, which left here on the 28d ult.; no arrivals have since taken place from your port. Tho election of a new President commenced on the 1st inst., for which there arc four candidates? tay, (ion. Ilerreru, President ml interim, lien. Almonte, cx-Mexi can Minister at Washington, Gomez Farias, and one oth er, whose name ho? escaped my memory. The Presiden cy, however, seems to lay between tho two former, one ef w hom, it is supposed, will be the successful candi date. Almonte has offered bis services to the government in the approaching campaign against Texas ; but I rather think it is more a ru?e <h guerre to help him to the Presi dency, than any great desire he has got to have a brush | with the Texans? or as I ou;'ht rather to say now, the United States H. B. M. brig of war Persian arrived hero on 27th ult., in seven days from Galveston, bringing the news of the ' annexation of Texas being confirmed by President Jones ! ? and also that a body of United States troops, say about | 4000 men, were expected at Galveston in the courss of a i few days. It appears now that our government is in no hurry to declare war against the United States, or, at any rate, it seems to bo the general opinion that she will merely at tempt to re-conquer Texas, without making any declara tion o( war. Of course the news by the Persian caused a great excitement throughout tho country. The Min istry has presented an act to the two Chambers for their deliberation. 1st. To declare war against the United States. 2d. Authorising them to raise a foreign or national loan to the amount of IS millions of dollars, which they consider to be requisite to carry on a war and re-conquer Texas. The proposals are now under discussion in the cham bers, and if they get the " l'argent" there is no doubt they will make the attempt to again get possession, though it is doubtful whether they will declare war against the United States or not. Of course you have heard, ere this, of the revolution at Tobasco, in favor of Federalism, which has induced Government to declare said port closed to foreign as well as native shipping, but is rather puzzled to fiuu out how they will keep out the former, as they have not got a single steamer that they can get roady in less than eighteen or twenty days, all the engineers being still, as I may say, loafing on shore and waiting for their pay, of which, for some months past, they have received but a mere trifle. The tariff question is still under discussion, or rather has been referred to a committee, but if they procrasti nate as they generally do, God knows when we shall get sight of the long expected document? and in the meantime the country will lose a groat deal, as mer chants do not like to ship with so much uncertainty. I have nothing further of interest to inform you of at present, and beg to subscribe myself, gentlemen, very respectfully, yours. A uo.fi. ? The Water Witch not sailing yesterday, 1 open to say that we have no news from the American Squadron, but it is thought here that it will soon appear. It is said that the troops now on the road to Texas, amount to 10,000 men. Vours, itc. From Veiia Caur? By private letters received yes terduy morning, we learned the arrival at Pensacola on the 1 Ith inst of the French brig of war Le Mercure, from Vera Cruz. She sailed from the latter port on tho 27th day of July ? three days after the lielampago. She appears to havo brought neither letters nor pa pers, but we learn verbally that Mexico had neither declared war against the United States nor adopted any non-intercourse measure in regard to Ame rican commerce. It is not known in this city, however, whether any advices had been received at Vera Cruz later than the 19th ult., from the city of Mexico, to which date the Kelarapago brought ut news. The Americans in Vera Cruz were leaving, and preparing to leave, as fast as possible, and this is thought to account satisfacto rily for the detention of the Water Witch, about which so much anxiety has been expressed. Residents in the interior of Mexico from the United States were all flock ing to Vera Cruz, in order to embark for home. This is the only intelligence which we have been able to glean fcy the arrival of Le Mercure. The Oulk Shi adrom.? The I.'. S. brig of war Toi-poise arrived at Pensacola on tho afternoon of the 11th instant, from Norfolk, and exchanged salutes with the commo dore in command of the yard. The steamship Princeton was hourly expected at the came port. The Alabama arrived last evening from Pensacola, but we could learn nothing from her as to the repairs re quired on the Falmouth. We are only informed that she is leaking very badly. The bug Somers has not yet sailed from Pensacola, al though apparently all ready.? JV. O. Picayune, ~iug. 14. Norfolk Hbrai.d Office, Aug. 20, 3 P M. Extract from a letter to a gentleman in this city, dated U. S. Ship Sr.M*?v'i, ) Galveston, Aug. 7, 1845. J "We sailed yesterday from Aransas, having convoyed from New Orleans to that place two merchant ship* with troops numbering fifteen hundred. Brigadier (ieneral Taylor commander-in-chief, and ii encamped for the pre sent on St. Joseph's Island. As soon as the troops can he conveyed to the main he will take up his march for Cor pus Christi. There is a good deal of difficulty in devising means for transporting the men across the Day ; and, in consequence of the very shoal water, it can bn done only by the use of flat boats, which yet remain to be construct ed. We have sent them all the spare spars and lumber we can well afford. The Kalmouth arrived at Aransas yesterday morning with orders to afford all necessary assistance to the army, and her carpenters were sent on shore to assist in building their boats. Our stay in Gal veston will be about forty-eight hours, when we shall return to Aransas ? ?