Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 12, 1845, Page 1

October 12, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD vol. xi., No. k<u?whole no. 4143. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 12, 1845. ptimtwocu. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAKES GORDON BEMETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 9 cento pel copy?|7 M per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Pricecenti per copy?$3 ui cento per annum?payable in advance ADVERTISEMENTS at the uaual pricee?always cuh in advance. PRINTING of all Unda executed with beauty am despatch. RAH letteri or communicationi, by mall, addreaaec eatabliahment, must be post psid, or the poatagi wfll be deducted from the aubacription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, ksoveievo* or *?* Nrw Yoke Hersmi Establish*** ??' m|1c? A Mceerti' CHEAP NIGHT ROUTE TO BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE. ONE of the raosl agraeable routes to tlie above placee, ha* been established by the Luna Island Rail-oad Company. Pas senger* chu be now liken ihree timet a week from the Depot at B-oohlyn, at 5 P.M. noting direct from Greenport to Pro videur* in the ttearner New Haveu.and arriving at Providence ill time to tike theearlv trein to Button. Fare .V) cent, to Providence, ami 91 75 to Bovton oil tfrrc LONG ISLAND KAiLitUAD UUMfAik k. of iiij mm iiTl TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, Commencing on Moudey, September 16th, 1815. Leave liruulclyn? At 8)? o'clock, A. M., Boaton Train for Greenport, daily, Sainlaya excepted, (lopping at Farmiugdale and St. George a Manor. At 9% A. M , for Fanning lale and intermediate placet, daily Snodayt excepted, and on Tuwdays, Thurtdayt and Satur days, through to Greenport and intermediate places. At 1 P. M., for Farmiugdale and intermediate placet, daily, Suudtys excepted, and on Saturday* to Suffolk Station. Leave Greenport ? Button Train, at 1 o'clock, P. M., or on the arrival of the ?teamer from Norwich, dailv, Sundays excepted, stopping at St. George'* Manor and Farmingdale. At 8 o'clock, A.M.; Accommodation Train, on Moudayt, Wednesdays and Fridays. Leave Farmingdale? For Brooklyn,at6?% o'clock, A. M., and 1 P. M.,daily, Sun edgy* excepted. Leave Jamaica? For Brooklyn, at 8 o'clock, A. M. and 2,Vf P. M., daily, Sun days excepteu. Bedford ? Deer Park #? East New York 12K Thompson 88 2 Race Course 18Jf Suffolk 8tation 100 Trotting Course l|*A Lake Road Station 1 18V Jamaica. Medford Station 1 18V Brush ville 31V Milleville 1 50 Hyde Fadt, 17 mite* r>2 St. George'* Manor.... 1 62 Clowsville, (daring xes- Riverhead I 62V (ton CouB,) ,... S7V Jnmeaport 1 62% Hempstead 37V Mattetuck 1 62V Branch J7V Cutchogue 1 62V Carle Place ? ?. 44 Southoid 1 62V Westbury---- . 44 Greenport, Acc'n. train. 1 75 Hisksi-il e 44 Boston Train 2 00 Fariningdila.... ... .... 62V Stages are in readiness on toe arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to take passengers at very low Fares, to all part* of the bland. Baggage Crates will 'ae in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive Baggage for the several Trains, 30 minutes be foretlie hopr of staring from the Brooklyn side. Ife-Ilookaway Baggage taken in separate Crates. The o'enmer Statesman leaves Greeupert for Sag Harbor twit * each dAy on the arrival of the Trains from Brooklyn. ill rc CENTRAL RAIL ROAD FROM SAVANNAH TO MACON. DISTANCE 190 THIS. ROAD is open for the transportation ef Passengers and Freight. Rate* ol Passage 800 Rates.of Freight vix ; On weight goods generally 50 cents per hundred an measurement goods 13 cents per cubic foot. n barrels wet (except molasses and oil) $1 50 per barrel. 8? barrels dry (except lime) 80 cents per barrel. n iron in pigs or bars, castings for mills and unboxed m .chinery... 40 cents per hundred. On hhds nid pipes of liquor not over 120 eellonj $5 00 per hhd. On hhils molasses and oil 6 00 " " Goods addressed to F. Winter, Agent, forwarded free of commission. THOMAS PURSE, all Sm -c Oen'l Sup't.Transportation. MAIL LINE FUR BOSTON. OVER THE LONG ISLAND RAIL ROAD. VIA NP.W LONDON, NORWICH f WORCESTER. At 8 o'clock in the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall street, Soutii Ferry?Sundays excepted. Way Crates are in readiness to receive baggage for New Londou, Norwich and Worcester. Baggage for Boston goes through under lock. ju 16 tf rc TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. e.aV1iEh?ANu PI<7n EEH"rACKKT LINE, From Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via the Pennsylvania Kail roads and Canal?through in 3% days. The above line is now in fall operation and offers great inducements to peraoua who wish a pleasant mode of travelling ID the welt. The cars are built in the most approved modern sryl.T, the boars are fitted up in a snperior manner, and every effort is made by the proprietors to conduce to the comfort and convenience of travellers. The scenery ou this route is unrivalled, and tne Sreat cjuiai of Pennsylvania internal improvements is wellwoi ly ofheing seen. ..... By this rente passengers avetd all the fatigue* and dangers at ttuuaot upon stage travelling, and at the same tiuie make an ex peditious trip. The can heave every momingat 7 o'clock, ruaengers are ad vised to engage their tdaees at Philadelphia. Office in Philadel phia N. E. corner of Chesuut and Fourth streets, and at No*. 1J and 15 South Third its. A. CUMMINOS, Agent. Philadelphia, May 17, 1845. ... , For information, in the city of New York, apply to A. H. KM SELL. Agent for rovl7 6m*rrc U. LF.ECH 8t CO.'s Line 1 West it. N W. 1845. TRANSPORTATION. ltWo. JOHN ALLEN'S PCLINTON LINE JOHN ALLEN wiiIici to inform his old and tried friends, that he is afloat nuce more, under a new organization. 11 is present line conai-ta ol twenty lirat claaa Canal Boata, fitted np in superior atyle, for the ceinfort of passengers and. he safety of freight- Each boat of this line la commanded by her owner, }and lor the public aafety, is frilly insured,) and placed eulire y under hia management and control. This line ia connected aa Ibirneily, with the Eckford Line of Tow Boata on the Hud son River, and C. M. Reed's Sleamboars on the Lakea, and he eau with contidence say to hia frieuds, that at no time hat lie ever been placed in a better notation to scire the public more effectually than with ihe present organizat ou.ai.d would there fore respectfully solicit acontiuuance of patronage. AGENTS Hugh Allen 19 Sou h street, New York, llebert Allen^Quay, Albany. .1.4m Allen, Exchange street Hocheitar. George Davis, Reed s Whan Buffalo. E N. Parks It Co..CleTelaiid. Ludlow, Bahcocklt Brownless, Toledo. J. A. Armstroug, Detroit. J. E. McCltire, Milwaukie. Bristul & Porter, Chicago. JOHN ALLEN, Of Rochester, General Agent. tC^Merehanti shipping in New York, will please mark Packages, "John Alien s Clinton Line,'' and ship by Ecklord Tow Boat, which leave Pier 4, foot Broad street, daily, at 5 o'clork, P M. s26 lm*rc REGULAR U. S. MAIL LINKS BETWEEN CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. .MM jg21 MORNING LINE at 10 o'clock A. M. BEN KHANKLIN Ne.7, J. B. Summons, gfc^jMr it in isti r. IIKE No. 8, J Armatri ng, master. eVk NINO LINE at6 o'clock P M. SIMON Kb NTON, W. McClain. master. BEN KHANKLIN No.S, W. McCleJIan, master. These boats, forming two daily lines, will run regularly, lea ring puuctu <lly at the hour, and w ill take freight and paaaen gera to and from intermediate landings, at the usn-l rates. f reight w.II lie teceived for these lines at the Mail Wharf Boat, loot ol Broadway. Every effort will be uaed to accommodate shippers and pas ? eugers. HTRADEU A GORMAN, ) . ol lm*rrc ROGERS A SHERLOCK, $Agents^ INDEPENDENT OPPOSITION LINE, FOR ALBANY, LANDING AT POUOHKEEPSIE, CAT8K1LL It HUDSON. Parage I2L?Berths 26c. 1 he splendid steamer JAMES MADISON, ?T P. Newbury, master, leavea New York at ad o'clock, P. M .for Albany, direct, en Mon day, Wednesday mid Friday, from foot of Cedar at. freight talc n at tow-boat prices. N. B.?This boat haa state rooms, and is in complete order. Passengers will arrive in time to lake llie rooming trains for the East and West. ?29 Im'mc. ItOTWJC. STAT EN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. The Boats will run as follows until further notice Leave Htaten Island at S, 9, 10, II, 11A.M., and 1, 2, J, 5,6 P. M. Leave New York at fl, 9, 10, II, 12 A.M., and I, 2, 3*4. 