Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 14, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 14, 1845 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vyl. XI., Mo. 44_wnole No. 4000. MPW VHDT7 T7T>tf\AX7 IVyf/^D XTTXT/^I DDDDTT A T>X7 1 A 10 AK. MmTwoC??U. NEW YORK. FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 14, 1845. Rich, cm aoono WANTED?For two or noniNn.H mortgage l of building* and machinery, ami on which a policy of insurance for trie aum wanted will be assigned. Hie invest ment is unexceptionable, >i the pro|*rty to be assigned iu secn rity i* worth taoie than douDle the ainouut required. Parties wishing to urgociate, will please address a letter to "Security," Herald Office " f'2 3l*m At- tlllt,?A Oeutletnan, holding a table situation, and who has his afternoons at his own disposal, would be ajixnu* to devo's then to improvement. He would be desirous of writing in a lawyer's office.ordoitg any other businesi whet* his serrises id iu lit h- deemed available for a moderate remunera tion The most unexceptional references can be given. Please address L. I). K , at the office of this paper. f 12 3t*ie BOARDING. A WIDOW J,A I) Y, respectably connected in this city, is (Psirous of entering late arrangements for housekeeping, f-otr the at of May next, with a small respectable fimily, who would cousi *.er I heir heard and apartments as equivalent to the nt ii?she a id a few addi i tunl boarder* occupying the remainder of the lioas? which is to be iu a central au l geuttel quarter of tli- < ity. 8ati*iectory references to be exchanged. Add ess Mrs. A. B , Herald Ctficc. 18 lw*dh VALENTINES, . HARE AND ELEGANT, may be had of 8. J. JRi IWKN, 843 Broadway, cnrrer of Bleecker street, vary ing iu price from six ccutx to four dollars aach. Ill U*rc ~ SLEIQHJl OBES. WHITE. POLAR AND GRISLY HUDSON'S BAY BEARS?A few superior specimens for ?ale by J. M. OPPENHEI VI k CO.. '"'I '"'to 168 W*tsr street. "POUND?In piovembei list, between Albany and New Yorls, \.0,1 J'0*1'," ?' ? steamboat, a Pocket Book, containing a note of hand and ?< me mouey, Tl\e note signed Joseph Orager and in fivor of John Carman. Apply to fl3 3l*-c JAMES CONWAY, Lowell, Mass. TWO MODERN BRICK DWELLING HOU8K8 ' XV LET?Pleasantly situated. No. 13H and No. 14. Hirst Aveuue.?Tliey each contain eleven rooms; six wuh lire pla e?, with panties and closets throughout. If re 3'iiied, they will be aire red into private dwellings, to accomme Itegood t.eaants. TT such, the rents will be low. Poesesaion giwn on ih? firat of May next. The yards double priviee and wood-houses, and well laid ont Apply to I OOHNELlUB DU B018, fit Jt*re 747 Broadway or 37 Water street. TO LET?'Two Rentes beau'ifolly situated, in the new ' liuile nigs I now nearly complete) on the northwesterly L'"r cr of Br adway and Read* stieet, (known is the La Ksr?, B Hidings ) Al -o. a large and convenient Basement, well calculated for an Oyster halneti. kf. A Is i, several convenient Srcrec io the see on J stery, snitable foi Merchant Tailors, Fashionable Milliners, Dressmaker*, lie. t ueilwr with a variety nf Rooms in the td, 3d, Sth, and 4ih stories, snitsbls for Offices. Private Pa lor? with foldieg doors, Fan's es and Bedrooms attached ; with Rooms suitable for Dentists, I'simsrs, Daguerreotype* and Exhibition Rooms, Sic. Those iwrsins wanting rooms of the above description, are re quest. d to call anil examine the same. Enquire on the premisee. f 13 Ina'm mil OKr". TO LET?Thatconspicnont and eligible Htnre, corner of Broadway and Leonard street, New York Society Library. Apply te the Librarian. Ill J *rc HOWARD HOTEL. NEW YORK. THO MAM A ROE, PROPRIETORS Till'* w?ll known Mtablishment, at the corner ol ffln Itiuad way and Maiden Lane, in the city of New York. JIJHL is now o|>eaed nsiler the dinrctlen and proprietorship of the iiLdnsKBfd. "y whomi-n high reputation, as an Hotel ol th- first ni l. it is haped, be fully sustained. It has been put in &? must thorough sad com clew repair, painted and re fitted. Thuav arrangements which n*vs ever rsudered it equally atli ir live and ci nvenieat to mcu of business, to men of leisure, and to privt'e families, will be continued, the plan still existinx of hiviug two different hours foi ass's, to that all may be suited. This arreagrinsiit, it is belisved, is a peculiar feature of this cat iblishmeat. and haa pr vedeminently satisfactory to a'I its visiteis. In addilisa to the sxertions of the undenigned, th< s? of rir. John Th-.mis, fnrmerly of the American Hotel, . Alba, y, and I sir of tlie United 8 Is us Hotel, Saratoga 'Springs, will lie us. d, to insurv, as far as possible, the satisfaction ottlie friends of ih- House and the public generally. The undesigned look, with eoftdvnce, to ths aainteeance of that favor with waich the "Howard Hotel" has ever been honored. M. J THOMAS. STEPHEN R. ROE. (Late commander of the Hudson River Steamboat "Umpire.") New V nth. January 31. I84< f>8w*ec TO THE PUBLIC. NEW YORK, February 18,1W4. rPHK SUBSCRIBER would moat respectfully announce to A hit friends and the tiavel'ingcommunity >n general, that he haa recently leased the UNITe-D SPATES HOTEL, and ia fuMy prepared to entertain all whe may favor him with their patronage Having beeu for the past sixtren yean engaged in the ab >ve capacity, lie haa ao hesitation in saying that all favors ex teuded to him by the public will be dnly appreciated, and every aaiislactinu rendered to the guests who may feel dispoeed to pa tronize him. P. S ? In order to keep pace with the times, ha ia warranted to ehanie th-pr>ce for board per dsy from fit 40 to $1 34. hoping at the same time, it will meet the fall and uaqaalti.-led approba tion of Die travelling public. H. JOHNSON, United State* Hotel, comer of Fulton, f 13 3wre Peail and Water streets, New Yorhk. SALT AND FISH STORE. 400 BBLS. Salmon. No. 1,land3. *UU ioo bbla. Bine Fish. 19M bhls Nue. i, z, wad l Mackerel. MX hal/dft U dods 1? do No. I Memdluid. W half bbix No. I Baybrook Shad M bhls Cod and Scale Fiah. I f do Nu. I <Jik'd Heevingx 300 kega Dutch do Its ii4 3m?...icd Salmon 190 Iciri Housed do too do Rounds and Tongtuw. 3080 ills Cod Fixh, lettable (or skipping 1039 tecks Acaxon x Salt 40 half and 40 ;usrters nam Mackerel KOO boam Uigby lisrving 100 qnaRur b irrel* .V) nana. Far s?le in to'-l to frit tmrchXIWO. by fll ftn'm N EI .SON WELLS k CO.. 01 Dey xt. Foil SALE?THEATRE HOTEL KEFElTORY.-This well known titnbl shineui, Mo. SO Bowery, flru door thorn the Bowery Theatre, aud under the Thattrr Hilal, kept f >r t number of year* by Lrri Dome, tad uow ke;.t by Henry L. Young, it fur sale, the nr iprietn having ether batiueet thtt ful ly occujxrt hie time. The Futures will be told tt t fair valua tion. Apply on the prrmitee. fit lw*re Utilt SALE?A Raw and Grist Mill, with a luge worfc-ehop 1 ?uttached to whieb it a| plied about tee horee power, from the mill?together with a dwelling hotue, hern, blacksmith thop, and eight scree of land The shove proi erty ia iituated in I'asichfster, 111 mHra from New York, and one from the Harlem Railroad. For particulars and termi, apply to JAMES W. TO.V1PKINH, 183 Eldridge *t-< New I ork, or on the premises o< jail lm?ec PETER J. SHEA.NWOOD. CIGARS! CIGARS! CIGARS! NEZEKIEL, 93 Naaaan ?treat, oppoeite the Herald Build ? ings, r??i>erilully iutitee the alteution of hia frienda and tlie puhlie generally, to the f,?(lowing ehoiee Cigar*, jnet re ceived by late arrirala from Havana Regalias of ration* brand*, Panetela* of rahena brand*, NV-eiAs, Prineipua, Yng-nuidad, Rionda, Esrerania, Napol.