*???? I have learned that the Mexicans have an army of quite ?20,000 men. No doubt our people think that fifteen hun dred men are sufficient to eat up Mexico, castles and all, but it will be found that the drilled Mexican soldiers are anything but contemptible foes. The greatest source ol apprehension to our army, however, is from the Caman chc Indians, a tierce and warlike tribe in the very heart of Texas, and excited against us, they would prove a most distressing enemy. We expect te bo in Pensacola in a lew weeks. All well on board this ship.'' The following appears in jhe Union ot Thursday evening : ? Oai.vsjtox, Aug. 9, 1845. To thf Editor ?f tht Union .?We have no late intelli gence from the convention. Rumor says that the Presi dent has left Washington for Austin, having been invited to do so by the convention, who wish to get his con sent to chango our form nl government immediately. ? The manner in which it is proposed to do this, is not known. I do not believe, myself, that President Jonea will consent to any such measure. Ilis friends here, generally, are of the same opinion. 1 have every reason to believe that Manor Donelson, so far as he is concerned, would decidedly disapprove of such a move. I do not believe, however, that anything can, by possibility, be done to defeat annexation. The people aro determined upon it, and it is to be hoped that no precipitate action on the part of those delegated to act for them, will throw difficulties mi its way, and I am satisfied, in my own mind, that President Jones will do all In his power to carry out the expressed wishes of tho people, lie will do it in proper season, and in a proper way; and I have no doubt but ho will, in all matters, show himself worthy of the high confidence of tho peo ple of Texas, N. B. ? Major Donelson arrived here on the day before yesterday, from Aransas bay, where he had been to visit General Taylor and the United States troops stationed at that point, lie ha4 been quite unwell, from exposure in going down in an open boat, lie leaves hero to-day in the Woodbury, for the United States. Military. ? For the information of the numerous gal lant citizens who will wish to avail themselvos of ap pointments in the army, in expectation of a rupture with Mexico, xv e deem it proper to state, what we have lea re - ed from the War Depaitn ent, that the present military establishment oan in no event be increased without the previous legislation of Congress; and, of course, there will be no such appointments to he made until first au thorised by law. The militia only can bo called out, in aid of tho regular army, as now by law established. Thore are now attached to the army many supernume rary graduates of the Military Academy, lit for the most activo and Important service. ? Uni0n,Jtug. 31. Movement of U. S. Troops.? Colonel Whistler and Major JStaniford, of the 4th Infantry, were to leave last evening for Aransas Bay, on board the schr. Mary Wilkins. Also two companies of the 4th Infantry, under the command of Major Graham, accompaniel by l.ieuts. Hoskins, Cochrane and Barry, on board the kirk Wm. Ivy. Col. Wnistler, on his arrival, will assume the command of the gallant 4th.? AT. O. Pic. Jl?n- 14. j The Van Buren (Ark.) Tnlrlliffnrrr siiya, in the paper of the 3d inst., that it has been placed in possession of certain (items of (Texas news ^through the politeness of Mr. Uregg, of Marshall, Harrison county, Texas. Among these items we And the following : " The Dragoons th?t were ordered into Texas were rendezvoused near Nacogdoches, waiting for the em. ccssary for their consumption, we understand have been ordered immediately to Austin by forced marches, and much excitement wax created in Harrison county by the movemeut ; as the orders were not accompanied with any assigned cause for the movement, and many feared that the Comanche* might have threatened a descent upon that city while the Convention was in session, to capture the members. The orders for the engagement of wagons, the., were countermanded, and the troops at once put in motion for Austin." From Santa Ff.. ? The Inticpcntltnce Expositor of the 9th inst., says: ? Dr. Connelly's company arrived in town 011 Thursday last from Chihuahua and Santa Fe. F.very thing was quiet in the country. There were ten wagons in company, and they brought in $60,000 in specie. We learn that a company of Spanish traders will be in this fall, provided thero is no difficulty between the United States arid Mexico. The Expositor, published at Independence, Missouri, says : ? "A short time since, a Spaniard in one of the Santa I<'e companies, when near the State line, grossly insulted the wife of one of our citizcns. As soon as the facts were known to the people in the neighborhood, they held a consultation, and de cided, that as there was every probability that the Spani ard would escape justice, thereby exposing their wives and daughters in a greater degree to the insults of the Spaniards, they would make such an example of this one, as would be a warning to all others. They started and overtuok him on the prairie, whore he was soundly thrashed? he, wo further learned, reached the "Lone Kim" where he died. From the Aiitl-IUnt Region. Delhi, August 20, 1S-15. More Arrests ? Committals ? Both Sulci of the Ques tion?The Government Nowhere? Military Ardor ? 'lit? Weather. Yesterday, no less than seven prisoners were marched into jail here, live in one gang, and two in another. At lirst, such arrivals were the signal of a strong display of outraged feelings on the part ol" die people of this town, but custom has brought them now to look on them as on ordinary events. I have it from one of those who know, that the outburst ol violence, and very naughty language that took place here against the first prisoners, was not creditable to the discretion and forbearance of the citizens. Phis I do not mention for the purpose ol lowering them or their fair fame, but it is a jfaci, and as such must be told. But as an offset let it be recollected that their provocation was unprecedented, and calcula ted to arouse the ire of a stoic, and it will not be a matter of surprise that therewere breathings of tlireat ning and slaughter, hard names and all that, poured out in urolusion against the unfortunate captives. All this is put upon record, that such an occurrence jSeoPfflr S1 mounted ?.?' out yesterday, but where to is kept strictly secret. As they trotted up street they became altogether in visible in a few moments in an immense cloud of dust too dense it appeared to admit of respiration, how* the rear files get along is a wonder to