5. 6 r. M _ 116 tf MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK, FOR ALBANY, TROY and intermediate ?Codings, from the Steamboat Pier at the foot o .Barclay street. iu.d Dunieron hoard the boat. Leaves New York ?t" o'clock, A. M., Tnesdaya, Thursdays gad Saturday, nod Troy si 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany a* 7 o'clock M Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The low-yreasnre ste imhout I RQY, Captain A. (Jorham, oa Tuesdays, Phnrsdays and Sncardays, at 7 o'clock. The steamboat NIAGARA, Captain A. Degroot, oa Moi day, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o'clock. For isibsskf or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hull, aPSie oftee imine wharf. Paetice?All gooda, freight, baggage,bank bills, spectator any Other kind of properly taken, shipped, or put on board this boat, Bin.i lie at the rnk of the ownara ef auch goods, freight, bag |.iye. Ac jellre f t)R CI VERPOOL?Nee Line?Regular Packet ? of the ?jt?Ji Geo.?Jhe elegant fust sal ling Packet Kj^J^Miii'GAHHICK, B.J. H. Traak, master, of 1100 t,? e ill sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, havuig accommodations nnequalledfor ?pLndor or comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of YY -til street, or to E K. COLLINS k CO., 56 South street Price of putsge SIOO. ,, Pa. ki-t ship Roscius, C int. Asa Mdridge, 1206 toira, will snc teed the Gtrrick unit Mil 28th Nov , bet regular day tag ., ,il9|8J,| P"''' STABLES, 34th itrwt, between Ball', Head. ...... ,...,? ..mi nurses, some nu WateBtffr'/teio,. . iiOBt^TSON'S' i2?*iiPLHA'.F ANU CAP manufactory, 10J Fitlton Street, between William and i_ Noanau. IX,. TI?V' Succtki YPic'! ha" Mteudsd the efforts off* ifuTn.. . .^r'^ 'l114 Estahlisnineni. to introduce ? Zl'0' ,rtlc'e.at *" extremely low price, encoura fiti pAi.. oh l,lcr,!a1,e<' esertious to merit the patroiing- of I the labile, i he peculiarity of his system of couducting bu siness consists in tiie establishment of the most riitid economy '["'V.H* de|iartinrnts, as well as in an inv triable adhe rence to t.dsh oil delivery," relieved from the oppressive ex penses e the more extravagant craftsmen of Broadway, and subjei ted to uone of those losses which ate the certain accom paniment of the "credit principle." He is euabled to offer the different articles in his line at the lollowing nrduced rates :? HATS. F irst Quality Nutria Fur $3 50 Secoud do do do 3 00 First do Moleskin 3 00 Second do do. .. 2 50 CAPS. First Quality Cloth $1 50 Secoud do do 1 00 Third do do 75 sl3 lm*m FALL FASHION 1FH5 WM. BANTA, No. 94 Canal Street, Corner of Wooatkr Street, and ? ? ? No. 130 Chatham Street, \M OFFERS to his friends aud the public a large assort prices ?is f. " newest style at the following low Bhori Napped Silk Hats ?2 50 Fine Moleskin Silk Hats 3 go Superior " " "..... iu Nutria Fur '? 1" V " 3 IK) First Quality Nutria Fur Hatou ainf'tl ." =p0ic,e T*"ftL Childreus' Caps. Soys Fur and in 1 Oentlemeu s Travelling and Dress Caps, 8tc. Stc. ? 10 nn*r rULvAS?rFAk^?TYtE WELLINGTON HATS fl NOW HKApy.Btthe well known eitablUhmeut, 178 Broadway, Howurd Hotel,at the following prices : k irat quality Nutru ?? M do do J'irst do Moleskins .."..11.4 50 *u do do '' , 00 3d do do 300 riends lu'sbove"^ ^ ^ would be* pleased to see their L< )OK AT THIS. IMPORTED FRENCH BOOTS of the best quality r?lf R".tmna^iowpriceof $5 00. The best of French r.if Ti?",' *5, al!p 'F? assortment of fine Call Moots $3 and $4; finest call Shoes SI 50 to S2 35- also a great assortment of patent leather Boou, Shoes and G liters. Lady s will find 111 this store the greatest assortment of Gaiters to be fouud iii the city ; also Buskins, Slips. Ties, India Hub hers, Pruuel a Slips, white ami black satin, ic., Stc do anTmd. n'.'V Crlf Bo<)U alul Shoes Misses aud Children Free. 11II d Sf ,or,? 0Ur10f" manufacture; also the best ol . S u warnuited the best aud elieap as the cheapest at 367 Bioadway corner !? iai?klm atreet. . """'!!!? M. CAHILL. BOOTS AND SHOES AT RETAIL. Jm,? *r -u ^T'eudid assortment of city made Boots aud Shoes, of the most approved styles and workmanship, for sale twenty-live per ceut cheaper than at auy other store in i\ S rr,c<"ved, a lew cases of fine Krenrh ,V,7."r 0t?.i ?eH1tlen"!U ?o disposed, can furnish their ,tl*ndingw itli an e legant pair of Boots, at prices varying from three to five dollars. ?17 lm*rc FRENCH It EVERETT. 73 Msiden lane. J FINE FRENCH BOOTS FOR $3 30. CITY MADE ^ and durability they are equal to those sold in other stores for $5 ; five Freuch inperial dress Boou made to order for $4 50, equal to those made in other VOH\'rJ ^ mlPd. ?l! warranted to give satisfacliou, at r.?,.V ? 11 F renoh Imperial Boot and Shoe Mauu i?tumgl)?|iM. oue of the most fashionable Boot and Shoe establish men la in this city. Gentlemen that are in want of a pair or dress Boots, will find a saving of fifty per ceut by getting them of us. Mending also done in the store. ,, , ? ? WM. M. YOUNG k H. B. JONES, 117im?mc No. 4 Anu st., near Broadway, New York. TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS-BOOTS AND SHOES. jW *:? JOHNSON (late Wilson k Johnson) has IV011 haijd, in store 142 Chatham street, mrectly^^flBj l?.j.|")site the theatre, one of the best assorted stocks of f^i ,^?u-?nd "noe* tjiHt can be had m the city. Oents Kip teii'd ?.rd".n w I Tl'!ckf,nd Tlllu 8"led BooUandShi.es, Outers Rnskf -rrm l?f Laj'er" manufactories; Laidies Alters, iSuskujs, lies, Slips, See., of every description A ;rr''terrLar:f,y ?' ,C(,.'i'dr?.n?' 8,l?es tliau anv other store in this R,iei,.L^"atme" ?'"'?Gaiters, twenty different kinds. Gents Buckskin Shoes, 8|>oitsineii's, F ishermeu's, and Seamen's Boou. Store open till 10 o'clock in the evening, giving country mer chants an opportunity of examining the goods at their leisure s? im*mc BARK PLACE HOUSE. ?1 This Establishment has during (he past Summer been !;;{? n?wiy furnished throughout. A few families and a lim I| Ml "ed number of gentlemen may here be very pless autl> ccutnmod iled for the winter on as favorable terma as at any other house equally well conducted. V R sv , ?3a-vLK8 ? ELLIOTT, No. 1 Park Tlace. in.B.?Por 3 or 4 Rooms without board, at No II Park place, apply as above. s2llin?rre HOTEL DE PARIS. ,,, ANTIONE VIGNEH, one of the late proprietors of IHil fhe J rkl!}a. House .Boston, respectfully informs his und j* trave"'"K public, that he has opened the house No. 290 Broadway, entrance on Reade street, railed the Hotel De Paris, where he will be happy to accommodate those w ho may wish to patronise him, with Board and Eedgiug, by the day, week or month, on tha most reasonable terms. s3 Im'rrc NEW VOKK. ACBANY AND TKUY LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. ^agg3|W?J* from the pier at the foot of Conrtiandt JBeaM^KJK.ttreet. the Passengers takiug this boat will trrive in time to takeortb Vloruiug Trani1 of Cart from Troy west to Buffalo, and n to Saratoga and Lake George. The low preasure steamboat EMPIRE, Captain R. B. Ma C*4n.eTeJy Fuesdsv Tharsday and Saturday at 6 o'clock. It" t LQLUMBI A, Captain VVm H. Pecg, every dosidHV, Wednesday aad hndavafternoon, at 6 o'cloek Por Passage or freight apply on board, or to C. Clark, at the iflJCf. ou rh^ ?rh?rf Freight taken on the moit reasonable terms. Freight must be put in charge of tne F reight Agent, or the cotmnuiy will s21mre,P? fre,*ht taken after 5 o'clock. PEOPLES' LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBAN * DAILY?Snndays Excepted?Through Dt ^w^jml*reot, at Co clock.P.M., from the Pier between -*MM^HMAEvCourtla idt ami Liberty streeta. New Steamboat HENDRICK HUDSON, Captain R. O. nings, at 6 o'cloek. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. Houghton, G ?clock" ?B ay' ^ huuday and Batorday Evenings, at At 5 o'clock P. M., landing at intermediate places, from the foot 91 .Barclay afreet >? ^Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain R. II. F'urey, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Alb r tonus, at 5 o'clock. ?????? Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt L. W. Brainard, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at S 0 CiOCK Passengers takiug eiUier of the above Lines will arrive in Alba west 'UI,P ,ime Morning Tram ol Cars for the east or The Bunts are new aiid snbstantial.are furnished with new and siagont state rooms, and for spred and accommodations are nn ivalled on the Hndson. F'rtight taken at moderate rates. All persons are forbid trustiug any of the Boau of this Line Without a written order from tlic Capt aim or Ascnti For passage or freight, apply on board the boato'or to P. C. icimit*, at the ompp on the wnarf 08 BLACK BALL OK OLD LINK OK LIVER POOL PACKETS?Kor Liverpool, only regular .packet of the 16th of October. The in iguificent fast sailing favorite packet (hip OX FORD. burthen !b0 ton?, Capt.J. Kathbone, will positively sail on Thursday, the 16th of October. It ii well knowu that the accomtnodatiooa of the Oxford are fitted out in a roost superb and costly manner, with every modern improvement and convenience, that canuot bat add to i lie comfort of those embarking. Persons visiting the old coon try or sending fur their friends, will find it to their interest to select this conveyance. Kor passage, in cabin, second cabin and steerage, and to se cure the best berths,early application sliunld be made ou board, footof Beelcinau at, or to i be subscribers. ROCHE, BROTHERS & CO. oil rrc . 35 Fnltnn street, next door to the Kulton Bank. jj- KOll SAVA.NiNAH?Packet of the 13th October. The splendid well known fast sailing packet brig EX jCEL, C*pt. Smith, will |aisitively sail on Monday, me i.i ii October, her re. ut r day. The accommodations ot this brig for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers cannot tie surpassed. Persons wishing to secure bertha, should not fail to make early application on board, foot of .Vlaideu lane, or to W. it:J. T. TAPSCOTT,75 8outh street, ot're corner Maiden lane. run L.I V t,ivi UUn-Packet ol the ibtli of Oct.? The regular, well kuosn picket ship liXKOBD, -aptaiu Kathbone, will tail for Liverpool as above, tin i<a?i .r day. Having uusurpassed accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, apply to J. HERDMAN ?t CO., PACKETS hOR HAVRE?hecoud Liue ? The packet ship ONElUA, Capt. James Kauck, iwill sail on the 1st of November. Kor freight or passage apply to BOYD la HINCKKN. nlmc No. 0 Tontine Building, US Wallit. KOR MOBILE?New Line?The splendid Packet ship GAZELLE, Captain Treadwell, wno goes to ______ the city with freight and passengers, will have im neoia.e despatch Tor the ahove port. Kor freight or passage, in either cabin, aecond cabin, or steer age, nil 01 which will Be taken at much lets than the usual rates, hv applying to JOHN HKRDMAN St CO.. KOK LIVERPOOL?The New Liue?Regular Packet of 31st October.?The superior fast tailing m____ipacket ship ROCHESTER. two tons burthen, John Bniton master, will sail as above, her regular day. Fur freight or passage, having splendid, large and comfortable state room, and cabin, RN* ,liP' B7 South street. Price of passage $100. The packet ship Hottinguer, 105# tons. Capt. Ira Bursley will succeed the Rochester, and sail on her regular day,2l?t I November. sl?re KOR BALE, KRe lOrtT OK CHARTER.?The very fast sailing packet shin LOUISVILLE, 513 tons, icerriri IMIII bales New Orleans t'otton; was bnilt in tin. mti, with live oak and locust top; newly copper.il and patent triced. Ilea hfuitlsninr iccummuilMioiii iot 24 pfMttU" gers. Auplvto K.. K COLLI8 It CO. J. HAKD.viaN'B OLD E8TABLIBHKD emigrant PASSAGE OFFICE, 81 SOUTH STREET. PASSAGE from Great Britain and Ireland, via. Liverpool, can always be arranged at the lowest rate. and Drafts furnished for any amount, payable at all toe principal Banks in England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, on application to J. HERDMAN, lire at South street hair work. IN all its branches; Ladies Wigs; half Wigs; Frixettea Wire Curls; Curls, B.nds; Braids, fee. ?tr , to suit any shade ot hair Alao,alargea?.ortmentofO#ntlemen'? Wigs and Scalps. o( all aixrs and shades, of the brat quality, to be tound en hand or made to order at inert notice,at WM DIUBLEE'S, xyM Hale 371) Bread war aiiml.ee Anti-Kent Trials. Delhi, Oct Vth, 1843. Delaware Oyer and Terminer?Hon. A. J. Darker, Pre tiding Judge?John fan Buren, Attorney General?J A Itughtton, Eti/., Dietrict Attorney?Trial of Edward O'Connor for the Murder of Steele. Foueth Dir.?Tntmour roi Dcmcc Concluded. The Court met this morning at 9 o'clock. It will be seen that an attempt is made un the part of the prisoner to prove an alibi. The defence called James Dean?Lives in Bovina; has known O'Connor a long time; his character is good; has always been food; 1 do not belong to an Anti-Rent Association; 1 did; never was sworn in the association. The cross-examination elicited nothing material. Malcolm MoNsvsht, sworn.--This witness was call ed by mistake. He was asked, however, if he knew O'Connor, and said he did; his character is good. Alexander Mitchell, sworn.?Has been acquainted with the prisoner for several years; his character has been good; heard the conversation between Mr. Laugh ran and Russell, in the Court House yard; heard Rusiell say he did not think he could swear to anything against O'Connor; sometimes lie thought Powhattan was O'Con nor, and sometimes Rutherford, and didn't know as it was either: wasn't sure who it was. Cress Examined.?Is an Anti-Renter;has paid a tax of 2 cents an acre to support the society; said at Bloomville th't if I had been fool enough to have been an Indian at Roxbury, I would not have run as they did, but stood my ground and fought; rode round Bovina once, with a horn in my hand, to warn the Indians to keep away from the posse; is indicted for an attempt to rescue a prisoner. The cross examination was continued at some length, for the purpose of showing prejudice. John Tn.ro ru sworn.?Has been acquainted with Ed ward O'Connor for the last id or 14 years; lived in Bovi na three years ago; knew O'Connor then; his character has been good. Croat-Examined.