Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 15, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 15, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. H-Wholt No. 3070. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 15, 1845. Prloo Two Con to. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To til* i'ubllc. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?pub lished every day oi the year except New Year's Day and Youth of July* Price 3 cents per copy?or $7 16 per annum?postages paid?cash in advance THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 6,"4 cents per copy, or SI 11 per annum?post ages paid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is over TH1RTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast It has the largest circulation of any paper in this city, or the world, and, is, therefore, 'he Sett channel for business nen tnthr ctty or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PHl NTI NG of all hinds executed at the moet moderate price, and in the most alee ant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaopuiKTon or thi Hckald Est4BLishmkivt. Northwest corner of Pulton aad Nassau streets. vflN TER AltRANGEME!^! On aad alter ti.e 1st of October the cars wil. leave? PiTXuSO * DICPOT. I NlV Yolk. I o uwi A. AL I 9 o'clock A.M. II* " " 13* ? P.M 1 ?? P. DJ. I , ? M on ST'Tvoavs. J o eloek A >1. | 6 o'clock M iB tf sc NEWYORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY. mm 1 ""'wiNtElf On and after Octohev 28, the cars will run as follows s? Leaving City H<ll for Harlem, (116th st,) Morri.iania, Ford ham. William's Bridge, Hunt's Bridge, Underhill ? Road, Tnckshoe. Hart's Corners and White Plains, T.JO A. M., 10.30 A. M., 1 P M. and 3.30 P. M. Leaves Williams' Bridge for City tialt 0.46 A. M.. 11.45 A. M., 2 40 P. M., 4.45 P. M. Leaves Tnckahoe for City flail 0 25 A. M., 11.25 A. M .1 55 P. M., 4 25 P M Leases White Plains for City Hall 1 A. M.. It A. M., 1.30 P. M., 4 P. M. Freight trains will leave City Hall at 1J45M, Leave White Plains at 0 A. M. . The Westchester Train will stop only, after leaving the City Hall, at the corner of Broome st. and toe Bowerv. VauthsllGu den and 37th street. An Extra Car, , will precede each Tram ten minutes before the time of starting from the City Hall, and will take up passengers alongthe line. ... Extra Harlem and Merisiania Trains, for Momsianm and in ttrmediate places, ... , . . _ . Leave City Hall for Harlem and MomsiamaJ A. M., 9 A. M , 2 P. M.. 4.30 P. M. Leave Morrisiania for City Hall, I A. M., 10 A M., 3 P. M.. 5.30P. M. By order of the Board, ? nil 3m*rrc W. 8. CARMAN. Secretary. chaNgE~Of LOCATION. UNITED STATES MAIL LINE BETWEEN NEW YORK AND ALBANY. Vii BRIDGE PORT?HOU 8ATON1C AND WESTERN ^ ~ IWU-^jeR*H,ROADS?'The steamboats 3ES3e3E. EUREKA. Capt. True,dell, and Nl vlHOU.C .pt Brooks, will leave the pier at the foot of Rose velt-treat, daily .Sundays excepted, at 6% A.M. Returning, the Line leaves Albany at 7 A. M. Albany pasteugera. on arriving at Bridgeport, proceed imme diately on the Railroad; and, without change of Baggage or Cars, arrive iu Albany the same evening. A Freight Train daily at 6)4 A. M. For fmther information, both as to freight and baggage, apply to O M. PERRY, Agent, at tha office, Ro.svelt street, or Livingston, Walls and Fom-roy'i Express office 2 Wall street R. B. MASON, Suiwrintendant, dlO lm*m 172 South street. FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLO WELL. ~ ? ?' The new steamer PENOBSCOT. Captain ? N. Kimball, leayea the end of T wharf, Boston. . .every Tuesday and Friday evening!, at 5 o'clock. Stages will he in readiness on her arrival at the above pleees to convey On*?overt to the neighboring towns JET" N OTIC E.wOI STATEN ISLAND FERRY. On aud after 8unday, Dec. 1st, the Boats will lows, until further notice:? LEAVE STATEN ISLAND: 0)4, aad 10, A. M.-. I and 4)4, P M. LEAVE NEW YORK: 9 and II, A. M.; 1)4, aad 5.V P. M . Qu Holidays the Boat will leave at II* A. M., va pfcee ol uMrc FALL AND WINTER akrainuEMc T. NEWARK . ND NEW YORE. FARE ONLY DM CENTS. *?* TOW gbjS&Jfljfc """T* ?' ON and after September 10th will run daily, follows (Sundays included)Leave New * foot of Centre street, I o'clock A. M.? oru, foot of Barclay etroet, I o'clock P. M. FOR LIVERPOOL?To sail positively on the 16th .of Jannsrv?I he splended fast sailing Taeket Ship YORKSHIRE. Captain Bailey, will sail as above. 1'he 9U *-ri'>r Packet Ship SHERIDAN, Captain DePeys ter, will ositiv lv sa 1 on the 26th of Januiry. For Passage, harins splendid accommodations in Cabin and Steerage, ap dI v on board ; or to v 7 JOHN HRRDM AN, 6'* 8omth *t. N B ? rasssge, to and from Great Britaiu and Ireland, canes usual be seemed bv am of the regular line of Packets, tailing every live days; and Draitstoany amonnt can always be fur niched, payable itall the principal banking iastitutionethrough out th United Kingdnm on si pliealion as shove js6 NOTE LOST AMITE drawn by Mr. RICHARD CLARK, in favor of TH'IMAS BURROWS, and by him endorsed, for one hundred end twenty-five dollars, ds-ed Nov. 20, 'our months after d te, was 1 >st on ihe 7th intt. The finder will receive $3 by'caving it at 65 and 67 Nassau etroet. All |WlBsna are cau tioned against negotiating said note, as payment has been stop pad. J?l2ec DUR SAI.E-A -iaw and Grist Mi'l. * ith a large work shop i ?a'tached to which is applied about ten ho-se power, from the mi I?'ogeiher wiih a dwelling house, barn, blacksmith shop, oid ei. nt acres "f 1 ?nd The above property u situated in F.ssiches er. IR mile, New York, and one from the Harlem Railroad. For particulars and terms, anply to JAMES W. Tj?.^X8< IMMidp'??W?r objctiou ever raised against tiraly overcome, and the subscriber cpal enves any one to prove an instiu ce when any safe made b, him (having bis name upon a gilt plate) that has ever injured books, papers or jewelry, by dampness. He plrdges himself to the public that sirssfee msifc by him shall be hreiiruof. thief and damp proof, wall knowing (hat should one fail in either respect that his loss in reputation would be ifftitfr th.ui the owner of auy safe that should ao pwv imnerfc t All other halsm.nde, Safes are an imitation and an iofriugems'it upon Wilder's Patent, he having purchased the ?icittftive right (fee the State of New York) to manufacture and furnish uw gen nine Salamander. Orders received at his Iron Balk warehouse and factory, No ^lTsT"*! ERRING, N. B. -Second-hand Safes for sale st lass than half price. I d!2 Im TIMS' PATENT BOXES. rpHF. PROPRIETORS OF TIMS' PATENT CAR 1 BOXES, would raspecifully call the attention of Kail Road Coi'-psniei, nd all others interested wiih (he building of Rail Knad I art that they h?ve appointed CORNELIUS KANOliSE, of Jersey Ciy, lhei> agent for the manufsennng of said boxes Also, agiut for transacting all business couu.?led with said patent-right. AU communications directed to him at Jersey City Iron Foundry, wri|vi\$janHtiLL'kY Prppnett Jersey City, January 7th, 1145. j? Im "D A<?8? XV 3n bales No. 1 Leghorns. 