-onee, l-i ludia, Noriega*, Lord Byrou*. The above Began are gnarantned ae genuine and iaaperttd, and the trad* are iurited to call andeiamme them. N, B.?Ordera from abroad will be etrictly attended to. j15 1m?rre ARCHITECTURE. FRED. SCHMIDT becaleereto inform bin frienda ard the public, that he baa removed hit office from 1M Broadway to 18 VValWt, where perso -s desirous of building am invited to e* ain'ue a svlectioe of original and taatafal designs, from the C* t ige upwards to theeitrn>ive Villa or Mansion, in all the rarioia stylre of architecture: and where lie isprrpared to furnish Plane, Drawings, Specifications, Eilimntea and Contracu for Baild iegs of every description, and superintends tha erection thereof. jaJO I in * re DAGUERREOTYPE GENERAL FURNISHING ESTABLISHMENT, KWHANOK BUILDING, PHJLADECPHIA. TH E SUBSCRIBERS beg leave to inform the Daguerreotype Artist*, that they hare considerably enlarged their conaec tious throughout the Union, the Went Indict, South Amreica and Europe. They hare alto made arrangements to be supplied with every new article used ia the Dagnerrnotym Alt. They have Intel y received a luge supply of Veigtlaender's celebrated Cameras, consisting of ihree different sim, for the sale of which ih'y are appointed Agents. Also, a supply of best Plates and Chemicals, either for DagnerreoMe or Calotype, mad? to their especial order. Caaceofell sites, the beet Polimmg Bnhsi.nres, and every other article need for the Daguerreotype, eons'..tally on hand. Their long eonnectien with the Dagner reotvpe Art and their snceees in luting pictures, may rervs as a recommendation and reliance. Daguerreotype Artiste, by ordering a. lielcs from any part of the above named countries, mv. depend apon a prompt and satisfactory mention of their oeunri. Tlieir rricee are ca^h. Prices Current and informatics l? ?h??d by AtoAjflT't'A?.OENHSI?, fIS lm?ec K-vchangv Building, Phi I add ph in. U a CITY DESPATCH POST. TO-MORKOW being "ST. VALENTINE'S DAY," an inc eased force will be added for 'he occuion, to insure tha h eedy delirery of the grant number of additional letteri usually depos red. Kree Stamps can h- obwiued at this sad the Branch Poet Office at' hatham Square, and at all the planes where U. M. Deipvch Buses are pieced. To prereut mieiakee, lrture should he fully and intelligibly addressed end ihennmbarend eireet distinctly stated. JOHN LOAIMER GRAHAM, P. M . Kebreary i|th, 1841. fl3 3icc DY THE CAMBllIA-VAI.ENTINES! Ho! ho ! for llie d iv, when true lovers may Their vows to each other impart, Unceuaur'd by those who feign would oppose The rp. ntaneoss flow of the heart. rPHl. PROPRIETOR has the pleasure to announce to the A public, ihv> he has received prsbably jhe largest, most su irrh .lid bea itifnl assortment of English Valentives. that has been imported by any oilier house in the city, or jierh'ps in the country. It comprises egreat' nmber of new and n.vel designs end divides?lllunonvtious. Silver Wreaths In relief Lace snd H. tin Work. .Mirrors, lie , 8tc. He can furnish V alemi.,es of sncli siuerior in ?gmftcenee, on Vellum, illuminated md rna mei.trd on the lour sides, as to be worth $30-which may be presrrrsd 'orgenerations beuitiful carinaities. VV. A has also Rrenar-d a hand.nine variety C.f elegantly Written V leutluua, tilled with beam ifnl, gay, poetical ar dco t. 1'liine ti v aeniimeots. Valentines splendidly painted and il uioinated with semes, Deviee, and Verses, to order, at short lOtice rieoae e ill lierore purehaaing elsewhere, at flS Jtre WM. A. COLMAN'H, No. MS B Brand way. JACOB H. SACKMANN & BROTHER. BOOKBINDERS AND IMPORTERS OP FOREIGN , BOOKS AND PAPER. 'THE undersigned hegs to inform hia frienda and the public A thtt he haa taken hia brother, H. E. taackmann, into co partnership, and that after 'his rfav their business will ke carried On under th? above firm, for which ha solicit! their patronage, w ith the assurance that all ordera in either branch intrusted to th-m, will have their best ittentinn. .. JACOB H. BACKMANN, 83 Vetey st. Febm uy 18, 1845. f|| 3l?sc ?OIl SALE-Twenty-fcur Covered FREIGHT o j | * I!* u,r<l 0,1 the Pennsylveule Rail TT>ey will be sold very low. If not,old be, SP W -f"re Satuiday, the 1st of Much, they will be offirrej si , u?i.c sale at the premises of the subscriber, at 10 o'clock, A West aide Broad street,below LocnstVureO^iUdelphia. ja3i tmeod*gtm ^ OROTON FOUNTAIN BREWERY. ']"^mui'd'fo'rtim at hie Brewery in Albany, has rendered itneeeesai wants of hie customers, to coma ia New YT en article t of his Brand pl-oiat and dMla'th Paradise sf the Far West?Rock River Country of Illinois. Mr. Editor: I hare had much pleasure?finding that a very brief communication in the columns of the Tribune of the 31st ult., regarding a favored section of Northern Illinois, has attracted considerable at tention, especially of persons of meanB, some very rich, several of whom have decided to visit "Rock River country" ihe coming summer, with a view to verifying the description of that nearly perfect region, and investing in its soil, if only a moiety of the inducements alleged are found. I am sore that the parties and all others of taste for beautiful sce nery, richness of soil and productions, variety ot surface, and perfection of climate in all respects, more especially in brightness, delicious tempera ture, and healthiness beyond any other in the Unit ed States, and perhaps in the world. Yes; such persons, I am Bure, will, on visiting the country al luded to, find the writer has not told the halt of what might in truth be said of its many capabilities and attractions. I will premise that this division of Illinois had not 1200 inhabitants previous to 1884, excepting the few in the then village of Chicago. But at present it contains nearly half the population of the State, which, as will De seen below, amounts to about 760,000. One thirty-sixth of each township, conse quently one thirty-sixth of all the lands in the Stale belong to the school fund,, and there are now accumulated, proceeds of lands sold, over $600,000, the interest on whieh, at six psr cent, is appropriated tor promoting education. Many years will not elapse ere their systems of schools wiil parallel with that of New York in proportion to the number of inhabitants. Lands are not liable to taxation until they have been sold, oi entered five years, and an express provision is made in the constitution that real estate and other rights as to property, suits at law, &c., may be held and enjoyed by aliens, as by citizens Below I add a statement of the population and the agricultural productions of Illinois, and in the mean time would remark that her natural resour ces. though developed to a very limited extent, will be found of value equal at least to any other Territories or States in the Union. The lead minds are extensive and rich. At present thev ore worked to a very limited extent, yet over 17,000,000 lbs of lead were sent to market from them last year The auantity of coal is immense, exceeding (as is stated in a work by an English geologist, who made researches over the west,) all there ia in England and Wales. It lies in beds of fifty feet and more depth, commencing at the surface of the earth, and extending in fields of thirty, fifty, and eighty miles. These minerals, however excellent and vast in extent, are but of limited comparative value with the soil for agricultural purposes tor raising