Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 23, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 23, 1845 Page 1
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=s? THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. 44?Whole No. 3984. NEW YORK. THURSDAY MORNING. JANUARY 23, 1845. Price Two Cents* I'lNB'a h u r t u, No. 19 NASSAU, BETWEEN CEDAK AND PINE. 6ill of fake. SUuPS. $. d Chicken 1 Beef... 1 Mock Turtle..I 6 Oreeu " ...3 New York, Januaar 1st, 1815. PRICES REDUCED FISH. Boiled Silmon 2 " Halibut 1 " Bate ... 1 6 ROAST. Beef 1 Lamb 1 Veal I Polk 1 A La Mode Beef I Chicken 1 6 Turkey 16 Duck 16 Goose 1 6 Pit! 16 Vauiaou with cnriaut jelly.3 6 Stuffed Hani. .1 Corned ..1 BOILED. Ham 1 Corned Beef... 1 Mutton 1 Chicken 1 6 Turkey, with oyster sauce. 1 6 Calves Head. ..16 OYSTERS, id I WINES F ied, halfdox 1 Stewed 1 Pickled.." 1 Pork and Beans 1 VEGETABLES. Green Peas.... 6 Asparagus .... 6 Lima Beans... 6 Apple Sauce... 6 Cranberry " 6 Tomato " .. 6 Currant Jelly . 6 PUDDINGS. Bread 6 Rice 6 Pluin 6 Suet 6 Indian 6 Cherry 6 Custard Apple Dump'gs 6 " Fritters.. 6 Berries of all kinds in their season 1 Domestic Pies, Tarts Ik Cus tards Mush, Rice and Samp, with Milk 1 Gentleman are reqursted to pay at the S3L Madeira 3 Port 3 Sherry 2 Claret 1 Champagne,qt U " pint ? London Porter halfpint... .2 Philad'a " " 6 Cider " " C BREAKFAST AND TEA. Ham & Eggs.. 1 6 Beefsteak 2 Fish Balls ... 1 Fried Fish.... 1 Omelet 1 Boiled Egfi. ..1 Fried " 1 Milk Toast... 1 Dry ? ... 6 1 ea 6 Coffee....... 6 Veua'n Steaks.I 6 And every deli cacy the mat ket adordt. i leak; and to prevent mistakes inen'ion each article obtaiued. j20 Iwm K K E N G H' a HUTKL THE PROPRIETOR respectfully informs hie friends and A tbe public that he hoe opened hie new and splendid hotel of 133 Fulton street, a few doors east of Broadway, in the imme diate vicinity of mercantile business and the principal places of amusement, and has famished it in a style the, will bear favor able comparison with the very best hotels in the eity The pro prietor in building and fitting up the above house haa had strict regard to elegance and comfort, and that he has combined eco nomy the followingjiricet will show A ROOM FOR ONE NIOHT IS TEfcr A WEEK 1 JO The rooms will be warmed gratia, and upon no occasion will them be more than one bed in a room. There is a REFECTORY attached, ia which then ok meals served op at all hours of the day and evening. There are also Rath Rooms connected, for warm, cold sua shower baths. The Porter will be iu attendance at all times daring the night, to admit lodgers, and to let them out stall hours. N. fa.?T' ^ ? ' * ' ' ... ?.?Those who want Lodgings after the house closet, will ring the hall bell. n 19 3m*m TO LET?Srv-Ml snug Two Sto y Houses, ia 25th ' street, u'ar 7th avenue, in the most busy and thriving part Lof the city. I'osse-aion immediately, and will be leased for a t rm of years to good tenants at a very low rate Alto, lots 'o lease for building. Enquire on the premises as above. j22 31 "re 2S FOR SALE? A va'uable Farm, formiug a part of the .tract known as Mo.ritania, sim.ved on the Harlem river, in i hs county ol Westchester, consisting of one hundred auu ten acres of land, prope-ly fenced and in good order. Upon the Farm thrre is a commodious modern built Mansion House, with a garden, stable and all uecetttry appendages, suitable for a geiitl-man's country residence. There are also upon the Farm two Farm Houses, and all necessary out buildings Also, a valuable mill site and water power, and an orchard. The said Farm is very acceiaible from the city, being with'n nine miles of the City Hall, with the privilege of a free bridge across tbe Harlem river. The can of the Harlan Railroad run within half a mile of tbe home. For terms and further particulsrs in quire b tween 12 and 3 P. M. of ? H. M. MORRIS, j 18 lm*rC 11 Pine street, secoud story. TjHJR : J? ? nf SALE?A Saw and Grist Mill, with a large work-shop attached to which is applied about ten horae power, from the mill?together with a dwelling house, btrn, blacksmith shop, and eight acres of land The above property ia situated in Kwrches'er, 18 mile* from New York, and one from the Harlem Railroad. For particulars and terms, apply to JAMES W. TOMPK1V8, 183 Eldridge St.. New Vork, or on the premises of jal) lm?ee PETER J. SHEAN WOOD. TOR T and SALE CHEAP?A Horae Power Machine foriawing and planing, well worthy the attention of blindmakers, sashmxkrra. kc. It is new and sold lor want of use. Maybe seen iu t lie building an 24lh street, near 8th avenue, occupied by J22 Jt'rc ROSSELLE k STEPHENS. PIANO FORTE FOR 8ALE?A good second hand English 2 Piano Forte, to be sold cheap for cash, the property of a Gentleman leaving the city. This will be found a very great argain, suitable for a school or learners. Can be seen at 128 East Broadway. j22 St*ec PURNI8HED ROOM WANTED-A Young Gentleman. 2? of sober habits and highly respectable, is desirous to obtain a furnished room, without] board, in a private family. Loca tion down town preferred Reference giren and required. Address Z. K. E. Lower Post Office. j22 It'ec Gil K1-.I MAS AND NEW V EAR'S EXTENSIVE ASSORTMENT OF GROCERIES, FRUITS, WINES, kc.. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. AT SCOTT'S, 70 NASSAU bTRBBT. THE subscriber offers to public inspection the best assortment * of Groceries. Wines, Fruits, kc., ke., suitable to the sea sun, of any establishment iu the. city. Superior Teas, Coffers, Sugars, Otard. Champagne and Cogniac Brandy, Old Jamaica Rum. Holland Gin. Scotch and Irish Whiskey, Brown Stout, Edinburgh Ale, and Fruits, fresh and rich, by the latest importa tions. JOHN 8. SCOTT; Wholesale and Retail Store, 76 Nassau street. N. R ?People from the countar. Hotel and Boarding House Keepers, who buy for cash, wilr find it to their advantage to give this establishment a call. Goods sent to any part of the city, free of expense. The Scotch and Irish Whiskey is great ana no mistake. d27 lm* rc CHEAPEST AND BEST ?Red Ash COAL, at J. Weeks' Yard, 256 Elizabeth st. All under sheds, dry, re-screened, and delivered clean to any part of the city, at the low prices, via. Large Nut, $J; Large Stove, SJ 50; Broken and Egg, $5 50. Order* received by City Despatch. Store corner Hoostou and nil at the Yard, 256 Elizabeth, near Bleecker. Elizabeth *u, and _ j 18 lui*rc JACOB WEEKS. TAXES OF 1844. OFFICE OF RECEIVER OF TAXES, j Old Alms Hopse, Pang PURSUANT to the Act "for the Collection of Taxes in the 2 City of New York, passed April 18th, 1843." public notice ts here >v given, that unless the Taxes now remaining nnpaid, shall lie paid to me at my office, on or before the fifteenth day of February next, an addition of one per cent will be charged: and a further addition of one per cent will be charged on all such Taxes remaining unpaid un the fifteenth day of March next. The present law requiring the Taxes to be paid to the Re ceiver only, (tlw office of Ward Collectors having been abolish ed.) all those who can make it convenient to pav their Taxes early, will find it greatly to their advantage to do so, thereby avoiding the crowd and delay which will necessarily occur fur several d*vs previous to the percentage being charged. The Tax Bills may be obtained on application at the office. Office