- There was no Anti-Rentism in the County of Delaware three years ago; formed my opinion on O'Connor's character, from what I knew of him while in Bovina; have since heard he was an Indian ( hiei; don't think it detracts from his moral character; think i' does from his geueral character. Alexandkk C. Eheson.?Lived in Bovina some 10 years ago;has lived hero since;has beon acquainted \v.ih Edward O'Connor since he was a child; nevor heard any thing against his character until recently; what 1 have heard, is respecting Anti-Rent. Wm. Mori; sworn.?Lives in Andes;has known Edward O'Connor more than 14 years; his chaiacter has been good; never heard anything against him till this affair. Croat-Examined. ? Is un Anti-Renter politically ; is indicted lor being disguised at the Stewart's sale; Speaking of the death of Steele, I said the Indians had tripped up one of the Delhi bull-dogs; I was on the ground at Earle's after Steele was shot; Dy tripping him up, I meant he was dead; I told one of my neighbors .that it w as good enough for Steele, if ho shot first; am a con stable in Andes Direct returned?Told Edwin More that 1 had heard that Steele had fired first, and said that our peace officer a were wrong in shooting at meu, if they were disguised; that if the Indians fired first, they ought to be brought to justice. John McCunk sworn.?Lives in Bovina; has been ac quainted with Edward O'Connor since he was a child; he has borne a good character; have known him well. Croat-examined?Blew my horn once to warn witness es to keep out of the way; have been bail for one of my sons who was indicted for being diBguised at Stewart's sale; has heard that O'Connor was au Indian chief; his character has been good, except this. Wm. Tilford sworn?Has known Edward O'Connor since he was a boy; his character has been good, inde pendent of this Anti-Rent. Croat-examined?Nothing elicited. Other witnesses were examined to the same point. Daniel Northrui* re-called for cross-examination Has been out several times with disguised men. (This witness was>ecalled by defence, for the purpose of im peachment. It was satisfactorily shown that he had been a Chief, and connected with all the outrages and villainies committed by disguised men.) Must be a great many times with a disguised mac, must know his voice well, belore I could swear to him; my own father or son might be disguised and I not be able to detect him. Samuel McCaijf, recalled.?Is acquainted with John* F. Jersey,(a witness for prosecution);has been acquaint ed with him for seven or eight years; his general cha racter for truth and veracity is cot as goou as that of men in general; if I was a juror I should not give that credit to his testimony that 1 would to men in general. Croat-examined?Jersey has the reputation ol spinning long yarns; fish stories. Okoroe S. Joscelyn, sworn.?Am acquainted with John K.Jersey; have known him twenty-two years; his general reputation for truth and veracity is bad; were 1 sitting as a juror, should not give that credit to his testi mony that 1 would to men in general. Croat-examined.?Has a sou indicted for this murder; he has plead guilty; has never known of Jersey being sworn; within a few days, have heard a brother-in-law of his and a brother-in law of mine say he was not to be believed under oath. Direct returned?Does not belong to an Anti-Rent asso ciation; is opposed to their proceedings. John C. Voiihirs, sworn?Has been acquainted with John K. Jersey about twenty years; have acted as magis trate in Sullivan county twenty-two years; the general reputation of Jersey, in common conversation, is bad; If I was sitting as a juror should not believe his testimony, unless there wus something to brace it. Crott-examined.? Jersey is apt in common conversation to tell falsehoods; have heard him spoken of by several as indulging in this habit; (witness here mentioned several names wholhad said so;)! am not an Anti-Renter; am opposed to the leasehold s\ stem. Several witnessses were called to the same point. The Court here took a recess for one hour. When again assembling, the defence continued calling wit nesses to show the bad character of Jersey. Moses Earle, called?The District Attorney objected to his giving evidence on account of religious belief, saying he was a Fatalist?he also objected on the ground that he was an accomplice, and therefore incompetent. The District Attorney read from "Barbour's Crimi nal Law," page 38*4, to show he was not competent, be ing un accomplice. lion. Samuel Gordon read from "Roscoe's Criminal Evidence," page 11H, to show that an accomplice not joined in the indictment, is a competent witness for the prisoner, &c.?and from second volume "Revised Sta tutes," page 349, section 87, 88, and 89, to first objection. Dr. E, Steele, sworn?Was called to attend Osmon N. Steele when he was dying; spoke to Mr. Earle after Steele died; I observed to him, pointing to the bed, "that is a hard case"?"Oh no," be replied, "it was to be so?be was created for the purpose of doing as he has done, and coming to his end in the way and manner ha has come to it''?1 said to him, "you are a fatalist then f he replied, "1 assure you the Almighty makes no mis takes." The Court said they thought the objections were not tenable, and Mr. Earle was sworn. Was at home on the 29th of July, the day my property was to be sold;gaw some natives there; there was a num ber of them; I knew none of them; on the 29th of July, the 1st day of sale, saw some Indians there atter the She tiff had gone; don't remember their asking me anything about the postponement of the sale; did not deliver my property up to them; think I had spoken to ColonCamp bcll to attend, and bid on the property for me. The District Attorney objected to this testimony. Alter some argument, Mr. Oordon said he did not wish to pursue the evidence. Croittxamined.?Don't know what the business of the Indians at my house was; they came out of the woods; I expect they came to stop the sale: donl know, though; think I did tell them that the sale was postponed to the 7th of August ;,that was all that passed between us; have never said I gave up that property to the Indians to do with it as they pleased. Peter Dysert sworn.?Lives in Bovina, near O'Con nor's?(thefrifle produced vesterdav was now shown him;) have seen this rifle before; on the 7th of August it was in my house; Edward O'Connor put it there; he had been on the hill hunting, and when ho returned left it there, as he did frequently; this was left a week or two previous to the Earle sale; atter leaving it, ho went down the road; it lemained there a week or two after the sale of7th Aug.;he was nthe habit of leaving itat my house; on the day of sale saw a man whom I thought to be Ed, ward O'Connor in his father's field; it was between 10 anil 11 o'clock in the morning; I went over to Earle's at 11 o'clock in the morning to see the sale; saw O'Con nor in his father's field from the road, about 30 rods off; left the sale about the time Steele was killed; saw him fall oil his horse; have known O'Connor 11 years; O'Con nor's lather is 8i> years of age and in a very bad state of health; was there this morning; he appealed to be in great paiu. (Witness now examined the gun)?know it well; it has a piece gone from tha butt; do not recollect seeing the piece ol brass that is now gono missing, be foie. Crflai-t.rainiiitd.? Has a small farm of 70 acres; it is leased laud: O'Connor did not leave the gun with me but hung it up in the kitchen; he said he would leave it till he came back again; it was about a week before the sale; I remember it was a wet morning and 1 remained in the house; he sometimes left his gun and sometimes got it when I was away; recollect his taking his gun away about a week after the sale from the fact that be was mowing with me on Wednesday alter, and he took it away then; the gun hung over mv bed, and I could see it in the morning; O'Connor's family is composed of his fa ther erd mother and two little children. Tlio man 1 snw in the Held of O'Connor's was mowing in a line with the