atock, dec. There is none rich er, deeper, or more inexhaustible; and for nany years to come the cultivators will have ao occasion to be at any expense or labor lor manuring their land, and when change is re quired, it is only uecessary to use the sub-Boil ,dough, aud run the furrows a few inches deeper than formerly. There is no part of the United States more favor able to the growth ot the various grains, and for tobacco, hemp, and madder; also for fruits gene rally, the mulbury tree, and for silk. Hemp yields much more returns than in Kentucky, and quality it least as good?I think better. Tobacco yields li berally, and of quality equal to that of Missouri Thus tar madder has been produced to a very limi ted extent, but the quality is excellent, and quanti ty per acre very Urge. The yield of grains is large, and of the various sorts immense. The wheat brings in the New York market four to seven cents mora per bushel than that from other sections of the State. The meadows for the prairie and tame trasses are not surpassed, and the blue grass of Kentucky thrives well, and is admirable for winter cropping, keeping green through the winter. For example, I will slate that a farm of say five hun dren acres, taken in a state of nature, in April, may be broken up, and seeded down with wheat the following August or September, aud a crop be harvested the next summer. Bay thirty-two to thirty-six bushels per acre. This, with fencing, will cost only about $5^ per acre, of which the breaking up and fencing costs about $3 per acre, and those once done need not be repeated for many years; other culture in proportion. Sheep may be bought in Ohio at prices so that? delivered on your farm in "Rock River Country," they will stand in ibout 9U for ewes two and three ycarsold. Their fleeces will and do sell on the spot at over one dol lar each, and their lambs when six mouths old, and improved as they should be by good bucks, will sell at -91 50 each The entire cost of keeping the animals a year is less than forty cents per head, -tnd there is no disease among them m those high rolling prairies The reader may estimate the re sult, and how long it will take to get a flock in ag gregation ol 10.000, commencing with say 1,600 ewes, and adequate hucks. The wethers lor tnut on will bring $2 26 each. I will say nothing of other stock, except that the <:ost of keening it is in proportion to sheep?and when the blue grass springs, (as it will the second veer after sowing,) sheep may be kept through the vear at twenty-five cents per head, every expeuse included. At Mount Morris, about the centre ol the coun try alluded to. there is an institution for the edu cation of youth, that will favorably compare with auy in the State ol New York. At present there are over three hundred pupils. The modern lan guages, with the classics, form apart of the course of studies. A plank road is about being laid down from Rock River to Chicago. There is abundance of water power, adequate to driving all the machinery in England, which at very small expense may he brought to bear on any description of mills. At present there is abr ut \ sufficient number of flsuring and sawing mills 'in operation?but as the population increases, many mors will be required within one to five years. The writer would be glad to point out, to parties desirous of undertaking to establish mills or manufactories, a spot very advantageously situ ated in all respects The Mormon charter has been cancelled by the Legislature, now in session, and that class of people must now merge, as do other sects, into the mass Of course, no further troubles are likely to arise from their absurdities. Chicsgo, the commercial capital of Illinois, is fast increasing in population and trade. In 1S44 there were built in that city over five hundred houses, and they are all rented, at rates giving about 15 per cent, to 20 per eent. annaally on the outlay. A medical college is established there, aqd a course of lectures are now being delivered; hanidea, there are two institutions, rather exten sive, lor education, and many schools. Are there not many individuals and families in ibis eastern part ol the United States who would gresily improve their incomes and happiness by going into Northern Illinois, buying a larm and stocking it with sheep, Ac , besides owning land that will be rapidly improving in value?probably as much so as in Western New York twenty to forty years since. Lmd that may now be bought at from ?14 to 97 per acre, will (reasoning from the movemrnt in other Slates) be worth, live, ten or fltteen years hence, ten, twenty and forty dollars, or more, per acre? Why not 1 The land in Illinois is far, Isr richer than rvsr waa found in New York, Pennsylvania, Ao.?and may be put under cultivation the very season it is bought?no heavy dense timber to clear away, ?but the bosom of the country is at once ready for the plough. Are there not many who have some property, hut not enough to yield an income ade quate to maintaining the race of feverish, foolish rivalry in ostentatious display of extravagant esta blishments, and the trataol attempts to outdo each other, who might esea|>e from mortification, and secure conteniment, with so income equal to their wants, and, in the end, leave n rich inheritance to their heirs 1 And are there not young men who have property, more or less in amount, that is disappearing under their expenditures here : will not thry, or some ol thein, gather what may remain, and seek, else where, enjoyment, respectability, eventual wealth and contentment, in a country anJ climate equal or surpassing any other tu all that is desirable? where they may shoot, hunt and fish, to the extent of desire, all the year round?raise their choice blood and other horses?with all the various cattle, sheep,Ac.,at an expense lessby three-lourthsthanin the old States, to say nothing of preservation of. health of body and mud. I wsuld call the attention of all those whose pe cuniary position is, at present, unsatisfactory, or ars not sure of a competent income herealter, to the above, and what follows. From the statistics i all may aeduc* the rapid growth ol the new States, and that Illinois, reasoning trom the past, will, within a perid of twelve or fifteen yearn, have a population equal or exceeding in number that of Ohio at present, and the value ol the property in the State will be in proportion Within twenty years she will, in population and wealth, (excluding the property in tnr city ot New York, and foreign trade,) equal that of the State of New York at present. What then will be the value of well cli< sen LmJ, that may uow be se cured at the prices stated above 1 The natural. original resourecs of Illinois are far greater than those of New York; and, ere Beven years have gone, the cost of getting her products to the mar ket on the seaboard, will not exceed the rate paid in New York, not many years ago, for transporta tionfof her own products trom the western counties to her commercial mart. What, then, will be the value of land in the older States 1 A serious question for those who own farms in them to pon der upon, with the additional fact, that wheat is raised in Illinois at a cost, all charges included, of not over 36 cents per bushel, and other grains, roots, &c. in proportion. Why, the annual ex pense of manuring land in New York State, in Hbuut thrice the sum per acre that it coats to pre pare the land, tence, and sow,' nd reap wheat 111 Illinois. The following is