me fur two or three days of such riding together. V ast exertion is made to arrest a man namedScudder.who is believed to be th. nerso n who acted as chief of the drama, sad who gave command to shoot both man and horse. There Is no question but that he is one ofthe prime movers in it. 1 jut .VJV- u little likelihood of his arrest; he is by this timeout ofthe State, and beyond the reach of his l,u"u crs who are spurred on by the promise of a reward * >00 His old father has been in gaol for a week but was liberated on Monday, nothing appealing against him in '^'man^named Squires has been upon his examination to-dav He is one of the marked men, and well known asa conspicuous personage in the anti-rent ranks, and is under recognizances to appear at the next criminal term, for helping to tnr and footnera man called Tim < orbin, a year ago, at his own house. It appears I lm went out .to make a levy for arrears of rent due by Squires, and was detained in a pleasant conversation for about an hour, when behold, a band of Indians came skel ping, rank and , tile over the field? led poor Tim to a spot selected for the ceremenv? mounted him on something like on old soap box and served him out with tar and feathers, until he was sure he was not himself at all, All this was done at Squires' house and in his presence. A week ago there were ten Indian disguises, 8oma tomahawks and guns, amU pistol taken ffom the man who was tarred a year ago, found in the house of Squires who, from al I this, is full statement of the charges, and list of names, will De better than separate notices. rhnrire of The following fifteen are committed on the charge oi murder: ? ?? _ , . M rises Karle Wm. Reside, Augustus Kittle, Henry I). Wiokham, Daniel Northrop, Zadock P. Northrup, Isaac L. Burhans, John i hcenix, Alonzo Sandford, John Van Steenburgh, I>avs Travli, Wm. Minzie, Barbour Stafford, William Brisbane. Names of those who are waiting their examination, or not yet committed Robert Scath, Jo^n ?. J!? ' , Jeremiah Faulkner, John Mathews, Adam Scath, Joseph Schoonmaker, llobert Rutherford, John A. Shaver, Stewart Grant, Freeman Shaver, D. W. Squires, Richard Morse, Luther Haynes, John . James Jenkins, Allen H- Davil, Kdward Smith, Jared Woolluzer, John Whitson, jr. , Besides these, there ore seven discharged , and ?even arrived yesterday, whose names I have not learoed finite sufficient to provide lots of work for luwyer , guards, constables, and officers of all kinds, lor a month 4t\Vhen a person hears both sides of the story, and goes to the trouble of ascertaining, as far as it is possible, th deposition of each, he is at a loss to determinetheline ol demarkation betweei the right and wrong of the question. Brought to the test of law, it is simple enougl . t\iat has been violated, and must be vindicated. But if it is a sound principle to judge of acts by moti , there is a wide field for enquiry before the mere act of joining an association of anti-renters, be termc 1 1 criminal. Many of that confederation ^eclare that they felt all the buoyancy of men battling for a pood cause-forthe weak against the strong oppressed against a set of usurpers. ^hay deny nnBtrl, dignation that the acts of the reckless should ,ie c?""l.r"n edto their injury, and thot there was any premeditation to take life or do injury to man or beast onthe'rpart Personal enmity, they say, had more to do in the late outrage than anything else, but this is strenuously denied on the part of others ; bat it is utterly useless ' to ad' vert to these declarations in the present state ot the case, ii ever the whole truth comes out, it will not be by the \o luntary confessions of the accused. tokintr Hardly any topic engages people here but the taking of prisoners, the prospect of punishing them, and the conduct of government. Formers have not aw ord to y about their crops, their farms, or their families, iney are regularly trausforme<l into soldiers, and think ot no thing but marches, drills, guards and rations. e l arc beginning to forego all prospect of government I g any thing in the matter, and the best informed are ren > to deprecate its policy, ns dictated by selfish am me?" motives. I heard several observe that there oug lit hove been at least a largo reward ottered lor the appre hension ofthe guilly fugitives, Bcudder e'^ ja''? ' a"t' that it must be the tear ol faction or party, that prevents the aspiring personages, now at the helm of State anaii , from doing their duty. Such a conviction in th? moid of the people here, impels them to greater ellort, and to rely on themsolves, and after all this is the best way reasoning. The weather i? hot, and the country in waot of rain badly; but of this there is no present oppeorance. Varieties. The "melHncholy occurrence at t'.allatin, Ten nessee," stated to have occurred on the 17th n It., took place something like a year age, and wa*, at the time, chronicled in the newspapers. The amount of money de|>oi<ited by female opera tires in the Lowell Saving'* Bank, in equal to twelve hundred and fifty dollar* for every factory girl in the place ! Some of them have iiaved two thousand dollari each ! The Cirand Jury of Hudson County, at (he present session of the County Courts, ha* presented the deacon Race Course at being in itself a nunanco, and the *ource of manifold evil*. In Georgia, they have proposed a sort of Jubilee in honor of the Annexation of Texa*. "Are you fond of tongue, sir 1" "I was always fond of tongae, madam, and like it itill." The Cincinnati Herald , of the 15th instant, says, that Ex-Oot. Corwin, who has a very swarthy complex ion, while travelling about lifteea miles 0*om that place, was seized by a party of armod men, who rushed out of the woods, and, swearing that he was a colored man, they tied and bore him to jail as a runaway slave ! Charles C. tturleigh, of Philadelphia, delivered an Anti-Slavery Lecture iu Wilmington, Delaware, (a