road; his sire and agility while mowing made me think it wns him; he had on a pair of tow pantaloons. I was committed before Esquire Maynard three years ago for highway robbery. The examination wns continued at some length, but nothing important elicited. Direct rrrumnl.?Was present some years ago when Judge Cowan said he had lost his pocket-book ; I was accused, arrested, and gave bail. No bill was ever found against me. Jane Dyier r, sworn?Am the wife of Peter Dysert } sm acquainted wish O'Connor, recalleot his bringing a gun to our house before the Earle sale ; he wns in the habit of leaving his gun there. (The gun produced yes terday was shown the witness, hut she could not identi fy it.) Saw two men at work in O'Connor's field on the 7th of August; thought one was O'Connor?it was in the afternoon. Tha gun remained at the house until after the posse csme along. The cross-examination elicitad nothing of conse quence. Thosias Mii.ler, sworn.?Lives at Bovina, about two miles from TfConnor's ; know him well ; recolloct the 7th of August ; weat to Shaw Miller's, in Andes, in the morning ; past O'Connor's house at about 12 o'clock ; in passing by saw a man on the right hand side of the road in the field mowing ; it is my belief it was O'Connor ; I thought so then. Crott-eramified.?There were two men in tha field; one was shaking out hay, and the other mowing ; the one mowing, I thought ?u O'Connor, the man (halting out hay hia father. ('ranch O'Connor, sworn.?is a brother of the pri- . ?oner. (The gun wai now shown him.) Know tbia gun: the piece of wood I law out of the breech laat aummer ; lather ii 84 yeari of age, my mother aome ten yeara tpdwnger ; he ia very infirm and deaf. Crust-examined.?Hare bel nged to an Anti-Rent Alio ciation. The examination wai continued at length, but nothing elicited. Henry L. li' iitu. recalled - Saw no ball holea through the clothea of Towhattaii, nor any balla in hia body. The testimony on tho part of the defence here cloaed. The proaecution now proceeded with the following re butting tbatiinony. Lucius II. Kino sworn.?Knowa Mr. Laughran,the wit neaa sworn on the part of the defence ; saw him in June last; we were talking about the Shacksville affair, Laugh ran said if he had been an Indian he would have fired upon the posse. Samuel Scuddek sworn?Saw Mr. Laughran between the adjournment and the time the Stewart's sale was to take place; he told me he had seen several Indians who were going to attend, and he wanted me to tell Daniel W. Squires to send morej a bullet in a patch was now shown witness, which he said he saw taken out of the pistol found in prisoner's possession, and which fitted tho rifle i (said to have been Powhattan's) without the patch. J. A. Huohstsn, District Attorney, sworn?The wit- I ness testified to the fact of unloading the pistol of the ?risoner in which the ball was found, and to its iden ty. William Horton sworn? Knows Francis O'Connor; heard him say he did not sleep nights without two load ed guns by his aide; and he didn't think the posse could take him. James Mi-Care sworn?Was at the town meeting at Huntings last spring. (Witness corroborate the testi mony ol last witness.) Heard Francis O'Connor eay that if Steele went to Roxbury he would not come back alive, and he'd as live be with them as not. Green More sworn ?Is acquainted with Peter Dysert; i arrived at Earle's on the 7th of August at about ten o' clock; we first discovered Indians about eleven o'clock in the morning; Peter Dysert was leauing against the wall; 1 asked him to assist mo; he replied, if I wanted issistance I roust furnishguns. (It will be recollected, fiat Dysert tostified that .he passed O'Connor's house about 11 o'clock.) Richaru More sworn.?Saw Peter Dysert at the Darle sale; on the way home, heard him say Steele fired first, nnd he was served just right. James Cowan sworn. ?Ts acquainted with Peter Dysert; his general moral character is bad; think I would not be lieve him under oath if 1 was a juror, unless his testimo ny was corroborated by smother witness. P. P. Wright recalled.?Was with the Sheriff' at Karle's sale; beard the sheriff' request a man leaning against the wall to assist him; heard him say if the she riff'wanted assistance he must furnish himwith a gun;this was about fifteen minutes of 11 o'clock. Crtss-examined.?Did not look at my watch at that time; looked at it as soon as 1 got to Earle's; looked at my watch several times during the day. Wilcox sworn.?The witness said he would not hcleive Peter Dysert in Anti-Rent matters under oath. Isaac Matnahd sworn.?Am a Justice of tho Peace of the town of Bovina; am acquainted with Peter Dysert; his general moral character is bad; sitting as a juror, would not believe him under oath in a trial of this char acter. Thomas Little, sworn.?This witness was asked if, sitting as a juror, lie would believe Peter Dysert under oath T to which he replied he thought it would be as well if he had another witness along with him. James Coulter, sworn.?Would not believe Teter Dysert under oath. Cross-examined.?There has been a variance between O'Connor and Peter Dysert, about a year ago. Direct resumed.?The variance was about stealing a shwp. It was supposed tho sheep belonged to O'Con nor's father. Charles Knapt, sworn. ?Is acquainted with Wm. L. More; heard him say in my store Steele had been shot, and he was glad he was murdered. Wm. L. Moke, recalled.?It was the day Edwin More was over, that I had the conversation with Mr. Kntpp. Henrt J. Johnson, re-called.?Cant say whetha John K. Jersey's character is good or bad. By the Couht.?The pistel, which I found on the bed when O'Connor was arrested, and which he said was liis, was loaded; I examined it; he told me it was loaded. Theodore Clark sworn.?Is a son-in-law of John F. Jersey; can't say much about his moral character; never heard it questioned till to-day. Crots-rxamined.?Have been married to his daughter three weeks. Wm. Hokton recalled.?Have known John F. Jersey twenty years; have heard some speak in favor of him and some against him; don't think his character ia so good. Timothy Corbvn, Jr., recalled Was at prisoner's house yesterday; saw his mother; she was at work pre paring for dinner; his father was at work in the field; his wife called, him; he came in; appeared to be well, but deaf; walked out with Moses K.arlo one day last week; he told me he had put his property into the hands of the " natives,' for safe keeping. Cross-examined.?Have been on the posse engaged in arresting prisoners; examined some witnesses before the Coroner's Jury; I was tarred and feathered. Direot resumed. ? Am Under-sheriff; was tarred and feathered by Indians; have heard that Squire Gordon said he was glad of it. Mr. Oordon now rose and said he pronounced the state ment a falsehood; he never had uttered any such expres sion. The Court severely reprimanded the District Attor ney for putting the question which drew forth this an swer : it was exceedingly improper, and the Court would not allow anything of the kind again. Several additional witnesses were called to show the good character of Jersey, two of whom testified that they would believe him under oath. John Edgerton recalled.?This witness was called lor the purpose of impeaching the testimony of Calvin Madi son, a witness for the prosecution. The Court said the prosecution could not impeach their own witness, and Mr. Edgerton stood aside The testimony on both sides here closed. The Court adjourned till to-morrow morning at 9 o'clock. [From the AIhany|Atlas,[Oct. 10.] The persons who went to Steuben county to identify the peison arrested there as Scudder, have ascertained the prisoner to be Cartwright, an Indian who had fled to that county. The other person in custody, Bartlet, hat managed to get in jail in Steuben county for a local of fence, since he has been there, and it is doubtful whethei he will be surrendered. There Is a reward of $300 for his arrest in Delaware, for Indian outrages. Trade and Travel on the Lakes.?The increat in the number of passengers and in the amount i merchandize on the steamboats, propellers and sa craft navigating the Lakes, has tins year exceede ail expectations. From the very commencement < the season the larger and favorite boats have ha lull loads of passengers and freight, and now tin the winter is approaching a nace, every cratt tbi comes up the Lakes is loaded down with men an merchandize, seeking a home or a market in th tree and fertile West. For the last three or fot days we have had a succession of crowded boat! The Oregon came in on Wednesday with some si hundred passengers and crammed full of treigh The Missouri followed on Friday with an equall heavy load. And on Saturday the magnificent Fiti pire came into port, bearing u|>on Iter ample deck ana within her capacious