hours from 8 o'clock, A. M. until 8 o'clock P. M. H. T. KIER8TED, JaTtoMrl* rc Receiver of Taxes. lVTOTICE?The co-partnership herrofore existing between ?LN Adams 8c Leber, in the Last and Bootree business, No. 9 Jacob *u, is this day by mutual consent dissolved JONATHAN ADAMS. FREDERICK K. LEBER. N. B ?The business will be continued by the subscrilier as usual, who w ill settle all demands for and against the firm.? All favors duly accepted. JONATHAN A DAM 8, No. 9 Jaeob street. New York, Jan. JO, I?t5. j?l It'm FRENCH POTATOES. TU8T.RECEIVED PER SHIP CAHAWBA, Coffin, maa !er, fro n Nantes, a few thousvnd bnshels of the eery best French Potatoes, in excellent order, and for sale in quantities to suit puichasers, ay SAM'L THOMPSON. m PEARL 8fMEET, jtl lw*m Or on board, foot of l>orer street VALENTINES ptUPID HOLDS HIS GRAND LEVEE at TURNER It V- FISHER'S, 74 Chatham street, diily and nightly, where he dispenses to his votaries the most splendid Valentines in the city, at prices to suit all persons. Valen'ine Writers,Envelopes, Lace Paper. The trade suppled on the most liberal terms. N. B ?Valentines of hit kinds made to order, at Cupid's Quarters?his agents, TURNER Ik KI8HEK, in attenuance. Iw*rc CAST OFF CLOTHING AND FURNITURE WANTED ORNTI.ICMEN OR LADIES having any superfluous vT Clothing or Furniture to dispose of, can obtvin die higheat cash prices for the same, by rending for the subscriber, at his residence, Duane street. No. 69, iuthe basement. ? M. S. COHEN. P 8 ?A line through the Poet Ofllee, or otherwise, will be promptly attended to. dJS Im'rc H. DlJf'iN attends exclusively to General Surgery, and in the morning to that of the Ere, Squinting, Cataract, Clo sure of the Tear Duets. Deformities of the Lids, he. The ope ration for Squinting is invariably successful. Personal re ference it given to several hundred cases in this city. All red tcible case* of rupture are permanently cured, so that the trusa may he dispeured with. 5 Mercer street. tall lm*rc R DUNLOP <te SON'S ALBANY ALE. AS REGULAR supply of Pale Amber aad Brown Ale, in hogs heads barrels and halves, for Shipping and City use; at No. 179 Waat street, corner of Warren THOMAS BARBER, A^ent. R. Dunlop h Son, from their standing in this city, will gua rantee to thore who favor tliem with their custom. A genuine article, fully adapted to die use of Private Families, Hotels, rnolic Saloons, he. New Vork, January 3. 1845. jaS lm*m SWORD EXERCISE. \4R. HAMILTON, having entered into an arrangement with I" MR. FULLER, lor the are of the Large Room of hit Gymnasium, No. 19 Ami street, and also the Military Hall, Bowery, most respectfully announces to the public that he in tds coiiunenciiig a Class for the Sword Exercise, in all its branches? American and Freneb, stitflt as Small and Broad Sw i.rd Exercise, and also Cane Ksercise. Mr II has been for several yeare engaged aa Teacher of the Sword in the United States Army. N. B ? Volunteer Companies wishing to become perfect in either Musket or Artillery Drill, can be tanght the same on the most moderate terms, by application to the advertiser, 31 Ann street, to ( apt Smith, Military Hall, or ft Jul linec ? Mr. Fuller. SE'MRS?SEGARS?SEOARS. DM HENHIQUES, J1 Willinm street, respectfully |n ? lite* the attention of hit friends and the public generally to the following choice 8rgare,juat received by lata arrivals from Havana:? llegalias, of vpriout brands. Normat. Vngemndad. Kspermnna. La India. I.ara. Kraganeias Norte Panetsdas, of various biands. Principea. Vegueroa. Rionda. Napolenovt. Pal ma Celebradaa. Trabucat. Canones. [Mnri'irai. canon**. The above Hegars are guaranteed as genuine and im|K)rted, and the trade would do well to call and examine them previoua ll to pnrchvrng elsewhere dig lm*rc TABLEAU AND FANCY BALL COSTI'M KS?The only Costume Warehouse, where Ladies aud ? Jentlemen can be completely equipped for .Masquerades, Tableaui, or Fancy Balls, it at M PRINCE STREET, Near Niblo's Garden. Costumes for Parties of fifty or one hundred persona, tent on hire to any iwrt of live United States. Letters prompt y attended to. jal lm*re WHEAT?fiOOO Bushels Prime Illinois Wheat, for sale in lots to suit purchasers, by j'Jee K. K COLLINS 8t CO., S? South st. COPPER?300 cases very superior English ShearingCoppe comprising s fu'l assortment, fiom 14 s J# o?.. for sale i lets to suit purchasers, by E. K. COLLINS a CO., jJSeo M South street. Washington. [Correspondence oi the HeraMJ Washington, D. 0., Jan. IS, 1844. Confirmation*? How the Thing it Managed?A Cau in Point?Small-Beer Politician*?What they gain by vititing Washington?An Anec dote. Dear Sir:?It will doubtless be interesting, aid probably new to many ot your readers, to be made acquainted with the manner in which the confir mation of certain nominations are brought about here, and I will devote a paragraph to this novel subject, by your leave. The modut operandi varies in some of its minor features, (as the case may be,) but the principle is pretty much the same in most instances. At random?I will point you, for ex ample, to the case ol Judge White, of Connecti cut, whose name is now befoie the Senate for the Consulship at Liverpool. This mission is said to be the .most lucrative post in the gift of the ad ministration, and is of sufficient magnitude to il lustrate my point to good advantage. Imprimi*, then?at the proper moment the name of Judge White is sent in to the Senate by the President. Now, it happens that Judge White is a perfectly competent man, in all respects a gentle man ot talent and influence, and possessee all the necessary requisites for the station to which he is appointed. It also happens that the Hon. Jabez W. Huntington, who is Chairman of the Commit tee on Commere, (to which committee this class of nominations is first presented,) is diametrically opposed to Judge White, and consequently goes against his confirmation "to the death." On the contrary, Hon George H. Catlin, (of the House,) is an intimate friend of the Judge's, and though he can have no voice in the vote, he most religiously desires that White may "go through" in safety. The letter-writers, from your city particularly, learn the existing state of affairs on this question, each and all of whom at once ''choose sides"? and after contriving to inform the parties of the tremendous influence they possess, how much they can do for them, etc., the work begins. In the instance I have alluded to, the correspondent ot the " Express," and his immediate friends forward a batch of confidential despatches to New York, and after a trifling delay, and after a considerable ;>? o-ing and con ing. a gentleman by the name of Hallet, a Clerk of the Superior Court in your city, suddenly makes his appearance in Washington This Mr. Hallett is in reality a gentleman of the first class, and following up the brilliant style in which he lives at his princelvhome in Gotham, he forthwith gives a magnificent dinner or two at his hotel, to which are invited his particular friends, among whom may be seen the Hon. Senators from New York, etc. etc. In the meantime, Catlin has written eastward, and another " bright particular star" quietly steps from the cars, and books him self at Coleman's. This last personage is a Mr William?, from Connecticut, the President of the Norwich Bank. This