slave State) on Thursday evening last. He was listened to by a numerous audience, and tTio Hrpithlimn, of that city, speiks in the highe*t term* of him and hi* lecture. A novel feature in eastern politics, is (he convo cation of a Parliament by the Grand Sultan of Turkey, to consist of delegates from all the provinces of the Kmpire, the ostensible object of which will be to take Into con sideration the present state of public affairs. The following somewhat remarkable coincidence is mentioned by the Athrnt (Georgia) n'kig. In 1H11, the names of Messrs. Ashley, Howard, and Phini*y, occur among the graduating class of that year at our State Institution. Last week their three *on* graduated, the parent* being present on tho occasion. The Ohio farmers are ab?ut to establish an insti tution, the object of which is to give a business educa tion to tho youag men of the country, embracing a com plete course of natarnl science, and hearing especially upon practical agriculture and the art* From Saratoga Springs. United States Hotel, > Saratoga Springs, August 21, 1845. J Fashionable* and Prtlerultrt at Saratoga ? Why are j you Stared at ? The aittenre of "Drets" ? Mysteri ous Stranger ? Arrivals ? Schcnectady and Troy Railroad, We had another hop last night, in the grand sa loon of this house, which was well attended. The fashionables are just beginning to enjoy themselves ? they have awoke, at last, from their torpid, frozen ! state? lain aside their dignitied, reserved and ridi- j ctilous airs, and now cry nothing but vive la ba%a- ' telle ! The pw venue i, however, still hold up their j heads? look pugnacious? rattle their gold ? make j impudent ?|>eeches ? talk very loud ? affect a distrait sort of air, and look with contempt on all who have not as much brass in their taces, or gold in their pockets, as themselves. As we have before re|>eat edly remarked, we certainly have a very funny set here, and as soon as you thank heaven a certain disa greeable person or coterie is gone away, you are met by more of the same sort, who have just arrived, enter ing the door. There are two rather curious things wlucli must strike the eye of an observing man in Saratoga. Firstly you are looked att gazed at, stared at more than you ever were before in all your life ? but then you in turn catch ihe infection, and practice it as much as those around you. Every new comer is carefully inspected ? the expression of his face, the cut of his coat ? they even look into his hat to see it it was made by whom. Now what does this mean ! There certainly is "something in it | more than natural." Our own idea is, that the strange mixture? and singular conii>ound? the mot ly crowd here assembled, has rendered the adoption of some such practice absolutely necessary. It is a well known doctrine/lhath"like seeks like." The true gentleman, therefore, scans the faces of new comers, in order to pidge whether it would be suita ble to make their acquaintance ? and the t roturier does the same for the purpose of knowing where to seek lor sympathy. Secondly, you will find an absence of " dress" ? an abandon of manner among our lashionables. The gentlemen come to breakfast and dinner ? enter the parlors and promenade the piazza's in " sack"* coats, badly cut pantaloons, and without gloves. The ladies oftimes comedown stnirs in morning gowns, and most charmingly captivating they look. It is only at balls, hops, and occaaionally in the evening that any very great pains is bestowed on the toilette. 11 this custom should extend much fur ther, woe unto the I'ariiian milliners, dress-makers and tailors. There is a very mysterious stranger among us, with a foreign air, who" sports a moustache a la Henri Qualcr, and excites much attention. Rumor, that faulty old lady, with her thousand tongues, sets him down as a foreign Count incog. Having embraced the cause of the injured roles, it is said his estates were confiscated, and he wos forced to fly ? leaving his wife and family to the merciless protection of his enemies. And here he is seeking the Lethean waters for a troubled mind, in the bubbling fountains of Saratoga. Among the arrivals at this house, this morniug, we may mention the names of J. Vorder, U. S. A.; J. S. Prince, Winter, and lady, Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Gibson, La.; John B. Lamar, .Macon, Oa.:. Rev. Dr. Oindrat, Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Walker, 8.C.; J Horn, Esq., and two lovely daughters, New Vork; Dr. McKnight, lady, and son, do. Much excitement has existed here for the last few days, arising from the fact of the suspension of the half-past eleven o'clock train of railroad cars for Schcnectady and Albany. This train being expressly for the benefit of passengers destined for the Kast and West. Those for the West leaving the cars at Schenectady, where they met with the one o'clock train from Albany? and those for Boston having connected with the Kastern train at .Albany without detention. Passengers for the West are now compelled to rise at five o'clock in tho morning, and take the six o'clock cars for Schenectady? or the evening train, and ride nil night. Tlioseforthe Kast must leave here in the early morning train, and l>o detained at Troy nntil after dinner. It would ajipear that this abuse has been brought about by the "Trojans," in order to ad vance their own interests at the expenso and inconveni ence of the visitors at the Springs. Within a few days past the annual election for Direc tors of the Schenectady Railroad Company has taken place, and by some management a majority of directors favorable to* these views have been elected, whoso first act has been to suspend the favorite line of the traveling public. It is notorious that the road between horo and Troy is unsafe, many accidents have occurred, the lives of passengers have been jeopardized by the " snake heads" spreading and rising olf the track. Notwithstaud ing the many accidents there seems to be a desire to compel.tho fashionable community to go to Troy, for the purpose of gratifying an idle curiosity, and for the bene fit of hotel keepers who wish to get a dinner out of them. Within the last three weeks a " snake head'' is said to have passed horizontally through one of the long cars, but it fortunately entered the door and passed through the centre. A few days afterwards a man had his leg, and another his arm, broken. New Haven, Conn., Aug. 21, 1845. The Brothers in Unity, a secret society, held their usual annual meeting in the tipper part