hold the largest numbe of passengers and the greatest amount of freigh ever transported in one vessel on the Lakes. Th number of i>ersons landed at this |>ort alone nius have exceeded tour hundred, while the pier wa fairly littered up xvith boxes, bales, chests and met chaudize of all sorts. One wonders at first wher they all come from and whither they are all going But upon a little reflection it becomes a matter o surprise that the rush is not greater. Certainly i people at the Kast could see with their own eyes thi Territory of Wisconsin, and satisfy themselves b; their own experience, of the fertility of the soil, th salubrity of the climate, the cheapness of living, tin low price of land, and the large returns which thi teeming earth yields to its industrious cultivators the tide ot immigration, though already swollen tt such a degree, would lie doubled and trebled. Wis cansin, indeed, is the country for the man of mod erate means and industrious habits. It is a land o Promise nnd Hope, and as such will be eagerli sought by all in the Old World, or the New, wh< desire to mend their condition, or better then for tunes.?Milwauktt Stnlintl. Improvements in Charleston.?On Saturday Inst, a public meeting of the inhabitants of Charles ton, was held in the City Hall, having in view a re sponse to the invitation of their brethren of the West, to meet them in convention and iraternal counsel, and devise means for the development and improvement of their common resources, and the completion of their commercial and social con nexions, by means ol rail-roads and otherwise. The following is an extract on the subject, from the Report of the preliminary Convention: -"Neither less important for commercial and military pur poses thun the Western road, (the military road from Memphis to the Western frontier) is the great line of rail road from Memphis to Charleston, South Carolina?the construction of which has al ready, by private enterprize and State appropriations been provided lor and progressed in, to near 130 miles of its completion from Charleston to Mem phis, and 50 nnles ol the remaining 130 miles dis tance is nearly all graded This great thoroughfare should be completed, and it might be speedily done il an agreement can be made between the stock holders nnd the States now concerned in it, and the general government, that an appropriation shall be made to it upon condition that the mail, troops and munitions et war shall be transported over it tree of charge to the United States. When accomplished, it will bring the traveller, at Memphis, within two days of Charleston, and within four days of Wash ington City?afford the like speed and facility lor the transportation of freight, and incaseolwar.it would place the disposable lorces of Tennessee, Kentucky, Arc., concentrated upon it, within two days of the Atlantic border, at Charleston." Life at the Wt?U-Kx(eu?lvr Organisation of Murderers and Thieve*. [From the Chicago Democrat, Oct. I.] On Thursday muring, F. Bonney, Esq., of Moutroee, Iowa, arrived in this city in the steamboat Champion, with two of the five murderers of Coi. Davenport, Wil liam E. Birch, alias Haines, and John Long, alias Howe. Both these men are well known in the Rock River re gion and need no description at our hands. The people there will always rejoice to learn that Fox, alias Sutton, was arrested, a long timo since by this same chivalrous Bonney, and has been kept in irons secretly sale in one of the jails of this State. In order to prevent alarm, it was leported that he was arrested for horse stealing, as the gang have accomplices all over the Western States, many of whom will not steal or murder, but will know ingly harbor those who do both. This intrepid Bon ney, who lives at Montrose, Lee county, Iowa, took an interest in discovering the murderers of Miller and Licey,who were the two Hodges and Tom Brown. He succeeded in bringing the two Hodges to the gsllows, n is still but Tom Brown is still at large and has recently been traced from Iowa to Missouri, Indiana and Ohio. He is making arrangements to pass counterfeit money, finding out the proper places to stop and the men to circulate it. It will be remembered that when the two Hodges were tried, Birch, Sutton, Long It Co. were on hand to prove an alibi, as usual. It was of no avail however. They were hting protesting, not their innocence, but that there was not evidence enough to hang them. Bonney succeeded so well in the ease of the Hodges, that he was induced to undertake the discovery of the murderers of Col. Davenport. By a process best known to himself, a disclosure of which would deprive nim of his magic, he discovered that the murderers of Col. Da venport were Birch, Sutton and Long, and two others, who should be arrested and taken to Rock Island, wher ever found, with or without process. The two others are John Baxter and Aaron Long. Let all those know ing these men organize a posse instanter, and take them to Rock Island There is a gang of lawyers and tavern , keepers all along that country, who are in the secrets of these murderers, and in due time will be exposed. The publications in this paper, by representing these villains somewhere in this vicinity still, enabled Bonney to find them out. Every number of this paper has been seen by Birch and Sutton; and when in Ohio they felt safe The keeper of the great depot of all sorts of knaves, at St. Louis, showed Birch the first article about him. As is usually the case, alter the murder. they all lied to Upper Miasouri, to Aikin's, to stay until some one should write them whether they were mistrusted. A fictitious letter was written to Aikin that the murderers of Davenport were pursued,and that he would be lynch ed if he was found harboring them; but no names were called " Big Davis" was and is now in that region. Either Aikin or Davis turned them in another direction. They then stolo a horse each, travelled nights and slept days, and run to St. Louis. There a certain " black leg" tavern keeper showed Birch the Dtmocrat, and they fled to Lebanon, Illinois. There they stole three horses and lied to Terre Haute, Indiana, near which they separated, Fox, alias Sutton, taking a route by himself to the resi dence of his father, a respectable farmer by the name of John Fox, in Wayne county. There he was arrested for passing counterfeit money, and beund over in the sura of $800. His father bailed him. Bonney asked them if they knew he was arrested! They replied, " but his fa ther bailed him." They, undoubtedly from their confi dence of being resoued, thought Fox was still at large. But after being bailed, he was ar rested on another counterfeit money charge, but really for the murder of Colonel Davenport, and has been privately secure, for some time. Fox was bom on tho farm where his lather now liveB, in Indiana, and is about 38 years of age. Long and Birch are said to l>e North Carolinians born. The former is -13 years of age, and has broken nearly every frontier jail in the West. Tho latter is 28 years of ago. He and Fox have been at their deviltries eight years, and have never, before this year, linen arrested, as they boast. Long is a pupil of the celebrated villain,Brown,who was killed at Bellevue, Iowa, a few years since. Bonney, after securing Fox, went in search of Long and Birch, who, with ano ther knave, were to have robbed an honest old farmer near Sandusky, Ohio, on Saturday night, a week last. They were to" do as they did by Mulford, if they could : by Davenport. When Mulford counted if not, as they did by Davenport, out the money on his knee to Birch, he said to Mullord, Vou must have been a d?d lazy devil not to have scraped together mors money than this, at your age." Birch savs he never killed a man in his life, and was op posed to killing Davenport. But Long said; " dead men tell no tales," and tired away. There is no doubt, howe ver, but