fact, of itself, may not seem at all important, but when it is remembered that Judge White was formerly Cashier of the same Bank, it is fair to presume that Mr. Williams is acquainted with him. The truth is, however, this Mr. Williams is the fast friend of White. He posses ses as much influence as any man in Connecticut, and is oil the best of terms with the Hon Jabez W. I Huntington, Chairman ot the Committee on Com merce. The quidnunc* grin, at first; but after taking a careful survey of the premises, the opposing inte rests go at it, tooth and nail, and the work forth with commences in earnest. Williams seizes upon Huntington at the outset?follows him?dines with him?sups with him?passes the eveniug at his lodgings?pays his respects to him at an early hour in the morning?chats with him?rides with him? walks with him?smokes with him?in short, he sticks to him like pitch, till the latter enters the Senate Chamber, daily; and at its adjournment, Mr. Williams engages the hon. gentleman to the utter exclusion of every body else. All this passes for "genuine coin" amongst the uninitiated; and the warm attachment of Mr. Williams lor his friend Mr. Huntington, is only equalled by the patience with which the Hon. Senator endures the devotedness of his old and valued friend Williams. All at once, (from some unknown cause!) the the chairman of the Committee on Commerce dis covers that Judge White is "a marvellous proper man" for the consulship at Liverpool, and the eru dite and knowing letter-writer for the Express may be seen in a by-corner with his friends, most vo ciferously insisting that the thing is a humbug, and that White can't succeed! The object of this able correspondent and his backers to get White reject ed, in the expectation that this Mr. E. P. Hallet, Clerk of the Superior Court in New York, will come in for the next choice ! Hallet is a splendid fellow, and in case of White's rejection, be has been led to think he will get the nomination! But this is moonshine. Williams and his friends know " what is whatand they will remain here till the matter is settled. My own opinion (from a thorough knowledge of all the wire-pulling in this rase) is, that in Fpite of the efforts of E. P. Hallet, Esq.?in spite of the splendid letters by the correspondent of the Express?in spite of all opposition?Judge White will be confirmed, and you need not be sur prised if the mail which carries this should give you information of the fact. Barely supposing the contingency, however, that White shall be rejected, I will add that a near relative of Mr. Polk will re ceive the nomination, and be confirmed, without doubt. Mr. Hallet will have spent his time and money on a bootless errand?the Express will in dulge in some new speculations (as nearly correct as the others)?the frieuds of White will place their index fingers on their nasal protuberances while the consul at Liverpool will quietly enjoy his $15,000 per annum, and upwards?at least, for the present. Such is a brief outline of what transpires "i bringing about the kind of object I have alluded There is another class of men, a sort of mongrel, in the trade of politics, of which I beg the liberty of saying a word or two, who are eternally infest ing this city, and who spend more money than thev can earn, in office-hunting. Take an instance A subordinate officer in the Customs at New York, Philadelphia, or elsewhere, is removed by the Col lector, either with or without cause. He goes, instanter, to some half a dozen prominent politi cians in his vicinity, and procures their signatures to a long rigmarole (which he previously prepares himselfS, and which not one of them deigns to read, with his "balance of account," he repairs to his tailor (who generally sells solely for cash to this sort of gentry) and obtains a new coat; and, having previously won a hat on the election, he is readyatonceforastart. HedepartsforWashington, and arriving in the capital of the twenty-six States, he stops at Coleman's or Fuller's, and inquires the direction to the White House. On being present ed to the President, he is received by Mr. Tyler with his characteristic urbanity?who listens to the sad story of his wrongs, acknowledges the ?quivocal compliment which the uniortunate devil bestow < on him, in the assurance of his having been " an original Tvler man"?and his ten mi nutes being up, the sufforer is advised to call upon the Secretary of the Treasury, and state his ruse He takes his credentials, and waits upon Mr. Bibb. Now the Hon. Secretary has, peradventure; been visited during the morning by a half a score of the same character of applicants. The last one, how ever, knows nothing of this, and he proceeds to unfold the injustice which has been dealt him? Bibb, in the meantime, busying himself with mere important matters?until the stranger innocently asks if the Secretary " will see that he is rightedf He assures the fellow he will do a'l he can for him, and his attention shall be given to his case, as soon as his leisure will permit?a safe promise on the part of the Secretary, by the way?tor he never has any leisure, whatever ! The unfortu nate in tkes his best bow, and departs. Elated with his progress, (lor he is now satisfied that he has most essentially used up certain people at home,) he returns to the hotel, where he meeia with some dozen or more, who being similarly ?ituated, are just as happy as himself, and who are lust as near being re-instated! The congratulation is mutual?the equad hurrah, drink,and smoke, until the state of their funds, remind our gentlemen that they must mizzle. They start on their return, and nine chances out of ten, if they be not disciples of Father Matthew, they get most gloriously "how. come-you-so" before they reach Baltimore. They arrive, however, and three, lour, six weeks elapse, but do tiding-* from Washington! They have written a dozen times, but their letters have been consigned to the trash-pannier. Tired with the suspense, thev contrive to raise another fifty spot, and repair to Washington again, where they meet with the same success (!) precisely?get drunk,sure, on this occasion?return and wait another monih or more before they conclude "it's all a hum," or can bring their minds to the realization of the fact, that they have got lo go to work atter all! There are hundreds of this class who visit Washington every year, at least ten out of every dozen of whom gain nothing whatever by their ridiculous course, and who can ill afford the expense ef the journey. ./such gentlemen will accept the advice of one I who ia acquainted somewhat with the "tricks of the trade," they will save their capital and their reputation (if they have any) by slaying at home. A good anecdote on this subject, though it is old, 9 going the rounds. A seedy looking man called _t one of the Departments, some years ago, and having been placed before the Secretary, he pulled forth from hislreasy pocket a crumpled letter, which he oflered the former with the following remarks:?"Here's a paper, Mr. Secretary, aa'il tell you who I am ; and I wants a place in the Cus tom House at , and ihe Curlector says he haint no objection to appintirg me, pervided you haint none. Now I ohud like to know if I ken go there." The lion. Stcretary laughed?he could'nt help but laugh, and coolly informing the green 'un that "he didn t care where the devil he went so long as he did'nt come where he wus,"? he arose and left the office-seeker to hud his way out again ! Adieu. Homo. Morrisvllle, Pa. [Correspondence of the Herald J Morrisvii.i.b, Bucks Co , Jan. 15. The Grand Celebration on the Eighth?Col. Erd' man?Thomas Ross?Sympathy for Governor Dorr?Progress of the "Native" Movement Petticoat Lectures on Abolition, ?