taken from the report of H. Ellsworth of the Patent Office, and extracted from the Htrald of Feb. 7, 1845, to which we would call the attention of every American:?It appears that in Illinois the population, in 1840, was 476,000, and the estimates tor 1845 is 764.800-an increase of over seventy per cent in four yeure. If the increase continues in a ratio for ihe eight years following, the number of the inhabitants will reach rather over (2,137,000) two millions one hundred and thirty-seven thousand?and her pro ducts, at least in proportion and probably much more, induced by the increased facilities of canal aud railroads, the completion and building oi which cannot be long delayed, especially the Mi chigan Canal and the railroad (now partly graded) from Galena and the lead mine country to Chica go, about 160 miles. The wiiter is of opinion that it will be judicious to expect that the railroad, if finished in 1848, would earn enough to make satis factory dividends, and of course rapidly increase. This road would run over much of the extraordi nary country alluded to, crossing Rock River by the flourishing village of Dixon, a place to which those who seek to see that country, should proceed. I may state that if the bridge over the river is so constructed as to admit of waggons, &c , as well as the cars to paBs, the tolls ior the former would give a fair interest on the cost of its construction. Ea'imnte of quantity oi various products of Illinois, in 1844:? Wheat, bu 4,810 COO Flex k Hemp, tons... .2 870 Barley, bu 84 000 Tobacco, lbs OSa Onn Oati, bu 8,600 000 Co lon, lbs.., 914 001) Rye, bu 124 008 Rice, lbs 731 Buckwheat, bu. 70WO 811k, cocovns, 3 400 Indian Corn, bu. .32 700 000 Sugar, lbs 413,000 Potatoes, bu 3,840.000 Wine, galls 794 Hay, tuns 380,000 I shall have pleasure in famishing further infor mation on this interesting subject to those who may seek it; therefore, send you herewith my ad dress, which please hand to those who may enquire. La Granor. Albany. [Correspondence oi the New York Herald.] Albany, Feb. 10, 1845 The Office Stekert?The Favorite Candidate*? Rent Burnings. I avail myself of a gentlemen leaving Albany, to announce that the qnestion of Health officers, and of the Health commission, was settled by the Governor sending to the Senate this morning the names of the same gentlemen nominated by Go vernor Bouck. As 1 stated before, all here have some object of their own to accomplish; conse quently, approbation or discontent is uttered by the same persons agreeably to the partiality and influence of the individuals with whom they come in contact. To the one they say, it is a most ju dicious nomination, and one that will give uni versal satisfaction to the democracy of the city. To the other they growl and shrug their shoulders, and whisper that Governor Wright is influenced hy Senators Varian and Lott, and that Senator Jones, who has yet something to expect from the people, will find out, when the time arrives, that it would have been more to his advantage to have undeceived the Executive, by telling him the truth in relation to the indisputable objections of his constituents to the present Health officer. The nomination for Pot and Pearls is narrowed down to Briggs, Gage, and Emmans. As Mr. B. is a clerk to the present incumbent, it is thought they will change positions, although Mr Jones is avowedly in favor of Mr. Gage. Mr. Edmonds or Mr. Cowdrey will be appointed to the Judge ship. It is a matter of regret that Silas Wright is lulling into the same errors as Wm. C. Bouck. In haste, yours, More Anon. Nkw York Lkoislaturk, Feb. 11? Petitions ? uf the people of Greenbush and Schodack praying that alsw be paued to have country banks have their ?Jills redeemed at par by the Banks in New York and Albany. Against locating the New York and Erie Rail road out of the State. Reports.?Mr. Bnel,adverse to taxing Foreign Insurance Companies. It was laid on the table. Mr. Lee. in favor of providing a seal lor the Clerk of the Court of General Sessions lor the city of New York. Mr. Wheeler, by bill relative to Texas and jurors Motions and Noticee.?Mr. Wheeler,an act in relation to absconding debtors and for other purposes. In Senate.?Mr. Sherman, from the committee on pub lic expenditures, made a loog report in answer to the resolution of the Senate directing an inquiry into the amount ol expenditure lor public printing in the Senate, Assembly and Rtate Departments. The committee recommended that hereaftar all the printing lor the State be done by oontract, such contraot to be given to the lowest bidder altet proposals duly ad vartised. The report is tccompanied by two bills, one in relstion to the printing for the Legislature and ExecuUve officers, the othrr in relation to the printing for the State, carrying out the recommendations of the report, which bills were rend twice and committed The Texas resolutions were again debated till the Senate adjourned. Thb Bournevillk Murdkr.?The shocking murder perpetrated upon Mr. Edwards, a merchant of Bourneville, Ross County, Ohio, last fall, will be re membcred by all to whom the circumstances were render ed familiar by the papers, soon otter the commission of tb* horrid act. Wo learn from the papera published in the vicinity of the foul transaction, that there is a prospect ef the authors of the deed being brought to that Justice which it so jnstly merits. The following in relation to this matter ia taken from a late Chillicothe peper: ? Four individuals are under commitment tor trial, in the jail of this city, and charged either as princ pals or nc cessoiics in the murder and robbery ol Mr. Edwards, of Bourneville. One of the number has made some confes sions calculated to bring te light the transactions of a gang of burglars who have made their rendezvous at several points along the Ohio river, between Cincinnati end Wheeling, including both those places. Lerov J. Maxon was spprebsnded near St Clairsvilie,in December last. Walter Haskell, at Portsmouth, on the Slat Decem ber. John Chslflrt, arrested at Merphis, Teen., was brought te this city two or three weeks since. Spencer Lusk, apprehended at New Orleans, was brought hereon Sunday night last. The two last named underwent an examination before Esq. Ott, on Tuesday and Wednesday of this week, and ware committed for trial. The two tirat anted, who were previously committed for trial, were aleo examined before the same Magistrate. It appears from the eoniesaiena r f one of the prisoners that there are still two individuals who have not yet been apprehended, one of whom, there is reason to belive, was a principal and the other an accessory, in the murder. Naval ?We understand that Lieut. T. Danrah Shaw, of *hs U. I. Navy, has been ordered to the reoruit ing service in this city. The rendeivou* at this plate is now open for the enlistment ef seamen and boys. The ColnmDus, 74, now at New York, is Itting out. It it sup posed that she ia to b?ar the confirmed treaty to China it will be recollected tbat Mr Cuthing recommended that there should be sent to the Chinese seat a ship of the line, as cslculattd to make a better impression upon the minds of the people.? Philadelphia Sezette, Feb. Id. Common Plow. Before judge Insraham. Fa* 13 ? Jams* CoKill el Jahtz fVilliame ?Thil was no sctiouof trenpass, already noticed, to recover damages lor H?aa <It and bntUry, and Inlse urpri.joument It origi nated in what ia called an '? election row." It appeared that, after the close of the poll* in the