Birch or Long either would kill West if they could get a good chance. By the way, they stole a splendid race mare in Missouri, which Bonney had left in Indiana, until her ownersnould give some orders as to the proper disposition of her. Bonney first saw Birch at the race track in Little Sandusky, aud recognized Col. Davenport's chain; and, as a stranger, frequently spoke to him. But, as Long was not with him, he did not ar rest him. Finding that they were to be in Lower Sau dusky together, he went ahead of them and made ar rangements for their arrest. He arrived in the morning, aud ttiey came passengers in the Southern stage at night. Just as they were about being arrested, a notorious blackleg, purely out of sympathy, and without tho least acquaintance with them, stepped up to Birch, and said, " V ou are going to be arrested." His name is Rich, ami he ought to bo in the State Prison. No sooner was this said than Birch tore of the watch chain and threw it away. This was seen; and the chain was found, an swering Col. Davenport's description exactly. They were then arrested aud taken away. Whilst on the pas sage across the Lake from St. Joseph here, Birch, sup. I>osing that the gold chain and other articles of evidence against him were in Bonney's portmanteau, went, with fetters on, to the clerk's office, took it out and threw it overboard. When asked why he did so, he replied, " J felt full of the devil, and wanted to do something."? They arrived here about4 o'clock A. M , and were taken to our jail, where Mr. Lowe, our sheriff and Mr. Perrior, our jailor, gave their usual good attendance: and the) were kept safe until about nine o'clock, when they were started off for Rock Island, in company with Bou uey, the sheriff of Sandusky, Ohio, and >? m. Wesson, emit, of our city police. Lest the news of their arrest might got to their accomplices around Inlet and Wash ington (irove, they were to hurry through so as to be at Dixon on Friday morning, and at Rock Island on Friday evening. What scenes will then transpire cannot be conjectured. These men, who have been outraging that community for the last five years, will first engage a lawyer. The Rock island Court will soou sit. We think it will be next week, ii not this. Their lawyer, as is geneially the case, will advise a cha ge of venue Perhaps he will mHke them swear it out ot the circuit, t'hey will want to go through the winter without trial in hopes to break jail in the mean time. Should a trial be forced, they will swear some accessary witness is absent, and cannot be had, say Davis, Aiken, or some other wretch, by whom they expect to prove anefili. Ii a trial is still forced, then they may have the luck to find some of tneir accomplices, yet undetected, willing to perjure themselves, and swear ihat tney saw them some where else on that day. This has been the usual course in such cases. This Long is the one who robbed Frink Ik Walker's stage awhile ago ; and Fox saya that he anu Birch did the very act for which Bliss was tent to pri son. When here, they were told that Bridge had been lynched, iiirch immediately said " that's the death 1 shall die," and almost criod. He continu ed, " I have done a great many bad things on Rock River; the people are prejudiced against me; I nev er killed any one; I want a lair trial; do write to Knox to ?lefend me; do let me stay here until the excitement is over; I don't want the people to kill me; but they will do it, if I am carried there now," kc tkc. But Long repro ved him und told him to stop his whining, saying "1 am not atraid; I've done nothing to trouble me," Ike , mani festing the greatest indifference. Birch seemed a great coward and could easily be lightened by fear ol the lyncheis, to confess all his dark deeds. But it is doubt lul whether Long would confess even on the gallows. We would not be at all susprised if Birch should turn State's evidence, as this is his first arrest But Long has been arrested so often, and has always escaped, that no thing need be expected from him but the most daring acts to break away. The people of the Rock River country cannot he too grateful to Bonney, for his three months' constant, shrewd and daring pursuit of these murderers, and he should have Iris $2,Mil) in ready ' old, the moment he delivers them up. We hopetheiu w.,1 be no backing out ou tne reward, as is too often the case. We have never heard or read of adventures equal to his, and we say let him have his due praise. No one knows the amount of treasure and of blood he has saved, they having already one engagement to rob, and who knows but a dozen on hand. By the way, these murderers, in order to avoid detection, buried tho money they obtained from Col. Davenport's sale, immediately alter tho murder, and I it still remains buried. Travelling.?The editor of the Cine in nat Chronicle, who recently returned from a journey ol nearly two thousand miles, imparls to his readers in a recent number ol his journal some information re specting the modes ol travelling in the United States, and their relative advantages and uisadvun tages. He gives, in the course ol his remarks, the following tabular statement ol h s journey, showing the time and cost ol conveyances, exclusive ol the expenses ol hotels und porterage :? Ctnveyances. Vittance. Halt pr h?ur. Coil pr milt Mil/i. Milrt. Cmlt. Stage *704 4J 4 8teamt)oat? 440 II 3 4.3 . Railroads 0-i'J 14 4 Aggregates 1807 9J 4j The editor of the Chronicle concludes that rail roads must ultimately take the passengers?"not be jause they are cheaper." he adds, ' nor because they ire really preferred; but because they save time lie most valuable article to a large portion of the community?and by saving which, persons are ens iled to accomplish what they could not otherwise io." He closes his article with the remark that a (entlenian, or even a young woman, by the exercise if politeness, may travel from one end of this coun ry to the other with perfect safety, and without one -vord of incivility. Early Malaga Fruit.?Schr. Isaac Franklin, of Provincetown, Oapt. brown, arrived at this port yes erJay from Malaga, bringing the drst cargo of tlia eee ion. Rhe left Malaga on the sih ult., passed the rock of 3ibraltar Pth, and baa had a very good run. The liarqne Douglas, for New York, sailed the same day. These wo vessels have stolen a march on the fleet, and contra -y to custom were despatched at the earliest possible Tioment. ( apt Brown ia shy in reporting ship news, tut intimates that no other vessels would sail for a week rhe Nautilus, Altorf, Zulette, Miquelon, suid Peytona. or this port, were there on the 3d ult, and they may be toon expected.? Motion Tranteript, Oct. 10. Varieties. A deputation ot Friends from Baltimore and New York met a delegation of Seneca Chiefs in Buffalo on Friday last, and held a conference on some mat ters connected with the school established by the so ciety of Friends at Cattaraugus; and it is understood satisfactorily adjusted their matters, and settled the general system under which the school will hereaf ter be conducted. The Helena (Ark.) Journal states that a Dr. Tem ple, formerly of that place, shot a young man named McGuire, at Delta, Miss , for the seduction ol his daughter, a young lady of fifteen, a short time since. McGuire's breast was pierced by two balls from a double-barrelled gun, ana he was not expect ed to survive. Alter being shot, he presented a pis tol at Temple, but it missed fire. On Friday last, while the Rev. P. Powers was passing a narrow dugway in his carriage, near Painted Post, Pennsylvania, two frightened horses and wagon met and turned him and his carriage over the embankment, breaking one of his limbs three times, and horribly fracturing his skull, and other wise injuring him, so that on Saturday he died. Mr. Powers was a Methodist preacher, and hadiust taken a charge, (Painted Post) to which he had