30 " Vo. 3 do. 50 " 8PF HS Trieste. 6J " Sicily Rags. For sals by PERSSE A BROOKS, j*4 rrc No if< and ST N isian slreet. CAOl UfF CLUIH1WG AND FUiifiTIURE WANTED GENTLEMEN OR LADIES having any superfluous Clothing or Furniture to dispose of, can obtiin the highest cash priest for the same, by sending for the subscriber, at hit residence, Duaue street. No. 60, in the basement. M. 8 COHEN. P. 8?A line through the Poet Office, or otherwise, will be promptly attended to. d35 lm*rc eAENCH CHINA. NO 6 6 L^tTeRTY^TREET, (UP STAIRS.) ADALE8ME, Importer aad Agent for Manufacturers, hui ? always os hand a large assortment of diosar sod tea seta, is plais white and gill French Porcelain, at well as Dinner and Dessert Plates, of all sisee, assorted Dishes. Soup Tureens, < .i?-red Diil>e?, Salad Bowls, Fruit Baskuts, Custards sad Stan <(7 Also, Fancy Ten Here, and Rich Decora tad Dinner Bets. Also, Tea and Chocolate Ware. Greek, French aad A ma l nape All the snides are warranted of tha bast quality, sad M be eeld on liberal tanas, and la lots to suiftpurehsssn.. si* S*t*ee CROTON FOUNTAIN BREWERY 1'HE inability of the tubieriber to meet the increased de mand for his Pale and Amber Ales, hitherto manufactured at his Biewery in Albany, has rendered it necessary, to m*ei the wan s of hiteanomera. to commence a Brewing establishment in New Vork, in be called as shove, where he intands Co produce an article which it is preaum-d will even increase the reputation bis Bra. d, in Pale -ud Amber Alea, to the ' ne plus ultra" of plea,,nt end salubrious bevaragas, and iu abundiant supply <130 lm*ih ANDREW kfR MARTELLE tte HOLDERMANN, No. 37 Maiden Lou e, N. Y. MANUFACTURERS and Importers of Onamenml Hair Work, Wigs, Toupwea, Bands, Curls. Seams, Band-aa Hair, and a new style of everlasting Carls, aad all kinds ofHsir Works, wholesale and retail N. B ?The trade supplied on reasonable t HIT Im*ve AHEKNETHY'S BOTANICAL FILLS, A RK th? moit nnrifitllfd rvmedy for iliNiiN oft print* bi 7** turoT-# potuive and npaady cure, without Um rratriction of a v or i ' om kuaineaa. Tha muiy advantage* which Apernnny riHa poa*ea? over Balaam Copivia, Capavlea, and other nauseating mixture*, cannot fail to jpv# them a decided preference. Beaidea he ng entirely free from any unpleaaant ?imII, tiiey do not affect the breath or aicken the Btomacfi in the least, and may be taken at any time or in the pretence of ihe moat intimat- friend?thut en ibl n? the petienu to cure them ?elve* without any fear ?>f su<picion or discovery. They are eonallv en?-c a I in either ?ei. ie all er mplaint*. aach aa (Jonor> rhei, obstinate <*'eet, Seminal Wekkcees, and all other diseases oitltf Urethra and Urinary Organ*. They give a tone and ener gy to tlte generatiyr organs, rarely if ever ezpfrieeeed from other me t cined They are coimpoaed entirely I vegetable in greoi-'nts, invigorate the system One Bo* (which last* a week) generally cttren. Many cured in two or three days | Bor sale, wholeiale and retail, by Wm Watson, Apotheoartea Hall, 16 Catherine street, and at 197 Maiden lane. Price ft rer ho*. They are conveniently sent by post. J a* l?l*m IT KM P.?SM) balea trime and very superior dew rotted Hemp, M UVWSWs00.. ?kanutelM. [Correipand* nee of the Herald ] Seanxatklks, Jan. 4,1848. Fourieritm on ill Legi?Socialitm in its Firtt Age? Skaneatelei Community?A Social 8 y item Without Religion or Revelation?lit Body. M*. Editok:? Believing you to be one of the lew that can courageously and fearlessly publish truth without fear of party; and aa our country requires truth, I am induced to send you a description of a meeting that took place in this village last evening, in con sequence of the following notice :? The character o?ihw ^ OmtApostle of Sooial Re term" will be exhibited at the Congreg-"tlon?| 1'> Friday evening, at half p??t six o'olock, by those w know. January a, 1646. In oonsequence, the house was filled to over flowing. At the appointed hour, Win. Rector, an expelled communitist, made the enquiry, whether the as*emblv wished to have a chairman to preside; the answer or vote being in the affirmative, James Cannings Fuller was installed; and on a vote for secretary, William M. Beauchamp received the appoiniment. After some preliminary remarks from the chair, Win. Rector was called tor to ad dress the meeting. He began by Baying he went to the Community about 15 months ago, and stated that he went there as a free agent, not as a mem ber of a secret association?that when he first saw the evilsfbe"was not in a conditionteither in#pocket or wardrobe to leave. He ceusured the presses in this village justly, I think, for not publishing Mi rinda Randall's letter, wherein she had set forth J A. C. in his true light. The first trait in Collin s character that he took up, was his adaptation tor business habits, which Col|ins says ' he is more suitable for than any man in the universe. lo this end he called the attention of the meeting to a loDg advertisement in the village papers, in which he propose? to do blacksmithiogt shoe making, saddle and _ harness making, tailoring, carpentering and joining, masonry, painting, sawing lumber to order, to erect buildings by con tract. This work was promised to be done in a workmanlike manner, and on reasonable terms This advertisement had the tendency to deceive, as at that time they had no sawmill, no forge Tailors they hired, saddlers, and masons they had none of, and of harness makers but one. As to buildings, they had to hire mechanics from the village to put them up. He gave a specimen ot Collins's business habits, with regard to purchasing a wood lot up the lake, hiring chonpen, and con veying his logs on railroad, whereby the logs cost more than the lumber was worth when sawed, be sides having them in an unsaleable situation?his giving his nous, and refusal to pay the same re presenting himself as an agent qf a paper ,c*'led he Social Pioneer, by which he lncurred a debt ot ninety-six dollars, which he drew irom the Trea sury, and never accounted therefor. He the treated of John's benevolence, and adduced two or three cases of his brutal conduct to a Mrs V al v?