-c. J. G. Bennett, Esq : ? Perhaps no political celebration was ever more generally, or more enthusiastically observed, than was the celebration of the "inflexible democracy" of this county on the eighth instant, in commemo ration of their late victory, and of the battle of New Orleans. In almost every township, from Bensalem to Durham, preparations had been made on a grand scale?and with scarcely a single ex ception, the day passed ofl to the great satisfaction of every democrat, much to the mortification of itfrir political opponents. In Doylestown, our county seat, the preparations were of an unusually extensive order. The "big guns" of the patty, its leaders and managers, being resident th?re and in the immediate vicinity, they were somewhat better prepared to give iclat to the occasion than were their friends in the other parts of the county. Aud they well deserve more than a mere passing notice; for, a better arranged, or a better conducted gala, could scarcely be imagined. Letters of invitation had beeo sent to Hon. Geo. M. Dallas, Hon. JameB Buchanan, Hon Daniel Sturgeon, Hon Mr. Kane, Col. Erdmau, and many other distinguished democrats of the Keystone State, many of whom were in attendance Our Senators in Congress were, unfortunately, denied the privilege-of attendance, in consequence of the oress of public business,?and the Vice President elect was compelled to decline an invitation, as he had previously made arrangements to meet his political friends at Tammany Hall, ia your city, upon tne same day. Their letters in answer to the solicitations of attendance extended to them, were read during the day, and contained many happy allusions to the "true and faithful" demo cracy of old Bucks. The day was opened by the firing of artillery, which continued until 12 o'clock, noon, when the procession was formed under di rection of Col. Isaiah James, aided by Gen. Bryan, of the Democrat. And a very numerous and im posing procession it was, comprising some of the old revolutionary heroes who were in the army of Washington when he crossed the Delaware, near this pretty village of Morrisville, just previous to the memorablel>attle of Trenton. The venerable appearance of these old heroes, as with feeble steps they endeavored to keep pace with the hurrying throng, their silver locks float ing in the cool north breeze, their eyes glistening with unwonted excitement, and their furrowed cheeks glowing with unusual freshness,? all presented to the spectator a sight of uncommon interest After marching through the principal streets, the procession entered the Court House, where the assembled multitude were addressed in h most forcible and cogent manner by Col. Reah Frazier, of Lancaster Alter which, the proces sion was again formed and proceeded lu Sand's Hotel, where a sumptuous entertainment was pre pared, and into which the hungry mass "dove" with an appetite and an eagerness seldom wit nessed. Alter the cloth had been removed, Col. Jacob Erdman, member of Congress elect from Bucks and Lehigh, id reply to a complimentary toast, rose and delivered a neat and appropriate speech, evincing much sound argument and prac tical good sense in his remarks upon the state of parties and the duties of representatives. Col. Erdman will ably supply the place of our present sub sitentio representative, Judge Jeaks, who, al though a very intelligent, worthy and estimable gentleman, never yet, I believe, opened his lips in the halls of Congress, beyond a sonorous "aye" or "nay." The feature of the occasion, however, was the speech of Thomas Rose, Efq>, who, with a fluency and a volubility that showed he was em inently endowed by nature with those essential qualihcatures of an orator, reviewed, is a masterly manner, the general position of parties in the coun try, descanted in terms of deserved reprobation upon the conduct of the whig party of Rhode Island, in their treatment of that "unconquered and uncon querable" patriot, Governor Dorr,?made some very forcible and well-timed allusions to the present po sition of Pennsylvania, in regard to her liabilities to her creditors, utterly repudiated repudiation, and concluded his remarks by offering the following " Slate Honor and State Rightt?Both should be sednous ly guarded. If we repudiate the one we are unworthy of the other. To preserve State Right* we mutt prcaervo State Honor." Thia toast was rapturously received by the high ly respectable and influential company assembled, and is a fair expression of the sentiments of the dominantparty here upon the subject ot our State's integrity. Mr. Kofb is a gentleman of high talents, influen tial and popular throughout the county, and de servedly esteemed both for his private virtues and public services. No individual was more energetic or untiring in his efforts, duriag the late severe po litical campaign, to secure the triumph of the de mocracy, than was Mr. Ross?and his efforts in this and the adjoining counties of Lehigh, North ampton, &c., were tully evinced by their hand somely increased democratic majorities. Although personally unacquainted with him,lam fully as sured that in Mr. Ross the democracy ot Bucks have a champion of the highest merit, for a more earnest and talented advocate of their cause is rarely to be found, nor one less actuated by private interests and selfish considerations Mr. Ross is evidently destined to sustain a brilliant career,

both in the councils of the State and nation. The celebration in Doylestown was kept up with undiminished vigor until late in the evening, when a grand display of fireworks was given?alter which, the old farmers from the neighborhood re turned to their homes with their delighted daugh ters and sons, and " quiet again reigned." The native party of the county, centering all its resources into one grand effort, have established a newspaper at Newtown, for the better dissemina tion of their principles. These principles sppeur to consist, so far as 1 am able to learn from their organ, of a dead set and determined hostility against what is termed an exorbitant tax for the support ol the Bucks County Alms House, in which a tew poor, superannuated old persons of foreign birth are supported at the expense ot the tax-payers. The editor of the paper, ?. M. Paxson, Etq , is a good natured young man, of tolerable talent, some experience, and exceedingly ambitious of renown of some sort?at present Secretary of that useful body, the Agricultural Society?and whilome, editor of a whig campaign paper. In a more en lightened and liberal cause than nativeiam, he might probably shine to some advantage. several ancient petticoat lecmrers on abolition have recently beeii making the circuit of our county, enlightening the minds of our honest far mers upon the horrors of Southern slavery. Their lectures were generally tolerably well attended, but I doubt whether they made more cash than they did converts. A county meeting will be held at Doylestown, on the 3d of February next, for the purpose of ex pressing the sentiments of the democrats of this county on the lamentable situation of Governor Dorr, of Rhode Island. Delegates will be in at tendance from all parts of the district, and resolu tions ot sympathy, if nothing else, will be passed expressive of their commiseration in the sufferings of the imprisoned patriot, if they have no substan tial effect, such measures will at least be gratify ing to the feelings of the Governor and all who sympathize with him. Tne re-election of Dr. Sturgeon to the United States Senate, has given general satisfaction to the democrats of this couniy, who apprehended ihut Governor Porter would be elected. Against Governor Porter, a deep rooted opposition appears to exist among the leaders here, whieh probably is occasioned by other motives than are apparent to the supeificial observer. Yours truly, Bus, Albany. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Albany, Jan. 18,1846. The loss of Mr. Foster's Election accounted far Probability of a Division in the Democratic Ranks, and the State falling into the hands of the Whigs? The Texas Question?What is best to be done Probability of the formation of a Northern league, in opposition to the Southern, on the Slave Quest ion?Appointment of Officers?Quad rille Parties?Beautiful Ladies, married and single?Everything Gay, Gallant ntul Splendid. The rumor of Governor Wright's inteiference in the selection of two United States Senators,which I gave you the other day in a letter, was in every particular true, and lost Mr. Foster his seat in the Senate by the election of General Dix. There is something unaccountable in the step taken by Mr. Foster's friends, on the night of the caucus, in not allowing that gentleman's name to be presented. It is, however, possible that the open stand taken by the Governor against him, personally, might have led to this unexpected movement and the substitution of Judge Nelson, against whom no thing had been urged. Politically, the effect was j bad, as it at once destroyed confidence in the minds of the old hunkers, and may possibly lead to the defeat of Dickinson, who is nominated for the six years term. The barn-burners are already out against him, and express a determination not to be governed by the action of the caucus If this should take place, it is palpably certain that the democracy are from that day a divided party, and the result will be that the State will again get in the hands of the whigs, to be kept by them for years to come. There is astrong dislike with many of the mem bers to touch the question of Texas, which has been brought up by a resolution presented by Gen. Clark ot tne Senate. 1 much question whether it will pass that body; but should it, it will call out a protracted debate in the other branch, and a large majority may be found voting in the negative.? In regard to the annexation of Texas, alone, the feeling is good ; but as it cannot be separated from the question of slavery, in the opinion of members, it must meet with their opposition and hostility. It would, in our opinion, be much easier to get a resolution through instructing our Representatives and Senators in Congress to urge the immediate abolition of slavery in the South, for, to all appear ance, nine-tenths of the members of this Assembly are determined abolitionists. We have much talk against the Southern league; but, observe this prediction, that the time is not tar distant when we shall have a Northern league, which will commence in this State, and be headed by the leaders ot both factions. The insolent, domi neering tone of the South, will hasten that event; and its conduct in the Baltimore Convention, in throwing over Van Buren becauee he was not " Southern" enough, set the ball in motion, which may eventually end in a dissolution of the Union. The committees are now at work, and in a few days business will be under full operation. Mr Crain, of Herkimer, is placed at the head of Ways and Means, and T. tt. Lee, of Westchester, chair man of the Judiciary. One cf the three or four quadrilles which are annually given here by the ilitc of he city, came off last night at Congress Hall, and was a beautiful affair The large dining room of Landon's, the finest ball room in the Uni ted States, was comfortably filled with the fashion of the city, and the distinguished strangers at present visiting this place. The Albanians, like sensible people, commenced dancing at 8i in the evening, and broke up at 12 precisely. Among the distinguished ladies present, were tne beautiful and accomplished daughters of our millionaire Senator, Miss B , the two Miss S.'s and R.'s, oue of whom is shortly to be mar ried to a gentleman of your city; also the daughter of a gentleman who alternates between New York and Washington, Miss S., and to whom Mr. W , of your city, was verv attentive. Miss N. was dressed in a beuutiful and very becoming Scotch plaid, and attracted the attention of several gentle men who were constant in their attendance on this lady The ladies of the State officers were also in action, and seemed greatly to enjoy them selves, whilst their husbands were running to and fro, operating with members and others lor the election of Young and Dix. Dr. W. of this city, whose sister was married a few evenings since, gave himself much importance, by a stiff strut about the room, and his earnest enquiries ot that lady's name." This gentleman was very conspi cuous, and thought proper to introduce a new fea ture in the course of the evening, that of dancing with his hat in hand, the latter being covered with fine cambric ruffles and rings. Three or foui waltzes were danced with much elegance and taste, but as to the Polka, we, perhaps, better say nothing about it. The managers of the ball were extremely politic and attentive, the ladies sweet and beautiful, the lights brilliant and gay, and jew elry in profusion. We noticed one lady with a pearl wreath around her head, and a necklace ol the same material, which fell upon a bosom ol alabaster whiteness and beauty. The simplicity of this lady's dress attracted our attention, and we could not but think how much more elegant she appeared than those who were bedecked with jewelry to the amount of thousands. An elegant supper completed the evening's entertainment The Hon. Ely Moore is here,and hasseveral times been closeted with the Governor. It is understood that he is on business of a highly important cha racter. Vxbitas. Clavcrask, N Y. | Correspondence of the Herald ] Clavbrack, Columbia Co., Jan. 18,1845. Dear Bennett t? After the sealing and departure of the hasty and imperfectly written note.l sent you yesterday, our village was in a tumultuous and turbulent state. The villains who committed the gross outrage on Wolph, have been taken, and ate now lodged in the Hudson jail. They prove to be four brothers by the name of Jackson, and have lived in our vicinity some time. On knocking Wolph down, they made tracks for a place about two miles dis tant from the village, called Kett's Saw Mills, and were there captured after some trouble by the in trepidity of JoIih H. Steekles and Hudson Lume ree, Esqs , who would have hung them up without law or license, had not some