been api>ointed by the late Genesee Cooference. The Rev. Mr. Weinzoephlin, a Catholic priest, was convicted and sentenced to the penitentiary, for a rape on a married lady, while at the confessional in Indiana. Facts have since been disclosed, which show that he waB the victim of a conspiracy, and that the woman who testified against him, was suborned by her husband. Mr. Paulm lately made an a;rostatic ascent, ac commpanied by a young lady of Havana, named Donna Dalorez de Leon. After measuring the dis tance between heaven and earth for about two hours, they descended without accident, on an es tate a few miles from the city. The young lady is described as having behaved with great courage and self-possession. A suit for damages for breach of marriage promise has just closed in the Wayne County (Ohio) Com mon Pleas, which should prove a caution to all faith less Buckeye swains. The suit was brought by Miss Mary Fleming.vs.Thompson Eckhart,and resulted in a verdict of $2,250 for the plaintiff, when the ver dict was announced, the crowded court room was somewhat noisy in its approval.?Cleveland Herald. A new method of making candles, superior to those of tallow, has been invented in St. Jago de Cuba. They are made out of an oily substance ex tracted from the seed of three plants, indigenous to the Island of Cuba. The Boston Bee says a married man and the fa ther of three or four children, residing in Cam bridgeport, and who carries on the business of match-making, incontinently eloped with a young girl in his employ, on Thursday morning laBt. One hundred and seventy Unitarian Ministers have protested against the Institution of American Slavery. Most of them reside in New England. The protest seems to have been sanctioned by the denomination generally. The populat ion of the Republic of Venezuela, m 1843, was 1,088,809, of whom 28,585 were slaves. Since that date the number of slaves has been redu ced to 21,628. John Moore, one of the crew of the bark War wick, of Bangor, has been found guilty by the Cir cuit Court at Portland, of an assault with a dangerous weapon upon Capt. Curtis, who died of his wounds. The wife of a tanner at Crans, in France, has been sentenced to twenty years' hard labor and ex posure on the pillory, for attempting to poison her husband. We learn from the Springfield Republican, that the rails for the road between Cabotville and Nor thampton, have arrived, and that the laying is com menced. The bridge over the Connepticut at Willamanset is nearly completed, and the road to Northampton will be finished and open for travel by December. The contractors are soon to commence work on the road between Northampton and Green field. The Irishmen of Halifax have just presented Mr. O'Brien with an Address one hundred and twenty feet m length, with neatly 4,000 signatures?a Gold Watch with a suitable incription, and a purse of ?250.?Nova Scotian. The Shawneetown Gaxette says that a woman residing in the Wabash Bottom, about eight miles from that place, died on the 31st Aug., after an illness ot fourteen hours, resulting from the bite of a spider upon the hp. The population of Savannah, Georgia, is 12,858; of Chatham county, exclusive of Savannah 7,188? total population of Chatham county, 20,046. Gain in the city since 1838, 100. Lose in the county, 910. The copulation of the State of Indiana is now about eight hundred thousand. The Rev. Dr. Jenks in his Farewell Sermon to the society of Green street Church on Sunday afternoon, stated that during his ministry in Boston he had ad mitted about 450 to this church; he bad attended nearly 1500 funerals; and had solemnized more than 700weddings. And, so far as he knew onlyone of these seven hundred couple ever desired a rupture ot the marriage bond; that couple offered him a tee equal to ten ordinary marriage fees, if he would unmarry them. The Dr. also said that during his ministry he had distributed between 10 and 15,000 Bibles. ' Mr. Picket, our late Charge at Peru, says that agricultural works in South America are as scarce is bibles, and that the only one he ever saw there was a work by Columella, printed 1800 years ago, which the holder studied assiduously as a standard work. He estimates that there are 50,000 tons of guano in Peru. The Hon. George Bancroft,Secretary of theNavy, arrived in Philadelphia on Thursday, and took apartments at Jones's Hotel. Yesterday he was to visit the Navy Yard, and inspect the United States steamship Water Witch, which has recently been altered at this port, and fitted with the Loper Pro peller. The Hon. J. C. Calhoun, with his family, was to leave his residence near this place yesterday or to day, for Alabama, on a visit to his son. He will,we understand, be absent about six weeks. His address to the 10th of next month will be "Faunsdale P. O. Marengo county, Ala.?Pendleton Messenger. The Fayette (Missouri) Times says the farmers in that neighborhood have been very successful in cutting and housing their tobacco crops without in lury, and that the yield is more than an average one. The New York Courier Enquirer recently con tained an article of four mortal mammoth columns,in which was only one good joke. The joke consisted in requesting other papers to copy the article. Judge Rost states that common clay, when burnt to ashes, is as good a fertilizer for exhausted soils, as lime. The following is a list of the cases disposed of by Mayor McCall, since the first of last January:?Man slaughter 2; burglary 24; passing counterfeit money 8; making counterfeit coin 2; receiving stolen goods 4; arson 1; larceny 84 ; misdemeanor 41 ; tippling houses 8 ; disorderly houses 8; assault and battery lit); riot 26; breaches of the peace, growing out of intoxication 142; picking pockets 4; violating city ordinances 127; affrays 7; vagrants 146; drunkenness 452. There were few cases of libel and bigumy dis posed of, probably not more that two of each. Of those charged with drunkenness, enumerated above, all were either fined or commited to prison for twenty four hours The vagrants were either com mitted tor thirty days, or 6ent to the Almshouse.? Phil a. Sun. In the new constitution of Texes, it is proposed to incorporate this novel feature: "That each citizen of the new State shnil hold his farm, of a certain size, free from all claims and legal process. Of course, if a man wants credit, it must be had on some other basis than the land he owns. Such a provision, it is thought, will have a good effect by the strong in ducements it holds out to every citizen to become interested in the soil." It is reported that two men named Redman, bro thers, with five others, were recently arrested in the vicinity of Davenport, charged with the murder of Col. Davenport, buspicion was strong as to their guilt. We have heard rumors that Lynch law had been inflicted upon both the Redmans since their ar rest?that they.both were hung.?St. Louie Reveille, Oct. 2. In Pine Grove, Pennsylvania, it is stated, that while Thomas Miller, a larmer, and nearly his whole family were laboring in a corn field, the eldest son manifested the most extravagant symptoms of luna cy Shortly after a younger brother; next the two sisters and the father displayed the same violent symptoms of derangetmnt, apparently through sym pathy. The two sum and tne father are now con fined in die county poor house. Hopes are enter tained of their restoration. Henry Hamilton has erected at the Oswichee Bend, a merchant toll mill, for the manufacture of rice. Tins in the first mill of the kind erected in the State of Alabama. The trial of Lastman, Fonday ft Co., for obtain ing goods under false pretences, which has been going on for a long tune in the Boston Municinal Court was brought to a conclusion on Sunday morning by the jury rendering a verdict ol guilty on all the couats of the indictment except three.

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