-ze,, bis unmanly threats to her?his conduct with regard to Edward Elliby, of Philadelphia, who was threatened to be turned out of his room, after having obtained all that could be ob.aincd from him, because he had expressed himself un favorably to his measures?his abusive language to females?his conduct to himself (Rector)?how, in order to get a remuneration for his labor, ne (Rector) had taken a yoke of oxen, wagon, and filteen bushels of wheat, after endeavoring,.in vain, to obtain a settlement with Collins ; which wheat he sold-how Collins, a man that disbe lieved in an appeal to the law, issued a writ ol replevin, and arreBted him (Rector). Spoke of Dr Dwight, and a man, named Beckett, as two of Collins' strenuous supporters. Also of Collins complimentary toast* in regard to the Boiton in vtntigator?a paper which will publish nothing de triinental to his, Collins', interest. O. Kellogg, ol Ohio, then stood up to speak. J. A Collins also stood up, but was received with loud sigaa of disapprobation, hieaea, cnea of down vnih Collins " The chairman interfered, restored order, and requested Collins to sit down. Colknn sat down, with a countenance resembling that ot a demon; aa it appeared, from the expanded veins in his forehead, that he whs wrought up to the highest pitch of excitement. Kellogg then accused Rector | of frequently taking community property. An en quiry from Johu Milton Arnold, whether it wni not a community principle for each to help himsell lo what he wanted, called forth loud applause Kellogg proceeded. (Hissing and ureal uproar ) J. A. Collins stood up. (Hissing, and increaseo cries of "down, down." The chairman called on him to sit down; he refused (The uproar at this crisis was tremendous.) Afier some time! the chairman obtained order, n"d jh" ? aJd ,un?.hi that a nerson who would not observe, ana pay respect to SteSnir, ought not to have a Lear n(, /clreit cheering.) Upon thif> the grentad locate of social reform, with veins that seemed ready to burst from mental excitement, and a countenance the most diabolical I ever saw,, re: sunned his seat, muttering "infamous? infamou*. After Kellogg had done, Collins stood up, ano amidst great confusion, endeavored to substantiate his character as to honesty; attacked the charac . ter of Mr. Johnson, a leading communitist, now in Boston, who left some time since. This was re ceived with every mark of disapprobation, inas much as Johnaon was not present?and also foreign io the object of the meeting. Rector then substantiated his former statement. (Cms for " Prior, Prior ") G. Prior is a respectable man, for many years a resident of ^llacelphta, and of Kte years of this town and Waterloo George Prior then stood up and confiimed Rector ? .tatement-spoke of the creed that was published something over a year ago, as being got up for a ..articular purpose, which was to get rid of Johnson, whose ideas of liberty were more enlarged than Collins'?spoke of Collins' hypocrisy. Collins here stood up to explain. (Great confusion, hisses, &c ) A vote being taken as to whether Collins should r-xoUin or not, was carried in the affirmative? he then spoke of his former good fneods and zealous coadjutors in a manner both sneering and contemptible?of his *o?d deedf as a peace-maker?his good management as a farmer?spoke of the farm as one ol ex traordmary fertility,as it, according to his estimate would produce 70 bushels of shell corn per acre stated that his benevolence wonld not allow him to assist a single individual, but must extend to the mass; and therefore,if he could not assist the whole world he refrained Irom relieving the wants ot the solitary indigent?stated that the advertisements in the village papers had beea inserted under an im pTession that the members of the community would ! nave carried out his intentious, but that he found tnetn intractable. He had no complaint to make i but against those who opposed him in his ambitious i views. Mr. Kennedy, a late member, then spoke; I be said he believed there were many candid and I honest people at Community Place, and he wished 1 the audience to obeerve.that he did not consider J. , A. Collins and community as svnonimoui?that as far as his experience was concerned, he must say, that what Restor had stated of Collins was too true. A Mr. Holmes then took the floor on Mr Kennedy's setting down?he Appears a perfect counterpart of Collins-he endeavored to convince the audience that the differences consisted in mere matters of opinion,and charged Rector with being idle, and that he considered G. Prior had stated that that was not true. Prior hereupon called upon Holmes for a proof. Holmes, after much delibe ration and hesitancy, said he did not think that Collins had invited Prior to theco?""?.11?''i?' ted by Prior; but Prior stated that he had the letter by him, and offered at a future day to produce it, wherein the invitation was given to him by Col lias. Rector charged Collins with uncommunity principles, with regard to his conduct to a man named Jackson. Collins replied that J"ksou was a man with a large family, and .h?ugh he rtid not object to Jackson aa a man, still he would dispense With him to get rid of his family. ^>orcharged him with hyposnsy in his conduct to Mr. Johnson, inasmuch as that he heaped the most opprobrious epithets on his head-but at his parting with him he must salute him witn a kiss This was confirm ed by a lady ptesent, notwithstanding Collins' de ni.i Prior also charged him with being an encou nter of licentious conduct, which Collins did not d^ny but in ? general way-giving the lie to nil PrTh^hmee8tTngdconiinued from half past six to half oast ten, during which it seemed as if hell had been let loose?such hooting, hissings, and yel lings require a more graphic penthan mine to de scribe. Collins was denounced as a complete tyrant in his conduct, though he acted under the cloak of professed love to alt mankind?as a co vetous, and an ambitious man?a perfect atheist, nuder the cloak of a (true worshii>per. Collins de nounced his accusers as being idle and poor ; and, therefore, of no consideration in the public eye.on ireount of their poverty. This is rather Strang* doctrine tor a man, wnoae whole life has been prowling on the public, an a beggar, lor a liveli 7>ai<?The Boiton, Invootigolor,fthe ohaaijplon of Uboral principles. Prelude by Wm. $ Harrington, tho organ of soetarltn tyranny. hood; and, according to hla own statement, who has ever acted the hypocrite. .. pra'?f .due 'bo Chairman for his imnar ?i h whiph'h1 K 8p*aKerB 5 and the enthusiasm ^hnw^H that th ? .rvatloa8 were greeted, plainly he pursued audience appreciated the course a iealou*J*rff'?ih 6 trou?le at Community appears man?and that >1? m r"1? Power invested in one who isMmJwhaTr ^?hn A" Collina Johnson, honest d l ,! a luwyer' an'' about the most nonest and industrious amongst them has been h SHmbitlSri" ,h<I fl'8b,? ColUnsin'curbmg fViead to huit L?h? la,8t reaourtf:. Collins eot a and to give him V" 8 Int?raat 'n 'be concern, ? Wh? t rpIoyment 10 B,)8,on at a yearly vvnen Johnson got to Boston he exposed PbJee Ih?. ra,8ej 8 . a rook"?'y at Commuai'y tiin ?#h ?keep Poaa^esion of the sta tion of ruler, it became necessary to have a clear ance of all opposersto the one man power- accord ingly a large number left ?ud one man undertook to remunerate himself U taking off some offfie Community property, and for so doing wa^arres ed oy virtue of a wn> issued in Collins'' v know Collins, and I.need not inform ^u whit 2 s-rpenttle man he ts-a perfect ksleidiJTili Collina mode of keeping accounts?inasmuch as Coaima-rhadamndlately held ?l Community Place! Co lins had made no entry of property to a consi derable amount to the credit of the communUy Ind itZPrer"? thu 'iab.liuea of theS"! ?"