of the Globe building, yesterday at 4 o'clock P. M.; the Rev. Dr. Smith officiated as chairman, and the Rev. R. Gurley as Secretary. The following resolutions were unanimously adopted: ? Resolved, That we shall evor regard the Society of Brothers in Unity with interest and affection, undiminish ed by time, change, or absence. Resolved, That it is proper and desirable that we should meet together, from time to time, for tho purpose of interchanging congratulations and recollections of "auld lang syne." Resolved, That so far as we may be able, without neg lecting our other duties, to assist and encourage the so ciety in its efforts to secure the high advantages at which it aims, we will do so now and hereafter. Resolred, That this society will henceforth hold an annual meeting on commencement week, when the old members are cordially invited to meet their younger brethren. After the passing of the resolutions, old Simeon Baldwin, who graduated at Yale some fifty years ago, rose to address the society. He exhibited a catalogue ot the society as it then existed, and in ihe course of his remarks, stated that the library then numbered only 100 volumes ; it now contains 10,000. This morning at half past eight, the procession formed in the yard of the College, and moved to the Centre Church in the following order: First, the undergraduates, in the order of their classes ; next, Kendall's Brass Band ; next, the heads of Yale and other colleges: and lastly, the graduates in classes, the senior classes taking precedence. The exercises then commenced in the following order : ? Malic? by Kendall's Brass Band. Prayer? by the President. Hulutary Oration in Latin, by William Ouitine Conner, Natchez, Mis*. Oration? "The Old Saxons," by George Crawford Murray, Monmouth Co., N. J. Dissertation?' "The American Scholars Minion,'' by Samuel Sitgreaves Bowman, Lancaster, Ta. Music. Dissertation? " The Expression of the Countenance as indicative of Character," by Joseph Snowden Bacon, Bos ton, Mass. Dissertation? " Melanchthon," by Silas Richards Sei dell, New Haven, Ct. Dissertation? " The Heign of Truth," by James Bailey Silkman. Westchester Co., N. V. Dissertation?" Prospects of the American Orator," by Alex. Crocker Childs, Nantucket, Masa. Music. Dissertation ? " Characteristics of Moral Revolutions, " by Wm. Tlios. Key nobis, West Haven, Ct. Dissertation ? " Wilberforce, the Christion Statesman," by John Tallmndge Marsh, Brooklyn, N. y. Oration- " The Real Worth of Scholarship," by Wm. Augustus Bigelow, New Vork City. Poem?' " Man," by < Juy Bigelow Day, Colchester, Ct. Music. Oration ? " TheChristian Ministry as a Profession," by Wm. Burr Bibbins, Fairfield, Ct. Dissertation?" Tho Political Influence of the Scholar," by Constantine C. Ksty, Framingham, Mass. Oration?" Peets and Poetasters,'1 by William Elijah Downs, Milford, Ct. Music. Dissertation ? " The Eloquence of the Scriptures," by Isaac Lewis Peet, New York city. Dissertation ? " The Abuses of Political Discussion," J by Edward Olmstead, New flaven, Ct. Oration?" The Freeman," by Thomas Kirby Davis, | Chambersburg, Pa. Music. Colloquy?" Nationalities," by Charles Thomas Ches ter, New Haven, Ct. O W. Ooddard, New London, Ct. C. T.Chester, New Haven, Ct. K. Rankin, Brooklyn, N. V. Music. At hall past 2, the proceanion agnin formed in the : name manner, und proceeded to the church, when ' the afternoon cxerciaes commenced in the following ; order. Music. Philosophical Oration?" The Delusions of Science," by John Grant, Colebrook, Ct. Oration?" Oratory as a Means of Elevating the cha racter of our Teople," by Alvan Pinney Hyde, Stafford, Ct. Oration? "The Inspiration of History," by Sereno Dwight Nickerson, Boston, Mass. Oration "The Pedant and the Scholar," by William Burnlmm Woods, Newark, Ohio. Music. Poem?" Ben Hassan," by George De Forest Folsom, ' Burksport, Me. Oration? "The Dignity of American Citizenship," by Oeorge Canning Hill, Norwich, Ct. Dissertation? " The Error of placing the Standard of Perfection in the Patt," by Jonathan flturget Ely, Ro chester, N. Y. Oration?" Moral Courage," by Robert Rankin, Brook lyn, N. V. Mutic. tierman Dialogue, by Thomas Kirby Davit, Chambert burg, Pa. I. L. Peet, New York City. K. Olmstead, New llaven, Ct. T. K. Davit, Chambersburg, Pa. Mutic. Ditsertation? " The Destiny of Man from his Intellec tual Capacity,'" by Henry Day, Wett Sj> ring field, .Mans. Oration?" Want," by Francis lvei, llamden, Ct. Dittertation?" Tyranny of a Name," by John Wheeler Harding, Kast Me. I way, .Mann. Dincrtation ? " Unity in Art," by Thot. Kennedy, Bal timore, Md. M utic. Oration ? " The Adaptation of the Material World to the Mind of Man," with the Valedictory Addreu, by Jat. Gardner Gould, Augutta, Ga. Degrees conferred. Prayer by the President. Music. After the exercises were over, the former gradu ates of Yale College, amounting to about eight hun dred, took their seats under an awning on the green sward, lacing the Trumbull Gallery, to a dinner pro vided for them by the College ; the greatest hilarity and good feeling prevailed. The Hancock Light Infantry of Hoston, a splendid corps, accompanied by a beautiful band, are on a visit to the National JJlues of tins city. Their music and marching add much to the liveliness of the city. At one o'clock to-day the two companies partook of a Hplendid dinner, provided by the Blues at the City Hall. The city is i>erfectly jammed with strangers ? not an unoccupied bed in one of the hotels ? the Tontine was compelled to refuse several who wished to re main there during the exercises. This day, the ex ercises will be concluded, and the old city will Bettle down to her usual calm. Brooklyn City Intelligence. Firr?The alarm of tire last night, wan caused by the burning of Mr. Tack's button lactory, Kast Brooklyn. Los* $1500; insured for $1000. . iLovr-ncK Widow. ? A singular disclosure has taken place in relation to the case ot Mr. Henry Bragge, whose detention in jail, on a charge of abandoning his tami y , was alluded to yesterday. It will be recollecte d that Bra eire was complained ol by his wile for threatening t desert her and her offspring, if she did not consent to his alliance with another female, who had become