citizens interfered and stopped them. There appears to have been some dozen or more young ruffians in the same scrape, trom the fact that other outrages were committed the same day The person who struck Mr Stow, was pursued by Mr. A. Skinkle, but without success; he informs me, that the fellow thwarted and non pltui'd. him by spitting some tobacco juice in his eyes, which I think rather an efficacious resort to avoid recog nition. Judging from all the reports that I hear, Hudson must be the scene c.f many funny rows. The wags and loafers raised the very devil with your Dutch troops, sent here to guard our jail, at the Hudson House the other night. One was made to drink a quartof hot watsr from a tea kettle, and then hired to run four times from the terry landing to the public square, with two strings of bells around his neck ; the noise created all kinds of stories, some said a detachment had come from Copake to burn the city, and rescue the prisoners. The city hall bell immediately commenced ringing, and tne people in much tribulation, especially the old ladies, who like the aged matrons of Don Juan, were inquiring whether there was going to be any ravishing. Yours in haste, W. S. R. S. Trade in Canada.?A public meeting was held at Kingston on the 4th ipstant, of ship owners and others concerned in the carrying trade of Canada, nt which it was reaelvpd that a petition ahould be drawn op and presented to the Legislature, setting forth the grie vances under which they labor from the interference ot foreigners with the trade. The nature ol the grievance ii stated to he that lumber cut and dreaaed for market on the shore of Lake Krie, and throughout the western part of Canada West, is there purchased by foreigners, carri ed by them in foreign vessel* to French Creek, a point in the United States, rafted there, afterwards brought into Canada, entered at the Custon House at Cotean du Lac a* foreign lumber, nominally paying a duty of draper cent, and again shipped for the British mnrkrt as Canadian lumber. Florida.?The Legislative Council of this Ter ritory met at Tallahassee on the (ith inst. In the Senate. G. W. Macrae was elected President, and T F. King Secretary. In the House of Representa tives, W. A. Forward was chosen Speaker, and H Archer Chief Secretary On the 10th inat., Gov. Branch communicated his annual message to the Council. Gov. Shunk's Mbsssagk.?This document, Gov. Shunk's inaugural, is a very good State paper. It is brief, and, therefore, to the purpose ; and gives us his opinion on the stability of the American Union, and the policy he intends fo adopt. It would seem that Pennsylvania has made an excel lent change in her Chiei Magistrate. Annexed are a few extracts from the message or address. "When I contemplate the interests of our Common wealth, as an independent sovereignty, and as a member of the community o( American States?the multiplied re lations over which it exerts a supervising guardianship, and the peculiarly weighty obligations that press upon it at the present moment, I feel how imperfectly I am quali fied to discharge, and even to comprehend aright, the ar duous and complicated duties to which 1 have been call ed. Happily the principles which should regulate the ad ministration ot the Slate, have been long since declared and ettablishud by our republican fathers. They are few and clear. That equal and exact justice should be ad ministered to men of all parties in politics, and of all per suasions in religion?that our public faith should be kept sacred under all circumstances?that freedom of re ligion, of suffrage, and of the press should be held invio late?that general education is essential to the preserva tion of liberty?that the separate rights and powers of the Executive, Legislative and judicial departments of the government, should be strictly maintained?that the government should be faithfully, but frugally adminis tered, and all to whem it is entrusted, held to frequent and strict accountability, that particular mischiets should be coirected by general, rather than by special laws? that the grant of exclusive privileges to some, is repug nant to our whole system the intent of which is to make firm the equal rights of all?that men associated for gain, should, in common with others, he liable individua.ly. for all their joint engagements, and that the obedience ot the public agent to the will oi his constituents is essen tial to a right administration ol the government and the preservation of freedom. These are the leadiog principles by which I propose to be guided in the performance ol my official du ties. They are all of them primary truths, affecting the basis of our government, and needing no better confirms 'ion of their value than is to be iound every where in the hirtoty of our country. Thus far the action of our system has illustrated the capaeity of man for self-government, ahd has shown that entrusted with his own political destinies, and unin cumbered by bad laws, he advances steadily in know ledge and true happiness. The doubts at first entertain ed of its adequacy to meet ali the contingencies which arise in the affairs of nations, have been dissipated by experience. The practical operation of the governments of the States and of the Union, in advancing the welfare ?( the inhabitants of our extended and still extending county, demonstrate their utility. Ihis is the result of that simple and nstural organization, founded upon the assent of the people, by which their sovereign will rules in their local affairs?is extended to the State Govern meats,'and by a happy combination gives direction to the government ot the Union. Their competency (to govern themselves is confirmed by the peace, happiness and prosperity which their government has secured to the citizens of these States, and is an assurance that in their hands the welfare of all will he, as it has been, guarded and advanced. Anti-Rent Difficulties ? We find in the Hud son Gazette, of the 21st inst, the subjoined account of the examination of Hutchins i? The examination of Hutchins, which has been in progress during the past week, has made some startling ano astounding developments in regard to the Anti-iient movements in this county. The evidence elicited during the examinations of the past week, most clearly indicates that the suspicions then entertained were well founded and .but for the preparations previously made to guard and protect the jail, an attempt to rescue the prison ers would have been made and even might have been successful at that time. It appears trom the testimony of Charles Lap ham, who was in Hudson on that day, that a large number of persons with teams came in town from the neighborhood where the witness lived in Taghkanic That threats were made by them that Boughton should not stay in jail long, and one individual among the number was heard to say that if Boughton was not out of jail soon, Hudson would smoke, it also appeared that a chest, which was supposed to contain disguises and arms, came from the neighborhood of Hutchins's, and was brought by a number of persons in com pany with Hutchins, and left at a public house a tew miles south of this city. That the witnese stopped at this public house on his return from Huo'son, about dusk, and tound a large number of persons in the