?k?"ater than they were. Collins in a specious speech, endeavored to explain, and was listened to with the greatest attention. 6onsiderable recrimi nation took place. From Collins" account the2^ dollars In Vh, bet*cen two and three thousand km.? r r \and according to his opponent,a b^!aaca of fI?m 'our to five hundred dollars made the cotnmunitv so much better than nothing t Mr I!2h y aV"0rney in,hi8 county, seems the most independent man at Community .t ow sent, stated that he thought Rector a m^d man, and had so stated at Community. Collinsad 12*' irilJ 1h1!? hUgh httdj char?ad Rector with be a idle, that he had made an advance of a consi fhw to work sT2DW ynt0 hLm' iuDorJpr t0 keen him mere to work at a doJIaradav. Rector called unon one young man from New l/ampshire tosuteil ? min ?H0*rnkan' receive the treatment due a man, and ll he was not deceived in regard to Community, The young man, with a c"r!-wo? countenance, declined saying anything at nresent This seemed to imply, I da're Sot-l am too E ent on the community now, but the time will Come when I may open my mouth too. The result of the exposition was this, that the citizens are dearlv convinced of what they have long thought of thi issociation?that it is an atheistical seminarv and an impure fountain?that the sentiments published outffieTe "C LOt' neilhercan they be, cariiCd The house was crowded to excess: the greatest "I" observed, |or which the chairmsn de aervedly received a vote of thanks, which was en thusiastically given. It is no easy mauer to make Community folks observe the rules requiiite at such meetings, as they follow the impulse of hefr owS feelings, unobservant of common usages ThC MreH n?guCOntlDUM Untl1 ha'f Pa8t ten. a?d ?ben re tired in a peaceable manner. U1e,J?ber accU8ed. Rector of thieving, for which he has obtained lodgings in the county jail for a time to await the result of a trial. Fairfield. I Louisville. [Correspondence of the Herald.J Loijtsvii.le, Jan 2, 1846. Matteri and Thingt in LouieviUe?Medical? Poli ticul? Religious, and every thing. I am but a looker-on here, i' the " Falls City ;" but, in good truth, have enow to busy me in mine occupation of spectator. The good people of this hair city may well be proud of much appertaining to it. Regularly and beautifully laid out, it occu pies a situation at the head of the Falls, of great natural beauty, is generally well built, and orna mented with numerous dwellings which may boast of beauty, and public edifices of magnificence The Court-house, that has been building for se veral years, is still unfinished; but will be, when completed, one of the most superior buildings of its kind in the Mississippi valley. They have latch completed a tail, the most beautiful I ever saw. Thetr" Mrd.csl Institute" is also a moot su perb building. This institution is well/endowed hnving a fine library and a well-fornShed labors tory. Tne claas in it this session is the lariat #>??.? !he All^hanirs, number J.hc ^ i? composed, generallv of men ot ability, and two or threeol'thimS! me, k j'rVkT"11 je?ce ln profession, and wnuirf shed light and honor upon any institution to which no^hte'caldwMI Amongst these is the v? k p?ald.we"r-a man ol gigantic mind, of readt tod happy elocution, and. in the paths of'science t pioneer. He it was who gave the first counw . i ectures upon phrenology in this country In 1921 w'vSh. ,eT.Ured ?n hl8 Bronte branch, ? Nashville, Tennessee; since which time, with ready pen and cunning tongue, he has advocater his cause, until he has seen its general adoDtmn srstevti vnion ? prof*aa?r Cobb, who fins the chair of anatomy, is a most pleasant and do lished gentleman, and is a beau-ideal lecturer Bones and muscles, nerves and blood-vessels lie# again under his vivid painting; and drv as' thu branch of medicine is generally deemed, his cla* ?s always the largest in the institute. Professor Rose, the surgeon, is also a pleasant man and > amuridC,r?V .hPrhfr88?f *? eaay and ??00 cel'emte acher ^ ?f obrtetnc"' "d ,a ? ? Perhaps the most interest is afforded to the spec tator in watching the scramblers for office h*re rhe present worthy incumbent of the Post-office ??d MM It ?" KtalDted? 11 with whigaery, aid all look to his excommunication trom his prf bd1, J?ook and candle. aa a?"n is Mr I o k shall drive the government car. Among the apphcanu for succeswrehip to the Dr. are. Mr J. T , a gentleman whose friends are very n.fljen tial, and who expects, through them, to receive the STm?'w b Mr McfJ ? form"'y a mail contrac tor, Mr. W.T., a merchant, who would make a sood officer; and the "everlasting Pilcher " as Prentice styles the General, who was beat tor the Lieutenant Governorship last August. The Gene ral is a witty, good natured, sad business man, who relies altogether on the "eultuantans," and good fortune for success. Who w,|| g*t it 1 know not; though Prentice says the General is to have it, and advises all the other aspirants to trouble themselves no farther. If the seekers for office ?ear the proportion to the offices, everywhere as here, what disappointment Gov. Polk's election will beget I Mr. Polk is expected to ihi.pK en route to Washington, when each will doubtless urge upon his Excellency the claims he has, or thinks he has, to the office moat desired by the applicant. The friends of Mr. Guthrie are anxious to see him in the Cabinet, and will urge upon the Presi dent elect his suitableness for a Secretary. From all I have h> ard pro and con in regard to Mr. Guthrie, I should think him one who would prove a good counsellor to Mr. Polk, and to the nation a good officer?he is said to be a self made man, and to be possessed of great ability, industry and nrim-en. He is thought to have aided the loco loco party in Kentucky more, during the last few years, than any other man in th- commonwealth Prom his known habita of industry, his exactness' and his admitted ability, he would make a capital Secretary of the Treasury or Postmaster General; and if the Kentucky mad Indiana locoloeos have any great iufljenee m this matter,Mr. Guthrie will go into the new Cabinet, for they look noon him as eminently qualified lor such a situation His being, in general politics, a new man. is probably no ob jection to him, for here, u efeewtiere, his party seem to wish, for a lime at leaat, to cast ofl the "old hacks." If Mr. G once gets into the Cabi net,his friends think he will make a name through out the nation such as he now hae at home. A beautiful edition oi "AmeliaV* poems, aie at tracting much attention Irom her many admirere ? She le certainly a sweet songstrcaa, and deserves inr fame she has acquired. The Jesuits are about building a oollege here, and thoCatholics, in general, aeernto be acquiring strength, notwithstanding the firm opposition made "yKi ? o 1l",anJu,uul,fd Bishop Cbstrat has es .ablished a Magdalen Asylum, in which are mere ral of the sisters of the "Good Shepherd;" one oi them is said to be a niece of "Father Matthew." ?Anon. Poet