deeply enamored of him, and whose wealth and charms were speciously set forth as a justification of this most extra ordinary and revolting proposition. It ttP?ea? ^ H1? " fair ladye" is a young widow residing in Boston, the daughter ot a highly respectable gentleman ot 1 ortlftiid, at whose house she was sojourning when she wrote to Mr. Bragge the subjoined letter. She does not disguise either her own or her father's knowledge in relation to her lover's being a married man, and seems to regard that as an exceedingly slight obstacle to the accomplish ment of her unhal?owed(purposes. Although the i com munication does not bear any aignature, Mrs. Bragge, (who is stated to be an amiable, exemplary and accom plished woman,) has made oath as to the authorship, and has prevailed upon the Police Magistrate to address let ters to the widow and her father 4 ail vising them of the severe measures that will be resorted to, 111 the event of any further attempt being made to seduce a young and hitherto respectable man from his allegiance to his do ! mestic altar. The document which we now publish, as I an evidence of the strange infatuation alluded to, is di rected to Henry Z. Taylor, Brooklyn and is post marked " Portland, Maine, August 6th." With the exception of some names, which for obvious purposes we omit, the following!, a verbatim cop^^ ^ Augugt ^ "Dr.\a HrrfRY ? I am now in Portland, and trying to re concile father. He seems much more reconciled than he was when 1 first came home, and } intend to stay until he gives me his consent. Margaret is going to take care of Uie house for me, and let me stay a short time. am determined to make him consent toour union; I told him he had better give up all hi* prejudices at once. 1 then read your letter to him, and said that we had loved too long to be separated. He laughed, and said ? Y oung girls and boys often said that.* He saidwe should soon get over that if we wero separated. My reply was, NeJeJ" never, as long as life lasts.' He is very pleasant, and says he wants me to get a husband that no other person has claim to, so that I can be happy. Last Sunday, he .aw un old friend of his. and told him 1 w-as in 1 0Ijtland, and the gentleman came to see me ; and father made him stop to tea Margaret and her fellow was going to walk, and I weut with them, and told father and the gentleman to excuse me, as I should soon be back ; hut as soon as we got tired of walking, I went to my sister s and stayed till 10 o'clock. When 1 came home, he had gone, and father said I had slighted him, and he was very sorry J should treat him so. 1 made reply, 1 never would have a Yankee for if 1 could not have the person 1 wanted, my life would be short. He never will try such a game 1 do not know what time I shall be home. I had ra ther you would not write until 1 get back home. As soon as 1 return, I will let you know. I am afraid my bro thers will open the letters. 1 shall write you, however, as often an possible white I stop here. Mrs. J* well acquainted with your niece, Mrs. , and admires her ; but she does not like the name of Bragge. She has heard about that poison I told you of before. The devil has tried to set all the folks against your brother, in that part of the world. Susan ******* says, Lnvy goes too far for him to be well spoken of. She says he is much thought of as a gentleman. '? My dear Henry, if the old woman will go, and you tell me she is gone, I am determined to go to New York ? nothing shall prevent me. When shall I see my dear Henry? Shall I seo him soon? I should think if she was deserted, she would sooner go, or Icel willing to do so. Perhaps she thinks she can yet persuade von to live with her; I am sure she will find herself mistaken once in her '*'"1 am quite sick to-day , and shall sooa be in my grave if things do not go better; but hope still keeps me from dispair, and when we get settled, we shall make up for lost time. Nothing else shall trouble me nor you like wise but 1 fear we have yet troubles to encounter be fore all is accomplished. I must stop writing-I am not well; but if 1 could only see you 1 should forget all my sickness, and then 1 should not have the heart ache that occasions my sickness in part. And my l'ear.*'?nry' ?' 1 still remain yours till death. Mr. Bragge continues in prison in default of finding sureties in the sum of five hundred dollars, to provide for his wife and family. The affair is a remarkable one throughout, and has created considerable excitement among the friends of the respective parties. . r Tkmfkrancr I,r.CT!:nK?.? The disciples of Father Matthew will be much gratified by an occasional visit to the police office of Brooklyn, as one of the learned Thebans of the bench is in the almost daily habit of de livering lectures on temperance to the good people who assemble in that well known tempieofJusUce. A cru sade has been commenced against all keepers of tipplinv, houses and taverns who have not licenses, and the ma gistrate aforesaid has avowed his determination to give no quarter to any who may thus offend against the laws. Several arrests have already been made, and " many more there are t? be"' ... . . k .f a. A Dfi ji: Popv latio!*. ? In tho neighborhood of the South Kerrv is a block of buildings-fourteen houses? which contain -iHti souls. There are se ?on rooms in each house which would give five persons for each room.? Fourteen of the rooms were empty at the time the census was taken, so that actually, on an average, there are se ven persons to each roo.n. Twenty of the rooms, how ever have only two tenants, which leaves an average ol about ni >e persons to each of the remaining sixty-five rooms. The quarrels that daily take place among the inhabitants of this block keep the police magistrates '"bo? -In *o'r Tk* as.? a company of about one hundred marines from the Navy Yard, in this city, crossed the Fulton Kerry on Thursday afternoon, with their bag gage, blankets, he., for Norfolk, to take ship for 1 exas. Stesli?.? Charles Barnes was tried on a charge of petit iarceny, in stealing a purse from a boy named Jas. McUuade, who was peddling some articles near the f ui ton Ferry ; and sentence suspended. ofl}c?r arrested Barnes, ascertained where he had sold a silver fork. If any one has lost such an articlo they can apply to Mr. P., at the police. , l-*Rcrisr. -Maria Dunham rending on the corner ol < ourt and Pacific streets, on the l!?th inst., dressed hei selfup ina new calico I rock, and puttinganothernaw frock a pink apron, a pair of ladies boots, and other ar ticfes into aou ndle, siarted out to take a walk in pass ,,'g the hou-e of Mrs. McCabe, cor.er of. At ant c md K Sft of brandy, which made her quite drank .and \cmni ^er to go to 'J an old5 ragged one put on, her bundle missing, and that \?r? who 1 ves down stairs, had her bundle, and r in .? i'ive it up She thinks that M rs. McCabe took herfrock ol Mrs. Ivl'Cabe was found guilty and tinea *10, whicTwa. paid. Mrs. O'Neil not guilty, and discharged, \ u, ?n*?