Eleventh Ward, at the last election, while the Inapectors were engaged in counting the ballot*, the row took place, and stone* were thrown. Defendant, who ia the A'dermau of the Ward, berenpon imprisoned the plaintiff in the watch houae, and on next morning he was discharged. The defence put in was, bat plaintiff was intoxicated, and had been engaged in this row, throwing atones. Before Judge Ulshoeffer. Fee. It ?Elioa Skinner i>? Daniel P Halt ?Thejury hi this case rendered a verdict for plnintifl $1800 debt, and $lt4 36 damage*, with 8 cent* coata. John Brady vs Richard Murphy?This was an action of trespass brought to r< covsr damages for ? slander alleged te have been ottered on the 4th Deoemlwr, 1844. It appear ed In evidence that the partiea were in company on the ?lay in question in a liquor store In Sonth street, when de fendant without any just oause, uaedthe following appro bious epithets, " thief," " robber, ' with intent to injure his character. For defence It wss put in that the charac i?r of the complainant was not so tmmacnIMs as to be materially Injured by the words alleged to hive been used That on the occasion alluded to, a sailor who had been in company with Brady, having lost some money, communicated his auanioioo* to difmdant, who having a knowledge of plaintiff's former character, might have made use of the expressions above allnded to. Also, that the express word* alleged to have been used in the decis ration were not proved. The jury will render ? reeled verdict this forenoon.? Henry Coulter for plaintiff; W. Klnleeh for defendant. There ere in Rome, SO Cardinals, 31 Archbiaheps and Bi?hopv 136 Prelates, 1 884 Secular Clergy,3,748 Monks, ! C660 Nuns, s,800 ptisons are devoted to Literature and Fine Arte. City Intelligence. Fee. IS h ? Lett Piior?' ht r?Conduct or tki Mcnici sal Poi.ici.-A nit deal of property lua lately been ?tok'D in almost every part ol the city, and in many oases the owners are unable to recover it, in conaequence of not being convenient with the proper meaaurea to be used. At thia aeaaon of the year, acaicely a night pa*5?a that entries are not cleared of hata, cloaks, shawls, lie., which of courae nredisposed ol at aome of the old clothes shops about town, that are lgtensed for the traffic for the purpose of countenancing thieves. lu all cases where persons have property stolen from them they should go or send to both the upper and lower Police Offices, and have an account of the theft, together with a description ot the property stolen, written upon the Cost Bonk which is a large book of rccoui kept in bt th the police offices. When this is dene, the officers keep a sharp look out lor property of snob a description, and when tbey ar rest a receiver are enabled to recover property belong ing to varum* persona. Great difficulty has arisen within a few days past from the conduct of the officer and privates of the Municipal l"olice. Whenever Btey arrest a party with any pro' erty, either stolen or supposed to be, they leave it in th* Sta tion House, and spnd the prisoner to the Police Office The wiin-ss com** tip, but the evidence of the corpus Ac leeli not being there, it is impossible to take an affidavit, and tho parties, la several instances, have been discharg ed hy necessity oi the rapsated requests for the property. Yesterday, 'ustics Taylor, of this Upper Police, the most thorough and eHMeiit magistrate upon th> bench, and one esteemed by every one who has ever had any thing to do with him, both for his strict honor and integrity, aud his unifotm urbanity, and impartiality when on the bench, and for his private character as a man?sent word to one of the Station houses, for some pamphlets that had been token from a prisoner, in order that tho owner might identify them, make his complaint, and that the property might he safely kept The request was denied peremptorily; and Justice Taylor, who has invariably given great countenance to the M. P.'s, determined not to he trifled with or insulted, and made an application to the Court of General Sessions, which, on motion of the Dis trict Attorney, issued its peremptory order for the dsli' very of the property. This otder was placed in the hands ot officer Stickles, but was not obeyed yesterday; and this morniDg the boys, from whom tho property wss taken, were discharged. The property was afterwards pent up The case was laid before his Honor, Mayor Harper, who will present n message to the Common Coun cil next Monday evening, that some immediate action may I he had to prevent such an assumption, and abuse of au thority on the part of the M. P's. In the Court of Sessions yesterday, the Receider an nounce I to the District Attorney,-th'ot the property had been delivered up, nod the order of the Ccurt obeyed, al though tardily, and that they should exercise their power in a similar manner in all cases of a like nature. Police OAce.?BuKOLiar?Th* office of Francis Goulding.ou the comer of Clarkson and West streets,was entered last night and robbed of about $28 worth of pro perty. JevxniLC Daring.?A young scamp, named James lohnson, smash-d a pane of glass in the w'ndow of Oao. W.Pratt, No 2 Courtlondt street, last night, and thrust ing his hand through, snatched a hnudiul of jewelry, -vorth about $01. He was caught with the spoils in his possession, and committed. Robbing a Monf.v Drawer?John Roeney was arretted and committed for robbing the money drawer of Hamuel Went, No 00 Water street, of a small amount of money. Upper Police?Arrest for Riot at Election.? Thomas Mullen and Robert Small were arrested for a riot committed at the Fourth District Poll, of the 10th Ward, at the Spring election, and for a violent assault and battery upon Wm Briggs, of West 17th street. They were both committed. Thk Milky Wav.?A female, named Sarah Byrnes, was observed stivering down ths Bowery this morning in 8 camhlet cloak, from which trickled several milky streams, which attracted the attention of one of the efficient M. P's who arrested her progress, an 1 on geutlv raising the ex terior covering of her body discovered a largo can of milk. From aftor observations it was discovered lhatshe stole it from James Elspy, of No. 269 Bowery. She was committed for her practical illustration of astronomical phenomena. ??(??, 4K t, Sesalona Srftefeisr - ?" person, soo'tenbronghTiTp iu'court'MrhM ?' tbU ihe Counsel lor the defence mo?SJi. ?ne of down lor to-morrow f *[????*? ?t ??ro on motion of the dZ u I!"' off * few daP? of tho non-arrival cf Mr iw,- .^ 7, , conaequcnce aud that the Counsel lor defence w?ILP?r,nvip mediately upon bis arrival oinTtn l0-^8 ?0,|fled im proceeded with He uX?iod lhat vr^'n of ?b? in town for two day. that Mr D?? had been Hoffman* waaenraaed cause sa sta - a. nw ??? .... the necessity of ttiws thaSf,'M Mr. Adama, urged merou. grounds. Th? cius^JJ5ld^4h?h7 np?" n"" very great length of time and45h.ra prohably occupy a ?erm, and as thai* was <? the residue of the Ohio, whose expanses Mr Adam."1?"/. 'rom '?mounting, inclusive of hhrSlnTV ,C0?Pt'"e'1 to P 'y, diem, it wis net lair ,0 jg|C<mn!f1. tn "hout *100 p? ponement till next week w?uff7n,?ani?i *n<1 ? * at ponement indefinite for it ^ b* ? P"?t witnesses to EEfcBJJtSf1 * in,P0"'^'?rthe ?"*JSs;.4cKi?s ftss ?~?* not?that the JjonvenfScl lt JSul1 ?f?. a Court or were brought from shroud .f,?. witnesses who *;r?7DifnC"0f re*'dent Counsel coniul,ed before cases S?n5?a2SSSin5 "jftg * no exou?eDftr The RecS" Court The cause will i decision of the morrew, and from the array of talented"! '"h"1? up ^ ,5" "^wLs made like it ' ?d ,aid tberu wore hundreda | With^Hewy^^i^iiSiJ^'"^^')J,l*|B^|T^"^> Impleaded ?b5u t $300^^Sj1tiCck):tii'nr a'nd^lF * trIn>k eon'a"?