Hubon, Mich.?Th* Obmrotr gives a very cheering account ot the busmesa of its villagt the ptit i saion, and adds 1 earns arc now constant I) arriving in our streets from Mecomh and Lapeer ooun Uee lscen w lh produce, lor which ? natch cash sets Is touiui Our lumbermen, too, are making far ' : Albany*] [Correspondlnee of the Hereld.J Albany, Jen. 11, 1846. Intrigues at Albany agaimt Polk and Texas?The Barnburners opposed to Young Hickory?Bar gaining for the Spoilt. Foremost, as is the editor of the Herald, in all matters of interest that pertain to the public benefit, and ever vigilant ia detecting and fearlessly ex nosing abuses either of parties, factions, or indivi duals, your correspondent has been happy to sea, in a late number of your paper, that the manmuvring now going on in this place, has drawn to it your attention and notice. Albany, at this moment, I mean, of course, her politicians, are more earnestly at work in directing, through her representatives in Congress, a course of policy for Mr. Polk, than is conceived of by the casual looker on; and this policy is to be adopted, or the influence and support of New York will be drawn from his administration. Yes, the great leaders of the northern and eastern democracy are in thin city, and not in Washington. Tlje political magnetic wires are struck here, and the impression is made at the national seat of government upon these men; renewed and repeated with as much fa cility and success as circumstances may require Do not believe that the late opposition of Mr. L. Stetson atWaahington to the annexation 6t Texas, originated with himself; for with all that gentle man's firmness, he has yet too much sagacity to move in this work of hostility wi-hout first being assured of support in ihis quarter. His speech upon <hat ticket was but the entering wedge in the movement already alluded to, to be followed in rapid succession by P King, and a large, very large majority of the members from this State. You may take the vote upon the late 25tn rule, as a cri rerton of how New York will cast her vote upon the question of annexation. And now for the secrets, and true cause of this opposmon Dix, Hoffman, Barker, J Van Buren, Cassidy, French, and Temple,were the ori ginators of the notorious secret circular, obviously prepared to defeat the democratic party in this State, and which it would have done if it had noi been for the timely exposure of that document, which, as you know, was privately sent to every democrat of influence in the State These men are now ^open, and unceasing, in their hostility to the annexation of Texu Unsupported, their chance for station or in flueiice with Mr Polk they know to be wholly lost; and it is only by drawing around them the semblance, for they cannot get the substance, of s oarty, that they can hi pe to retrieve their iormer standing and influence Flagg insists upon going into Polk's cabinet; but as the open reviler of a principal measure, in fsvo'of which both the coun try and Mr Polk have declared,the task he has the sagacity to see, is no easy one, and hence the. deep interest of this gentleman in the late election of an anti-Texas speaker and officers to the Assembly, but in which he was defeated, and his present gi gantic exertious to get two United States senators, anti-Texas, in which he will again be beaten ; but having secured the representation from this State in Congress, the attempt will be made, through it, to impress upon the* mind of the President elect that New York is anti-Texas, and hence pave the way for Mr Flagg into the cabinet, and the Sedgewick and Bryant influence for the spoils of government. The object is to embarrass Polk by the opposition of New York to annexation, leaving, however, as an alternative, a compliance with the terms above mentioned. . . _ If New York can prevent it, through the influ ence which I have given yon, Texas will not be annexed this session, but will be left over to form the leading feature in the Polk administration. You will perceive that Croswell, with his usual sagacity, is opposed to these men, nnd is the an nexation champion in this quarter. I am confident if Mr Polk will but invite, immediately, Fiaag, or Young, or Hoffman, into his cabinet, that all oppo sition will at once step at Washington, from the New York representatives; but for the honor of, ! the State and credit of the country, it ia to be sin cerely hoped that this faction may be left to work out its own end, and afte'r its own fashion. But littie was done yesterday in either branch of the Legislature. The bill, for a special session of Oyer and Terminer, which was before the House, passed yesterday by a very decisive vote, owing to the late receipt of important papers from the autho rities of Columbia county. In the Senate, Mr Porter offered a resolution of a most searching na 'ure, calling upon the New York inspector of pot a.nd pearl ashes to report immediately, and under oath, the amountof fees received for 1844; number of barrels inspected, from whom receivtd, ts whom sold or delivered; and every perquisite directly or indirectly obtained, therefrom. Rumorstates here that thia will bring out some strange disclosures, which may not be very pleasant to the parties con cerned. Veritas. Albany, Jan. 12, 1846. An extraordinary rumor has been running the rounds of this city since last evening, to the effect, that the Hon. Silas Wright has taken open and de cided grounds against both of our present Senators now at Washington. If this be true, there can be but little risk in makisg the prediction that his present position is the highest to whieh he will ever attain in this country. Those persons who hava hitherto regarded Mr. Wright as a prudent and sagacious statesman, and politician, cannot nut be surprised at this extraordinary and suicidal movement. Here, in this city, all is surprise and confusion, while the Barm y GaffVry party are running wild with joy, at the certainty, bythis move, of their final triumph The friends of Dick inson and Foster, are indignant at this volunta ry act of hia Excellency, and threaten equal retaliation. If the report be confirmed the democratic party cannot hope for success in their State elections for years to come, and it may be the instrument of their defeat on the Presiden tial question m 1848 And this coarse of the Go^ vernor's has been adopted at the earnest request of Flagg, Dix, and Young, and is a clear demonstra tion, from that party, at Albany, against the an oexaoon of Texas New York, it is generally conceded, elected Mr. Polk, not these men, as their action by confidential circular has charly shown ; and what they could not make good by treachery, they now hope to accomplish through the aid and instrumentality of the name and person of Silas Wright. What will the southern democ racy think of this movement 1 and what wilI the party generally say of Ul Can Mr, Polk look upon this act other ihan an open opposition to his admi nistration 1 Hostility to the present senators is made on the ground of their annexation views,and Silas Wright has stepped in to accomplish their defeat and prevent the consummation of the act, so far as the influence of two United States Senators ean be made to accomplish it, if elected. I forbear fui ther comments at this time, leaving the subject as it is. until the statement is sustained or denied by MrWnght himself, which will pro bably be to morrow, as I understand that a com mittee will wait upon him in relation to the matter this afternoon. By a resolution of the Senate this morning, Saturday is selected as the day lor the election of the two vacant, or about to be vacant, Senatorial seats. One ol the editors of the Morn ing Newt of your city, Mr. Tilden. is here, to gether with the eomewhstcelebrated Indian agent, Mr. Edmonds. Mr. Tilden, it is understood, is to be the adviser of the New York appointments, and Mr. Edmonds is to secure (at least, so he says) the situation ol the Judgeship of the Circuit Court, in the place of Mr. Kent. Should he get the ap pointment, it will be from sympathy that it is oestowed, Mr. Edmonds being one of the Circu lar" subscribers, and opposed to the annexation ot Your Ex Consul to Morocco, the Hon. Thomas N. Carr, is here, but upon what bouineus is not known. He ia very active, and in secret meeting with the prominent men ol this city. It is more than probable that he is working to get his early friend, Mr Van Buren, aprotnted Senator in place of one of the gentlemen now holding that situation, r>ut if thi? be ?<), liis labors will in all probability be vain, as it is not to be supposed that Mr. Van Bu ren will content to again enter the arena of acuve '*The"Houae to-day adjourned after twenty min utes session, na business being before it. It is pro bable that the Committees will be reported to-mor row by the Speaker In the Senate, the time whs principally occupied with a discussion brought up by s resolution from Dr. Smith to supply Senators with penknives?the Comptroller, Flagg, refusing, under the head of stationary, to furnish ihis cces ?ry article to the hon. senators. In the course oI he debate upon this subject, one of the senatore observed, that during the last year, as was shown uy the report of the Comptroller, no less a number ihan three doxens ol these very *ch* vered to each senator by the Clerk of of?m, The Texas resolutions of Gen (.lark will come up to morrow lor discussion. I will keep you ap prised ol all movements in this quartsr. Veritas. Hamilton, V. C. [Correapondeuce of the Herald.] Hamilton, Upper Canada, Jan. 5, 1845. News of any import ia of such a dearth, 1 am lost how to supply half a sheet?as all things must have a beginning, imprimis?We have had no sleigh ing up to this date in this section of the country? and the knowing ones declare there will be none till the swamps are filled up?that being a sure pre cuiser of a lusty fall of snow. The Indian judges by another mode; in killing a pig, if the liver sticks to the side of the animal, be sure and prepare ycur sleigh, So much for old saws. Ere I left New York, I was of course well ac quainted with marketing of every description.? Potatoes were bad?here the crop is excellent, and at the rate of 18 to 20 cents per bushel; chickens 6 to 9 cents each; a turkey of 12 to 14 lbs. 3s ; prime beet to 3 dollars per hundred; butter 10 cents; oats 1SJ cents per bushel, and when the great plank road is completed, affording an inlet for the back country produce, there will be a reduction of 26 per cent. I see by your paper that Mr. Anderson has fre quently acted Claude Melnotte, in the Lady of Lyons. I met with rather a curious document here, testified to be written in| 1829. by a young gentleman at school?if so, it shows Sir E L Bui wer to be a plagiarist of the first water Mark ns propinquity to the famous speech on the Lake of Como. Oh, not in stately halls, or gilded rooms, Or crowded city, would I dwell with the*, But in a lowly cottage, not so high But that the Jessamins could reach the roof, And in a lonely valley, paint thee love, A small white dwelling in a paradise Of many color'd flowers. At the door Should be a little porch of honey-ruckle ; The lattices sitcpld have no other blinds Than branches of red roses : In the room A lute be placed, whose mu>.io should be heard Together with the wood-lark's eVjning song ;? Fresh flowers In green rush baskets, au(l some books, O'er which, the spirit of sweet Poesey Had shed h<s soul ol beauty and of paasion > And landscape! on the walls?landscapes that gtva The ikies of other nation*, r ck and atorm, And mountain torrent, and black woods, where dwell The dark banditti?so that we might prize Btill more the quiet of our own calm home. Our garden aheuld be beautiful?but our* The only band* that made it beautiful? W? would be proud of it?our crocussea, Those golden promises of April's wealth, Should tre the first in Spring?and ours the rose That bloom'd the last in autumn In the shade Of an old ash, whose boughs bung e'er abed Oi purple violets, we'd place our hive Of bees, and plant a aweet-briar by th* stand. Around the country should be pleasant fields Corn and green meadows, and their hedge* rich With the luxuriant May and Wilding rose ; And in the summer time, wood-strawberries Mix'd with the asure birds-eye at their roota. ' Away?Yet atill the village should be seen Yisible, peeping from the tall elm trees, With ita white church and sunset gilded spire ; And there should be a little brook o'erbung With graceful willows, and the water lilly Upon its calm cold surface ; and at no n, Its ripple should come musical and low? Mix'd with the wood-dove,a plaining to her mate. I could be happy any where with thee? But thia, dear love ! this would be paradise. Written, 1829, at Addistomsbe College, near Croyden Surrey. Yours, &c. Vortex. Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Baltimore, Jan. 8, 1846. The Legislature at Annapolis?U. S. Senator? Baltimore Bar. Dear Sir :? ! The Legislature of this State haa juat held an " informal" session, for the purpose of caucussing tor a U. S. Senator, in the place of Mr. Merrick, in which Revcrdy Johnson received thirty votes, only seven votes beneath the number absolutely necea- I aary for a choice. The general impression is, that the matter has hereby been settled, and that the next caucus will determinate with his election. The strongest ground on which his friends have urged hia nomination, was his " princely hospi tably," though we think the whole public life of I (his man could have furnished them with more for cible, and less beggarly, arguments. His strongest competitor is William Price, of Alleghany county, whose principal chance consists in having been all hia life an " incarnate" whig, whilst Johnson was I once a Jackson-man. A natural history of the Baltimore Bar, which we promised you, though exceedingly intererting in respect to the composing elements, talents, divi I aions, tub divisions, and ahadowinga of thia honor able body, seemed to us, after a " second thought," at present inexpedient. Accustomed to express our thoughts Irankly, without reference to any cliqut, political or social, we could not give you a true descrip ion without being invidious. A hal* dozen names embrace all lawyers of" eminence," all of whom are wbigs, with ihe exception of our noble friend James Buchanan, Esq., the leading Calhoun-man in this State. Porto Rico. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Ponce, Poeto Rico, Dec. 16, 184*. Progress of the Island-Its Statistics and Resources. Friend Bennetti? You never seem to get any intelligence from this fertile island; the climate is the finest imaginable for invalids afflicted with pulmonary affections. Your northers do not reach us as at Havana; the temperature at this season is delightful. I send you a bundle of papers from the capital, 3t. John's, P. R., that you may see the beneficial reforms adopted by our enlightened and energetic Captain General, Count Mirasol, and under the in fluence of whose politic administration a new era has opened upon this island. He is a man of stern integrity and honor; a severe disciplinarian. He is extremely solicitous about the removal of re strictions to open the field to individual enterprize in trade and agriculture, and to put in motion the wheels of industry that have been clogged here from the want of a spirited man like Count Mira sol. By said papers you will see the following impor tant measures lit. An ordinance abolishing th* axport duty of 3 per cent, called the war subtidy, imposed in 1S38 i 3d. An ordinance(taking.olf all duties on the expoita tion of cattle, and granting many facilities to persons en gaged in thia bnain>aa, natlva as well as foreign ; which immunities extend also to vessels employed ia that branch of trade. Nete ?This is highly important, as the rearing of cat. tie ia one of the prinoipal sources of wealth to the island : it occupies a large number of persons of small mean* and the profit* are thus di-tributed to that laboring claaa ; the busineaa had fallen t fif from the reatrictiuna imposed. 3d. An ordinance to take the census and to draw up a statistical account of each department of the island. The individual* appointed to thia commisaion, by aaid ordi nance, are the aid* de camp of the Oovernor, Col. Caaa mayor, Capt. Chinchilla and Lieut Pared a. 4?h. A very Just ordnance, allowing pay to the militia, should they tie called out on any emergency to preserve the tranquillity of the island. Several other salutary measures have been adopted; the count offers every facility and pro tection to foreigners who may wish to establish themselves hare. He is at present occupied with the gold mines of Luquiflo and a new one juat die covered ; he is organizing a company to work them, what are vour American speculators about) Should this meet the eye of some enterprising and energetic New England capitalists, or any other active and spirited American, I can assure them it is worth ihetr while to make inquiry and look to ?aid mines We foreigners take great interest in being cor rectly informed as to affairs in the United States; this is difficult to obtain, from the party spirit that predominates in your respective party journals. The Herald generally corrects our opinions formed by the accounts we see in said papers?ao send on the Weekly Herald regularly by the way of St. Thomas. Yours, S. W. Militia m New Yore.?The inspection returns in the Adjutant General's office for the year 1844, make the following exhibit of the militia force ot the State t Infantry 140 019 Artillery 4 631 Artillery (attached) 4 403 Horse Artillery .. 881 Riflmen 3,8i8 Cavalry ajs-ja making in all 162 274, and showing a decrease in tne military force ot more than 20,000 atnoe 1848 L. N C ?The Legislature of North Caroline adjourned tine Ms on the 9tk instant, altar a session ot M flag* Htrltn AHlMtHt JutlMl Court. Before Juilitt Everitt. Mordat, Jan. 18.?John O. Ftmngton ri. Edward J. Swards?The plaintiff brings action to recover a Mii of cbargt-s for breakfast. dinner, tea and aupper, furnisked I* defendant at hia house on fifth day of November laat; but aa E J. Sworda was no* ready for trial, the cauae was ai t down for trial en Friday next. John a. Farrinflon r*. Jam ft Doyle, another locofoco inapeetorol lid Election District of the 13th Ward, for meala, same as above, except an additional chaire of Mi cents ,torg segars. The parties being ready for rial, plaintiff brings forwaid Mr John Meggs, a third inspector, and aa this pla n'ifT had settled for bis meals, hia evidence was not objected toon the part of the cafe aae, who admired honesty and punctuality in others, it not found at home. Deponent t?> t flea that be had eaten four meala on last election day at plaintiff's boose ; thought four shillings per meal net an extravagant charge; sup poses that Mr. Doyle partook of as many meals as be did. but knows nothing in relution to those segats; anu mat Vr. Doyle had admitted to him that he owed plaintiff 30 shillings. Plaintiff here rested hia case. Mr. Pktkb OsTBsaoex, sworn on the pert of the defence Is acquainted with tne parties; deponent thinks Mr. Doyle eat no breakfast at plaintiff's house, and supposes the cold supoer, which consisted of hot crffce, tea, Doaf it?l, rom-t beef, and cold ham, tongue, he., was not worth more than 38 cents. Pshaw, replied the Judge, I have given two dollars for meala tar inferior to the one you describe, and with this rebuke defendant's first witness took his seat The next witness that was called on the part of the de fanee was Mr E J. Sworda?Plaintiff obj. eta to his testi mony, as interested, not having set tied for bis meals? The opinion of the Court was called for, but wbieh opi nion the reporter eould not bear, on at count ol the noise a d confusion in the court at the time. Mr. Swords, hew ever, was allowed to swear, and testified that Mr. Doyle took his breakfast at home, before leaving Manhattan ville; knows so, because be advised him to do so; and knows nothing positive about those sugars, bat thinks they evaporated in smoke. The case was then submitted to the opinion and decision of the Court, who returned a verdiet of 13 shillings for plaintiff For plaintiff, John O. Farrington. Counsel for detenee, Richard Crawford, E?q Superior Court. Before a full Bench. Jan. 14 ?The Court were engaged in argument cases daring the day. Circuit Court. Jar 14.?Ktntiih vs Lethan This case, already no ticed, is still on. __________ V. 8 Circuit Court. Jar. 14 ?This Court stands adjourned in eoneequenoe 01 the death of one of the clerks, son of Judge Betts. Court CslsndarwTkli M9my. CiacuiT Covbt?Nos. 03, 39, 80. {&- At a meeting of the officers connected with the Courts ot the Uuited States, for the Southern niatrict of New York, held at the Oisttict C Room, on Tuesday, the 14 h day of January, Ogden Hoffman, tsq , U. S. Attorney, was ed to the chair, and George W. Morton, Esq.,a mt ed Secretary. The following preamble and resolutions were offer*d by Silae M. Sulwell, Etq. U. S. Marsha., and adopted. Whereas, we have received the painful intelligence of the death of Charles D Betts, late Clerk of the District Court of the United States for the Southern District of New York, whose intelligent discharge of the duties of his ellice, amiable character, and uniform courteous de portment. hnve commended him to the respect and affec tion of us, his associates. Therefore? It Resolved, That we deeply regret this afflicting dispen sation, and tender to bis father and his lamily, our sincere condolence sad sympathy. Resolved, That the proceedings of this meeting be published in the daily papers, and that a copy thereof be sent by the aecretary to the familv of the deceased. O. HOFFMAN, Chairman. GxonoE W. Mobtor, Secretary. Supreme Court, Albany, Jan. 10.?The follow ing motions were decided by Mr. Justice Branson, having been argued at the laat December special term : Hibton and al ads. Weed.?Motion by defendant for judgment of discontinuance, granted Rooeeveit va. Giles?Motion by plaintiff tj set aside default and subte quent proceedings ; granted for irregularity. Siiliman, prest. Itc vs. Brown et al, and two other csuses ?Motion that Sheriff oi Rensselaer county execute and deliver deed, lie , denied. Comit >ck, presh, ada. Willoughby ? Motion that deft, in error be allowed to piocaed with their ? xecution he .granted unless pif in error execute naw bind and justify, kc Piff. in error to pay coeti of motion Crisman imp'd ads. Zimmerman.?Motion Vy dvft. to va cs e Judge's order to bold deft to bail, Lot ada. Etmendorl ?M< tion by d< ft to sit aside Shan IPs inquis tion, denied with cos's Cobb and al ada. Freeman ? Motion by d?ft that pi'if acknowledge satisftetton o iudgf, kc , denied Brown ads Boyer.?Motion by deft tutrike this cause from the Calendar, grar.t-d The Peaple, ex. rel the town of Mexander, vs. The Supervioora of Genesee Mct'on by relat us fur a mandamus, granted. Mason etal. ads. Dunn, and two other causes. Motion by defte. to consolidate th-*e causes, denied, with costs. Man Chester, imp'd ads- Espino?Motion by deft, to set aside amended na r., denied. Camp vs. 8eymour et al?Motion by plff. lor l<*ava to enter a node prosequi as to deft Sey mour, graiit-d, on payment of coats ol suit and of motion. Moody et. al ads. K.liy - Motion by deit to aupercede the writ of error in tits cause, granted, with costs, unless tha bail in error justify anew. Oott vs Owen?Motion to re fir, denied with costs, without prejudice. The People, ex. rel? Beekman et al. vs. Buun, late sheriff-Motion for a peremptory mandamus granted. The People, ex rel. 8tory vs. Same do do. The People, ex rel Baker, va. The Jus tices'Court, Albany?Motion for a mandamus, denied. Massachusetts s-'choul hkturns for 1843 and '44 ?The whole number ot children in the com monwealth between the ages ot 4 and 10. is 193 097.? Amount raised for the support ot schools, including the income of t ie autptus revenue, $440 197 38, being nearly $41 000 more than was raised the previoua year. 87 941 30 are contributed for board and fuel, making an aggre gate for common school purposes of 690 149 18. The amouLt raised in Essex county is $00 800 44. > umber of children between 4 and 10 years. 36,MAS. an inereaae af >Y19 since the year previous. The average sum appropria ted to each pupil in the county ia $3 60 Four countiea npp'onriet ? more. Last year Essex county occupied the seventh pttce. Number of children in Salem between 4 and 10 years, 89 000. Amount raised for support of pub lic schools, $|a,739 30. Sometville appropriates $7 S3 to each cb'ld, and stands at the head of the towns in State; Richmond appropriates $1 08, and stands foot. The Ohio River.?The Cincinnati Herald of the 9thinst. says:-From Pittsburgh tot incinnati, and from Cincinnati to the Mississippi, toe Ohio river continues in good navigable condition f r the different classes of boots trading above and below this port We hsve now some th bg Ike a promise of a little winter weather. Several inches of snow fell on Monday and Monday night, and tne aky continued overcast with thick clouds on Tues day. This morning the sun rose cle?r,and the tempera tare is quite mild. Emigrant*?The Arkantat Intelligencer say* that the number ot emigrants who nave paaoed through Van Buren the past summer and foil, has far ex ceeded that of any other year. The number of wagons is stated to have been seven or eight hundred, and tha number of sohIs at leatt Ave thousand. The InttlU&nttr adds that every family ia well provided witb burning utensils, and that immense numbers of live stock of every deocription have accompanied the emigrant*. Fire in Worcester.?On Saturday night, a fire broke out in the hack part of the ahoe wore of Thomas Earle, in Brinlay Row, Worcester, which do -t oyed moat of hi* stock in the back shop. In the second story was tha library of Dr John Park, which was greatly injured, aa was also the hall in the third story, known as Brinlay Hall. The Are is supposed to have caught from the stova pipe The damage to the building la estimated at about $1000 Naval.?The U. S. brig Oregon, Lieut. Com'g. Sinclair, arrived at Norfolk on Friday night. Mr. Blackford, oar Chargo d'Affairea to Bogota, did net, aa was exp-cted, come hums in tha Oregon. Lieut. Sinclair waited hia arrival at Chagres aa long as his duty would permit, and then set sail. Pardoning Power.?Governor Porter has par doned, oince he has been in power, (aix years) 68 criminals, of whom 39 ware convicted of murder, 19 of manslaughter, end 10 of burglary It is ssid the number of tbose convicted of minor Crimea, who sre pordoned, is much groater. Pittsburg.?The Pittebnrg Spirit of the Age oi the 8 h, snys?" Yesterday we counted forty steam boats at our landing, besides five new ones being com pleted, in all 44. We doubt very much whether any pott OS the Western waters can boast of as many boats.'' Vbrmcnt ?The anti-licence ticket has succeed ed in BKDnington county, and the licence ticket in Rut land, Windsor at id Windham counties. Price or a Kim ?The Norwalk (Ohio) Expert' ment, states that a man " pretty well how come you so," was arrested and fined $0 and caata, for kissing a girl.on the walk without consent The Hon. John Greig woe on Thursday last chosen Vice Chancellor of the University, in the room oftheHon D 8. Dickinson, Lieu' Governor, whosoaaat as s Regent became vacant by the expiration of his of fice. Southern Navigation ?The Alexandria Ga zette of the llih i net ant, says: " The navigation of itie Clwsapeake and Ohio canal continues to be entirely unobstructed by ice." Paisxngrrr by tbi Cunard Steamers in 1844 ?The Boeton Poet mates thai during the year 1844 there w< re 1,400 through, and 9IE way passengers, brought io that port In the Cunard steamers, and I <U0 through, with 177 way, taken from Beaten to Liverpool sad mm

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