bar-room. That Hutchins was there, and they were talking about Bonghton being in jail, anti said if they only had a leader to go with with them, they would see what they could de about getting him ou>, and that Hutchins offered 'o go as a leader. The witness then left the bar room. Another attempt to rescue the prisoners appears to have been afterwards in contemplation, more dangerous than the one we have mentioned above, because it was evidently more daring and made with greater deliberation. General Peter P. Robinson of Clermont testifies that on the last Sunday in December, Hutchins called at the Post Office at Elizaville in Clermont, and enquired for a letter which he said he exnect ?rom Renselaer county. That he stated to Gen. R. that he expected to meet some 2000 Indians trom Rensselaer and other counties for the purpose ?f taking Boughton out of jail, and that he ex pected a letter from Rensselaer county on the sub ject, that he was proceeding to reveal the plot or plan to rescue the prisoners when Gen. R. inter rupted him and told him that he did not want to hear it as he might be called as a witness against him. We understand the attack was intended to have been made on Tuesday or Wednesday night Evidence was also given of other threats of Hutchinsat other times and to other persons. These diabolical plots to subvejt and trample upon the lawsof the land, which at the time were well calculated to excite apprehension and alarm, were known to the public authorities at an early day, and they immediately adopted prompt and ef ficient measures to prevent a rescue of the prison ers confined in jail, and to arrest and secure the ring leaders in the late disturbances, who were still at large. QThere has been a manifest determination upon the part of some desperate and unprincipled men from the commencement of the Anti-Rent out rager in this county to push matters to extremes, and to involve the community in the enactment 01 scenes which every good citizen must shudder to contemplate. We believe that n large number of the Anti-Ren ters have not participated in this feeling or in any way sanctioned such a desperate course of conduct, but we think no rational man can doubt for a mo ment that it was seriously intended by some of these men to make an attack on our city, if neces sary to lay it in ashes, and to rescue by force the prisoners confined in our county jail without regard to the consequences. The employment of a military force by the State authorities struck terror in the minds of these des perate men. It secured their leaders, convinced all of them at once that the laws would be enfor ced at all hazards, and in our opinion, averted the impending evils which threatened destruction to the property and lives of our citizens. Reynolds was admitted to bail on Wednesday last. The bail required was $2,000 lor himself and two sureties of $2,000 each, in all $6,000. We are informed that during his journey home, when ever he met any person, he commenced shouting "Down with the rent," and evinced throughout a refractory disposition. On Saturday, the cavalry from New York took leave of us on their journey home. The only troops now remaining m the city are the Emmet Guards. The Albany Republican Artillery have been with drawn, and left this city for Albany yesterday. Literature, Ac. Thk Book of the New Moral World ; Vale, New York.?Mr. Robert Owen has done the State some service in bringing out this work ; as it will tend to prevent many misconceptions on the sub ject. The work is well got up and contains a vast amount of matter at a reasonable cost The Life ok Andrew Jackson; No. 7, Harpet and Brothers, New York.?This very interesting and valuable work is fast drawing to a termination. The Country Schoolmaster in Love; Burgess and Stringer,New York ?A College poem, des cripture of New England Life, by J. C. Richmond, delivered by him at Harvard College iu the year 1828. It contains some pleasing reminiscences in an agreeable style. Balch's Political Sermon; Winchester, Nt w York.?This very able Hddress delivered by the Rev W. 8. Bales in the Bleecker street church on Thanksgiving dav, December 14, 1844, has just been issued price 64 cents The Repository op Modren English Romance; Judd, New York?No 12 has just been isrued. The American Journal op the Medical Scikn cks; Burgess and Stringer, New York ?The quar terly number for January of this valuable publica tion hasiust been issued. The Westminster Review for December; Scott tV Co., New York ?This valuable republication, is increasing considerably in circulation, which it justly merits The New York Dissector ; Edited by II. 11 Sherwood, New York.?The first number of the second volume has just been issued. It is extreme ly useful to the faculty. The National Protestant, for January; Sparry, New York.?The admirers of the horrible and dis gusting, who are unmindful of veracity, may be amply gratified by a perusal of this work. Little's Livmo Ask ; No. 36, Burgess and Stringer, New York.?An interesting number Revue Krancaise, for January French; Library, New York.?A very amusing an instructive pub lication, particularly to the students of the French language. Thirl wall's History ok Greece ; Harper and Brothers, New York.?No. 5 of this uew and very excellent history of Greece has just been issued.? It well merits the character given to it by English critics, of being much ihe best history of this classic people ever written. Three more numbers will complete it. Central Sessions. Before the Recorder and Aldermen Miller and Devoe. Matthew C. Paterson, District Attorney. Jan. 33 ? Case ?>/ Coat.?In the cane of Lewis B. Cost, indicted for lorgcrv, Thoi. Warner, Esq , his counsel, moved to have the case go olf for the term, on account of the temporary illness under which ho (Mr. W.) was is boring, and also In consequence of the absence of two witnesses, caused by sickness. The motion was granted, and the case went off. In the case oi Cutter, impleaded with Cost, David Graham, Esq.,made a similar motion lor postponement, on the ground of the sickDess of the accused, and he pre sented a physician's certificate to that effect. Thia mo tion was also granted. The Broadway Rencontre.?In the case of Emeric, in dicted ior an assault and battery upon Eugene Uroussett, with intent to kill, which was placed upon the calendar for trial to-day, a postponement was granted till next term, in consequence ot Mi. Cuttinu, counsel for Eme ric, being engaged in another court, and irom the fact that the indictment was found this term. In the case of Bernard Mulligan, indicted for an assault and battery upon Thomas Hulohan, Mr. Price made a motion for postponement in consequence of the absence of defendant's counsel, James T. Brady, who was engaged nt Albany before the Supreme Court. Motion allowed. Jleeault with Intent to Kill.?In the case of Thomas But terly,indicted lor an assault and battery upon Mr. Hlggin* with intent to kill him, Wm Shaler muted that his client was not ready to proceed to trial. That the accused was a particularly unfortunate man; that a few years ago his head was nearly cut from his body by a butcher's cleaver, and would bare been entirely Revered but for timely as. s stance. "Laboring from the effects ot that wound, his nervous system had been entirely prostrated, and