>?f Pleikert. (Schellinger has been ni?ne? ro,m Charles F. acquitted.) * hM .bMn peevioualy tried and dESHHMSM assa a a?' tt"5SS b"* "t'"? "? cl?" ?"? track, for ^Bo. Bonr.a?axeeaJiagly t|?,tad-|._i, |Ua ?? u S#l|?pSaS i?th? dT^ro'tiJir h*1 ,b# br,e w#?dii^ O. W.w Can , for the defeuce. fa.u in the case ^JeVe A?S. M,n' nn,eped- M ,b< DUoritrty House - Nichols* Troy a rrsv,i ?td ?r2rt Tuanecfrmi?"r W"' ^SSrl.t Too Wei? Th'-P 354 dl'ort"?y house at No found tbs accused not guilty " ,bort ?b??"?. o'cUck tol'o'iriw' ?'Cl0ci' th' CMrt "djoumed till n I'nlted States District Court. Bcfoie Judge Beits Court Calendar?This Daw. s3JSKSsWMtt - m. im. IM. Second Part-70,*98, im, ep, 114| 1|W[ m M ThTHh5i"taA^?A:.DST, l*w"nc*Rati.*oad " borders of r?n?d^^!! ''silrosd from Portland to the donate nfSsiirara i.iT P"**d ?o be engioiaed In the In?he House on'tTa^Oh l<i""ion' ?>n ,h? 7?h in.t, a" PMNdanbita^UaM* 2 \*? *.?oU of 104 10 10 " b?? 1 aseeo snDstantially as oidginally reported. No'w,Th?U^rT 5LH5 Un,t*d STATta, Feb. 10 ton coMt^nUiit.w? M#ryland, for the useol Waahing Bfu:re"#nd o,i"i ,' i it t i n it nd hu \i - r l srguminf of this cause wa?l ??P Mr. J^Ur tM0^Wta^,rd*Ot ^ W?r' *Bd | County Court. IMFXACHMKRT OK JUSTICE HaSBELL. The Court met at flj o'clock JudgR Ulihoefver President, in the Chair Their Honor* the Mayor, the Recorder, Judge* Ingra hum and Daly, and the Aldermen (Aiaociate Justices of the Court) were in attendance. James M. C Blakkly, Police Clerk, was placed on the ?itund and examine 1 by dr Hattarson, District Attorney Hi* testimony went to show tnat Juitice Haskell tendered the oath (already referred to at a former meeting ol the Court) to Huffiy ; and also substantiated the charge put in in proof, as to the f.ict of hi* (witness's) having taken down the testimony (already put in) on the occasion re ferred to. A proposition was here made on the putt of the prosecu tion, through Messrs Paterson and Huffman to dispose, o each particular charge before proceeding to the next, which tvaa resisted on the part of the daience by Messrs. Wood and Brady. Pkesioknt? I am of opinion that we should try this cause by the ordinary rules ol evideuce, but in order to ?ettlo the matter I shall take the question upon it. It was hereupon determined by the court not to exhaust the tes timony of erch witness on the general charges, but to ex amine in relation to the charges ttriatim Barnabas W. Osborne being sworn, deposed that the examination was goingon when he wen1 into the room, and Mr Brady was taking it In about an hour aftar, Mr. Haskell returned, an l objected to ths reading of the Anamination (a paper was then preserved containing tho questions asked, and answered by HoftyJ. No oDjectioD was made by Haskell on Hulty'a refusal to sign it. Mr Huffy then asked if be was to he considered a prisoner, and what charge there was under consideration; does not know exactly what the reply was; upon his asking leave to go, Hiakell replied, certainly ; Haskell's d-meaner during the examination was nothing different from his usual manner. Cratt examined by Mr. Brady?No persons lathe room during the examination but Hufty and myself. Farther cross-examination reserved. Justice Meruit being sworn, deposed?I was in toe police office on 4th January, 1846, about 11 or 12 o'clock; my attention was called in consequence of some conver sation between Haskell and Mr r'tewart, the clerk; 1 then went as far as the door with the intention of calling on Justice Haskell; when I en'( red the room, I found Mr. Haskell somewhat excited; some questions were pro pounded to Mr. Hulty, but what they were I cant recol lect; after tho examination was concluded, I told Justice Haskell he was doing wrong; that he was subjecting himself to a law-suit if DOthing farther; Justice t-iastull said do ye think so; I asked him afterwards what wai ihe charge against Hufty, but don't recollec' his reply; I then left the office; beiore leaving I overheard som ? con versation between Haskell and Hufty, but don't recollect what it was; I a'terwards saw Justice Haskell and in part completed the conversation I had in the morning; Haskell then sai l he believed there was a conspiracy against him on the part of Capt. Hopper; I spoke of some insult given him by Hopper,that the conspiracy emanated from the committee. Wk.liam M. Brtce, being sworn, deposed?I was in the police office en 4th January last, about 11 or 12 o'clock; I was about passing through the small room ad joining the police office; upon my return, I saw Haskell seated between the Cletk and Mr. Hufty, Mr Haskell waa greatly excited, and was administering an oath to .Mr. Hufty; the peculiarity of the oath administered struck me as being something peculiar in the style, to which an objection was made; in the cour*e of the examination, I observed the excitement under which the Justice labor ed increased, and upon observing the Clerk looking at Hulty he sai I, "You must no', shake your head during a witness' examination." The Clerk replied, "'Do you mean to say that I shook my brad at the witness ?" Mr. Haskell replied, "I do " To which the Clerk responded "That is as lalse us night;" the Clerk beiug very much excited also. The Justice ordered him not to use such language to him. The altercation 1 hen terminated, am! Mr. Haskell went on with the examination. Ithirk the examination was signed by Mr Haskell and the witness and both retired. In the course of about an hour, I returned. Mr. Haskell remarked, that his ex amination had been interrupted, and wanted to con tinue It,also wanted the upper clerk,Mr. O borne. Upon Hufiy's asking what he was detained for, Mr. Haskell de clined answering. Mr. Haskell then told him be was sworn to tell the truth and nothing hut the truth, and must answer. After that Hufty persisted in his refusal Was asked to sign a paper and refused. After that 1 left In a lit " the office. In a little time Hufty came out, and expressed some surprise at the examination. I returned into the of ' ce, and in some few minutes Haskell asked me to ac company him into an adjoining room, nnd there asked me if I thought he had done wrong. I said I thought he uad Cant recollect if any other thing passed between us. The examination iu question was then read, but none of the questions propounded appeared to hare been an swered. 