< ?James Patterson, corner of Hater and Jackson streets, was arrested about 1 o'clock yesterday morning, by officer Stewart, for violently beating his wile i I e came home, and at half-past 8, by reason of his siipi>er not being ready and hot, commenced beating her and threw a pail of water over her, broke up th? . bu reau, chairs, and all his furniture except the clock; then piling it up in tho middle of the floor he called foi -a box of matches to make a fire. His wile is black and blue (rem her shoulders to her elbows. A Howdy. ? James Fitz.patnck was arrested on the night of tho 19th, between !? and 10 o'clock, near the Hospital, brandishing a dirk-knife, and disturbing the peace. He belongs to the U. S. Hospital. Kxcused, and discharged on payment of costs. , , ABAi?no*M?i?T.-Mrs. Morgan accused her husband Edward Morgan, boiler maker, recently in the employ of Alexander ifirkbeck, of having <'e.erted her and her child about a week ago, refusing to contribute to tl eir support. Morgan is supposed to ha\e left the city since from New York y ester, fay, and were followed by one ol our iH.liceme.1 up Fulton street to Military Garden, l . ? . <h?v accosted a gentleman and inquired if they | rould get a cab to take them to the Heights; not finding nn? convenient, they walked through Itemson street to the Heights and from thence to Fulton ferry, still lollow- i till by the officer. They crossed the ferry and the officer | went about other business, calculating to return in the : evening In one hour after leaving the city, one of them | entered a house in Fulton street, and robbed it of a valu ible gold wotch The officers are in pursuit ol him This fellow must have returned back in the same boat, probably suspecting that they had been watched. City Intelligence. Military Vnnoi..- The Northern Volunteer*, a mili tary company composed of northern and eastern gentle men, residing in Charleston, 8. C., and numbering about forty muskels, paraded on Thursday, escorted by the Light Guards, ( apt. Vincent. They were received in the Park by the Mayor, after which they were reviewed on the Battery, and thence went to Lafayette Hall, where they parteok of a sumptuous dinner given them by the Light Uuarda. They presented a fine martial appear ance, and appeared to be most perfectly drilled. They are an honor to the north as their birth-place, and the south as their residence. The members of the volunteer* did not come to the north as a military company, but the members are mostly northerners and spend their sum mers here, and happening so many of them here, sent on for their equipments, and paraded a* before stated. It was supposed that they would pay a visit to Newark, but their movements for the present are now at an end. Fall in Khuit. ? Vcsterday morning, a horse attached to a wagon loaded with lumner, in turning the corner of Ann ana Nassau street*, went off* in a tangent, and waa on ly preventod from running into Elton's store, by an api'lo and peach stand on the walk. This he upset, scat tering the fruit in all directions, a great portion.of which went into the gutter. It wassoon, however, picked up by the keeper of the stand, and will, we|presume, be cold at a depreciated price. Coaowra's Orricc, Au&. 23.? Fatal Accident? A child , a boy, about a year old, (whose parents reside at No. 94 Clinton street,) this morning fell down a flight of atairs, and wa* killed. Sudden Dtmtk. ? The Coroner was called this morning to hold an inquest at N >. 143 Cherry street, on the body of a French Canadian, named John De Coune, aged 33 year* ; who, after returning home last night from a par ty of pleasure, was taken suddenly ill, and immediately expired. Verdict, " Death by disease of the heart " Another. ? The Coroner also held an inqueat at No. 388 Oroome street, on the body of John Schenck, a native of Germany, aged 10 years, who died suddenly yesterday morning. Verdict, " Death by consumption." Death in the Hospital.? X female named Klizabeth Hawks worth, a native of Long Island, aged ?.'> years, who has for :ome time paat led an intemperate life, and in dulged in free potations of opium, was conveyed to the City Hospital on Monday last, in a critical lituation, in coasequencc of having taken a large dose of laudanum, from the effects of which she was apparently restored, by the remedies applied by the physicianM of the institution. She, how-jver, became very much debilitated and died last night. Another Sudden Death.? A person named Samuel Fom ster, agod about 40 years, a native of Ireland, was taken with spasms about 3 o'clock this morning, and after suf fering the most excruciating pains for a short time, ex pired. Verdict, " Death by spasmodic cholic." Ai-r. -II? Robbery at the Five PoMU? Quite* Haul.? d&s'jzEJfrt sx? sg& went to the pawn shop at the corner of Duane ^_e" ? re streets kept by Mr. Goodman, to redeem a common shawl which she had there in pledge. wd ^wnted a^5 bill lor the purpose of discharging the claims uponthe same Aftef receiving the change, she propo.ed to re ileem some other articles that she had in same time presenting aaother $5 bill, notwithstanai g ?he ha<l mere small change than was necessary. This circumstance, created some suspicion in themindofMr Rodman, who with a view of T'f V^That she an thoroughly on this point, remarked to her that sne ap peare d to be very Careless with her money and asked If she had not lost some of it, how much she have Stc when she took from her bosom a roll of bank bflU whkh on being examined by Mr. Goodman, was found to consist of a *1,000 bill. M? ^ bills, in addition to the change which he hadg; ton her out of the first $8 bill that she had handed him. Without further hesitation, Mr. Goodman transferred the woman to tne custody of ofHcer Hue, of the Independent Police, No 48 Centreyst eet, who took her to the lower police where he interrogated her a, to the m^ner .n which :s i % -aft SWS llano Drown and another female named Ann Brooks, sus pected of being concerned in the robberyofa ?"th* , in their company, who was also taken to the police of fice where he gave his name as John Carroll, and ' that ho had been for some time a school master in the sixth Ward He is about 45 years of age, and presented rather a singular appearance as he hobbled along by the side of the officer, w ith one boot on and the other & hto hand. He had carried his conviviality rather too fa r to understand the nature of the circumstance wh'C^bad brought him before the magistrates. He wm suiUttiy disposed of until morning, when the case will be fu dy investigated; in the meantime, tho females were also de U^feunT^-Threo steamboat ninners, named George W. Ellis, Edward Guitcher, and .John ' ter earning their " conviviality" to a pretty high pitch within doors, proceeded to kick up a few of their s ine in the streets. Their chief amusement, however, oonsis ted ot taking the bungs out of some casks of molasses, which they fell in with at the corner of Robinson and West streets, and then rolling the casks "'?n* f walk. By the time that about forty or fifty geUona of the molasses had been turned out, for the benefit of the hogs, one of the third ward star police arrived at the .pot and arrested the before named trio, who were this morninff held to answer for the oflence. Grand Larceny.-According to the sUtement ofThomas Dolan, the keeper of a porter house at No.7\Valnut st a fellow named Thomas Fagan came to his establish ment and helped himself to the sum of $108, for which liberty the latter was duly provided for at the Egyptian ^jnrr" ^of^Counterfeitcri.? Two men named Horatio Dean and John Huested, were last night awested by po licemen Gicquil and W. C. Garwood ol the fourth wwd. charged with having passed to Nathan Clark .of No. iu Water street, a counterfeit two (loUar bill alao ?coun terfeit Mexican dollar in payment for liquor. On ar resting Dean, two other counterfeit bills, one !f>8 and the other's, were found in his possession. Tho accused W discharge d .? J oh n "cTiappel 1 , the hack driver who. e arrest on a charge of abstracting $16 from a wailei t 1 be longing to Mr. Marbary, was this morning discharged in the C ourt of Special Sessions, it being shown that the hack had been employed in the conveyance of other nasvencers before the wallet was found. 1 Threatening the Ufe of a Policcman.- A fellow named John McNabfi was arrested last night, and fully commit ted to aniwer, for threatening to take tho life of a police m7uauit with a Pi.tol, -Charles Welch was arrested vestcrdav by policeman Watts, on a charge of threaten ing to shoot a female named Hannah Slocum.with a load 0dS/r?iV?i*<r# Look Oi.t.-About a dozen females who are Tn the habit of blocking certain thoroughfares, and making use of improper language, were night hy the captain and some policemen of the Third faulting Femalet. ? It is gratifying to know that the policemen, by the directions of their efficient chief, are faking measures to protect such females as are compell ed to pass through the streots at night from the insults ot young rowdies, who congregate a\ the corners and re tired streets for that purpose Last night, a Jouple of these worthies, named Joseph H. Paln\er " " Matthews, were brought un cliargedwith annoyig spectable females in Tiroadway. A few more examples will soon put a stop to these proceedings. , f Butte, -Where-' the Owner)- As policeman Johnson of the Uth Ward, was taking his rounds in the ycl"' f , the pier foot of Third street. E. R.. he observed ? .couple of suspicions looking characters land from a i boat ? kegs Jeweltru. fr.-Two plated cake baskets, and lost'an^tW^^'tbe^bove^ew^^^nT will? do well to call at tho Chief's office in the P?ri. ?1rV1. P0L.rr., August s.- Austin Johnson fined $a SO cents, for being drunk, which his wife paid for him, and Nat sloped with the promise of taking the P^B" Pat Duffy , a bold pated Munster man, appeared to make complaint against Miss Fiun, of Uth street, for fighting and making a noise in her neighborhood. The ant was urgent for the magistrate to have Miss F- com mitted, and was using all his eloquenco lor the Miss K. had a friend present, who ^"considerably corned, and had more to say than any of the perties in terested. He was at the bar very ?abby and when , is* ed by one of the friends of the parties, who kej P* tance motioning him to sit down and let His Worship decide the case, would shako his head, and g i.. inir wink in answer. The complainant couJ< *** ? outacaio sufficient to ju.tify the nuffi. K?r."or/xs Sr. A?* ?- *"? St. by throwing a brick through her window. Owen was committed. Court Intelligence. Makhf ro. ar, Aug. M. ? Before Judge Waterman ? William Hamilton rs. Samuel Roienthal ? 1 hl* wa. an action of assumpsit, to recover the amountofalo.t Doie. It appeared that the note was drawn in I H38 in plaintiff ? favor, for $61 60, by defendant, ami able in four months after date. The not after it quently protested l?nonjWrmen^and was^ became due, on 3d November, l?sv, 'iav.oB from the plaintiff'a pocket, with other papery was duly advertised on Uie J*y j were sub ber. The defence .et up was that dealings w???? sequently had between the P'rt'?'', Proof wa? put ^n, tilled, a. to render the note.. gj ^^nF.^ to show that Pontiff had sol ? d not appear that any the making of the note , nui ? . ? 'tinC4 1|? nute dealing. weretran.acU. ^ ?ub ,nt dealing be w a* lost. Delentlani sei . , nre.umption that tween him.elf and P1*'"'1 ? -h ?rohandi on plain the note was pa d, and threw the owu jwsje tiff, requiring him to. how JaUheMte ??c#urtfM,. up in due the nroof on part of plaintiff, ren sa&sis??151 w "? with oos ts, &c.