as the Court saw, he was a miserable object to look upon. (And bo he was.) It hod been the practise of boys and men in the neighborhood to taunt and ridicule the unfortu nate man, and probably from being worked up to a fever ish state of excitement, he had committed the assault upon the hale and hearty complainant. The cause was al lowed to go off Trial for Assault and Battery.?Ninion Levy was tried and convicted ot an assault and battery upon Joseph Bor rowson on the IPth of December. The defendant and the complainant were both lads, and the jury recommended them to their mothers to take care of them. A fine of six cents was imposed. Another.?John Farley was tried upon an indictment for the same'oAVnce, in assaulting and beating John Mul len on the 2d of November. The prosecution produced two witnesses, named Owen M'Cube and Felix Gorman, to corroborate the testimony of Mullen. The latter per sonage and his witnesses were all tried a few days ago for an assault and battery upon Farley and convicted, but sentence was suspended. The jury alter a protracted ab sence were unable, to agreo and'were discharged. Sentence of a Rioter.?James Hughes, indicted with the Smiths and Lawrence Cusick for a violent assault and battery upon Mr. Bishop, was brought into Court and plead guilty. The Court after a severe rebuke and gene ral comment upon the enormity of the offence of which he was convicted by confession, sentenced him to three months imprisonment in the Penitentiary. Another.?Mathew Egan was tried for an assault and battery upon watchman Asa Whiting, on the 8th of De cember. The accused was engaged in a riot, and on be ing arrested he committed the assault. JAMBS H. Hunt?(A gentleman who has already ren dered his name immortal by haviDg been acquitted upon an indictment for assault and battery upon a drunken womin with a cane?whalebone switch?and also for moving the expulsion from Court of the reporter of the Herald lor accuracy,) appeared as counsel for Egan, and made a strenuous exertion to get a verdict of acquittal. His summing up, although not particularly eloquent or poetical, was reported poetically by a legal gentleman present, as follows .-? "It does n't appear, In the testimony here. That Egan assaulted Whiting ; He only went out, Lawful business about. And bad no band in the fighting." The jury convicted the accused, who was committed in consequence of his inability to p9y a fine ot $20, which the Couu imposed. Disorderly House.?Cornelius Driscoll was called for trial on a charge of keeping a disorderly house. The ac cused, a short, fat, black-looking Irishman, with ear-rings, came waddling up to the bar ; and the following dialogue ensued:? Paterson.?Are you ready for trial, sir. Driscoll.?No, sir ; I'm not exactly ready for trial to ?lay, sir. I have no witnesses, an' no counsel. 1 didnt know I was to be tried to day. Clerr.?Are you guilty or not guilty ? Driscoll ?I don't know sir, whether I am or not.? (Laughter) Court.?Have you counsel 7 Driscoll?No, sir, I've no counsel, and no witnesses. I dont keep any disorderly house, at all. Court.?Well, sir, sit d?vn, and we'll try you, and take care of your interests. Driscoll.?To-morrow, sir, to-morrow?we'll come to morrow, Judge, just give mc time to go and get my wit nesses. I want my neighbors. Court.?Well, we'll send for them, sir, Driscoll ?Oh, Judge, just let me go out for fire mi nutes, and I'll fetch them here. The Court could not stand this appeal, and allowed the cause to go off till to morrow (Thursday). At two o'clock the Court adjourned till the usual hour to-morrow morning. The Epidemic ?The epidemic, called by some the "black tongue," and by others "malignant ? ryripelss " prevails, wc heir, to a considerable extent, in the villages of Mount Morris and Nunda. The inha bitants of Doth places are considerably alarmed. The same disease was very fatal in some parts of Allegany county last season, particularly in the vicinity ofPor - tssre ?Rorh. Dem LONG ISLAND KAIL-ROAD COMPANY. WINTER ARRANGEMENT. Train* run a* follows, commencing Dec. 14th, 1844 L?.Tvr Brooklyn, at half-past 7 A. M., (New York side 7 A. M.) Boston Train for Otreuport,daily, Sun days rice pied, stopping at Karmingdale and St Ci-orfff's Manor. " " at 9la A. M lor Hicluvillr and intermediate planes, daily; and on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, through to (Jreenport and in termediate places. " " at 3)4 P. M. for Hickaville and intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted. Leave Ureenport for Brooklyn, Boston Train, at 1 P. M., or on the arrival of the steamers daily, Sundays ex cepted, stoppibg at St. George's Manor and Kariningdale. " ?? at 9 A. VI., Accommodation Train, for Brooklyn and intermediate places, on Mon days, Wednesdays and Kridays. From Hicksville for Brooklyn and intermediate places daily, Sundays excepted, at 7 A. M. and 1 P. M. QTT-SUNUAY TWAINS DISCONTINUED.,^) Mondays, ) I Tuesdays, Wednesdays, J Via Norw ich. Kridays, d 14 Im* m I Tuesdays, ) Thursdays, > Via Ston'gton Saturdays, ) V? IN TER ARRANGEMENT. t 'n sad alter tne tst of October the cam will leava? Pstxkso * t'KroT. | Nxy Yoat lot Nkw Yonv. 9 o'clock A. M. MX V " U>4 " P.M. 1 P. 1' I * are Suivpats. 1 o clots A >1. | ? o'clock A. M. I " 1,1*1. | 4 " P.M. s? tl ec NEW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY. 'INTER ARRANGEMENT On and after October 28, the cars w ill run as follows Leaving City Hall for Harlem. (111th st,) Mornaiania, Kord \am William's Bridge, Hunt s Bridge. L'uderhill's Hoad, Iueaahoe, Hart's Corners and White Plains, 7 10 A VI, 10 10 A. M.. I P. M. and 3 30 P. M. Leases Williams' Bridge for City HallVdl A. M., 11.4.1 A. .M? 2 40 P. M.. 4.48 P. M Daves Tuckahoefor City Hall 8 2.1 A. M., 11.21 A.M..1M P.M.. 1.21 P M Leave-- White Plains for City Hall 8 A M., 11 A M., 1.30 P. M., 4 P. M. Freight traina will leave City Hall at 12 il M, Leave White Plains at 8 A. M. The Westchester Tram will stop only, after leaving the City Hall, at the corner of Broome at. and toe Bowery. Vauxhall Gar den and 27th street. An Kxtra Car, will precede nach Tram tan ii mutes before the time of starting from the City Hall, and will take up passengers along the line. Kxtra Harlein and Meriaiauia Trains, for Morrisiania and in termediate places, Leave City Hall for Harlem and Morrisiania,7 A. M.. 9 A. M , 2 P. M.. 4.30 P. M. Uvr Morrisiania for t ity Hall, 8 A M? 10 A. M., 3 P. M., J.30 P. M. By order of the Board, n 18 lm*rvc_ _ W 8. CARMAN. Secretary. CHANGE OF LOCATION. UNITED STATES MAIL LINE BETWEEN NEW YORK AND ALBANY. Via BRIDGEPORT?HOU HATONIC AND WESTERN R AILRO A DS?The steamboata ?????KUllEK A, ( apt. Trusadau, and NIMROD. Cspt Brooks, will leave the tner at the foot of Kose seltstp-et, daily. Sundays excepted, at 6)4 A. Y Returning, the Line leaves Albany at 7 A.M. Albany passengers, on arriving at Bridgeport, ,.roceed imme diately on the Railroad; and, without rliauge of Baggage or Cars, arrire in Albany the same evruing. A Kreight Train daily at 6)4 A. M. Kor furtlier information, both as to (might and baggage, apply to G M PERRY, Agent, at the office, RossveTt street, or Livingston, Wells and PoT"*roy? Express ofllce, 2 Wall St)-et. H H. D.ASON, Superinteudani, dlO lm*m 172 South sueet,

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