8tdxet H- Stewart being iworn, deposed?I am clerk of the Police office; was in the police office on 4th of Jan nary lait, tometime in the forenoon; Mr. Haskell served a evipana upon Hufty, who asked mc what it waa for; I told him I did not know; Mr Haskell's signature did not appear to be attached; he afterwards signed and rave it to an officer who hand *d it to Hufty, and Haskell there upon told him he mu-.t tell the trnth. the whole truth, in Oliver to all questions propounded to bim; Mr Haakelt 'hen commenced to atk que.tions at Hufty, who muni lotted great reluctance in answering them; during thi continuation, Mr Hufty decidedly refuted to an*w?r at <11. when he wat agam told he must tell the truth, and nothing but th* truth; during the examination Hufty we* v bi d by Mr. Haike'l ii iie wanted counsel, who replied l;e did not; at the close 0f the examination, Mr. Ht*kel< said to me, you muat net shake your head again to Mr.Hnfty;! told him that I did not shake my head.? He again reiterated the queation, when I agaiu told him I had not dona so; Ma. H tskill said he saw me do it; I re plied that I certainly bad not, and that the charge wa^, faise as hell; he then asked me if I meant to say he lied; 1 iaM certainly not, but that he was mistaken In his aster tion; the examination then closed; do not recollect what passed during the cross-examination. On my return trom tinner I found Mr. Ha-kell and Hufiv again in the room; I did not take any further no' ce 0f the matter, and pur posely left the room; on leaving, I overheard a conversa '?on between Mr Hufty and another person, but do not iecollcct what it was about; thiDk it was abont the mis understanding between Mr. Haskell and myself, and that Mr Haskell had no right to keep Hufty in durance. Cross examination reserved. Third Charge.?Witness, in continuation in relation to this third charge, testified to the (act 0f Mr. Haskell hav ing disobarged a prisoner named Driscoll, from the City Prison, without examination. Rodxey S. Cock rax, police officer of 6th Ward, trsti fled to having arrested Driscoll on a charge of having taken th < watch referred to, and also some mcney, and to naviug brought him before Judgo Haskell, who ordered his committal; Judge Haskell did not examine the pri soner. Hexrt H. Sitlf.r, police officer, testified, that Driscoll was let out In three quarters of an hour after he had been committed Michaf.l Hom.n, cap! tin of 6th D:strict Watch, testi fled fbat a woman was committed to the watch house, charged with havingstnien wood from hitn He, witness was not aware the wood was stolen from him. James C. Westkrvticld. watchman, testified that he ar rested tv woman for having stolen wood, which woman was discharged by Mr. Haskell Dsxiri. R. Keller testified, that on the 2J October last he was taken to the wstch house and had iu his pisses siongsoe?and that he rem lined in prison until the Thurs day thereafter. The captain of thu watch took the money in question from me. I think it was Captain Hopper. 1 did not make any order or touch a pen in any shape or way. f can wrote, and if such an order had been given it would have my signature, that would have been append ed to it. I gave the money to another party,who afterwards gave me $900 and came in the morning. On making em quiry, 1 was told that the person who got the money had got an order from Mr. Haskell to retain it and I have not received any part of the money aince 1 give it up. Croti examined by Mr. Baser.? I am doing nothing at present; I reside nt 1J Front street; 1 cotila not be con vinced nor conrcricd it the money was mine or not; it it not true that an^part of the money was stolen?not r fraction of it wa* ever stolen : (laughter ;) I never told any person that I bad stolen this money ; 1 know Reuben P. Johnson ; he wa* at different times in my cell during my incarceration ; the person 1 gave the money to, gave mc an order for the production of the money ; (order was then read and allowed .) asked me if I could write ; I told him I would not give bim any order, and thai I could write as well as himself; I hal a hund'o of" mperetitinue or imaginary" bank bills : such as you pick Up upon the road; I did not find them tied in a handkerchief, hut tied up b> a string ; I think the order wasdrawn by Mr Merrllt; t > the first order I wrote my name ; I never aaid that I could not writ- ; although I refused to sign the order, and told Mr. Johnson on his peril not to sign as a wltner*, yet he effected it; I was kept in six days after being comml'ted the second time ; Justice Haskell said to the officer who had me io charge, shove him along and put him down ; I have no suit pending, unless the lawyers have com. menced it themselvea. Mr. Brady asked bim il he knee where his office was?(in consequence ef some elluslen ) Adjourned over. Wont. Trade or Ohio ?Wr extract from the Report ol the Board of Public Works, the following ta ble of the amount el wool received at the ontlet< of the canals of Ohio. This dess not embrace the whole export of wool; it it near enough to foim an idea of the whole :? RtCEisr.n at Cleveland. Portem'lk. Cinrin'i. Marietta. Toledo 1810, lbs SB,''22 I J, 127 ? ? ? llll, 117.P05 25.">48 ? ? ? 181 2 #0,807 21.8)7 ? ? ? 181 3 391,118 38,Ml 3,117 30.240 154 1844 8 IB,.,78 129,916 113.861 138,756 2,30(1 The aggregates of the last two years stand thu* Re st Cleveland. Portsmouth, Cincinnati, calved at Cleveland. Portsmouth, Cincinnati, Marietta, and Toledo, in 1S43, 463,090 lbt; 1844,1,244 436. Member or Consrkm from Massachusetts ? The returns trom the 9th district are complete, and >how that Williams would be elected by the plurality sys tern Third Trial, 3eeond Trial, Feh 10. Dee. 53. William*, dem 4 091 4 136 Hale, whig, 4 069 4 338 Other* 934 716 Williams'* plurality over Halo is 32. So that there w u ?ome sense in the wag who altered Him title of the bill before the Legislature " concerning thu eUc'ion of R ? ores ntatire* in t'ongrea*," and inmie it real "a hill f i (lie election of Henry Williams In the nth district." The hill it assigned for debate to day in the senate. A nice calculation has been made by a late accurate philologist that there are IS 000 word* in common n-e in Ungland, which do not appaar In nay dictionary ol the lwgtuge. Pockiklll. [Correspondence ot the Herald.] Puukill, Feb. 12, 184i. Gin. J. G. Bxknbtt? His Excellency Gov. Wright has directed Mr. Voorheea, District Attorney, to hold a Court of En quiry at White Plains, commencing on Thursday, the 20 li inst., belore Judge Vark, Commissioner, appointed by the Governor to take teetimonff on a complaint made against the whig Sheriff o# this county, and his Under-Sheriff and Jailor, for the escape of Lilly, the prize-tighter, on two occasions, first to go to New York to attend the election, ana subsequently his final escape. The enquiry will be rich and unique, both morally and politically. The examination will be public, two or three law yers employed ou each side. Personal Movements, dke. Thos K. Da ieis.of this city, Ima been appointed by the Governor of the State of Alabama, a Commiiaioner to take test.mony, fee. of those residing in this neighborhood for that State. Lieut. J. C. Slake,ot the Topographical Engineer Corps and party have completed a survey of a route tor a rail road across the p. ninsula of Florida. They were at 8t. Augustine on the UAth ult. Lieutenant T. Darrah Shaw, United State* Navy, now superintends the recruiting service in Philadelphia. The rendi ivous is open for the enlistment ot men and boys. Professor Silliman, of Yale College, has gone to Mobile and New Orleans, via Charleston, to deliver a series of lectures on Geology. Ill health is the cause ot his going South this winter. Mr. Gliddon proposes to give a coarse of lectures on Egypt in Baltimore Mr. Dana's long announced Memoirs of Washington Ail?ten, will be ready early in the summer. Wilde's " Dante" is to be issued forthwith. If compara ble with his "Tasso,"its publication will be an event in our literature. Alexander R. Macey, Esq , editor of the Bowling Green Ky , Gazette, died on Tuesday of last week. The democratic paper called the Marion Herald, Con ducted by 8. A. Towues, E>q.,andthe Marion Telegraph, by N. L. Karris, Esq , have been discontinued. A new paper called ihe River State Review, has riaen from the wreck, under the editorial charge of Lauren Upaon, Esq. The Rev. Theodore Parker's Society have taken the Melodeon Theatre, Boaton, as a place for worship for one year, and it will be opened for that purpose on Sunday next. Rev. Robt. J. Breckenridge, of Baltimore, has received n call from the McChord Church, Lexington, Ky., which he has accepted. Rev. Dr McGill of the Western Theological Seminary, has been elected President of the Ohio University Capt. Day, oftheU. 8. Revenue Cutter Crawford, who haa been tor some time past on the Savannah station, has been ordered to Key West, to take command of the U S. steamer Legare. The Rev. Mr. Scott, of New Orleans, and the Rev. M. Lyon of Columbus, Miss , have publicly retracted the charge, that Mr. Clay played cards on the Sabbath. A warrant has bee , Usued against Capt, Hill, of Phila delphia He is cbirged with committing wilful murder m Southwark, in July last. We further learn that the 'unities of some of the men who were killed on that occasion, have commenced suit for damages. Theatricals, die. Miss Clifton had a bumper .benefit at the Charleatoa Theatre, on the 8th intt The Orphean Family are giving Concerts in New Haven. Mad. Hammerskold has joined Mr. Henry Phillips In tain Concerts at New Orleans. They were to proceed to Mobile on the 13th inst. Mr. H Piacide was most enthusiastically received a the St. Charles Theatre, New Orleans, on the first night jfhis appearance. Atlhelail of the curtain he was so rapturously applauded that he had to make his bow before the foot lights?the audience the while waving their hats >nd handkerchiefs as he left the stage. The New Orleans papers say, that Miss Randolph, one fthe prettiest and most promising fyouog girls on our "oards, is fast acquiring an enviable position in her pro 'Sbion, and winning her way to the hearts of the play g ting community- She is engaged at the St Charles l'hentre. Wallace, the celebrated Piai i.~t. was in Brussels at last iccounts, cresting a great sensation. The Italian Opera in Paris, no withstanding the sum of ?34 000 sterling per annum is voted for its support, and list the mamg ?? has the theatre rent free, appears to be n a deplorable state. The bankruptcy of toe directory is spoken ot as probable. The Congo Melodists left Philadelphia on Wednesday .or Wilmington. Mr gave Lis last Concert in New Bedford on Wednesd-iy evening. Varieties. The failure of the erops in Ohio last rummer was not .wing tj the runt as stated?they were in reality Tery ittIt: ?>!.'< c.< d hy rust at ell Tne straw merely turned iruwn, because it had not the materials to give it a better oior, and the berry did not fill, simply bee.use the plant seuid not obtain the propel elements to fill with. It is stated that if potatoes are sprinkled with slaked u me :>s soon as they are cut for seed, and shovelled over n it, then immediately planted, it will prevent them from nt either in the ground or in the cellar. A new cotton press has been erected in Savannah, ?inou ha* a power of tlx hundred tons preaaora, and is capable, when in lull operation, to press from sixty to ?igbty bales of cotton per hour. An Iriehman, not long since, digging for lead in the listrict oi Dubuque, Wisconsin, feilthr. 11 ,h the bottom of lis hole into a large caveru, and on 1 oking round found hu inside of the cavern covered with very pure lead. It v jb one of thu richest veins ever discovered, and the irishman's fortune is made. An advertisement in a Philadelphia paper read* as fol ows Stolen?a watch worth * hundred dollars. If he thief will retain it, he sh all be informed, gratis,where ,o may steal one worth two otit, and no question* asked." In an official document, read by Mr. Downs in the Con mention at New Orleans a few days since, it was set forth hat in 1840 the number of sieves in this city was 33,448, thile in IS44 it was but 8903. This seems to be a moat ?o r id tailing ofl in the numerical strength of the slave jopulatioo. Persons from the country, report that the snow in the roods, where it has not been disturbed by the wind, ia rom 3 to 4 teet deep.? Rorh. Doily jldvertittr, Ftb. 8. An interesting slander suit has recently been tried in incinnsti. The plaintiff proved that he had last hia ?weethesrt in consequence of the slander, and the Jury d the last accounts were trying to make up thuir minds tow much a sweetheart was worth. Green Bay anJ MUwaukie p ipers are loud in praiaoof he wi ether in the Territory the present winter Capi tal sleighing, and just cold enough to aave the snow from iquidsting. The effort to erect an observatory at Nashville, has not Mt much succ. ss. The principal stock-holder in the Marlboro' Maaufao mg Company, Carolina, thinks that, by an outlay of about W,*00, end cotton at the present low rates, he could manu locture bagging, weighing two pound* to the yard, or, if silled, a somewhat lighter article, but equally atrong, at the same puce. A cargo of native Africans, numbering one hundred ind (cventy-eight souls, has arrived at Port of Spain in a British vessel :rom Sierra Leone, and are apprenticed out 'o planters. This is a renewal of the African slave trade iy the British government under the specious nameot 'Alrican imigration Lou-ell Adv. The Board of Missions in the Presbyterian Church hnvo appointed a Missionary tn labor exclusively among ho colored population in Halifax county, North Carolina, "'or tb" support i f this Mission, th* Board are indebted n the liborality of a lady In naleigh, N. C., who haa ?lodged her entire suppoit. fn .Jefferson county, Missouri. 10 miles from Hlleboro', ? nd 66 south of ^t. Louis, a cavern haa been struck SO iret wide, with strata on both aide*, one to four feit thick, I pure galena The csvem appeared to be 100 feet in length Perhaps this is the richest vein of iead ever be ore discovered There are several it on work* in Pennaylvania which uro out ii very fine mti. le of railroad iron, one establish nent luruislnng 136 tons a week of H and T rail* ? Phsy lurnish this apecies at >60 per ton--about $10 more ihati the price of the English article. The Weston Journal says the Pottswatamiea of Cenn cil Bluff are at xiouato s 11 their present lands and locate near Council Oiovr. America could support nine hundred and thirty mil tions >>f pe. pie, w i hout being so densely populated aa Europe now is The press nt population of Europe ia ibout 338 iniilious; of America, 66 mlilioD*: ol the whole ?nrth, 1,100 million*. There haa been a Bailor's Home established in Savan nah, which is in a flourishing condition. Shoes ma le with hair elastic solea, are manufactured in Maine. They are said to be highly useful, and a moat lelightlul covering for the understandings. The inhabitants of Savannah experienced a severe gale on the evening of the 4th Inst. The pavilion at the circus, was blown down IRm its tastings, ai.d enveloped the an Hence in its folds Some MiUentea who were present, ?bought the last .lay had come, and that their snoenslon robes bad fallen from above. A new company of emigrants tor Oregon is to start from Boonville, Mo., in the spring. The citivans of Montreal a-e urging the construction' by the city, of a public walk, or bouUvard on the French .?fan, around the base of the noble mountain which risea ?rear the city, t must atrike ivery one acquainted with t? locality, as a noble n d adnnrshle scheme The coat s est united at some $4,000 or fa,000. In India, it ia stated, there are several newspaper* seta hl"t> d tor the ox'-ress purpose of .'ppn?ing Christianity, .ind public lectures arc delivered in Calcutta for the eama object.

Other pages from this issue: